The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 13, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 13, 1948
Page 6
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PACK SIX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. M. W HAiMKS, Puoushei JAMtt'L. VERHOEFF, Editor D. HUMAN, AdverUong N»Uon»l Advertising KepreaentkUvet: Witmer Co. New York, Chicago. Detroit. PublUbed Bveiy AJternoon Except Sunday Entered as second clasi nutter at the poit- •ffie* at BiythevUle, ArkanMt, under act ol Coo, October ». 1»17. Served by the United Pre SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ot BIytnevllle or any suburban town where carrier service ti maintained, 20c per week, or Sic per month. By mall, within a radius ol 50 miles, (4.00 per year, tt.OO (or six months, tl.OO (or three monthi; by mail outside 50 mile sone, 110.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation For I will show him how (real thlnjs he mm! auffer for my name's sake.—Act* 9:16. • » * No pain, no palm; no thorns, no throne; no gall, no glory; no cross, no crown.—William Penn. Barbs Very few trains will be knocked off the tracks in the annual spring drive against them by autos, * * * An Illinois judee sentenced a man because he wu habitually lazy. Maybe he'll appreciate the itretch. * * * Americans spend more money on gum than on religion. Maybe because gum 1« used every day. * • » The H. C. of I,, his affected even men's stylet ..—hip pockets belnj worn much flatter. * * * .. Being "Johnny on the spot" is a virtue except with gamblers. Then it's suicide. Extravagant Statements Uttered by H.Wallace "I don't know of a single American principle or public interest which would be sacrificed to make peace with Russia," says Henry A. Wallace, "and I don't know of a single principle or public interest we aren't sacrificing to support this suicidal '#et tough" policy of the present administration." It would be interesting if Mr. Wallace would explain this extravagant statement. But since hia negative assertion amounts to a confession of ignorance, an explanation may not be possible. So an attempt to enlighten him might be made here. Let us take just one American principle—the belief that all men are endowed by their Greater with the unalienable rights of life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. That principle we have sacrificed in the case of the peoples in countries that have suffered political conquest by Russia. If today we were to make peace with Russia we should have to sacrifice that same principle in the case of unconquered Europe and Asia and ultimately, perhaps, of ourselves. For any end of the cold war at present would have to be on Russia's terms. The Soviets have the armed might and the strategic advantage. We have only potential strength. Even if our foreign aid succeeds in its purpose, quickly and completely, even if we mobilize our potential strength so that Russia will not dare wage war against us, the people of the satellite countries will still be sacrificed. For the peace that we must achieve with Russia will have to be a peace based on Compromise and the status quo. Maybe Mr. Wallace does not believe that the Russian leaders and their Communist agents in the conquered lands have taken the life of some W h 0 have opposed them. Maybe he does not believe that communism forbids the liberty to disagree and criticize without fear a liberty which he himself exercises so freely in his attack on the government loreign policy. Maybe Mr. Wallace thinks that, under imposed communism, there are no ob- Otl ' t0 , the PUl ' SUit ° f h«Winc SS . Otherwise he could not have made the statement above with the sincerity | lis admirers are always boasting about " ... " lsn>t appeasement," savs the third-party candidate, "to u, Je - st rong controls on international cartels who are Rotating our foreign p olicv n ™ urge the building of a world federation with .police force greater than the mili- ^ Ce ° f any indl 'v' power " The talk about international cartels » *»mp]y h ,s own accusation, fre,,uentlv nude but never proved. A 5 for the world .polce force, Mr. Wallace seems to over^k the UN efforts to create on, nese efforts,have not succeeded, and for » ^ " r ""on-Rusd-n disagreement. • Under the Russian proposal this force could not be stronger than that of anv mdmdu.1 power. For Russia wants an contribution from each of the Big powers. For instance, the U. S. would