The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 26, 1952 · Page 6
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May 26, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, May 26, 1952
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?AGB SIX RLYTHEVIU.F, (ARK.) COUHIER NEWS MONBAT, MAT », IWt THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THB COUHIRR NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publltht* A. A. FREDR1CKSON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN Advertising Manager 8ol« Natlontl Advertising Repr««ila!lr«.' Wtllace Wilmer Co., New York, Chicago, DelroU. AVitnU, UcmphU- Enlered »s second class matter at the pent- office »t Blylheville, Arkansas, under act of Con- |ttu, October 9, 1817. Member ol The Awocisted Pre» SUBSCRIPTION flATKS: By carrier in the citj of BljrtherlUe or anj lutjurban town where carrier service U main- Uintd, 25o per week. By maU. within a raalus of 50 miles, »5.00 p«i year, »2.50 for six months. »1.25 for three monlhi; bj mail outside 50 mil* zone. 112.50 per year payable in advanci. Meditations Thua aalth the Lord; Deceive nol yourselves, uyinir, The Chaldeans shall surely depart from M: for they jtiall not depart.—Jeremiah 37:9. * * * The first and worst o( all" frauds Is to cheat one's self. All sin Is easy alter (hat.—Bailey. Barbs Honey is said to be soothing and healing. Just wliisper it to the good wile some time, men I * * « In an Illinois bta'uty shop women walch TV wtilfc tb*ir hair dries. Haw <fc> Utej ret their hate on after » thrttler? * * * A chK* on autoa In RH Indiana town showed that ona ki six was /aulty. Wonder what a check on drivers would show. * * » Color photographs arr useful In helping lo de- torn'ne how eft colors are inherited. We fckeady knew that lots of them are donated. * * * OM of th« wuiest ways lo Ret away from worry l« to msUw your buy-word cash. 'Road-E-O' Driving Contest Can Build Traffic Safety Th« hazards of aiilomotivc traffic, Ww the weather, are much discussed with prscious litlls remedial aclion Jorthootning. For thin rea»on, we feel the Junior Ctiambw of Commerce is due acknowledgement for its sponsorship of Hie "Ro»d-e-o" tecn-Rge driving contest to b« held heve Friday. This competition consists of H written lest on traffic rules plus live driving tests. Contemplating these testa, w« were brought to wonder how many adult drivers could pass them. Not many, we're sure. And there are doubtlessly a sizable number of teenage drivers who could not pass these t*gt«. Driving has come to be a soma- what taken-for-granted, any-fool-cnn- do-it proposition. Wliereas we take pride in doing our jobs well, in furnishing our homes tastefully and in keeping our golf score's low, too mnny of us slop through the operation of an automobile as it were an unpleasant chore. This "Road-e-o" will not only give some teen-age drivers an opportunity to prove their ability and judgment in car- handling, but it also will show others- adults included—that care and accuracy in driving are talents worth developing. A little pride in being able to drive a car well—which also means safely:—will do more than bolster ego. U may mean keeping that ego alive. Retreat of British Interests In China Reveals Relations Officially the British government still recognises Kelt China. But a truer index of British-Chinese relations is the action of Britain's business interests in abandoning their huge investments in Communist-hold mainland nro;is. By this move British corporations are tossing to the winds a sum variously estimated at from ?8.">0,ODO.OOO lo Sl,_ 400.000,000. which is represented by factories, docks, warehouses, shipyards, hotels and other establishments. They are giving up because under Mao Tse Tung's Red regime they have been hounded by fines, special taxes, and the necessity of paying full wages to their Chinese employes even though their business has been at a virtual standstill for long months. Whereas these firms once used 10.000 Britishers, the total is down to 120, and these now wish to get out. In short, British business managers merely