The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 12, 1950 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 12, 1950
Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT THE BLYTHEVJLLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS' CO. • ' H. W. HA1NES, Publisher 1 HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDUICKSON, Editor PAULi D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager BLYTHEVILLB, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co., New Yolk, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered, as second class matter at the post- office al Blytheville. Arkansas, under act. of Congress, October 8, 1917. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blytheville or any suburban town where carrier service Is maintained, 25c per week. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles $5.00 per year, $2.50 for six months, $1.25 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone, $12,60 per year payable In advance. Meditations If any of llilne be driven out unto the outmost parls of heaven, from thence »•)]) i)ie Lord Ihy God gather lliee, md from thence will he fetch the*—Deul. 30:4. « • » * < God works In a mysterious way In grace as well as in nature, concealing His operations under an Imperceptible succession of events, nnd- thus keeps us always In the darkness of faith. —Penelon. . - ( Barbs The average man knows but little about women's clothes, saj-s a style expert. The price often is enough to make him forget everything else. * ••'.'». When both the fan and the hunter are loaded, you can expect hunting accidents. *,' * -* People eventually will forget how lo.walk, says an osteopath. Not as long as we have secondhand autbs! It's Time We Realized Russia Aims to Conquer ills The Bussians mean to conquer us. They have been announcing tlmt intention in their writings for a long time, just as Hitler did in his book, 'Mein Kamph." Unhappily, too many of us have not wanted to face this bru- 'tal truth. Now, Korea' and elsewhere hi the world are compelling us to accept it aa the great cardinal fact governing our lives. . Russian'talk of peace is_ meaningless. It is contradicted by Communist action .in Korean and Communist action in the 'United Nations. When the chips were down on a UN resolution that would have promoted early peace, in Korea, Russia voted "no." . The Kremlin has no idea of negotiating a lasting peace or any other kind of settlement that would hamper its plan for global • conquest. Russian leaders believe Communist society represents the "wave of the future" and that we in the West are a dying civilization. So fervently are they convinced of this that they are never troubled for long by individual reverses. They believe time works .for them. Obviously that doesn't mean they're content to sit back passively and wait for us to crumble. They exert a constant pressure against us, probing for weak spots. That's why they went into Korea in the first place; they had it marked as a soft point. It should be abundantly plain to every American, furthermore, that every Soviet success emboldens Mo^scow to more daring adventures. Most important O f all. it brings nearer the day when Soviet rulers may be willing to undertake a decisive phase in their struggle with the West. No men undertake a war unless they think they have a good chance to win it. The crit- ' ieal. moment is the one when they at last believe their prospects bright. Knowing all this about the Russians, what must'we do? First, we must divest ourselves once and for all of wishful thinking about the likelihood Russia will change its objectives. The Kremlin's purpose is unalterable—to destroy us—and everything it does serves that end and no other. We must then resolve to do everything possible to compel Russia to postpone the decision that means general war. That means a high stale of military preparedness for ourselves and our Allies, real protection both for America nnd the crucial industry of Western Europe. 