The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 28, 1947 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 28, 1947
Page 4
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1 1 BLTTHEVILLB (ARK)' COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1947' GOlttUXR HXWB Oft MIWB r. HAINBS, I L. MM. DL UXOtAN. AdratMnc Mt IMfentl Adrerttataf RepranoteUW Wit-Mr Co, New York. CUe*«a, Detroit, ',;, WUtahed Every Altcraooo Bzetot >.;*b>lcred M «eeond cUs» nutter at the port- it BljrtherUl*, ArkaiuM, under *ct ol Con- October 9, Ull. ' Bo-rad b-r the United Pre« i« nuln- r ';" *. SUBSCRIPTION BATES: •By e-urter to UM ctlj or Blythevllle or •&«n«D town where canier service i« n tihMil Itc 'per week. or. &5c per month. BTJBtai within » radius of 40 mile-., UM jar w*r *LM tor tix -oonttM, (1 00 lor three month*; kvBttQ ouUMe SO mile aone, *».00 per ywr p*y*tte In ad-ranc*.' JSAed Station A little yeast levcns the whole lump.—Gala- tlans 5 9. ' . ' » • No individual Is so urirauortanl that he does n*t neii some Influence for eood r>r evil, on he contacts •each day. . Boloney and Blarney '•-- :The concept of one world seems to be inching along, however slowly. Three or four years ago, we seem to recall, Clare Boothe Luce, then a congresswoman, referred to it as "globaloney." Now Associate Justice Robert II. Jackson has called it "sheer blarney." Baloney, as everybody knows, is a derisive synonym for unthruth or nonsense. Blarney—well, everybody knows what blarney is, too, though it may be harder to define. Effusiveness, flattery, .insincerity. > . The one world idea may not be making much progress. But the doubters anil cynics and "realists" who sincerely; oppose it seem to be browing slightly less bitter about it. the Supreme Court could overrule the act, of Congress. Then there is an election 16 months away. • The voters will have the duty of electing a whole new House of Representatives and one-third of the Senate. If the Taft-Hartley Act was a denial of the popular will, the common people stil! have the means of asserting their rights. • ... \ Why Not Use Him? Hjalmar Scliacht, the Na/.i banking expert, has been let out of jail—where the Germans put him—to talk with American intelligence officers abouO stabilizing German economy. But General Clay, the American military governor, says he doesn't intend lining Schiicht, "to point the way" and lhat he isn't "trying to find out in any way about Schachl's financial plan." Why not- Schacht may be an old scoundrel, but he's no fool. In fact, he did some pretty smart fenaglim* with German finances. We use the talents of engineers who designed and built the Naxi V-bombs that killed Allied troops and British civilians, and we use them without qualms. So why not use Schacht's talents, or at least listen to his ideas. Certainly the German economic moss could use some new ones. Orderly Processes ' After Congress passed the new la- bcir law over the President's veto, it might have been hoped that the bitter and emotional debate which the bill occasioned would not be continued by labor leaders. But their angry reaction was immediate, although they should know that demonstrations, threats nnd general vituperation would only stir t)ie already muddy waters and accomplish nothing couslruclive. ' The new law is not perfect. We don't know that its supporter* ever claimed it was. Eat it won't destroy the unions or enslave hibor in chains, as its well-organized opposition claimed. It won't for the evident reasons that there are constitutional methods of !' preventing destruction and enslave* j menc. One reason for the law's imperfections, perhaps, is that the opposition was so immovably opposed. We don't • believe that the bill was written by the National Association of Manufacturers, as the opposition charged. But , we do know that it was written with no assistance from any of the labor leaders who .were questioned. None of them admitted any uiifair- ( rness or abuses in the riglHs or prac- ,'tices of 'union' 1 management. Any pro- l posed change was advance as '"restrictive legislation." There was a . lot ofKname-calling, but nolliiiii; cun- ' - structive. At-pne point in the labor bill haar- ings a,' senator : said to tlie AFL's William