The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 25, 1948 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 25, 1948
Page 6
Start Free Trial

BLYTHiSV1LLB (ARK,)' COURIEB VKWt THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS im COUKIM news oa M. * UAUua, ruMWMr JAlfia L. VERHOCTT, Editor ? PAUL D. HUUAK. A<iwtUa« W»UM* WUoet Oo, H*« Tot*. Chlc^o, MtraK. THURSDAY, MARCH ?8, 1948. ' published Every Afternoon Except 8un<U> ' tot«*a u wcoud clu* nutter at th« po »t BJytheyflto, Arkacw*, under »et oJ Con- October t, HIT. ' / Served W thi United Pr«« or any "J SUBSCRIPTION RATES: • By carrier in in* city ot BlyUievUlt •uburbin town where' carrier service Ulned, 20c per *eelt or 85c per month, "fly mall, -irtthlrj a radlui ot 60 miles. H.Ofl ptt ' 1. 12.00 for ai^ months. 11.00 far three monthi; j«ar. by mall outside 60 •payable In advance. mile Kne. 110.00 per yeej Meditation • . -• An« th€ Wota he ahall utterly abolish.—l»*lali lilB. . * • * God will put up with a great many things In the human heart, but there is one thing that He will not put up, with'In ll^a second place. He .who offers God a second place, offers Him no place.—Ruskin. th«r« »r« many more) Indications, by word and d««d, that Russia will fijfht for what' »hc wanti If *he can't get it any other way. Tho»« in our jfovernment who havt dealt with the Russians at first hand »eem generally to b« tlf« one* who put the least trust in Russia'* peaceful intentions. There can be no assurance of whether they are right or wrong until a stable settlement is "earned or a shooting war starts. But unless we are to change our national policy and ahuitdon EurojW to communism, there seems to be no alternative but to recognize tKi possibility of war and prepare for it. Barbs More DisiIlusionment Our- military government is finally letting Hie Japanese read cvilli'ams ot General Mac Arthur's politic.* aspirations in this land of free speech. 1 This, we fear, is going to be another heavy blow at the Japs''fond and lingering belief in the divine origin of heads of state. You'd buy more and more, If you knew of the clever tricks Easter Seals are trained to do. A 16-year-old Oklahoma fM imsed an being IS. And most firll don'l do thai unlll they're about M. » * ' * The rent of a tenant In a Michigan town was reduced because Ihe landlord's baby cried at night. Atta baby 1 Politicians »oon will be clouding the l«Mie«— mainly because they're in th« dark thetnwlve*. . • * * -Better to wink than to stare, says « scientist. Dangerous advice for the gals during Leap Year. VIEWS OF OTHERS U.S. Has No Alternative But to Plan for Conflict Senator Tail has defined the present world situation as a "war of influence, noti;a military war." The Question that .bothers him. and millions o£ other Americans, is 'whether we should assume that hostility will confine itself to spheres of influence or should get ready for a shooting war. The reason for the world situation is as clear as the senator's definition nf it is apt. Russia's conquests have been largely non-military because every other European nation is *o weak, militarily and economically, that a mere threat of force is enough.. . ' If nothing is done to change this con- dition'there is every reason-to suppose that the Soviet government, aided by its Communist fifth columns, could set up Russian-style governments all the way to the Atlantic Ocean. Mr. Taft believes that, up to now Russia has only been "consolidating" the sphere of influence awarded her by the Yalta agreement. But the destruction of democracy in Czechoslovakia, for instance, it scarcely consolidation. Neither does the suppression of all political ; opposition in,occupied countries fall ! within the usualilefinition of the word. We doubt very much th'at ?,lr. Roose| veil and Mr. Churchill, the authors of • the Atlantic Charter, had this turn of j events in mind when they recognized ! Russia's predominant interest in her j neighboring states^ ' ;• Thus far the war of influence has been pretty one-sided. Now the U. S. seems about ready to apply the influence of money, materials and food in Ihe \ cause of European freedom against, the :' destructive influence of the Moscow-di; reeled Communists in' the ERP coun- ', tries—especially Italy and France. But , should we building up our,own ' military defenses from their present in' adequate state to one of at least poten- '. tial readiness for war? Mr. Taft, who at first insisted that there was no hurry about ERP, now seems to think that it might be too late. "We're wasting money if this