5t means accepting controls sacrifices, hardships at borne. We do not have much time to make up our minds to db this. The areas of the world left to free men are diminishing. Our chief military advantages—the A-bomb RIK) a^stratcgie air force—also nre diminishing relatively as Russian power gains. The price of failure lo do all these things now—while the Russians presumably are still deferring the big de- cision—will be wholesale war. >V« might gel it anyway. It might come through accident or Soviet miscalculation of our strength and theirs. Or Moscow might conclude that a long stalemate induced by our growing power would ultimately work to the ruin of Communist leaders. They might in desperation choose a war of doubtful outcome rather than risk their, necks at home by waiting loo long. These eventualities we cannot guard against. Bui in duty to ourselves and free people everywhere, we must behave as it' accident and mistake will hot govern. We must act to show'the men in the Kremlin that they, cannot win. Or to put it a belter way, tliat we will not be defeated. once over lightly— By A, A. Fredrlckson It Isni usually polite for bush league typewriter Jockeys like myself to have the Impertinence to disagree with the major league columnists and commentators, but I shall risk being an upstart by venturing that I am at odd* with some of them on at least one point Conceding that you can sleep late arid still keep; two. jumps ahead of me in the dizzying swirl of current events, I disagree with the professionals In this business who say the American public Ls not sufficiently worked up over the Korean situation and all its ramifications. You may be a little bit right, boys, but you're a. Iprig way from being a whole lot right. The public is considerably more steamed "Tip about the present war situation than you think And unless some of the blundering Idiots on Capitol Hill wise up and let off a little of this pressure via some intelligent action, the public po_t Is going to boll over and by 1952 will leave Washington'looking like a steam-cleaned latrine. This country U composed of roughly one per cent leaders and 99 per cent followers. God knows where this one per cent Is these days—the men In this minority group certainly aren't in Washington unless they're there visiting .relatives or' rotting In retirement. We are currently In the peculiar position of having a vast group of apparently willing fpl- lowers but no leadership whatsoever. •• :. Appointments have Been flying thick and fast these r>as t weeks In an effort to kid'.-the people Into thinking that, much Is afoot. Price stabilization, economic stabilization and manpower agencies have been set up. And there they set. Actual progress along these lines hasn't begun, the heads of these'potential red tape machines say, because staffs and organization are lacking. An Informal note to" Comrade Stallri will no doubt cause him to delay any plans for war until enough In-laws and; '/old friends" can be found to fill these Jobs. !" : ' Even some Congressmen and government officials are muttering that the public is too complacent.' Could , be, but anyone more Inert than Truman and his compatriots in pussyfooting in violating sanitation laws that require burial of the dead. »" • Contrary to some opinions, the average American Is chaffing at the bit for some sort of acl.on Ever since the UN soirie Into Korea backfired we have heard nothing but pious speeches and vague, unsiipportnble threats. At present, Uncle Sam couldn't wage a successful war against Vassar's second-string archery team. Since there obviously is no completely successful move that' can be made by the U.S. at this time, the nation's leaders should at least do what a Navy Instructor told riie in World War n when I fumbled a tight situation by thinking on it too long: "In an emergency, you dimwit," lie said, "maie a decision, even if 'it's wrong. Errors in Jiidg- menl are bad enough, but indccisivencss Is inexcusable." Anyone who doesn't think we have an emergency on; our hands would try to roast marsh- mallcws at a four-alarm fire In a munitions plant Anyone who can't see tlmt indecislveiiess reigns supreme in Washington is dull-witted enough to think Acheson is one-third of a railroad. Al! the palaver about higher taxes, price and wage controls, total mobilization and the atom bomb is sickening so long as It remains just UUk The American people are llred of being tantalized It's too much like the old business of waiting for the guy upstairs to drop the other shoe. The best news to come from the Troman-AUIee talks Is that Mr. Socialism has hended home to his tight little Isle. Otherwise, their tea party has accomplished nothing. They agreed on "no appeasement," as though either China or Russia could be appeased short of deeding t| lem the Wcs tern Hemisphere. The whole Issue is crystal-clear to everyone except the cream-puffs and political hacks that Cousin Harry haa gathered about him to per petuatc Roosevelt's Illegitimate political dynasty There's