contribute only as many airplanes as China and only as many battleships as Russia. So it appears again that Mr. Wallace is tailoring fact and reason to suit his own purposes. And in spite of all his denials, those purposes still have all the appearances of being directed toward appeasement. No Austerity for Quadrupeds An English dairy farmer has built a prize bull up to a slate of super-robust health on a diet of stout and eggs. We can imagine how joyfully that news must have been received by thousands of rationed Britons over a luncheon of scrambled powdered egga washed down with a glass of watery beer. VIEWS OF OTHERS Religion on Its Own The decision of the United States Supreme Court In the Campaign, ill., school case Is far from being a blow at religion. Its tendency is to put religious education where the first responsibility lor it belongs—In the famly and the church rather than In the school. There was a period in America when it was supposed that men had to lie taxed to provide meetinghouses, and compelled by law to go to church. Those were days of an established church or official religion, before the Bill of Rights guaranteed freedom of conscience and separation ol church and state. "For over a century and a half now," observes Dr. Conrad H. Mochlman, "th e American churches liave been sustained upon a i>eriectly voluntary basis." This Is a profound accomplishment. By having thc temporal props knocked from under state forms of worship, men learned that religion could stand on its own feet. Though interest in dcnomlnationalism may have waned, the force of religion as a working factor in the lives of men and women Is stronger limn any amout of ecclesiastical formalism could have made it. So it Is likely to prove in the barring ol religious Instruction, even though open to a multiplicity of creeds, from the public school classroom. Tlie "released time" 'plan, whereby pupils are excused as slated periods for teaching In their respective faiths, has had mixed results. It lias reached many who otherwise might have had no contact with organized religion, but il also lias emphasized creedal divisions and Interrupted school routine. At any rale, It Is on firmer ground when conducted ouUidc the public school building than within it. Whether the present decision requires still further revision of the "released time" method remains to be seen. But by taking religious instruction out of the school building, if not out of the public school curriculum, the Court, not only has bulwarked the separation of church and stale where the New Jersy bus decision last year seemed to weaken it, but has underscored the responsibility of the family and the churches to provide religious training without invoking the compulsions of the public school. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. SO THEY SAY . -<mca] or mi,iiaLy domination of scientists would stop this country's atomic energy dead in its tracks.—David E. Lilisntlial, chairman, u. S. Atomic Energy Commission. « * « If war broke out at this time the United States would be unable, militarily, to prevent Soviet Russia from Inking over Europe.—Secretary O f Defense Porrestal. • « » We must make the United Nations Into an aggressive fighting organization for the waging of pence. H Is not such an organization today. It is, In fact, decaying.-scn. Ralph Flanders ol Vermont. • • • These are days of high prices for everything Bui any price for Wallace and IDs Communists >s too much for me to pay. I'm not buying- President Truman, refusing political support ot "Wallace and his Communists." • • * The misuse of the power to tax in' order to redistribute property and W make gifts and Ill- advised loan abroad can easily lead to the socialization of this country. _£<:„. Alb<;r: w Hawkcs (R) of New Jersey. » • . I know of I10 danger or military aggression on he part of Russia. President Truman and secretary Marshall may |, avc information they have noMold me aboul.-Scn. Robert A. Taft <R, of * * » If we are going u> ta!k strol:gi we musl irong.-Former Secretary of state Byrnes, urging revival of Selective, No compulsory* peacetime universal m.luary comcnpuor, cou ,d » Ve any nation from the atomic bomb ln casc or war . w , m we m» tons of half trained men, but a smaller group « "SUV trained men, equipped with the most m«tarn wcapo,,,.- R ep. A . j. ^ M (B , of Mleh ,_ • « * ^ We must remain strong in icrins of Army, wavy and Air Force. We must remain the strongest nation in ihe world. That Is the language the dictator understands, not appeasement.