is war," he says, "as the ERP won't have any effect for at least six months." Yet he »lso says that he has "no knowledge of any Russian intention for military »g- STession," That is probably true so long as Russia ig not thwarted in her^ "war of influence." But there U plenty of evidence that was is not absent from the Soviet «overnment's thoughts. Communirt philosophy and propaganda preach the inevitable war on cap- it»Ii«m. Russia has millions under arms. She ha* added industrial Czechoslovakia 'to her domain. Apparently reliable eyewitnesses «*y that Russia has. sent Yaawtovia torpedo boats, submarines, ' military plane*, big guns and tanks, and rofltet botch* whose Uunthing sites Italy acroM th* Adriatic, And Keep Calm and Keep Rowing, Uncle! ! A Time for Heartsearching The response to President Truman's preparedness message to Congress discloses that "preparations of Ihe heart" must precede military preparations. While Congress displayed new energy with the House Foreign Affairs Committee's quick approval of ERP, public reaction was mixed and confused. Press' comments ranged all the way from• nlRheBt commendation to sharpest criticism —bolh for being too strong anti too weak. Naturally people Me shocked by the hard choices now bluntly brought before them. Conscientious questions are raised, particularly .about military measures. Is this the road to war? We hope all such steps are preparing against war, not lor war. The result depends not on ihc arms but on the thought which directs them. That underscores Ihe necessity [or American policy lo pursue pence more resolutely, more In- tellige.ntly. and more unselfishly than it yet has. The picparatlOJi of military power necessitates some consideration of how It is to be used—talking in lerms of war. A more poiitlve and vigorous effort to think and l«lk In terms of peace Is required Ui counterbalance that trend. Fresh dedication to Ihe task of proving the brotherhood of man • 1* demanded of all who bellev« In the Fatherhood ot God. A second set ol question* ciwctrns tile pvnc- ilcsl value of the prosram outlined by the President. These arise from a feelini? that military measures cannot be effective against Communist propaganda and political pcnetrtlon. Certinly, we cannot assume that selective service will disprove Communist economic theories or halt Moscow's politlcaliprcfsurcs. But evidence that America has the strength to discipline Itself—to stop trying to be hurrt abroad and soft at home—would disprove some Communist claims and would stiffen non- Communist resistance. This girding up goes much deeper than UMT. It involves steadfastly facing up to ugly alternatives. It means laying aside thoughtless self-indulgence and divisive self-interest. It. means allowing the sincerity of self- sacrifice. Such arming by Americans will greatly hearten free peoples—especially when txprcssert in visible ways. Whether selective service and universal military training are the most, essential military steps is a cruestion the layman has difficulty In answering. Certainly, the case (oi- more effective uniflca- calion of the armed services deserves emphasis— morn emphasis than military men have yet given It. And the case for an "unmatcliablc" air force should be fully examined. But. the testimony of the military chiefs themselves so far favors SS and UMT. One great source of disquietude about the present situation Is the feeling of many Americans that, In opposing Russia, American policy is too often Ihe errand boy (cr evils they fear as much as they do Communism, Ton often American money anil diplomacy appear as the chief support of .corrupt and reactionary governments, s In Greece and China. Many informed citizens declare that in Italy and elsewhere American power Is acting as the ngcnl of cletical absolutism. Surely in many places today the opponent of Communism is likely to be embarrassed by his allies. And certainly he must insist on traveling his own road, not theirs. But he is likely to put resistance to Communism first—for Communism does not allow opponents A second chance. In many responses to the President's message there Is a distlnce tinge of suspicion that this Is a "cooked-up crisis." While It Is true that Mr. Truman brought out no new Information, sounded no new alarm, then is mounting evidence that Russia IB putting on the screws In Europe. Moreover, the signing of the five-power mutual cii- lense pact seems to have been the real occasion for the Truman message. Trisl pact deserves mor« attention than It has had—If It Is to be given real content and effect. Americans today are called on to meet perhaps even « greater responsibility than they faced during the war. Only the deepest, mail prayerful hearl,«arching will enable Ihem to carry It successfully. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. Senators Hear of Primitive Way U.S. Indians Have to Live THE DOCTOR SAYS By Edwin P. Jordan, M. D. Written lor NBA Service Nearly everyone either break* one of his own bones or has a relative or friend who docs some time during life. When a fracture or break occurs * By Barman V. NkhoU (United Prou stiff t'orrmpondettt) WASHINGTON, Mar. M (UP)— He was tall, wiry and beanpole- straight like his forefathers. His long black hair was plaited into pigtails and lucked under his collar out of hts way. Around his neck was a gaudy blue 'kerchief. From there down he was dressed much like the others In the committee room. He wore a (lark blut In a brown person the nature of the break depends on the force or tind of Injury which produced it. sometimes the most insignificant njury causes a fraclure and at others an accident which seems much worse may no t break >ny bonej gt all. The fracture may be only a straight crack in the bone with the fragments remaining In good wsition The break may be a bad- y twisted, crushed, or mlsplayed double-breasted suit, and his shoes were so highly polished you could see your face in them. Alec Tohet was all-American from his stout heart on out. Except for his speech, which was In thi tongue of the Warm Springs Indian Tribes of Central Oregon. Beside Alec was another Indian. A much smaller red man named Llnton Wlnishul, his Interpreter. Alec, through Llnton. told the Senate Interior and Insular Affair! In children, the nonei are not as completely hardened as they are :r on, so that a break In early life Is not Quite a serious. Aim of Treatment Regardless of age, fractures are not-all alike and require different kinds of treatment. The aim of treatment Is to give nature a chance to nisid the bone and make sure that the fragments are In the proper position. The first problem in the treatment of fractures is lo get Ihe pieces in the right relation to each other. Sometimes this Is satisfactory without "setting"; sometimes simple manipulation is all that is necessary. In others the fragments may have to be pulled apart before lion. In a few cases an r>n( Old Alec seemed awed by th* rich fittings of Boom 224. He threw back his noble brow for a moment and studied the sparkling chandeliers overhead, as if in lliought. Then he whispered his testimony to his friend. Alec and other Indians from th» reservation were appearing in support of a bill lhat would allow th» Indians at Warm Springs to re- ce^ve the benefits of money earned on their reservation. Tile story told the Indians told was not a pretty one. and Alec didn't do too good a Job of telling it through his man Llnton. The real picture came from Clifford Meacham, one of the few red men Showdown for 1'ait-Hartley Law, Coal Miners' Health Fund Seem Certain in Present Strike By Peter Erlsnn XEA \Vashlnjcton Correspondent WASHINGTON (NBA)—Sow lhat John L. Lewis for the United Mine Workers and Ezra Van. Horn for , pagc in tne coal , , p he coal opera ors have exchanged • a ,° lwo lhl ,, An ^ $ their annual okens of love, th« Le wis to evade or break the welfa-- public has a little better chance to . fund sectlons o , judge this work stoppage in the i i j;lw soft coal mines on its merits. provide greater insurance. 1 Lewis'i Meanlngles* Appeal But, all this Is contrary to the the Tall-Hartley 2) A showdown on an i.'isue that has been building up ever since the first Social Security laws were passed. It is whether the government should provide adequate health and retirement insurance for. everyone, or whether the government shall continue to provide only minimum social security, leav- York, quit them In disgust. Van Horn accuses Lewis of refusing to let their {30.003,000 fund be put at interest. Of refusing to consider insurance rUk studies made the courts. Basic charge which Lewis makes | them to other workers. Way Work Sloppage Shapes Up On the basil of this exchange of pleasantries, the present work stop- .Taft-Hartley Law. It provides that no benefits may be paid to em- ployes or their dependents when either employer or employe is not paying into the fund. In the contract signed by Lewis and the operators last July it was provided that the employer should pay into the fund ten cents a ton royalty on every ton of coal mined. Employes were to contribute