Greeen: "We want your lielp. We .don't : want a negative attitude." But a negative attitude was all the labor , committee got from labor officials. , "",' Another possible reason for the law's imperfections is the fac-; that politics and personalities were always in, the background during the pro-and- con--,discubsion. Unfortunately, issues cannot be debated and bills cannot be drafted in a hennelically sealed compartment of the mind. All the clashes between legislators and labor representatives surely did not improve the Talt- Hwtley Bill. But there _are two things that could ,be done, even if the law were ar, bad , ,af its opponents say it is; even if tliere i *f*re not one good .thing about it, as ,Mr. Truman thinks; even if nut only ;Mr. Taft and Mr. Hartley but the majority of both parties who voted for bill were maliciously bent on de- organized labor in America. 'f 'The constitutionality of the law's -provisions could be tested in the courts. ',If *"y or all of the provisions were I found to deprive a citizen or group of \citi»ns of their constitutional rights,, VIEWS OF OTHERS Europe's Need Europe needs bread. Two years niter the end of the war, large ureas of that exhausted continent arc desperately hunury. AKI! n bewildered American public wonders why. As background to (he hunger Is n war seven times us destructive ns World War I. Farm machinery destroyed or deteriorated during the war tms not yet been replaced. Chemical fertilizers are needed for impoverished soil—though the United States HIK; :ier allies meanwhile dismantle nitrogen and phosphorus plants In Germany which could -supply this need. Fields lie fallow where hungry peasants have eaten seed grain instead ol sowing It. Manpower shortages are serious, accentuated by the number of men still under arms. AH this has been mode more acute by the weather, which, some people accuse of Fascist risympathies. Disastrous ^drought has been rtol- \idwcd' ; by severe cold, killing early crops mid (loading arable laud. American bumper crops alone have kept these successive attacks of the elements from belnr; knockout blows. But American grain will not solve the longer- term problems of European aKricullme. And among these problems arc some that are basically political. There is (he decreased cfUciency lhat has come with land reform In eastern Europe. There is the problem of tile black market in western Europe, depriving the many to leed tlie few. Without faith In the currency, without consumer goods lo buy. the f-ivmcr hoards and the city dweller suffers. Europe finds Itself unable either to enforce controls or to dispense with controls. Man shall not live by bread alone. Ucllel must continue to flow unstintlngly to Europe, but Increasing emphasis must be put on helping her to remedy those conditions—beyond sun and frost—which He at the rcol of her continuing hunger. —CHRIS-HAN SCIENCE MONITOR BARBS BT HAL, COCHRAN dreamers Capitalize on Surplus Shipyard as Taxpayers Lose Th. DOCTOR SAYS Sen. Toff's Joint Committee Still an Iniant But Can Grow Up to Be of Great Importance By PETER EltSON NEA Washington Corrt.sponilcnt WASHINGTON, June 28 (NEA) —After six months of Hie in which It has done no more than any babe of similar age, Sen. Robert A. Taft's Joint Congressional Committee on the Economic Report shows :i few signs of getting-ready to crawl- Appearance of President Charles E. Wilson of General Moiors before Inc 14-man committee'marks the start of a month's hearing to <v;sc up members on where we are -and whither we drift. If the committee finds out what goes on in that time. It's good, though 1'aft "says they may not do anything tin tan. r Most witnesses will be reprcscn'tn- tives of the same old crowds that are always making statements to congressional committees. 