—Samuel Rosenman, former special adviser lo president Roosevelt. TUESDAY, APRIL 13, 1948 Cabbie Gives Fare Stern Talk \ Cn the Evils of Using Tobacco 'WARMOWEftT Breakfast in Washington Takes Social Spotlight Leaving Government Officials Fewer Home Ties By Uoujtlaa Larsen NBA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON <NEA)—The last semblance of a normal home lif» now being denied congressmen and government officials. It used lo be that a Washington big-shot al. least had breakfast at home. He used that time to lay boys are receiving almost as many i flow some place " invitations to appear at breakfasts | Popular Sunday "Branch- as they are to lunches and dinners. • The idea of a breakfast as an oo- Thcre are various reactions to this ! casion for a soc iai af f air £„-" ^ expansion of the Washington social j tircly new. There have always b«.j from, ceveral rnnf»rv»«riiAn r,nr«_ i"n.«M^.«~" t. i_^__«_ . .. J * front, ^everal congressmen com- i "wedding" breakfasts 2nd the tow i plain tnat H forces them to get up being next to the famous Virginia an hour or so earlier. They say it and Maryland horse country h« .™,.« nc useti mat time to lay ! takes tnis extra time (o go over always been noted for its "hunt" down the law to his kiris about, us- I their notes for what they intend to I breakfasts ' mg the family car too much or ' say. lt ^ c i aimpd tv ,,,. ,,, ..^ .„ about breaking the windows In the A federal official says that hav- idea originated to Wa embassy next door. And it gave him Ing to s!,ow up at so many break- - or ^ lnate(1 m Wa lime to grouse to his wife about low I !asts forced him to memorize three ,u.^.. w , t government salaries and the high .speeches instead of the usual two— and makino- a party out r,f ff ~<S,n" cost ol rum, ng a house. j one for each meal. He says, how- I day brunches hare alivaysbeen mP~ When he left home after break- ! over, that m view of egg and bacon ! U lar in the capital * W ~ prices today, getting the first meal An authority on the American of the day free is worth the extr, > habits claims the new use AmCT "- an idea Thai's the buines ol lunch with breakfSt ?or " , fast normal life, as other u. S. cit| izens know il, ceased. He entered Ihe mad federal world of inter-bureau conferences, suo-comniiltee r THE DOCTOR SAYS By Miri* r. Jortfan, M. D. WriltM ly, NEA 5^^, , It is far better to maintain good health than to try to treat disease alter It has once started. rv>r this reason many of the efforts of | modern medicine have been aimed at disease prevention and public health. In the program of preventive medicine, the public health nurse Plays an Important part. She visits homes and helps control'infectious diseases by explaining the Importance of Isolation and quarantine and by carrying out the disinfection which Is so often necessary If others are to avoid illness. Heath problems such is diet and the prevention of disease are now more Important than ever before and in this the trained public health nurse takes an Important part by exolalntng' the best methods to follow. Invaluable Workers Some people do not know how to obtain the medical care which is necessary for them or for members of their families. In Uiis way. too, the visiting nurse guides nectfe to find the best sources of treatment for such conditions as tuberculosis, heart diseases or crippling deformities. In schools, particularly schools, the public health ..„..,„ may take part In health programs. They help teachers with health problems, confer with parents, and nid in the Inspection of children, helping them and their parents to know when medical aid is necessary Because of their training, they are of Invaluable assistance to physicians in immunizing against contagious diseases and in testing for immunity or resistance to such diseases. In addition to giving immediate help in the care of acute illness or other emergencies, visiting nurses give advice on nutrition and disease and general counsel in health problems. To every call the nurse responds. In remote communities •+ BY Barman W. Mcnolf (United rrttt Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, April 13. (UP) — "House side of the capltol," th» fare said to the hackle. The fare settled back in relaxation and unfolded his newspaper. Then he whipped a p.ick of clgarets from his jacket and lit up. "No