The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 27, 1950 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 27, 1950
Page 8
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PAGE KTGBT BLYTjrEVTLLE (ARK.)' CCHTRIER NEWS BL.YTKEVILLJB COURIER NEWS THE COUKIH* NKW0 CO. • H. W HAlNtS. Publisher •AKMY A KAtNEa, Aui*Unt Publiihtr A. A. rtUSDRICKSOM. Editor »AUb O. HUMAN, Advertklr>| Sol* National AxhnrtWni HcprewnUtlTn: Wallic* Witmer C*. Kew Tork, Chicago, Detroit, AtUnta, Uemphii. Entered u tecond class matter at tht pott* office at Bljthevilk, Arluiuu, under act o( Contest, October ». 1917. Member at Tht Auoc2at«d PreM SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In Ihe cltj ol SlythcTlllt or «nj suburban tovn «her« carrier aervlc« k uAiDr tiined, 15e per reck. By mill, wilhln a radius nt 50 mll*a 15,00 p*f j«*r, 12.50 for six months, $1.25 (or lbr*» month*; bj mall outside 50 mile «one, 112.50 per year parable In advance. Meditations Customs officials always »ee their' duty—and don't hesitate to take it! * + * A contractor u>s hones noir art belnc bulH with ill known conveniences. Except law eosti! * * * With all the careless driving, maybe we need a new manners tip: A^g^ntleman always precedes his lady friend through the windshield. * * * It will Lake sloppy weather to make the wisdom of wearing rubben soak In. 1 ' / * * - * What some folk don't know abcut good judgment is what keeps them In trouble most of the time. Barbs Strive not with man without cause, if he hire done the* no harm.—Proverbs 3:30. * * * r The injustice of men subserves the justice of God, and often His mercy."—Madame SvrelchJjifl Increased GOP Strength Not a Sign of Isolationism All over Western Europe, the political pundits were getting wrinkles in their foreheads over what they thought was going to happen in th new U. S. Congress. They weren't very sure what it would be, but they" didn't think they'd like it. And as (hey peered again at the election results, which by now are pretty much history, they kept seeing a nasty word: "Isolationism." It's lime they took another look. While they are indulging in g little self-pity, the newly-elected U. S. Republicans were saying things that; marie isolationism look as dead as the Bull Moose Party. .• Said victorious Sen. Robert A. Taft, otherwise known as Mr. Republican: "AnybodyJs an idiot who calls anybody else an isolationist. How can we be isolationists when were are involved in wars and treaties and every kind of international relationship?" Said Sen.-elect Everett M. Dirksen of .Illinois, when asked by the U. S. News & World Report if he saw any out-cropping of isolationism in his slate: "I think people are beginning to think about their country and its survival and lhat they do want these (foreign aid) programs thoroughly explored and investigated. They want to see what we're getting for our money." That seems to wrap up the .sentiments of all the others, too. Nobody (not even the men in the the end of Marshall Plan aid in such Kremlin, who would like to) can read statements. But they should be able to see that U. S. help i s not going on and on, like an inheritance from a nice old uncle, while Western Europe docs nothing in return. . The French, for instance, are scared they won't get enough arms from that nice Uncle Sam to help them build up strength ajjaiust another uncle, this one a villain named Joe. But the French won't go along with the nice uncle's idea that we ought to use the Germans as part of the defenses of Western Europe. The British are piqued because they think the nice uncle has no right to object if Marshall Plan aid is used lo promote nationalization of British industry. And Western Germany is so busy with a boom in civilian goods industrial production is more than anybody expected it would be when the Marshall Plan was t cent) in 1052. All over the Western world, as a matter of fact, the dollar famine seems lo be over. We're buying more abroad than were selling, and we're paying higher prices, too. For a long time, the official name for the Marshall Plan has been the Economic Cooperation Administration. It, now begins to look like the cooperation rould work both ways. A lot of EGA countries are putting money in the bank •ft'hich they could use for a ijtlle se ir- tupporl. A lot of EGA countries have r»w