nothing. What this amounts to is a ten cents a ton tax on coal, levied by the mine operators. It must be added onto the price of coal and paid for ultimately by the consumers. Lewis has never come right out and said just what h« demanded in the way of benefits. By some strange split of his dynamic personality Lewis will not say what is wanted by Chairman John L. Lewis .of tha U.M.U. welfare fund trustees Lewis's appeal for public support in trying to make the mine operators comply with contract terms setting up royalty payment an<1 welfare fund is, therefore, pretty meaningless. Lewis endeavors to make a great issue out of the point that in refusing to set up the pension plan the way he wants it, the operators are trying to hide behind what he calls the Taft-Hartley slave law. Lewis thus tries to put the terms The result Is not pretty. Lewis and Van Horn accuse each, other of failing to negotiate in good faith- the public has a right to expect. Their contract of lajt July calls for setting up health and welfare fund pnymcnls. After eight months or piddling around—many weeks uf ! mg the major responsibility to each which Mr. Lewis spent on vacation employer or industry and its em- —they have got no place. It's 113 ! ployes? wonderthe third trustee for the | congress has thus tar beaten fund, Thomas E. Murray of Nix d(A , n every Rtlempt to irlcreilse social security payments and benefits, except Cor railroad workers. If it;is .ultimately decided that the government should do this job, It will be paid for by higher deduc- by private actuaries and Social Se- | t-ions from every workman's pay curity Board. Of refusing to discuss j plus matching contributions from anything except pensions. Of trying ! employers. Both are really tax pay- to make the coal operators violate j menu. If full coverage is given, the Taft-Hartley Law. Of refusing [ these payments would have to b^ to allow the issue to be settled by | supplemented by some funds from general tax receipts. On the other hand, if health in- against, the operators is lhat they | M irance and pensions are to be pro- are being high-pressured by other i v ided by private industry, labor un- industrles not to approve any health I | 0 ns now want management to foot welfare payments. Lewis cit« [ the entire bill, without any con- < the tribes have re- As soon as they are In good posi- lon, the broken fragments must >e kept quiet so that they have an opportunity to grow together. This usually done with a plaster-of- Parls cast, which Is put on wet. becomes hard anci which Mien holds he bone fragments In.position. In some cases it Is necessary to hold the bones by operation—that Is by putting In pins, plates, screws or other methods. Note: Dr. Jordan Is unable to answer individual .questions from readers. However, each day he will answer one of the most frequently asked questions In his column. » * *) QUESTION: What is the cause of a fluttering around the heart and missing beats without pain? ANSWER: This i s probably an Irregularity of the heart.. It may or may not be a sign of a 'serious condition. A thorough examination should ba conducted. 15 Years Ago In Blytheville— Robert E. Lee King.who was stricken :itt Saturday night is convalescing today. Mrs. King is also ill and will have to remain in bed for another week. The final pack of the winter spinach crop will begin tomorrow ana tradition of their ancestors. But where the Indians got fouled up was In following; the trail of the white man. He found he lacked the tools, knowledge "arid money to keep pace. The Warm Springs tribes now live on 61,000 acres of reservation in Oregon—951 Indians by last count. Most of them live in wooden barracks; hand-me-downs from the white man's Army. The shacks leak * and In the bitter Winter the Ivit from pot-bellied. wood-burn Ij stoves escapes through the cracks the roof and walls. Families of six, eight and 10 double up in three small rooms, h« said. And they have to buy the shacks, at that—with borrowed money. Six years lo pay. Twenty-two miles, at the very least, to the nearest phone. And that a purely local jangler into the Indian Agency, which operaled on an eight-hour day—in daylight. Illness in the middle of the night stays ill unlil morning, and then Ihe only doctor on the reservation often is miles away. No dental car« whatsoever. No running water. Lamps and lanterns Instead of light bulbs. Little or no enlerlainment- "The kids," said Mr. Meacham, "look forward for months to the annual tribal feasts. Once In a wliilft the people have a rodeo which they put on