nothing left to do but arm ourselves to the toeth-if It's not tco late for even that to So any good..There's no decision tcV made about pulling out of Korea. That war hns been los t Any lives that can be saved by pm!,,^ ollt of that desolate and useless spit of land should be saved without further ado. The Chinese Reds won't stop at the 38th Parallel. We' didn't. Relying on the atom bomb Is 'useless. A lousy ace m your hand won't help if you don . t no!d a single trump card. All In all, It would be a whole lot' better If 180-pound Harry Truman would stop picking fights with 165-pound music critics and start figuring « way to fend off an army of 180-pound Kirssians, 'Hey, Fellas! Isn't It About Time to Get Going? Peter Ed son's Washington Column— of Staff and Organization Delay Imposing of Price Control Main reason for delav hi tinnn^ir, „,>,.„ ., ,., , _ ... Main reason for delay In slapping on price controls has been lack of staff md organization to issue rc»- ulatlons, handle .hardship appeals " and enforce compliance. Now that Toledo's ex-Mayor Michael V. DiSalle has been named Price Administrator, things may begin 'to move faster, with some positive ' actions early In 1951. It Is admitted thnt price controls on food, clothing and other cost-of-livlng items will be difficult to carry out. But one big unanswered question Is why can't sc- ective price controls be put on ma- .erials which exercise greatest in- 'lationary pressure on the government's own arms buying? Increases n cost of rubber, aluminum, tin. Mpper and other metals have boosted the cost of an airplane by at least 10 per cent:since K-rtay_ start of the war in Korea. Bureau of Labor Statistics wholesale price-index "shows that In past year, price of 'all commodities has Peter Edson advanced 13 per cent. Textiles arc up 20 per cent, farm products 19 per cent,' chemicals 17 per cent, building materials 15 per cent, petroleum products 10 per cent, m'etals four months to. complete'this task. They discovered about 200.000'peo- ple for whom Duplicate returns had been made. They had been reported by home folks, 'and had also 8 ner rnnifnoi V -' y me I01 "' and had also recent ' fuel -., nnd P™" <" P" Portol census takers Selective controls applied at wholesale or commodity market levels might freeze prices without too o much enforcement- difficulty. If effective, they would make government's defense •fiollar go that much farther. Big catch in this proposal is whether, under the new Defense Production 'law, wage controls would not have to be applied at the same time m those, industrie products' ceiling prices were set. es .on whose . Government's hands inav be effectively tied. • • . 1950 Census Figures About Rudy Last big nose-counting job before announcing final 1950 census figures has just been completed. U involved sorting out the reports on nearly a million people who were away from home when the census takers called. All these ICR- -inrtU vidual census report cards— had to be put back in their cowcct places "'""' Census takers had to visit 46.000 000 U.S. dwelling units to make the 1050 count.' About 12.000.000 people weren't at home on first visit, requiring., two" or more calls. One enumerator made 11 calls at one home before she wasVable to catch the occupant. Reason was that this hard-to-find.person was also a census taker. r . ' ' '' U.S. Expands Anti-Guerrilla Forces . Army's training of. anti-guerrilla "ranger" forces will be stepped up as a result,of Korean war experience. Army is now training four experimental ranger companies at Fort Benning Infantry School, in Georgia. One company of 110 men and five officers will ultimately be attached to every Infantry division for advance reconnaissance, demolition, sabotage and guerrilla war- h? "" COU1 ' l - " tl0 "' <«»>°tage and guerrilla hundred enumerators worked I See EDSON on Paje IS IN HOLLYWOOD By EKSKINK JOHNSON NE.V Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD -(NBA)-- Exclusively Yours: If you'd like (o add a little more confusion to the Ava Gardner-Frank Sinatra romance tierc It is: Bob Sterling ,1s dating Nancy Sinatra after working hours and plnylng • Avn's husband in 'Show Boat" during Ihe day. Gary Grant and Betsy Drake will stand up with Stewart Grander and Jean Simmons at their holiday marriage. . . ' " . Johnny Welssmuller's "Jungle Jim" scries has been renewed for another year al Columbia His blonde. wife. Allene Gates, may do the feminine lead in the next two . . Bnb Fellows, who produced Lets.,, Dance"- with