materials we need, which, it »««ms reasonable, we ought to be able to get in gome way without handing out more dollars or, in some case, gold. As * result of the election, the nic« uncle's Congress appears bent on looking into these points in a businesslike way. If that bo isolationism, let the pes- imists make the most of it. ' Heaven Protect the Working Girl A serio-comic example o£ the attitude toward honest work that has been built up in the minds of loo many working people occurred recently in Cleveland. A housemaid, having washed Ihe windows on the inside, was busily swabbing away at the outside panes when a neighbor's maid emerged from a nearby house. The second woman looked frowningly at the window-washer for a long moment. Finally she walked up and said, "What are you doin'V" The natural reply was "Washing windows." ^ The second maid compressed her lips, popped her eyes and finally exploded: "On the OUTSIDE???" The frightening- spectacle of someone doing a job with old-fashioned thoroughness seemed to flabbergast her: Views of Others Medical Battle Ahead- The warning recently voiced by Dr. Paul R. Hawley that the light against compulsory health Imurance in the United States is far from over bears heeding. Obviously, President Truman's pro-., gram o( government health or medical care insurance is side-tracked temporarily. But last spring the Democratic National, Committee went out of Its way to endorse his proposal and has since issued propaganda. Labor U iwwerfully pushing the project. The pushing will continue until this Issue Is disposed of by popular decision at the polls. Dr. Hawley's experience has given him.un- usual opportunity to assess the drawbacks of government medicine. As major general, now,retired, he had charge of all medical service for the Drilled States Army in the European theater of operations from 1M2 to the end of the war. Hc then became chief medical director of'(he Veterans Administration. In 1948. as chief executive officer, he went lo the Blue Cross and Blue Shield Commissions, the hig voluntary plans of prepaid hos- .p'tal and medical care insurance. An outstanding r.rltic nf the compulsory, government system, h« says that organized medicine would strengthen .It* oppositiort-by seeing that no one'gocs without medical care because of lack of money. He also advises steps to eliminate unnecessary surgery. . The United Slates Is, in fact," one of the lew big nations still to remain outside Ihe territory o( .wclaltzed medicine. GresCBritain, however, Has rendered K vast service : hfre by displaying tht shortcomings of monopolistic, .stale control. Britain has made Its plainer lhan ever before that when government takes over medical service it lends lo produce excessive, reliance on government. Deterioration of medical care follows. The will to get well diminishes. It will be far better lor America lo avoid .socialization of medical care, and so preserve Its national Initiative and resourcefulness. 1 —Christian Science Monitor NAM Proposal For Profits Tax In resisting even presentation ol facts mi behalf of the defense tax. tne House way and means committee evidences a fear of discovering something thai is so logical that Us adoption will hc necessary, even though it lacks the political potentialities of an excess profits tax. Actually, the defense lax Is an excess profils tax. But, II is sn scaled as not to be subject lo the abuses thai become prevalent under Hie excess profits lax in World War 11, leading lo Inefficient production and aiding inflation by unnecessary expenditures. The proposal by the National Association of Manufaclurcrs and sonic other business groups would s:t a maximum tax lower than the excess profits tax and broaden it at the oase. At Hie same lime, by reducing the normal tax Bracket, it would directly benefit Ihe smaller manulac- turcr in most instances. Advocates contend ilia! il will bring more money to Ihe government, llian the excess profils lax. The gLvcmmcm would do better lo adopt such a lax and then exercise more care in awarding contracts. An excessive excess profits tax over n long period gradually destroys tho source of revenue. 