1 - NAM, Chamber/ of Commerce, AFL,, the Farm Bureau, .CIO, the. Cirangc, CED, small business, ADA, etc. A few will be individuals from banking or business. Representatives of the President's Council of Economic Advisers will sit m as observers, but so far haven't been tnvlled to testify. No witness for any government agency has been invited to testify for trw, matter It's to be an outside Job. What Mils Infant Joint Committee on Economic Report Is fed and the way it grows up are pretty Important as a sign of what it's going to amount lo. II ;*AC <Fullt Employment Act which crraled Ihe committee Is lived up to It can bc- como the top bipartisan steering committee tor both houses of Congress. COMMITTKH WII-I> HAVE V 1.KG1SI.ATIVE SAY-SO As such it will have a say-so on silting in with the staff of the j President's Council of Economic Advisers. Relations between the conn- ill legislation touching national wi'l- j cl1 members and the committee -1 which Includes practically haven't become too intmvuc yet. everything: taxes, appropriations,; The Council feels it, Is a conflden- velfaro, public works, even military I"* 1 agent of the President. The Republican Coinmittcemen running the show apparently don't want to get too clubby wilh what in coiisid- .,.,„ *„.„...... ,„.,, -wilh tne council, tilings ha o make this new t , ; lt „ „ d t mporlant. If tic basemonl to ' rcdc corated make Uic commit- j, ,„ tnc o)d statc ^ Some of the brlfht-colojed summer hosiery for men carry an awful sock! • - • « A Pennsylvania thief was jallcil for trying to pawn a J500 watch for $50. He's gnlllff to flnrt out that time is precious. * * + The "No Smoking" signs in department stores fall to keep some of tlie tired clerks from burn- Ing up. » » • If-iTing- been assured (hat cducallnn pays, college grafts are now trying to find out where and when. • • • An optimist is a g\iy who dares lo cat blackberry pie while we.arlng an Ice cream suit- and foreign affairs. In this respect the Committee on Economic Rcport can bo even more important than the Republican and Democratic caucuses and policy committees. It all depends jiy whether Chairman Tall and his successors \vant to |nmniiltee that ir jc])airmans,wiint to J?c;:!inpo!c,nt,- they can stunt Its r.o'wth alii) activities, as has been s done" so lyi'. J Since. Congress convened liie committee: has nict only thrice. 11 practically ignored the President's firot Economic Report and allowed Congress to go on handling matters pio'.-iNiieal, 'as bemorc. The committee hns namcG a staff of three economists. It is headed by Charles O. Hardy of. Chicago. He was for 20 years with Institution, where associated with Nourse, now head of the President's Econmic Council. Fred E. Uerquist is assistant director, lie has been in government 20 years, with Justice, RFC and Temporary National Economic Committee. Third slafr member is John W. Layman of Wisconsin who lias been with liurcau of Labor Statistics, p'edcral Reserve and . the Roosevelt administration National Resources Planning Board. Members of Ibis staff have been By WIU.IAM A. O'liRII'N, M. D. Written for NKA Service Encouraging records of the bcrie- Iclal effects of penicillin In the treatment of heart Infections (en- docarditis) continued to appear. Be- forepenlclllin, it was rare lor anyone lo recover from either acute or subacutc bacterial endocarditis rallenls with endocarditis usually complain of fever, pallor, and weakness. The disease may start Insidiously or It may follow an upper respiratory infection. In moso cases the patient does not realize that his heart is infected until the physician, In the course of his examination, discovers a murmur. Examination of the blood discloses tlie eerrns which originate from the infection Inside of the heart. Lining membrane of the heart Is seldom injected unless it' has b:r:> pi'cvlousiy damaged by rheumatic fever. Following rlicn ;t,itic lever, the roughened llnin.; -f '..he rham- bcrs or covering of ih» v.,ives may act as eevm caluVijr*. When tnfcc- L'OU cc-urs, c! *s 'o.-ii on the ulcerations. Pieces jf Ihe clots may break loost and cause di'llcutty in other parts of the "body. When sulfa drugs were discovered, it appeared that a remedy for endocarditis had been found but it only checked it for a time. When the treatment was stopped", the germs would reappear. IIKVU DESTROYS GEKMS Today penicillin is the treatment of choice. As soon as a diagnosis of endocarditis is made, penicillin should be injected into the veins or In the muscles Continuous injections by vein help to destroy all the germs before they have had a chance lo redevelop, Treatment is continued for at least four, weeks after apparent recovery, if any signs or symptons