wish to recognize a fact. Their business lias been substantially killed and they have been subjected to intolerable burdens and interference. There is no sane rea- <on to hang on. To R proud trading nation, a country fabled for its overseas enterprise, decisions of this kind are extremely hard. Already Britain's trading empire has shrunk almost beyond the wor.st imaginings of a decade ago. Now it is formally accepting another shrinking of its effective economic orbit. Since the Reds' harassment of British business in China has been deliberate, it must naturally he concluded this is the result M;io seek.s. lie is getting rid of British trade influence in his territory. We shall see hereafter what advantage tin's brings to the Chinese. On the basis of performance to date, we may be forgiven for doubting the gains. To put Britain's sizable enterprises into Rod Chinese hands will be pretty much like turning over the niaiiitgomeiit of General Motors' central office lo the overnight clean-up squad. It is a curious paradox that despite these uncomfortable realities British policy still calls for recognition of Mao. Theoretically there may be sound international law in support of accepting « regime which has full control of the area it rules. But in practice British recognition ha.s been a fiasco. The British diplomatic representative at Peking has been steadily snubbed since his arrival more than two years ago. Obviously the policy has no advantage and has degenerated into an empty formula. Winston Churchill's government might be moved and cancel it out were it not ..for Labor I'aily and other opposition. The opponents seem to argue that any gesture of conciliation toward China is a hopeful thing, even if it produces nothing. Perhaps it can be said most accurately that Britain rccognivcea China but China dot's not recognize the British. How long this one-sided display of iiitcrnniional good intentions can sensibly continue is hard lo guess. But the precipitate withdrawal of British business is the tip-ofl on the way things really are. Views of Others Tax Deception Broadened Alaybe It wwt inevitable under the growing philosophy or "do nothing for yourself you can Jet the Government do lor you.'' But ft is a Jar cry from the early Americans who regarded as .fightinx words JIHV hint they hnrtji't Iht 1 intelligence find ability to handle their own financial affnirs, We refer to the Internal -Revenue Bureau's new regulation that einplojre|_'njny request employers lo deduct enough additional withholding lax thnl the worker will have no fax bnliuice lo pay at the end of each year. Thai is so the mun who lins outside Income not subject to employer withholding will not have to take the responsibility of laying nside savings himself to meet the Federal levy on the excess. The effect is to welcome to the fold of the self-deceived the high- bracket earners who are so improvident they cannot endure or survive the discipline of direct taxation. Antl happily for Washington's disciples of Eocifillsm, it furthers the withholding system they ore eager lo Impose on all wages, profits and dividends, and the delusion that tux rates are not so high after all. If there is any single move that would cut Federal lux rates, it would be lotal abandonment of the withholding ulnn, that, individuals miyht become acutely conscious of the sums being taken away from them that they now never .see. Were they forced lo save and pay from IJieir pockets hi one lump this bite Icvtrd by Uncle Sam. the uproar would be im- nierti.ite and effective. Withholding was instigated dining World War n on the excu.se full laxts couJd not otherwise be collected (rotn transient war workers. Probably it Is with us permanently now, bocau?r concealment of tnx pain is a basic weapon of thr socinll7.ers. —SI, Louis Globc-Deinoruit SO THEY SAY Stranae World We Live tn Nowadays ^ Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD (NBA) _ Exclusively Yours: "Sure I wns the nightclub kid. But I was out In the open and, not behind closed doors doing something terrible!" Gorgeous Marguerite Chapman, making a 