1'he proposed delensc tax would nol do so. The latler is in line wilh (he maintenance of ^ heallhy economic condition tn this country. The former Is not. — J)»n*s .Mornlnf \Cfl.5 So They Say I want to thank all the people ii> America with all my spirit and neart. Our people aie all very grateful lo them' because 01 Ihelr aid in a very bad situation. —South Korean President syngman Rhec. * * t U would he difficult lo think of an age when lliere is so little wisdom, in the present world people arc extraordinarily specialized, and one man knows everything ai^ut his own Job but nothing about Ihe next.—British piiUrwopher Bertrand Kmsc-ll. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 27,19SO One Can't Expect Very Much, You Know BV HEWITT MACKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst This Is Ihe. day set for the con- 'cnliiB of a Crmslltuent Assembly In Tripoli lo lay the groundwork for Peter fdion'j Washington Column — I Political Hatchet Men Are Pushing Campaign to Oust Dean Acheson WASHINGTON — (NEA> — They're after Secretary of State Dean Achcson, hot and heavy, nnd the odds are that ultimately they will get htm. For n'hen a concerted plforl is made by political hatchet men In chop a man down in this town, M times nut of 100 if. succeeds. Secretary Acheson . might, br, a hundredth tn a n and he might escape. He .says hc wIJ] not resign tmrier fire. President Truman has said (hat as long us he was in the White Koiisr. hfc would kerri Dean Peter Crivon Acheson as Secretary of Slate. The secretary now has Ihc full support of the entire State Department team. They like and admire him. nicy say that the morale il the department and the Foreign Service nvnild be completely shot :f Ache-wn were forced out. and lhat the. conduct of America's international relations would be"wr»cked. Acheson has the respect and confidence of the diplomatic corps in Washington, and o[ the heads of Ihn foreign governments that are America's allies. They feel that he. is their friend. They openly led that they would be Iri. down 'If Acheson were forced out and replaced by someone more acceptable to the isolationists. .1 Acheson has the cooperation of ,-nch Republicans a.-, John Foster Dulles. Ambassador Warren Austin. ex-Senator John Serman Cooper and others on the United Nations staff and In diplomatic posts abroad. But this support does him little good when such people as ex- Gov. Harold SUssen, Sen. Owen Brewstcr of Maine and Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy of Wisconsin go alter him, and when his policies are tirj- der constant attack by Republican leaders like Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio. tisteij to a sample from Senator McCarthy, broadcast In a political speech just before election: "Time is running out for this man. He is bad for America. He must. go v He must go. not next month, not next week, hut how. We cannof. fight international alheistlc Sec EDSON nrt Pi(>. 9 IN HOLLYWOOD * ERSKINE JOHNSON Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NBA)— Johnson. private rye. reporting Today's case: "Tll'Tapi Record- In* Spin." Dear Boss: I sleiithhoimded il after Edmonrt O'Brien all over the bright neon Slitter of Lns Vegas. Nev., to rind out how a harti-as-hiciory movie lad acl.s when the cameras aren't whirring, and I've got a negative report to .submit. * The guy's as snfl =1.1 n marshmallow on the end nf a raiupfirc slit'k. My notes 'don't, show a sinplc "Get lost, hub, 1 ' spoken in the terse, tight-lipped screen slj'ls n-iih Lags like "So Long, My Gorgeous" and "Murder. My Asthma." Untcndcrizcd exponent* ol the raw beefsteak school of movie toughness like Humphrey Bogart. Lawrence Tierney and Howard Duff, I pointed out to O'Brien, are reported lo he pretty obliging about giving out. with a sneer and a snarl after working hours. "I'm nol h:\rd-boilcd r.irrpl at Ilif. studio." he sljlwd. "M>- uifr would hit mr mer Ihe )ica<i If I Inert it." Maybe Hum^Vjrr.y, Lawrence and Howard couldn't liav-e done any Howard couldn't have rimic any hcttcr under the circuin.itnnces, Ihoush. Authentic rurk^rmuul O'Brien was carrying a lane 're- working all day on these sounds." The blonde told O'Srien thai she know his wife. Olea San Juan. "I worked wilh her In the linf at the Copacabana Clirh In New York," she sairl. "Wonrtrrfnl." erinnc,! O'Brien, "I'm always running intn s irls who worked wilh Olga >l the Cnpa." "Wonderful .sounds." mnU-erer! one of the pres agent.s. "Wonderful blonde, too." O'Brien moved the .sound eq'iip- mcnt to a dollar slot, machine. "Are you goins; lo hold thai machine until a Jackpot hits?" asked someone. "I doubt it." quipped Eddir. "I've cnl to he back in Hollywood by next year, at, least." Uoltnr Is Farorilc O'Rrien said that the .lohnny Pollar show is popular with a lot of Hollywood stars and producers. "Johnny's nn insurance Jnvesll- Salor, but w* makr, him human. Hr makes mistakes. Hr.