smoking," barked the driver. "Can't you read the signs!" Sure enough, there were signs all over the Inside of the cab, llk» they have In street cars and buses. "How come, mister?" "A couple of reasons," said th« driver, an oldish, baldtsh sort of a man who looked and acted like a thinker. "First off." he said. "I'm allergic lo smoke of any kind. Used to work for the District Fire Department. Had to give it up. The smok* made me sick al my stomach. "Second, smoking Is a nasty habit. Don't like people who smoke." The fare was pretty hardened to eccentric cab drivers. So the fare was interested. "Everybody smokes," he argued. "Your customers. Don't some of them give you some lip?" "Yeah," said the hack. "And when they do, I tell 'em to get out and lake a street car. Nothing tn r. / contract says I have to put up with people who smoke." The cab zoomed along Pcnnsvl- i vanla Avenue with the big dome of the capltol looming up ahead. "That's what's wrong with the iiiavi wimis wrong with the rural I worl d today." said the man at the nurse I wheel. "Cigarettes and cigars and pipes. They make people nervous Do you suppose Joe Stalin would be as mean as he is if it weren't for Dint crook-stemmed stove he puffs on? No." The fare said he didn't know. "Well, by gosh, i know." ssid the driver. "And how about the United Nations. And Mr. Truman. Not to mention a lot of other people "Smoking is the very root of all evil. Look at all of the people who die In bed. because they fall asleep with cigarettes In their mouths" The cab Jerked to a. stop In th« archway of the capitol. "Got a cake of gum on you, bub?" begged the driver. I Just happened to have one on responds, in remote communities i jusi Happened to have otv her work Is perhaps the most dra- ' me, being the fare, and gave the malic of all. Their work is inval-1 man a stick. Then I stoked up a cigarette and went into the smoke- filled building. Somehow the weed didn't taste uable. • * • Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to -— „ ,.„„ answer individual questions from a* good as I thought It was going readers. However, each day he will | to. answer one of the most frequently asked questions in his column. • • • QUESTION: What Is meant by a blue baby? ANSWER: The term Is used to refer to an infant who is born with a defective heart or blood vessels which allow the blue blood of the veins to become mixed with the red blood of the arteries. Blueness is caused by lack of oxygen. rea I fast - 5 Eoon »•'» spread all over tlvj executive sessions, receptions, etc But he at least started the day in something of the ordinary taxpayer's environment. Now, however, even that brief exposure to normalcy is disappearing Ind iTw??^,,**, bwn .'^ cove « (i |»ni""'ne n .nd VlKM.7«~™« b md new S n,n^, y f ploltcd *? tt "one. She points out that the qua!brand-new medium for speeches, | ity of this work done at brcnkfasi- gatnermgs and confer- | is probably better because the men lor the country generally. She says vidcd enough time for all the va everybody knows that most of I nous functions that women's clubs Washington's important business is and business men's trrouos arc run. transacted at cocktail parties and ' -*-'- — .-»-'' »'<= "P .locial affair;: anyway. Making break- last such an affair Just means that ... ....£,„, ..... L i-mjiiiLjj 10 ss mens groups are C al cocktail parties and j able or throwing; if unhampered r "" ~" *'--- : —*-•--•- < Another capital hostess claims l . ' " ivn. It's just as though the lobbyists, women's clubs and similar outfits nave discoveied an extra two hours In the day. Takes Care of Social Overflow As a result. House and Senate restaurants and the hotels report a sudden flourishing breakfast business. Congressmen and federal blij e me:. "= 1 arc rested and fresh. And wim the b- vrnrtri si,,,olir,,, lh« ----- :. :. ,..