themselves, out of their meager tribal funds. That IS an- evcnt. "The land isn't very productive. morning at the local canning fac- ! Mostly rocky crags, arid pasture- i < Ihe fact that UAW and other unions I tribution from the employes. The i of his contract above the provisions are now asking for health and wcl- unions claim it is management's of the law. fare benefits in their new thiril- round wage 'Increase negotiations. Lewis Implies that if welfare fund payments can be denied the miners, a precedent will be set for denying responsibility to provide for th welfare of Its employes. Lewis contends that since the coal industry has man hazards not found in other Industries, mine owners should IN_HOLLYWOOD~ BV F.RSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, (NEA1—The Pco- to re-make 'Seventh Heaven- But pie Talk Back to Hollywood, to one j Guy Madison In the msle lead? another and So me: I Never! Why spoil a good picture?" "I'm usually a very complacent —Oakland, Calif, man. but I've got a beef about the movies. Can't Hollywood sec the shortsightedness of allowing the noisy element to continue to be noisy In Ihe theater? There was 3. lime when people lalking loudly in a theater were asked to leave- Nowadays you go to a fairly serious movie, only to have some loudmouth, wise-cracking, gum-popping few seats SO THEY SAY To those who »re alarmed by the prospect of , an expansion of Russian communism, I say that a serious-depression in the United States In th* greatest Ihing i n Icar.-Erncst T. Weir, cnatr- mui, National 6l«l Corp. wlsenhelmcr sitting away, regardless of where you sit."—Jefferson City, Mo. "If they ever re-film 'The/ Shclk.' my choice for llic lead Is Turhan Bey. and » second choice Is Trone Power." —• New York City. "Hooray for Hollywood. We saw 'My Girl Tisa' and 'To Ihe Ends of the Earth' for 75 cents last night. I'm Scotch but figure we got our money's worth Jor once." — Compton, Calif. "When I hear that many old hit movies are going to be released again, it makes me happy all over. In my lown It Is hard to K*e a picture. If you miss Us first run." —Walla Walla, Wash. "Why doesn't Hollywood show Industrial pictures—American scenery or educational things like how to milk a cow or how grapefruit juice Is squeezed and canned? 1 — Valley city, N. D. Old-Timer Sptuks Up "I'm 82 and I used to be A comedian on the stage. I packed the house and I think people still waul to laugh today. Hollywood ought to give as a lot more laugh picturfs and ones with music In them."— Tacoma, Wash. "W.hy not have. Hollywood give (he public lem nf King and mnrf. nl hU Invcly wlff, Dixie? She's the power bchinrt the throne. A plctiirt nf-c-her, laken with her four hoys, would be, welcome. After all, aren't they her boys, al•o?"—Tucson, Ari*. "We need movies of everyday American families, There's more adventure to be found there than any other selling in the world. I( only I could write a book."—Los Angeles. "I'm llad U hxtr o< th« plant Viewed in this lisht, the present work stoppage in the mines looks like an eflor to test the Tail-Hartley Law. The issue will probably have to tw decided by the courts, tactics of good players. Bidding Is important, but it does no good to get into a game contract and not know how to play the cards. A surprising number of players would miss on todoy's hand for failing to count their tricks. We can win the ace of spades and ruff a spade. If the hearts break 3-2, we will make four heart tricks If the club finesse works hav» eight, and the ace of diamonds makes nine. How are we to gel the lenlh? Shall we depend upon finding Ihe small boys pholographed looking ' kln & ° l diamonds in the East hand, like shaggy bears? It ruins an oth- j or s»°u!d we try to set the long erwlse good movie [or me when -I. club? ...... lory, according to George T. Grebb manager. Mr. Grebb estimates that between 60 and 78 tons wiU be handled within the next two weeks. Mrs. Fred Fowler will be hostess to members, of pre-school parent teachers group at her home 710 West Walnut. "Here Is an idea for the cleanest entertainment In years—a good old 1 fashioned minstrel picture starring ! we Al Jolson."