Button and Aslnire, is dancing In the halls a t Paramount over the box-office rush to the picture. He hopes to set Astalrc and Ci>osby for his musical version of "Casey Jones." * • • Orpncho Blare Is felling about walking down the street with his four-year-old daughter, who was dressed in a cowboy outfit and packing a couple of guns. Tile woi-hl nf all the r.iimcnt finally proved tio much and she said: "Please carry me. daddy. r m tired. "But you're nil 'dressed up as a cowboy." Orouclio. "What will ,, co . ''ou?' hl ' >k If they see me carrying "I>on'l wnrry. Daddy," slic replied, "I'll lell 'cm you're a horse " Call for Lisa Pat Neal and Warner Bros, have called It a day after three vcars and seven pictures. . . . Lisa Kirk's favored for the "Call MeSl.idam" road company Esther Williams. almost fully recovered from her re cent session with the stork. rerr-Us tO MOM in VnK^. r__ .. ' ' t5 cutie who switched from bare skin to buckskin In "Cattle Queen," will star in four' more home-on-the- range epics. ... Bob Young Is •putting up the cash for a drive-in theater in Carmel Valley near his ranch. Kccfc Brasselle and his Norma are Iryimr lo sctilch the divorce rumor. "II couldn't he Inld • Gary Cooper's n.m'ni: orcr (he tarilme treatment of hi s .lomcstir «<l»cl«. Claims it „,« nS* more than » family sduabbtc ov .,. he lonir distance wirrs ____ ], ow . rd Hawks says he's discnvrrc-l an thfr .Monljomrrj- ciift In 1)(- WCT Martm. who made h i- film dcbnl in Kno*k on Any Door." ( ni 1 mer- will be re-teamed bv HKO in 'Buccaneer Empire.". . . it's Ca ry Grant for. the role of a confidence nun who robs a convent In MOM's •The -Light Touch." . . . Marjorie Reynolds, studying French at UCLA explains: "I went to Paris a couple of years ago and never got bacon d eggs for breakfast." Qiiieh Change Maria Hart, the ex-Ear! Carroll , me cm the sel of "It's a Great Conn- try." It's n grcal marriage:" . . Fam Goldwyn is interested in Harry Kssex's "House of Ivory" for Joan Evans. -It's altoul a <Ioll with a father complex. A sneafc of "Valentino" is Pasa- derm has Producer Eddie Snwll talking to Patricia Medina about another film. Buddy Baer. Just back from Rome and "Q,,o Vadls," met Joe rrisco nt the Brown Derby "What did you do In the picture?" asked Joe. "I play a trladtator." said Baer. That's Hollywood." groaned Joe A [ Buy makes a livin' for years with Ms fists and then they shove him Into a movie ns a doggone mil- JACOBY ON BRIDGE By OSWALD JACOBY Written for KKA Service Generous George Trades 1 for 2 Wcsl looked pityingly at the declarer. "My boy," he said sympathetically, "some day you'll learn how to count trumps." The declarer, our old friend Generous George, murmured polilc thanks. But he looked surprisingly pleased with himself (or a man who had just forgotten how maJiy trumps were out! East won the opening spade lead with the ace and led back his low diamond. Generous Ocorge won the second trick with the ace of diamonds and then apparently overlooked the fact that there was another tnimp out against him. In.stead of drawing the last trump, George led to the ace of hearts, cashed the king of hearts, and then ruffed a low heart with the deuce of diamonds. West pounced on this trick with the ter to win a trick with his "forgotten" trump. Much to West's disgust, however, George made five diamonds in spite of the poor way he had played the hand. It seemed very unfair to We*t that a player who didn't count trumps nevertheless ' held such good cards that he couldn't lose his contract. After winning with his ten of diamonds, West led back the ten of clubs. Dummy put up the queen. East covered - with the kins', and George won with the ace, George then led the three of diamonds to dummy's seven and ruffed a low heart, with the king of trumps. This set up two low hearts In dummy. George then led the four of diamonds to dummy's eight and [».scarded his remaining clubs on the two established hearts (he had already discarded n low club on the king of hearts). That left declarer with only, good trumps in his hand. West would not believe you if you told him that George knew all about Ihe missing trump. And West would think you were crazy If you told him that his over-ruff had been a fatal play. If Georse had drawn two rounds N'ORTH 12 *K V A K 7 5 3 2 « 876 + Q63 WEST EAST A985432 AAQJIOS »104 VQJ98 • VO 9 45 *1098 +KJ5 SOUTH (D) 4>AKQJ<32 + A 7 4 2 East-West vul South West .VortJt E»l 1 » Pass 1 » 14 -If 3 A 4V Double 5 » Pass Pass Pass Opening lead— 4 4 TUESDAY, PECEMBER 11, I9f| of trumps, only one trump would have been left in dummy. But George neded two trump entries to dummy—one to ruff out Bast's last heart,. and the other to cash the last two hearts In dunimy. When Wast look a t-rlck with the ten ot diamonds, he seemed to be getting a trick for nothing. Actually, he made it possible for Generous George to win two heart tricks In exchange. George Is always wining to do business on the bask of two for him and OUR tor the enemy! If Wast had refused to over-ruff Nehru's Defense Order Quits 'Middle-of-Road' By DeWITT c^ u.n co* kT-u-., „ By DeWITt MACKENZIE AF Korrijn Affaire Analyst — .