indicate that there is a recurrance, penicillin, should be administered at once. Sixty to 70 per cent of the patients with the usual variety of endocarditis are reported to have been cured by penicillin, and from 10 to 50 per cent of the less common types have also been cured. QUESTION: Is radium treatment of the throat of value in the treatment of all types ol hearing loss? ANSWER: No. It helps most cases of tubal deafness but will not help case's of otosclerosis, nerve deafness, or those which result from destruction of the ear. BY FREDERICK C. OTIfMAN United Press Staff C'orrespondcnt WASHINGTON,, June 27. (UP) — The two engineers at the government-owned St. John's River Shipbuilding Plant in Florida bad :i great, b'K- beautiful dream. L?t us not be starry-eyeu about It, fellow taxpayers. One of dreamers died witli more cash than he'd ever seen at one tlr-m before; the other curren/Jjj Tfct drawing down $25,OCO a yc^jP^nd —a wouldn't fool you—is trying to borrow $1,500,000 more of our money from the Reconstruction Finance Corp. nut we'd belter begin this dream at the beginning: We spent our millions on the yard to build oil tankers during the war. Engineer Fred ! Wcbt?r worked for the shipbuilding company that operated tlie yard. Engineer David R. Knapp labored for the Maritime Commission, charged with protecting our money.' Fred and Dave were cronies. They said wouldn't it be wonderful if they could net hold of the vard and turn it Into one of the biKRcst steel mills in the South? They .shook hands on it. So the war ended, tlie Maritime Commission declared the -yard surplus for sale to the liiehest bidder,.and here was Fred--still on the payroll of the shipyard, but working also fcr tbo Florida Pipe and Supply Co., which wanted to buy the yard. Ami tliere was good old Dave, still employed by us—Iho taxpayers —but. keeping Fred informed on the inventories Inside the mighty plant. So last Winter, about the time Dave had his. first stroke, Fred gave him S125SO in cash as down payment on his share in the visionary - steel company. Dave died soon thereafter i»nd faithful Fred paid another $12500 to bis estate.^ "-But wliat did you get for thfl§ ered Democratic administration. PRESIDENTS COUNCIL HAS BEEN BUSY Wilh the council, things have been of the upstairs Department building across from .the White House. It has been hard at work on a number of special price, tax, housing and similar studies. The council made a national survey for the president In April, but this was kept confidential ami not made the basis for a White House report to Congress. Currently the council is making a similar report on the second quarter of 1947. Other reports will be made In September " lie"w iV"c7dsciv nntl December, the latter being the Dr Edwin G basis fm " 1C P"** 16 " 1 '* -Ianu.«y ' Economic Rcport to Congress. Im the committee had svicn a report ns background for its curient bearings, it would be useful. But It could hardly be ready before Cor.- grass adjourns late in July- In view of current speculation a'oout a special session of Congress In the fall, an October message would be move ligely and more logical. At that time the Taff Committee would have digested the results of Its own hearings. 15 Years Ago In Blytheville^— The Presbyterian Church will again bold services Sunday morning at 8:30 instead o|:Ii';.tj'clock.because of the extreme • lipa There will lx> special music. ? ''• ' . ' The Woman's Club sponsored benefit bridge,and rook party at the club house, Friday afternoon when there were 46 present. In the bridge games honors were won by the Misses Margurcte Mathcws, Melvii Crow and Bob Williams; All received tickets for beauty shop work Mrs. W. M. Taylor won. a simila prize for the Rook games. A boudoir lamp was presented 10 Mrs- C J. Ijittle for a cut prize and bath sails to Mrs. James D. Clark. IN HOLLYWOOD SO THEY SAY All the nations of the world can live together peacefully if we use a little sense end cultivate common understanding.