- —I—-••• ..ujt^oj 1.II1UI15 that Washington social leaders have always led the country in new ideas lor parties, she claims that Ilia greatest of all modern social innovations, the cocktail party, was born and developed here. world situation the way it is .it's A retired government employe important that these men have I claims that the breakfast idea real- clear heads when they work, she 1 ly originated among federal em- says. 1 T-.I/M There are various explanations of where the breakfast idea originated. One expert says. "It was only natural thai it should happen. Washington social life just hart t o over- I P'oyes. He says government workers ' 15 Years Ago In Blytheville— J. U. YVniiT.vorcii ot lilytheville has been named head baseball coacli of the University of Alabama, Hank Crisp, director of athletics has announced. M «- N. B. Menard and Mrs. J. H ' Elklns are in Memphis today. In a contest sponsored by th« Business and Professional Women's Club lor high school students. Miss Jei * n M |llhunt y won the prize for pioyes. He says government workers ! y won e prze or have ceen drinking coffee and eat b * st MMy otl "W"? « young ing their breakfasts as nor. „, ,*.,„ woman should enter business." Sec- IN HOLLYWOOD" BY EKSKINE JOHNSON' NEA Staff Corrciponflenf :hat heavy makeup she's been wearing in recent pictures for her role in "Washington Girl." it's :amcraman William Daniels' idea o recapture the youthful Dcamia. Clark Gable's leg ailment Is DO per cent cured, according to his doctors. The most effective treat- | the arm o' Arthur .Little Jr nicnt was the simplest-daily sun- T o the I etler baking during an Arizona vacation. I .„ ,, . , It was .ho medico's prescription and |, *"* hm S.«» '"M*" *>• It worked. I '>»oort — - n ~"i.i,& nnu KA\.~ ing their breakfasts as part of their dally work routine for years His is probably the most logical explanation. year by Mrs. Helen Levy of Jersey City, N. J., and Max N. Schwartz of Belleville, N. J. Schwartz is a past president ol the New Jersey Bridge League and is still a mem- ! ber of the executive committee. He ••••••«•••••• . . - • 'N<iA> — Ocarina veil In "Sun.mer Holiday" Roonev ' ... . ,,, , - -- -— •"In has gone back to tile old , blushing- in the presence of anv ' '«'«»? me they arc making big ook. in thc facial, not the clothes i gal is about as farfAched a, ," y ' ""P""" 0 " 5 for "« N«w Jersey department. They've scraped off line Jud»e writing Lana Turner » i S ore tourn "ment to be held in the -—'•- • .. ° ' B ""'' lurn " * convention hall at Asbury Park tan letter The story of the Santa Fe Railroad is being of.'cred around as film fare... Sight of the week: Sonja Henie wearing more "Ice" than an Ice chow at the Greg Juarez' cocktail party at Giro's. She was on May 14-16. that his partner, Mrs. Levy, 'bid a club instead of a spade. That is a preparedness bid, so that if partner New Helicopter Weight Less Than Its Pilot SEATTLE (UP)—The latest de- ,-elopment in air travel^the Hoppi-Copter—will be on the market soon. Tiie small, compact plane Is capable of lilting well over its own weight and performing all the characteristic maneuvers ol the larger helicopters. Manufacturers say the Hoppi- 1 Valli and hre husband, who oujhl it> know, insist there's no truth to those separation rumors. . . Lillian Hcl'n-an will do tile finnl screen play on David o. ! Sclznick's version of "A Doll's I House." ' Burt Lancaster's modesty is refreshing In Hollywood, i asked him | about his role opposite Barbara | Stanwyck in "Sorry, Wrong Num- • ber." winch he just completed. "It was a tough part.'' Ire said. I "A weak character trying to act strong. I understood ttic part, but I still don't know whether I got it across." "Bonanza Bound." the Saul Chaplin musical which closed for repairs In Philadelphia last fall, is headed for Broadway again. Janet Blair may be thc leading lady Producer Maxwell Shane Is pacing Su»n Hayward for "Salem Frigate." j lobster Pot i Tlie lobster industries of Maine Bnrf Connecticut are battling for the ri$ht to provide Jabbcnvock, the lobster that plays Dana An- i drews' pet in "No Minor Vices." j Both states figure It's worth a • small fortune In publicity. The Producers' Association Is plotting a special trKilcr lo ballyhoo Hollywood's new product. Tlie . radio show. Dick liaymes told Ills studio audience, to let its hair down and have a good time. An elderly tourist from the mid- west stood up and yelled. "How's tills. Dick?" and removed his toupee. Lyn Duddy has in interesting piece on Hollywood contracts, tlt- Jcd "The Cliiichini- Clause," In Ihc current Liberty magazine. Champ Hollywood clause, accord- Ins lo Dlidrty: Joan Crawford's contract whicb covers, among other items, a guarantee that the temperature of her studio set sliall be maintained al 6S degrees. Raymond Chandler, ace mystery- slory writer, is quitting Hollywood's S5CCO a week to concentrate on his novels. He's telling pals that Hollywood was bad for his morale.... The Bob Cummlngs-Hedy Lamarr love scene In "let's Live a Little" drew so many set visitors that Bob couldn't resist cracking. "I hope we will get as many people In the theaters." Schwartz A A K 1 0 8 ^ t 105,52 * QS3 A54 ¥AK7 «.I107 4 *J72 + K4 G N W E S Denier AQS2 f Q J 9 6 * 52 + Q985 Mrs. Levy * J n 7 3 ¥8< » A K 8 * A 10 6 .1 Tournament— Neither vul. .Soulh 14 2* 3* Opci tVr Pa .