———.,, — f.».uvu «.4*u a. y/vwiiiiien ic&otr o> Indian Prime Minister Nehru's Asia, making the abrupt and dia- nlddle-of-the road policy In the East-West struggle ' apparently ic undergoing a sharp overhauling. iui.£vui£ A aiiurp overhauling. jvn.ica. mm (.ma great idealist dis- India suddenly has shifted to In- P'ays his practical side by declar. •iKfim arm(n<y f«, ^»f . |ng lhat defense consLst-s not only tensive arming for defense. Red China's Invasion not only of Korea but of Tibet—which lies up against India, Burma and Pakis- agnu^ mum, nurma ana FaKis- I^I-JIUJT in luuu ana niaimenanci tan—has given the New Delhi gov- high morale among the people." prnmPltt. a tvmoVi Inll <-niu^* nn ..u Hp-arf JR»im fn. h?<.L..... ernment i rough jolt. Tibet could be used as a base for air attack on these sister states: .The writing on the wall can't be Ignored, 'and it proclaims that Communist, China Isn't going to let moral suasion stand in the way of man J' years. The prime' minister its program of expansion. "'" "" ""- " ' ' • ' - -•• "--n mm IILC ivu u >\e.5i, nan reiusca 10 over-run or diamonds, pleased and surprised (a very difficult decision, to be v The DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN' P. JORDAN, M. D. ;' Wrilten for NBA Service Chronic diarrhea, which may n« either constant or occurring irregularly, is a common complaint. If the cause Is not obvious, and If it does not cease of itself after a short time, an Investigation should be made. Any diarrhea which lasts more than a few hours or days can t^e called chronic. Certainly a person who has this difficulty suffers great inconvenience and cannot possibly feel as well us if the bowels were behaving naturally. Chronic infection with germs or with amebac (which are small animal parasite^) is often resoonsible for Ihis kind of difficulty. In such cases examination of ihc stools for these microscopic enemies should reveal the cause nnd the proper treatment can then be begun. Another cause for chronic diarrhea Is nn ulceration of Ihe lower intestine. The cause of this condition is not known, but many small I'lcers form In the Intestine and these are associated with diarrhea, M-edinir. and irritation. Probably Ihe most common source of chronic diarrhea, however Is of nervous origin. Many people who do not have an Infection in the intestine or any other obvious,cause for chronic diarrhea develop this condition whenever they arc under nervous or emotional strain. The reason for this '5 because the nerves which go to Ihe intestines and cause the wave-like motions which force the waste material through the b"vwe) are closely relnferi to the central nervous system. When a person with a nervous constitution becomes cxrfted or unset the nerve control of the Intes"""s are also disturbed. Under such circumstances the wave-like motions..of the intestines increase; forcing the waste'material through too fast and diarrhea results. One line of attack on this condition, of course, is to decrease the nervous strain ana avoid emo- t'Tal disturbances as much as possible. - Rtrer. Reasons There are'rare causes for chronic diarrhea also..Diarrhea may follow operations .on the stomach and is often present In cancer of the bowel. Certain-diseases of the body as a whole,, such as allergy, goiter or diabetes, can also cause diarrhea. The greatest danger from chronic diarrhead lies in the fact that many people think it Is not important and try to_,cure themselves h« v.