—General Eisenhower. « • • public education docs not owe business one cent. It has paid Us way over and over again. —Dr Harry A. Burke, superintendent of schools, Omaha, Neb. * * » Arc the socialist ministers going again to the capitalist, free enterprise government of the United States to ask for another loan, white at the same time they boast of all the casements' and blessings that they arc promising to the wage earning masses here by socialism? —Winston Churchill BY KKSKINK JOIINS(JN NEA Staff Corri'SpoiKlcnt •HOLLYWOOD. June 28. (NKA).So you'll soon be building and then decorating that postwar clrcmn home. Well, you'll prob.ibly do something wronp and spoil everything, -people always do. according to Hollywood's art directors. So today were going io let. some of Hollywood's lop art directors Rive you some tips lo really make it the home beautiful, and not a mess. Homes, says Stanley Hnrerr. of M-G-M, haven't kept up wilh the scientific progress of Ihe world, "Homes." he says, "are too drab— we need more imaginative use of color. We need to let our ianaj;- Inations crcsto house »'.an s which are adapted to our parllciilnr nrrd> and interests, not In accordance vit.h the bouse of neighbor Jones or neighbor Smith," Roccrs' artvlce: "A feeling of spaciousness can IK achieved by 'mildinp a house of one or two large rooms instead of five. or Fcven liny ones." Common errors of home dccnr.i- uys Jerry Pycln. are "(}\i v.'ilh the color scheme of the decor." Don't overemphasize curtains, drapes and Venetian blinds, warns Shinlry Plcishcr of Warner Bros. "The averarirr pr-rson," he siys. "striven for a formal and syunncl- rkal arrangement, of furniture which is nol .suii^tl lo rooms to•|ay." He adtls: "Oil p:iint with a ihiny surface should never be used Ml Wills." SIINMGIIT ri,.'\V.S A PART Tbe room color, rjdviscs Rudoliih Stern: 1 cl inrd of of Columbia, should be 'lation lo the amount sunlight. He s a.vs: Uormis with full sunlight can stroiii: color, lizhl, or dart:. Rooms with rndrclrd sunlight T ,hon!d use sunli'Tht illusion col- ers such ,\ s yoUmv. The rooms should b? plnrncd lo harnioni?."; in rnlor lo the adjoining rooms, so flrit vir-w.s from one room to another will nol clash." Perry Ferguson of the Goldwvn story rives a simple trirk to make a small room look longer: " paint, the rcilinc a rtirk color and pninl the vMi,. an off-white. "A iiiist'ko 1'iat often is mnrtc." br adr*s. ••!> the misusr of Vcnr- McKENNEY ON BRIDGED 3-Spot-to-4 Entry Saves 6 No Trump By WH.I.IAM E. McKENNEY America's Card Authority Written for N'KA Serv'^e Bridge players of Texas and surrounding states will assemble this "Trkcnd at Abilene. Tcx. ; , for the first annual tournament in that city, imcicst in Imirnamciu Drldgc had Increased raplrtly in Texas since the war curled, and some very fine players have developed there. Paul II. Hodge of Abllicnc gave an ox-ample of careful piny In today's hand. Of course his bidding was ra- ucr optimislic. but Tcxans are op- limistic people. finesse. llortge (South) won the openin lead with the king of spades, then led the eight of clubs. This was won in dummy with the queen and lh'; diamond finesse was taken. Hie nine of clubs was overtaken in dummy with the king and another diamond flncsso taken. Now the jack of clubs was overtaken with the ace so that the third diamond finesse could be taken. The ace ol diamomis picked up East's king, and the three of clubs which Hodge had so carefully saved was won in dummy with the four-spot, allowing him to take f25,OOC?" demanded Rep. Ross ley of Okla., chairman of a Hou/'e investigating committee. <f "Why, uh. I got an idea; a promotional scheme." replied the half- bald Fred. "And where'd you yet the money?" insisted tlie Congress- nan. 'Fred said he Rot it from his ar- angement with the pipe compa- >y, which Iwd nut him undsr ontract at "25,000 •*!. year, _ as a. nakcr of deals. •Rep. Hizloy sfiici he thought Fred nd |>oc)r old Dave were crooks. Hi aid he'd insist that the FBI set the Ixrttom of their beautiful droam. This left Fred aghast. Crook? •Tim? Goodness! The Rcutleman roin Oklalioma calmed down a ittle then and "Fred went, on with is JUicount of the dream. It got bsautifuler and beatitifuler. Fred helped the pipe company set control of the Tampa Ship- >nilding Co., which then bought he St. Johns Yard (original post *20.000.0rO) from the Maritime Commission fnr $1,925,030. Thn new owners found n j-iganl.ic pile of steel and machinery which wasn't Inolncled In-.the.: sale. Fred and his savo the' poverrimenl an extra $2,000.'lor. the'stuff; it. had cost, u, (we can't dry mjfc'lears yet., taxpayers) a cool $203.