14-kniat movie comeback at Pox, leveling about her glamor- queen days at Columbia when the fan magazines dubbed her the "Sunset Strip Butterfly." "The publicity was horrible—and so undeserved," cried Marguerite, who's Scott Brady's co-star in American football star. How time nies: Alan Dinehart HI. son of the famous actor, is now 16 years old, six feet tall and will enter West Point after his high school graduation. * * * Writer Alyce Canrteld's eyebrows are still aloft over the way her original story, "Models, Inc." turned out in its screen translation. Coleen Gray plays the part that Alyce wrote (or Dan Duryca, Jolm Howard the role intended for Joan Bennett and '•Bloodhounds of Broadway," her I Howard Duff reads the heroine's first Hollywood movie in two years, " was making 12 'B' pictures a year and then 1 moved up to the 'AV and fiad time on my Imnds. Really, I just wanted to "learn a little about life and have some tun. line.-;. No movie has ever had such swiu-hcs. "Anna." the new Italian movie starring Sylvana ("Bitter Rice") ngano anil Vittorio Gassman, has I had a different date every nklil j been givn a "C" ratine by the I.t- — and every Monday morninc I ! ei°" at Decency. Kvcn when Syl- was on the carpet at I lie studio, ynna plays a nun, the censon Hut I did nothing wrong and I'm mU sorrv about anything. " John Howard's the man in Marguerite's life now— "and we never go to night clubs" ....... but she ducks the $«! marriage question. Lawyers for Zsu Gator and George Sander's have started the pounce on tier. » » *' • Thc reason it's escaped Hollywood that Terry Moore is an accomplished aiiplanc pilot, with more than 150 hours of solo flying time to her credit, is that, her license was issued under her real name of Helen Lnella Kofoed. Pretty Terry, . property settlement talks. It's ex- ] who can do figure 8's in the air. is peered that Zsa Zsrv will ask for now boning up to pass her comm'er- cial pilot test. * • • This will make Orson Welles scream! Orson produced the Eric Ambler suspense thriller, ''Journey Into Feiir," for RKO in 1942 with ~ ~,.^.,. ^ • I>olores del Rio and Joseph Col- wij star in a video version of Ar- en. Now a writer at KKO has re- Peter Edson's Washington Column — Brewster Leads Loose Money- a 'oarge in Maine Senate Race WASJJINGTON — (NBA) — Loo.se money charges tire flying nrouncl it a great rute hi tluj Maine Tlepub- ican senatorial nice. The rival can- dUlatrs in the June 16 primary are "ien. Owen Hrewster, a Taft backer, running for reelection, and Gov. Frederick G. Payne, cm Eisenhower man. St-nator Btewstcr's own Inability to cxphtiti satisfactorily lo the House Ways ant! Mentis ttis scamlal investigators a $2500 check from mystery man Henry Grunewald. Senator Brewstcr did explain an involved $10,000 transaction by which Grunewald borrowed -.he money, then gave it to Brew.ster ."or use in the Republican senatorial campaign of 1950. Brewstcr \va Senator Brew- senatorial catnpnign manager. He stcr 1ms charged j sot the money to help Senators that "a Maine j Richard Nixon of California and reler solon" was offered 3150,000 by "a well-known f i g - ure" to make the race against him MiUou Young of North Dakota. Brewster has admitted it was wrong for him to do this. He ha.s explained repayment to Grunewald of S1500 on Auff. 3, 52000 Aug. 7, —Brewstcr. No nature wprc named | $6500 Aii£. 16— ranking $10.000. But :mt hints have been druppcct that Liu* offer was supposed lo have been made by Howard Hughes, who! Unglcd with Brewstcr in ID47 over' an nvinLion investigation. ' Hughes charged that Bveivster had offered to calloff the investigation if Hughes would ' consent to merge his Trans-World Airline with Pini-American for v a "chosen instrument." U. S. flag afrlfnc. Hughes ami Brewster have been enemies ever since and Senator Bre\v.stcr has frequently > been referred t.o as "the senator from Pan-American." Anyway, Hounrd Hughes denies that he has made any offers of money for Ihe Maine campaign. Governor Pay tic denies that he received any such offers from anyone. A POLL (>r Ihe Maine congros- sionn) delegation jit first brought a , M denial from all of them that theyj thc 1?5I1C of McCailnyism, which had received any such offers of fi-j Wrs - SmUh opposed in her "Decla- nnnclHl nUi to run against Brc-A- ratlon of Conscience. 