*» nol brilliant and'infallablf. Take Gcorjc .Tcssel. IVs mils ahoul tht show. Hr tvrn rails himself Geflr- Sir Hill-Buck." "Is this Eoins; to make a sensational broadcast." exclaimed a press apcnt.. -Not Just a hunch of radio aclors pretending to be gambling and coing mumble-mumble-mum- blc. Real people." al, this hand from every aii»le, including from under Ihe. table, and we still don't know how il should have been bid. "West opened the stnjr of diamonds and then shifted lo the king of club.s. Declarer won »-ith dummy's ace of clubs, led to the ace. of trumps, ruffed a diamond in dummy, cashed the, Icinjt and ace of h«art.s. ruffed another diamond in lummy, ruffed a club In his hand. ind then ruffed his last diamond in dummy. "Having already discarded one nf the small hearts (on dummy's ace of clubs). South now had a losing heart and a losing trump. He thus made 10 tricks • without a finesse. "North observed very amlablv that South had played the hand like A mister, but South wasn't in A Las Vegas deputy sheriff was m»-"duced to. O'Brien. "Understand you Hollywood guys want to record Ihe sound of a rifle being fired through a culvert," the cordins machine to set. some authentic Las Vcsas gambling room sornrts for his radio show. "Yours Trrly, Johnny Dollar." Three OPS wr.« arm!.*. » producer, rrilrr. vtin^y-n -T! nho- s '>eri'f exploded. "Man alive, you've to?raphc'.- V.TIC following ''rn I "°t 'he, best sound effects cqulp- The star stopped at a dl'-e t.'"Ie : "'ml' in the world in Hollywood, and held a sm-11 microiui-.-nr lo HVM "" V1 ' ; s the bij; Idea?" rlnllcr of the bones and l'ic scrape ' " p * onr ^ f ar Ihe press asruLs. of the stirk over srcen felt. ; n "l O'Pv'cn. who around il.oul with "OcUin-j anything," Eddlr?" ask- hi " ' r( 't | i: ed Producer Jaitne Del Vallc. "I think so." said O'irien. "You couldn't cct sounds like this in Hollywood." Would the Johnny Dollar people. propriclor wauled lo know, like "O-l lost. h»h." PArfcr Levy, who writes "My Frirnrt trma." writes: "I am a little weary of seeing singers wilhont heads and tap dancers without feel on television. It is my firm conviction thai if ! some of the .TV cameramen were In a stickman with a deeper voice? "Heller eel a hlondc. ton. Abe,' thn lens arli-^t said. A dish who looked likt Belly 1 char S E of °» r artillery, we would Grablc appeared and nosed wlthl havc hrcn P^htd out. nt Korea O'Brien while Ihe photographer) tour months ago." w-rked. [ "Is the lady setting her sex-ap- pcil re^blrrcrl on lhat machine? 1 ' a *!vs(,Tn,i cr queried. "Brolhcr." nmtlrrcrl a press a^enl." slir. dorsn'l nccrl a ma- rlilnr.' 1 O'Brien moved on to the roiiletlc lable and held the. sound-catcher over the whirling wheel Another • JACOBY ON By OS\VAL11 \COHV Written for NCA Serrice the Don't 8c Talked Out of a Hand hlimdc was summoned and fl?sh bulbs popped again. "You understand, this is slriclly for publicity olcdircs," O'Brien explained. "Harry E£?man. our sound _ _ man, and Jilme hert have been[ ton, N, J^'readEr. ''We have'lo'oXed "Hcrr, 1? a blddin? problem thai ha.» .Humped 113." writes a Prluce- NORTH (D) ' VK84 » "8 ,*AJ»53 WEST EAST * K 4 VQ10» • AK.MO* + K10« SOUTH * A.I 108 J » A S3 3 »S1J +Q974J *None N-3 vtU. Nor* Bart Sovt* we«< Pass Pass 14 I N. T. Double 1 * Pass j 4 2 * Pass Psjd P 9M Opening lead—* K the mood for soft soap. He opined that his 2-year-old daughter could have managed the hand; and that maybe his daughter could have bid It a trifle better. "After a Rood deal of argument. it boiled down lo this: North felt that he had shown the full strength of his hand by doubling one no- trump and bidding two spades freely. South felt that hc had made an oepnlng bid with a, very doubtful hand and could do no more unless his partner made a Jump bid at some point. To hear each of them describe the weakness of hi." hand, they were both lucky Just to be alive. "Ncvcrtheles. Ihe. fael. remains