^^. The proprietors began at pnco lo sell the yard's equipment as iunk; ^0 far they have taken in more than they paid the government for tbe entire property. .About three months ano Fred and his fnpmls. inchldiiiK nnn I/iuis F- Wolfson of - Jacksonville, organized the Peninsula Stenl Co. to operate in the shipyard. Tbcn thev nr>- plird to the RFC for tbe $1,500,000 loan. 'Fred said lie didn't, put any pr.tiiai nioncv in[o the firm. Nobodv lid. hn. added. .Assets? Fred iook,'d hmrt. He said the corporation hasn't PTIV. yet. That's it. taxpayers. the heart linesse. This gave the needed twelfth trick. him Moonstones arc considered sacred and lucky in India. 3 Tnnnossce -Scientists To Study Bikini Results KNOXVIU.E, Tenn.. June 7.1. (UP) — Three University of Tennessee and Oak Ridge scientists will join Army and Navy experts in the Bikini Lagoon next month to study after-effects of the atomic: bomb blast. > They are Dr. Arthur C. Cole, Jr., zoology professor, and Lester E. Odom, associate agronomist, both of Ihe University; and John.If. Roberson, physicist at Clinton Laboratories. 4 ninroprr use nf figured patterns i.i linn blinrK M.inv "cnple err. fnr draprrirs. \valH»pcr s and ory-el- , Instance, in mine Venetian blind Inc. wtuoh unbalance the si?..- of | when Ibcir homes or ni>artmcts e room. All figures and patterns should he more or less in proportion to the Fl?f. Oi the room. "Lamp-, are over-elaborate, there is usually loo much furniture, wbich is also tan larcc." orrosv.s TOO M\irn r.oi.on Art Director Rudi Felri l s oppose^ to too much color in a room In furniture or In wallpaper. He I sa vs: "If (be room is too cluttered the I individual nieces of furniture losei Ihclr Individuality and their sil-' hoi^ttes. "Furniture should be. left in Us mtnral color so that tb^ personalities nnd clothe^ of iho ]ioo-tlc who older, the room do not clash done in!y American motif." One should alwn^*; remember that wills nro a bark-round onlv f"r the fmis'i-f| room, warns Gc^rtrc Van Marirr. pi"n'int " f arcliiloi'tural ri^lail. wood paneling, l>iy \vindiw>. slio'vcs. etc.. there are cnou"h liohl aiid sV.fl^i mov^n^nts to tlio eye. sn that tb" walk ^Iwiniri b c pnl"'- A873 V9G4 « 652 d*. AKQ4 #Q,T3fi V J 1032 N W E S Dealer A 10542 V K85 « K943 4 102 not have prna*. n^tlor' lc in "'al' then the «MP- ("i-ost created it." contrasts or bu.y ipsp-r On th<" otb- f r««™ is simple, should |,av" an in- in color lo w.iriu Hodsc * AK VAQ7 • AQJ 10 + J983 Tournament—Bolh vnl. .South West Norlh Fast 2N.T. 1'ars 4N.T. I'.iss GN.T. Pass T.iss I'ass Opening—A Q :s U. S. Army Leader HOR17.ONTA1, S Short jacket ,1,7 Pictured U.S. 6 Nevada city - Army leader, 7 Floivcrlcss £ Maj.-Gcn. '> p h,nt * 8 licRislcrcd , « nurse (,ib.) ^ !) ll.nbiliuite 10 Closer 11 Colcu'ovt 12 RniUv.iy post oflice (.ib ) 14 Legal point 17 Uaybvcak (comb. fovnO urr !«• I'm ions I' 12 Surfeited 13 Value highly 15 V.ilhcr .16 Heavy blow ISIiivcr valley 19Utnb io\vn 20 Midday 2) Angers 22 Swiss i Ever" 24 Aviator 25 Malediction' O L- \_-j---ijv-j -r-I^II rrotc IRVING FI5UER eg- iis D E~ O GeojA N T 1 M| His problem was to find the king of hearts and the king of diamonds right. However '.t would be easy to mlsplay the hand even If declarer were told that both kings wore in the East hand because he had to establish sufficient entries not only to pick up Ihe I'.lng of diamonds, but also lo lake thchiMU 23 Musical nolc 2-1 While 27 Lciilhcr Ihonf 25Mnlo svon 30 Bor.e 26 Em) , loy 31 Jumbled type .12 Vegetables 3f> Social group ,1!) Born •10 Social insect 41 Cosmic order. •IS Conduct 47Klrecl car 50 Rainbou' 51 Bulging jar 52 llnwnli-in . wreaths T>3 BiuTowcrs 53 Reveres 57 Birds' homes 58 Maps VERTICAL '1 Have on 2 Seem 3 Beasts ot burden 4 Symbol for .. tellurium 28 Likely a!) Paslry 3il Complete 3-1 Pcslcrs 35 Symbol for selenium 3fi Calcium (symbol) 37 Horn ."Jfc Thoroughfare •II bone •12 Metal 43 Perdition •M t'lnlh measure •IS l-'isb sauce •Ifi l-'rusliale •ISGonls *1D Manuscripts (ai>.) Til RiRht (ab ) ; 5G Symbol for tnnlnliini

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