^vin^ some drug to slow up the movements. Of course, drugs may do this for a short time, bin If there Is any serious condition responsible for the diarrhea. It Is dangerous to postpone complete examination and accurate diagnosis. Chronic diarrhea Is far less' frequent in communities vlth good sanitalion—proper sewage disposal, pure drinking waler, and adequate food inspection. sure), George would have been set Ke would eventually lose two clubs in addition to the spade trick taken by the defenders at the very beginning. So we see peace and Nehru, exponent at potential leader al malic move of giving top priori to the strengthening of India's ( fcnses. And this great Idealist of large armies and many guns "but industrialization, self-suffl-' ciency in food and maintenance of rt:Burn,for Nehril Tills development must be cost- Ing Nehru much heart-burning. H« has been pursuing the principles of peace taught by Gandhi, whose taithful disciple Nehru was for like the Htle Mahntma, has been ituljborn in his peace stand. The reaction of India's sister itate, Pakistan, hasn't yet been announced. These two,big new nations have had some bitter differences which at times have come close to dangerotis blows. However pe?ce negotiations have been «o-' ing on'bet ween them, and good results have been reported. Anyway,in the event of attack by an outsider on either of these nations, one would expect them to stand together. Between them the. have a population estimr.led more than 430.080,000 (India ^.. IS5.000 and Pakistan 70,103.000)-! almost as big as.China's estimated 163,50,000. Peninsula Partitioned The partition of the India peninsula into two stales in 1947 resulted In a division of the armed forces which had been created by Britain. Approximately . t wo thirds went to India and the rest to Pakistan. The strength of the-Indian army Ivsirt been announced of late, but the figure was given as SCO.OOO. plus a small navy and nirforce. p'akis- teu's figures are her own private affair. i However, what we do know to that India ranks eighth among the Industrial nations of the world. She has the greatest steel mills in Asia. This is a factor of. tremendous Importance — Armies are helpless without industrial backing _ and India his thnt support in a big way. Pakistan's contribution apart fran manpower, If she were India's ally, would be "in agricultural products. They ' should ' make a good team. Nehru has maintained that India and China must get along together—and ' it's easy to see his reasoning for that. If China and India clashed, Nehru wouldn't be un/against China alone, but against a Russian supported China. <1 Some observe'rs. h'aveit belie Nehru- hoped JjoYwra.the' Chir a*ay from Russia. If he ever have such an optimistic hope, .he could scarcely have it now. Indeed. Nehru's. shift to Intensive armament makes it clear that he is laboring, under no delusions about, the dangers. Wordmaster IS Years' Ago Today Mules for work stock have grown scarce and high in price. This fact has turned the efforts of some farmers in the county to growing m?res, raising their own work animals. C. G. Smith, who operates the 574-acrc Windcmere farm, has replaced 28 head'of mules with 32 mares six of these arc two-year olds, and all have worked halt time. These mares nre used to cul-' tivate all row crops. Mr. smith owns a tractor but uses' it only for breaking and preparing the land. Hcrshel Smart, who operates a 320-acre farm, has four mares and six-mules. The four marw taking the place of six mule.s. T. G. Johnson has replaced six mules with eight marcs but only seven have been worked. Five of these mares have foals but ha'/*' jtaie the entire work of the farrn.^" Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL, 1 Depicted radio personality, K. M.' McCaffery 5 He is heard over the waves 6 His panel of experts answer questions 12 Silkworm 13 Extinct bird 14 Woody plant 15 Note in Guide's scale 16Reco(fnition 18 Girl's name 19 Come back 21 Makes into law 23 Pronoun 24 Right line 25 Stratagem 27 Lampreys 30 Preposition 31 Bewildered 32 Weary SSMorindindye 36 Famous English school 37 Back of neck 39 The gods 40 That thing 41 Planter 45 Caldron 4» Light brown 50 Companions 52 John (Gaelic) 53 Hops'kilns 55 Bind ' 56 Italian river -57 Nuisance 58 High mountain 58 Scatter* VERTICAL 1 Scoff 2 Shield bearing 3 Gap 4 Symbol for sodium 5 Prayer ending 6 Electrified particle 7 Demolish 8 Weight (ab.) 9 The Scriptures JO Lease 11 Low haunts ISSenior (ab.) 17 Chief priest of a shrine 20 Employ 22 Scope 25 Ceremony ARIAM AT 6 A|u 5&T 5 £N efcitc >aSv E FlAGOf UNITED €S I NATIONS pnr 00 55 26 Distinct r "t 28 Jump 29 Bargain event 33 Rats 34 Gcraint's wile in Arthurian legend 37 Louse egg 38 Dress *ICease 42 Facility 43 Type measurt 44 Polynesian chestnut 45 Retain 46 Electrical unit 47 Disembark 43 Son of Scth (Bib.) 51 Sesame 54 Street (ab.) 56 Near

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