thai Ihe North-South cards were Soad for 10 tricks. Was IhLs Just ^ freak, or did somebodv underbid?" The hand was ,no freak, North was guilty of underbidding. Over two diamonds he should have jumped to three spades instead of only two spades. Then Saulh would have good reason to lake i chance on game. North should expect his partner lo be very short in clubs because of his own length anrt East's club bid. North" can also see the singleton diamond .in his own hand. Hence North can practically fore- Libia to Be Monarchy Under Grand Senussi The DOCTOR SAYS By EO1VIN P. .IflRDAX, M.H. WrKlcn for-NBA Service Recently still anollier report has appeared in a medical Journal about poisoning from carbon lelra- chlorlde. This is a potent chemloal which is contained In some cleaning fluids. The report dealt with some 12 cases admitted 16 the Marine-Hospital In Staten Island. Nfw York. Two of the .seamen Involved had been cleaning their clothes with carbon letrachloride 12 hours before the development nf their symptoms of nausea, .vomiting and diarrhea. Another man had been painting a room In his hones, using carbon letracliloride to thin the paint In another sludy of this subject Ihe following statement was made: "Dry cleaning fluids and slain removers are very common house- the creation at a Llbian monarchy. This new state, which will b« sponsored by the United Nations, will comprise the former Italian colonies of Cyienaica, TrlpaUUnla and the Pezzan. Militarily It will represent one of Ihe most important areas of Ihe Mediterranean Zone, and as such will rank high In the calculation of the great powers. . The -shipping lane, through th« Mediterranean to the. Suez Cap^t and the Par East runs close to IhW Llbian coast. And the port of Tob- rulc, which In, the last hold poisons rases of poisoning result both from Ihe inhalation it vapors as well as from swallow- ng. Some lime ago we examined the body of a woman who had i :leaned a dress with carbon tetrachloride In the bathroom, a small ipace without ventilation; she succumbed to the fumes of this compound." Now this Is a serious situation and many people are not sufficiently aware, of the hazards which may come from the careless handling tit cleaning fluids containing carbon letrachloride lor other dangerous chemicals. Many fluids contain benzol or methyl alcohol which are also dangerous when either swallowed c haled., did Yneman's service — war. forms a saddle across the shipping life-line with . the great island of Crete to the North. Over Ihis new nation tvill preside Sayirt Mohammedan Idrhis as Senussi, the princely personage who Is spiritual head of the Mohammedan sect (iiat hears his family name —Senussi. This Is.a religious order which subscribes to the simplicity of Ihe early Mohammedan faith and has a large following. So the Grand SemiEsi. as Ihe prince is known, will be a powerful figure. I have nienlioncd him before in our column but he is worth Retting a bit more acquainted with, in view of developments. I had a long talk- with him in Cairo in '42, during the fighting in Libia, and found him a striking personality. Closely Guarded I was taken to see the Grand SemiEsi in his closely guarded residence in an exclusive and secluded section of Cairo. Just in passing it may be mentioned that the prince has Ihe good looks which romance or when their fumes are In- Some of the cleaning fluids, while Ihey do not; contain poisonous chemicals, may calch fire easilv. It. has been reported lhat about 200 people, are killed and 1000 seriously, injured every 1 year from burns caused by using Inflammable cleaning solutions. Work Ou(-nf-Dnors These cleaning fluids are perfectly safe If used with Intelligent rare. But more caution is needed. In order lo avold-the danger from fumes from those solutions which contain pqisonoiis chemicals, cleaning jobs should be done out-nf-' door.s where the fumes can quickly escape. ; It • has been recommended also thai cleaning with inflammable fluids should be done on moist cloudy days, and that Ihe. container of fluid should be kept on the ground-in, order lo avoid any sparks from static electricity. It, seems 'Obvious that * Person using a cleaning fluid which might assigns 10 desert .sheiks. He is (all and has the customary and beard and mustache. And he has the reputation of bcinj able, to