1 .ster. Later, Rep. Cliarles Nelson ot Augusta said he "would liavc to P.-U'I, HOFFMAN, head of thc qualify bus denial, but made no Citizens' Eisenhower-for-Frestdcnt Senator Brewstcr has not explained the $2503 check which Grunewnld paid to Brewster on Oct. 19, 1950. The Ways and Means Committee, headed by Rep. Ceci] King of California, holds the cancelled check. But because of congressional courtesy, Brewstcr has not been pushed for his explanation. • * * SF.N. MAKGAKET Chase Smith of Maine has .so fnr tried to keep strictly neutral on the Brewster- Payne race. Governor Payne ap- j>ointcd a couple of anti-Margaret Smith people to state office, so the lady senator from Maine isn't too fond of him. Senator Brewsler, on the other hand, Iins been frying Lo prove that his votuiEr record has been much like Sonnlor Smith's. Actually, the two differ widely, particularly over further explanation. movement, says that shortly after All IhJ.s i.s counter-bin rnf,'c lo I he pot leave of absence from th Ford Foundation to start working for Ike, his \vife cornered him and began upbraiding him: "When I first married you, ^7 years ago," she said, "you were a respectable business man. Then you became a bureaucrat. And now you're a politician. What on earth are you going to do next?" * • • INCIDENTALLY. Hoffman says money is not rolling into the Eise'n- howcr campaign headquarters, all other reports to the contrary. When a last-minute call came in from New Hampshire for $5000 to buy radio time before Hie primary, Hoffman himself, who was in California, had to get busy on a Sunday afternoon. He raised $4500. Then when the Ike backers came close to being mousetrapped in New Jersey through a belief that an easy victory was in the bag, it became necessary to raise 335,000 in a hurry for advertising to get out the vote- It was touch and EO for every dollar. Mr. Hoffman concedes that a few angels and fat cats might be found to finance the entire cam- pnign, but his committee has steered away from big contributions and has tried to get smaller gifts from more people. A ceiling of around S3000 has been set on individual contributions. OKLAHOMA Sen. Robert S. Kerr's newly opened Washington headquarters for his Democratic presidential nomination campaign is concentrating on playing down the fact that their man Is a rich oil tycoon. What they are trying to play up Is that good ol r Bob is a one-gaHus type of guy who was actually born in n log cabin. The fact that he became a multi-millionaire is brushed off as purely incidental t and the result of lils hard work'. California free-me action before leaving for Europe to co-star with Jose Ferrer in "Moulin Rouge." The perfect TV vehicle for zippy Zsa Zsa, by the way, has been found by CBS executives Harry Ackcrman and Bill Brennan. Miss Double Z !enc Francis' famous "Blind Date show this fall. « * » Babe Blum, Mary Livingstone's :ravcl-voiced sister on Jack Bonnv's radio program (and for real, too) will ,wcct Broadway Producer John Wildberg in Europe this summer. * • * Sluart Kandall, a Clark Galile- isli lieu-comer ivho played the role or (he general In "Fixed Bayonets," will be Gloria Swanson's leading man In Albert /ugsmith's production ol "Crosstown." Gloria's salary for the movie, fcy the way, will be ?80,000. • * • The stork again is hovering over tile mtmse of UI Producer Aaron Rosenberg, a former USC A)i- trick. "Of course. East's jaw dropped a foot when the opening club lead was ruffed. Mickey then led hearts and overruled East on the third round. "He put East in with the nee and another diamond, and ruffed the diamond return in dummy, after whicli he continued his plan of pushing hearts through. East's only other trick was an overruff of the dummy on a diamond lead. "Of course, six hearts is the best spot for North-South. The play there is fairly interesting too: It East opens a spade or a club. West makes