—Kokomo, Ind. Away with Shagpy Boys "Why, why. in most movies, IN THE PROBATE COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARK. In the Matter of the Estate of A. V- Moody, Deceased E. M, Holt, Executor No. 1842 NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION Notice Is hereby given that letter s testamentary were granted to the undersigned upon the estate of A. Y. Moody, deceased, on the 23rd day of February, A. D. 1948, by the Probate Court for the Chickasawba. District of Mississippi County, Arkansas. All persons having claims or de- ands against said estate must see other members of a family! Firsl *' e should Iry to scl the spruced up and the small boy with hair bagging over his ears and halfway down his back, in our part of Lhe country, the men anrt boys go lo the barbershop every two weeks and really get clipped. Nol their purses, but their hair."—Redkey, Ind. "Give tu more humoroun pic- turn and cat eul the tear-jerk- ers. Who wanU to pay Rood money lo cry? I can do enough of that on the first of every month."— SanU Barbar*, Calif. "Thank you for kicking about those 'talent hunt' publicity stunts- My sister 'entered' one in October. 19V7, and hasn't finished with It yet. We have sefln no publication of the results. It was Just dropped."— San Francisco. "Note enclosed double marquee bill—'Tobacco Road' and 'Grapes of Wrath.' Seems mighty strange advertising for a Saturday kids' matinee."—Portland, Ore. long club, so we will let West hold the opening lead of the king of spades. When West continues with MCKENNEY ON BRIDGE XX^XX^.-*™*-*"*^*.'-*"*--*-',**."*".'*^*.'*^*".;*/, Don't Concentrate Wholly on System By William K. SkKcnne.v America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service *65 • A62 + AQ8S3 *KQJ7 4 106 «K J85 *K» N W E S Dealer * 109R ¥QJ» • 1097 + J 1072 VAKD5J • QO + 64 Lesson Hand—E-W vul. Sontli Wert, J*««» Eswi 1 V 1 * Z * Pass IV 24 '» p «» t*J Pass P«»» P«» Opening— * K • * the queen of spades, we win .tha with the ace. We should not ruf the third spade y«t. We first lake one round o trumps, then lead the four of club and finesse Ihe queen, lead the foil of hearts from di\mmy and wii with the king. Now there Is onl one trump out and It Is high. Oiir next play should be the si of clubs to dummy'* nee, com back with Ihe three of clubs an trump it with the three of heart. Now It Is time to ruff the sma spade, then lead the five of club And irump It with th* five of hearts We go over to the'ace of diamond Beginners at contract are usually (and lead the good club. Whethe concerned about what system ofjEaM trumps or not we are gotn bidding they should study. But to-1 lo discard the lour of diamond day contract Is played so gene-1 from the South hand. Now there rally that bridge writers are. forceri' is Vio way lo keep u* from making la build tyttenu wound winning anothtr trick w|th thi etcht ef earls. This hand is proof of the impor- ancR of learning to count, your icks as well as to time your play. land and forestland—with : no "all- weather road to get the wood \to the nearest railroad." ' A man from the Department of Agriculture said his betters were against the bill on the grounds that the federal government has greater claim to the land than the Indians since Uncle Sam ha s paid them back in gratuities. But the red man had a champion in white-haired Bill Zimmerman of the. Bureau of Indian Affairs. He said he thought, the government was dead wrong in taking the land in the first place. authentic* ted, for allowance before the end of six months from the date of the first publication of this notice, which l s March 4th, A. D. 1948. If not so presented within such time, they will oe forever barred. The address of th» undersigned is E. M. Holt, Box 449,' • Blytheville, Arkansas- Dated this 3rd day of March, A. D. 1948. E. M. HOLT H. G. Parllow, G. E. Keck, Attorneys for Administrator. 314-11-18-29 present them, duly to the undersigned Cow-Girl HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured Western actress 10 She co-stars with Rogerj 14 Water wheel 15 Tahitian god 1 8 Paused 18 Pliant 20 Compound ethers 21 Isolate 22 Sun god 23 Transpose (ab.) 24 Spinning toys 27 Facility 31 Fish 32 Sorrowful 33 Scourge 35 Fcslival 3F. Electrical unit 38 Mother 39 Frightened 43 Sticky substances 47 Mental stale 48 Piinter 49 Silkworm *0 Tardier 93 Otherwite 54 Sh* recently - her leading man 55 Breathinf ' noise •86 Protnund VERTICAL 1 Dreadful 2 War god 3 Misplaced 4 Penetrates 5 Concludes 6 Verso (ab.) 7 Area measure 8 Egyptian river 9 Holy person 10 Steals 11 Russian city 12 In time long past 17 Age 19 Mud 25 Harem room 26 Fwtlike part 28 Peer Gynt's 'mother 29 Perched 30 Dutch city 34 Wife of Zeus 35 Abstained from food 37 Vends 38 Impair 39 Merganser 40 Heart 41 Dry 42 College official 43 Peel > 44 Fired cla> ' 43 Essential/ being '4«Pace ,' 51 Toward 52 Symbol lorl erbium

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free