<t N'orth r«i s 1 A l'n«s 2N. Pa ins 'S 4* -V Q Pass T. Pass 1.1 McKENNEY ONI BRIDGE ,<>;>»'>.>; ,<v ,'».">;.<x>"*»^ *,'*!>:. >',<>;>; <lc, but campaign slogan lo get people back ffrpPf}}! PI nil I n<u>tt theaters will be, "Great *•<•«# r lUI/ LiOSCS Into the days arc .ahead for goers of America." the "Or movie- Mickey Rooncy. nTlov^nl";;' n a love scene »lt By William K. M.Krnncy , i A-.ncrlca's Card Authority according to a! Written for NBA Service 5 In technicolor i The Enstern states regional mix- 01 ciuos, going over to th i Marilyn Max- | ed pair championship was won this ' clubs In dummy, ratting bids a heart over the club the original bidder can bid a spade or a no trump. However the play of Otis' hand is the important tiling. At first glance It looked rather simple. Declarer had to lose a spade and two hearts — but a greedy declarer mlglit try to avoid the loss of a spade and make an extra trick. After the opponents had cashed thc queen and king of hearts and West had shifted to a spade, declare] might go up with the ace, go ovci to dummy with the king ol diamonds, lead a spade and take thc Itncsse. Bast would win this with the queen, and If he is smart, he would come right back with another spade, taking two spades from declarer for his one. Now North would not have enough trumps left to ruff out hearts and clubs. When Schwart7. playcrt the hand he won West's five of spades with the king aud Immediately ca^'-scJ the ace of spades. Then he about his business, cashing thc king of clubs, going over to the ace of » club, ond honors went to Miss Mildred ruffing a heart, ruffing another club and ruffing another heart, letting aEst have his queen of tp'ades whenever he wanted it. Special Bait Devised for Balky Bass NORMAN, Okla. (UP)—A tml- versity of Oklahoma pharmacology professor has developed a mixture to help anglers catch balky bass. Dr. Ralph Bienfang whipped up the sticky substance for two of his friends who like to fish but had little luck. In planning the bait, Beinfang tried to think like a fish. He says the concoction smells iUce a mashed caterpillar. The underside of a bass plug is smeared w-ith it and It is supposed to attract fish, especially bass. Read Courier News Want Ads. In the Probate Court for thi Chickaaawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas. In the Matter of the Estate of J. H. smart, Sr., Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS Notice Is hersby given that Letters Testamentary were this day granted to C. M. Smart and J. M. Jonlz in the Estate of J. H. Smart. Sr. All persons having claims against said estate are hereby notified to exhibit the same to said executors, properly authenticated, within six months from the date Of this notice or they shall be forever barred and preluded from any benefit in said estate. The address of the executors Is: Blytheville, Arkansas. Dated this the 29 day of March. 1949. C. M. SMART, J. M. JONTZ, Executor). Holland <fa Taylor. Attorneys. 3j30-4;6-I3 Copter will sell for approximately 41,C<W under mass production. institute Head HORIZONTAL 1 Pictured head , of Pan; American | childhood I protection i institute. Dr. Grejorio j Araoz , 7 He is an expert on child 13 Heavy H Dress 15 Wasle allowance IB Idle Islk 19 Foretoken 20 Limbs 21 Lamprevs 22 Intend 23 Registered nurse (ab.) 24 Symbol for tantalum 25 First principle 29 Disorder S2 Since 33 Palm leaf M Preposition 35 Remunerated 37 Father 38 Sun god 40 Slave *3 Whip 47 Slavic 49 Plant part 50 Small island 51 Easy gait 52 Rounded 5-t tncmsionisl 56 Nozzles i? Certify VERTICAL 1 Sacrificial block 2 Gains knott-Iedge 3 Cultivated land 4 Fruit drinks 5 Of Ihc thing 6 One time . 7 He.ld covers 8And (Latin) 9 Particle in Fruil 11 Plays Hie pail of host 12 Dye 17 Him 18 Morindin dye 26 Auricle 41 Roman 27 Self esteem emperor 28 Cathedral 42 Ostrichtik* cliurch bird j 2!) Cleaning toot 43 Prevaricates 30 Note in 44 While Guide's scale 45 Suo loco (ab,) SI Capncliin 46 Olympian monkey goddess 3-1 T 'c 47 Aperture 3SH.)ngs in folds 4R Vein :ii Nuisances 53Size of shot 39 Turn aside 55 Near

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