one trump trick, period. "If East gets fancy and leads a diamond, lie will soon regret it when North runs his trumps and puts him itl a three-suit squeeze for seven. "This discussion Is. purely hypothetical, since nobody was permitted to play in that contract; all the other East-West pairs made sacrifice bids In clubs. "Thus East's double not only located the cards for declarer, but It possibly talked his partner out of a good sacrifice. You might draw moral from this about the wisdom of doubling opponents who have •cached a contract on their own .team. "Incidentally, Mickey Steiner playing with Myron Swartz, beat out Paul Schwartz and me for the right to represent the University of Pittsburgh nt the minals of the National Intercollegiate Bridge Tournament. This hand might give •ou an idea how they did it." the Doctor Says—* rmviN r. .IOUOAN M. D. H'riUcn for \K.-\ Scrrlcc It (UMT) Is the most effective u.sc of our niAtipoivcc and numt cny rr.somves lo provide an nrluiuatc number ol men iU thi* tift^srtry U'\cl of training in (he )c;t.-t pas5ihte tinu*.—Grn. Omar Bindley. * * * Ily ibis iKCC» order ion rdncation TV ch:in- ttrio, «•«. have bron tiven the toots (o build biicl^c.s of umlor.-tr.ndiii}; with :>H the people? nt this aiu) oiJicr n.Ur.ms.—Dr. Arthur A- Adams. prcMdciu of the .Miu'nam Council on Krtncallon. + * * I h.*d nn flriu«:iit i nl with my \\ifr rind she wouldn't let uic rifle with her inside the c:ib.— Loe Hnuteon. explaining his presence on Uic roof of a tasicab. * * + Ma.vs Miffpnt.p Ims been used by every, dictatorship of our times tis n stepping stone to power. Today U i.s tlic nt.ijxm of Soviet imperialism.— President Truman. * * * Dr. Lee DiTM'O! (Mic inventor of thc radui> could redrew hmi.M If if he would produce another grcrU Invention. That Is the push-button by which we could transmit our emotions Instantly back to Ihe bioadcaster.—Ex-Prc.sicJent Hcrbcit Hoover, Rocky Mountain spotted fever is r :ui acute infectious disease \Uiirh! h;is Ijccn foind in nil Ijnt Mvo < r three .states and in C'Amulu, Mrxiro, and other nurt.s uf the \vovtd. U is: en used by A (my ;\Ront en I led n riokrU^in nml is spread by the bite; of ticks. The snrLn-T and e;\riy snrn-i mer fire the Vhncs when it is most common. i The d\ith rate t'rom spurred fever 1 varies from pi Lire to plaep and sen-; 1 son lo ?r;ison nnd formerly sihout ! one in four of tVio^e ^Irirken died.. As in MI m.iny other (UFensfv-, pre-| mil ion i.s import am-. In places in; unu'h tick? nee'common, the wear-' ins of ;'rotcc'«ive clolhirc «hujh { tx'uts nnri one-piece outer rfothing> j is artvi^d, | The destruction of ticks, is of i course, hit:iily dc.-[ruble, and ?Un c i the disease on be carried by d<x j ticks, a? \v<-ll .15 Ihe more commonly j involved wond ticks, rare against j infection 'rotn tin's -sonice MiouUl; be enrefuUy planned. J Tho-e who are exposed to ticks j Fl'.ouM search themselves rare fully i :il len.^t twice n day ai;d remove j nny licks with elher. chloroform, or^ bv D,sinc forceps. Reniov.il by b.ire | lii'-TL'S i c da-sisuTOUP- : Thc riisrn.-e develops suddenly of-i t: v r nn iueubiition period of a bo; it | two 10 lit u.iys, ChttlV, fever, ami ?c-: vcre ;)iUt*p.. v^prciiilly in t.he' tini'i'i j and lc-.' > 5. aiv rluuactrristic. Thr te- ver is hi-;h from the bfiivniiinjj. ! A cnrititis r;isj), which h;is sivcn j the vli^';v-c its Mame, ".'•noticij fcv- i or." appears between (he second r al;d .cixth dny. Tim skin ts often; Fv-olUn ar.d bleeding nmy ncciu into or under tbp skin arid mucous lucuibuuics. Laboratory testa are itnpoitunt in the diagnosis. A preventive vaccine hns been found useful in 'human beings as '.veil as; hi annuals. It probably is not prLsrtu'al or advisable for everyone to receive this vaccine. In it tho?n v.ho are likely to be exposed in arcai where ticks and the disease air enmmou should probably receive it, Until recently treatment has been rather unsatisfactory. Now. however, tun relative? of penicillin— chlo- ramplvmcdj tinri antiomycin —have been Joutui of the greatest value. If dbunosis >? made early and one of thr>e antibiotic^ is employed, recovery is (lie- rule nnd few deaths crrur, bin cart? iu pre\e:i£;on is still worthwhile. 