rids and shonl in p story-book style, / This day he was wearing a Moslem turban and a full length coa't over a -silken robe. His only jewelry . was a ring on his little finger, l£# if- was a magnificent green jacuT affair. He Is reputed to possess great wealth. Because of the great strategic importance of Libia I immediately raised Ihe question of its future. Hh observations take on special significance now because Iliey showed his feelings of friendship lo Britain, whose special claims in that, Mediterranean area were then, as now. a matter of int.crnafioiial itnporl- ance. I asked him if he expected some .sort of protectorate, lo be established over his counlry. and h« replied: Freedom Kirst "We fee! lhat we should have our freedom first. The rest easily can be arranged. We certainly shall need guidance in. our new sfate. and we shall need help in developing it: I recognize, too, Ihe necessity of all countries, cooperating in post-war rehabilitalion of the ivorld.' (Note that the Uniled Nations hart not yet been created.) "Libian troops which have been ." ^ — *.•' 'iiisiji* .- — t i,, ,,„.,. „,,. possibly catch lire, should also he. fighting beside the British 8th Ar extremely careful not to light my are a token of our -ood faith matcnes nor lo smoke anywhere ! We are proud to be serving with our. near the fluid., - I British friends and are grateful, log . Iliem for "ivinrr us lliis opportunity" see a cross-rurf.i ; We arc grateful, too. for the kindly The king of hearts and the four [ protection which they are affording trumps to ths queen are bound to i °" r people in the terrible war." b« very valuable. A good fit Ls real-I Ee 'h'l,, ?.s may. the prince told ly n.uiu obvious, if North thinks I mf - hc hound f° r the broad develop- about it. carefully. Iment of his country. Education for How much- trouble can North ""' raas - =rs occupied an important North if a jump to iiirce spades is a slight overbid? After all. North has passed originally, and his hand i.s therefore limited. He has not jumped lo four spade.s. and hc has no cue-bid in diamonds—as he might do wilh a really fine hand. Moreover, the bidding of the opponents is strong evidence that South cannot have a big enough hand lo go game. In olher words, the worst, that can happen is that South will bid four spades and will hc. set one trick. That's nothing for an experienced player to worry about, of course. When Nnnh failed lo Jump lo three sparie.s, South was quite justified In passing. For all he could tell, the opponents might have the real strength, and his partner might be merely trying lo talk them out of the hand. place in his 'id pas. Hc himself Is a man of great, culture. 15 Years Ago Today A prowler was frightened away from the home of Fred Sandefnr. 722 West, Ash. last, ri^ht wri jle in the act of entering through a window. A neighbor. Dr. C. E. Wilson. fired at the prowler, officers said. Dr. and Mrs. A. M. Washburn, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Redman, Mr. and Mrs. George, w. Barham and Mr. and Mrs .Roland Green attended the annual Thanskiving dinner given by the Civic League of Leachville last night. The woman's Council of the First Christian Church was entertained Monday by Mrs. M. Fitzsimmons who also celebrated on that day. her birthday Banner Answer to Previous Puzzln HORIZONTAL VERTICAL 1 Depicted i» lh« 1 Creative state flag of worker 2 Guid* 8 This slate is in 3 D«e<J the 13 Repeats 14 Country in Asia 15 Make lace edging 16 Mountain nymph 18 Worthless 4 Two (prefix) 5 Upon 6 Simple 7 Bewildered 8 Lateral part 9 Preposition 10 Oriental plant 11 Harangue 12 Maker of headgear 17 Measure of area 20 Places morsel 19 Psyche part 2(1 Lanced 22 Near 23 Half (prefix) 2 ' Browbeats v 2.1 Was borne 27 Horse's gait 28 Slate 29 Bushel (ab.) 30 Earth goddess 31 Medical suffix 32 Correlative of eith'or 33 Ancient weapon 35 Scenl 38 Curved molding 39 Part of the face 40 Transpose 24 - is one of Us seaports' 26 Exaggerate 33 U raises much - 34Grec-k channel 3S Willows '37 Withstand 42 Habitat plant 4. 1 ) Near (ab.) 44 Moist 45 Alwayn 46 City in Nevadi 49 Seine 5 1 Sheltered sirtl S3 Anent 55 Delirium tremens (ab.) 41 Remitters 47 Exists 48 Can 50 Desire 51 Hawaiian • garland 52 Musical drama S4 Repairerr .14 Famed S7 Object

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