15 Years Ago (n Blytheville — M-.s;* Mil.Ivrrt \Ioorc, rt.nrditcr Dr. nnd Mrs L. !1. Moorr. will •;r.iduat|. this week from Soiithca.il Mirxinri Tr.iriier.'! Collrgo. C. Gir;^rr^r.n!. Hi'rh Sclvol stiulmUs who will panicijutc in !iu> piny. "Tl-.c Road to }H;-p;ne.;s." inrliule Mary nk:e L:ivcoti. Howard Moorr, Eliz.i- hft!i Abr.ilwiii. Loro-.lc- Widiicr. J, \V. \\ uiiirr, l-";>rriK Richardson. Gor- c1i>n I7;im<\v. Max-inc net-man. Mar- s^c-ry nws. Trnmann Speck. Robert Srolt. Eluiibotli Edwards. Cecil Branson. Roland Bishop. Dan Boonr. Ruth I.indsey, Norninn Sanford. Rolen Ho-^d. Dorothy Kobeil- .soii nnd t.ron Smith. > JACOBY ON BRIDGE Take a Lesson From an Expert By OSWALD JACOBT Written for N'EA Service '•Here's an extremely interesting hand which came up in n duplicate at Henilcrson's Bridge Studio the other night," writes John D. Mc- N'ORTri A K37 V A J 9 6 -1 3 I • J 10 WEST A None V IDS * 1098765432 SOUTH (D) A AJ653 V K5 « A 9 7 5 < 3 * None Both sides vul. South West North 1 A t'ass? 2 V P;iss7 Pass Opening lead—* 10 EAST * q 10842 ¥ Q7 * KQ8 * AKQ East Pass Double Pass forked the mystery yarn into slapdash comedy and it will be re. made as an Alan Young starrer. • • * Barbara Hush, who bon-cd out of Paramount's Golden Circle, will move her make-up box to MOM iftcr the birth of the heir she's Jressnting to huuby Jeffrey Hunter. . . . Ella Raines' four-month- old Christina Elolse napped through T recent Hollywood parade, but she lad the bonnet for it_a John Frederics original decorated with pearls and sequins yet! * * » Overheard at the Mocambo: "Getting acquainted with her is like running to a fire—you jo with the crowd." * • • There's a parallel in the careers of Betty Grable and Marilyn Monroe chat's escaped mention. Both were dropped by Pox, then signed again and whizzed to stardom. Terry Moore's penciled in for the role of the refined floozy in "Prom Here to Eternity." . . . Nell Rankin the Met's Alabama-born mezzo who looks like Jane Russell, is being screen tested by Fox in New York. POME IN WHICH A Small Coment Is Made Concerning Feminins Beauty: AND THERE was the South Da. kota paper which carried ar. ac! which sought to locate "A' typewriter for eirl student with wido carriage."—Loulsvile Courier-Journal. The most exasperated man in town is the butcher. He told Aunt Sally Peters that if she didn't stop reminding him, he was going to move his shop to 'some location where the customers were too young to know that a lamb chop once cost only a dime. © NEA Good to Eat Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL 1 Apple _ 4 Hot 8 Ice cream 12 Peculiar 13 Great Lake HScent 15 High priest 16 Happening IB Poet 20 Heating devices 21 meal • 22 Ages 24 Persian fairy 26 Fruit drinks 27 Total 3 Newspaper statement of opinion •1 Recorded charge 5 Mineral rocks G Talented 7 Ocean 8 Young horses 9 Scandinavian chief god 10 Girl's name 11 Work units 17 One who rents 19 Showers 23 Reposes 24 Knaves of clubs in loo 55 Pseudonym of 38 Ohio 26 Change to suit 41 French city 27 Evergreen tree 42 Crust over | 28 Shoshonean heating sorft' Indians 43 Biblical I 29 Disorder pronoun I 31 Shows emotion 44 Goes astray'' 33 Type of Greek 46 Soon architecture 47 Ardor Read Courier News Classified Ads. Ocrvcy, of Pittsburgh. "South, my partner, wns Miltoi (Mickey) Stoincr. After he raloit- | bled. East turned to him and said. 'Kid, if you make this one I'll buy you a suit o! clothes.' 'Alter he sot these clues my partner proceeded to pay East for all the o-,i(:;tanding trumps and made five. One person commented that j he should set a hat for the extra' 34 Noxious exhalation 35 Figures of speech » 36 Salt 37 Chooses 39 Flag-maker Betsy 40 German king 41 Cover 42 Ancient butial stone 45 Make non- clerical •19 Baptizes 51 Headed 82 Air tomb, form) 63 Image 54 Fall behind 55 Mrs. Truman 56 Corn 57 Malt beverage VERTICAL 1 Rhymed composition 2 Unoccupied Charles Lamb 40 Medleys 48 Rim 50 Tilt

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