The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 28, 1948 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 28, 1948
Page 3
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PACK BIX BLYTHEVILLK (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TU BLrTHEVlLLE COURIER NEWS cotnuxB tnews oa HAim*. PubUtiut L WRHOEFT, Iditor PAUL D. KOiUM, WidtM* Witmcr Co, Mw Tark. CbloMO, ETMT Afternoon O<*vt Sund»jf? M wand ci«M nutter it tht pw»- tt BlytberUie, ArtaMM. undw Xt at Coo- October ». 1»W. Strut b» th« United SUBBCIUPnON RATES: By evrtor la ttw city ot BlytftefUl* •uburfcrj town whert carriw ferric* < Ulned, »e per w»et or »5e per month. BT null, within * r»llui of 50 tnlln, M 00 per year, tt.OO for s.'x months, $1.00 for thrM month*; by mill outside 50 mile too*, 110.00 per yew p«y»b>e In advuic*. Meditation If y« f«Ulll Oie roTil law Ktaftfnf to the •rriptvt, Thou ihiH lore the,- neighbor ac thy- Mtf, n do weB.—Jam** I:». • » • The happiness of love is in action; its test Is whit one If willing to do for otliers.—Lew Wallace. Barbs Cold temperature prompted a Pennsylvania itore to advertise a straw hat with earmufts. At least you couldn't hear what folk* sly about the weather. » « • goon well b* hearing from the itnw rot* «- pcrto— and atari wondering what they *o between election*. • • * By the end of June, gal*, only half of tht popping days will be Ictt until L*ap Year Is over. » • • Heaten moat be a pU«« where you ean wa«r a aatt of eloihaa **' long a* UM ntl UuU. The more you siring your friends along quicker you get to the end of your rope. th« MONDAY, JUNF, M, 1948 But h« U not of their time or temper, though he was their contemporary. Rather h« itatids sg an enduring *ymbul of Europe'i change for the better, and as a man who led rather than followed the trend toward democracy. A* such he ii also a symM of hop*, outside his country as well as within it, that the freedom that h« hit fostered will prevail. -ook Who's To! k i ng! The Soviet government, which is do- iiiK its best to diive the Allies out of Berlin and split Germany in two, has denounced the six-power agreement on western Germany as a violation of the Potsdam Declaration. This in a case of the pot smearing the kettle with Us own soot, and then calling the kettle black. VIEWS OF OTHERS European Power United States: Sweden's King Gustav V Is Symbol of Europe's Hope It is a. wonder that King Gustav V of Sweden was able to stand up under th« celebration which marked his 90th birthday—15 hour* of parades, speeches, gifts, feasts and fireworks, and six chkngeti of uniform for the honored monarch. But the king has stood up under many worse ordeals in Ms 40 years on the throne. And his survival is, to a great extent, to his own credit. When Gustav became king in 1907, •uch tpectacleg as the one he went through on his bir r ,nday were part of the usual trappings of monarchy. State visit* and the like were part of the bread- and-circuse.s routine. But such pomp was not to Gustav's ; liking. Succeeding to the throne as an "old man" of nearly 50, he immediately tipped over the apple cnrt of tradition by refusing lo go through the elaborate ceremony of a coronation. He set a democratic pattern quite unusual for the period. Today only one monarch, the retired Queen Wilhelmina of the Netherlands, remains of those who sat on Europe's thrones when Gustav became king. Not only the monarchs, but most of the monarchies have vanished. King Gustav has seen the slightly controlled despotism of Kaiser Wilhelm and Czar Nicholas replaced by the uncontrolled despotism of Mussolini, Hitler and Stalin. Yet Sweden's King has helped hold his country steadv against the tides of absolutism that have threatened it on all sides. In two crises he stubbornly resisted the attempts to make Sweden abandon her neutrality. And by playing up the independence and indespensabil- ity of his country and its people, he helped Sweden to escape invasion. , All this time the democratic simplicity of King Gustav's life has mirrored the growing democracy of his country. Though he liked to play tennis as "Mr. G-"—and did, until two years ago and while he enjoyed the theater and Riviera vacations, the life of the king and the royal family has not been one of useless luxury. He has encouraged his family to be active and useful. Many of his numerous progeny have distinguished themselves in various fields- -art. science, business, athletics. Count Rernadotte, who i» attempting to mediate the Palestine dispute, is his nephew. Sweden's government has been controlled for several years by the socialist Labor Party, which is pledged to do away with the mo mrcy. But its leaders apparently have had a hard time convincing the Swedes that their king is a reactionary menace to their well being. The evidence stemn to be all in the other direction. At 90, King Gustav has lived longer —though not reijjned longer—than did tfc« ven«r«We Queen Victoria and the •f Avutria. If This Trick Succeeds, He'll Get Top Billing The Senate vote to back defensive organization of western Europe Is i milestone in the history of American foreign relations. It Is an utter repudiation of the isolationist interpretation of George Washington's Jurewell Address, it Us • recognition, too, that the world conditions from which, the first Amcrlctui President drew much of his thesis »re now completely reversed. It accepts the f*ct that the United States lias become a great European power. The 64-to-4 vote, coming late last week, should^ help to clarify a number of foggy spots in the. western European picture. Por example, it should help France's Foreign Minbtcd Bidault to put the recent six-power agreement on Gcrmnny in a more acceptable light (or his own countrymen. The vote may help, also, to fill to some extent the sense of vacuum which pervades so much European thinking today—a sense which comes from the f»«t that no military power worth talking about exists on the Continent, except for Ru&sim. The sense weighs the more heavily on ' Burop« because the role which Britain has usually pftyed In continental affairs is today restricted by Britain's own postwar economic and political problems. If Europeans realize what « profound alteration in American thinking about Europe i» signalized by the Senate vote, the lagging development ol "Western union," Ihe confusion which followed the House of Representative's Ill-conceived cut in Marshal! Plan appropriations—all such developments can bo counteracted. However, Americans can hardiy expect their friends in Europe to stand up and cheer over the news from the Senate or, what is more important, suddenly to break out in a frenzy of energy, audacity, and coivstruclive selflessness in hchalf of western alms. The Senate resolution to put American power behind the development of western Europe is a typically American document —and typical in a wiy which makes so many American promises seem somewhat nebulous when viewed from the Atlantic's eastern shores. Between this resolution and an actual, specific commitment of aid, lies a jx>sslbly Icng road to Congressional approval for each commitment. What has been done is to give American statesmen a green light in developing a system of military guaranties between the United Slates and countries of western Europe. The first chapter in this effort can be written now—lor the five- power defense system that grew out of the Brussels conference awaits just this sort of American .support for its completion. In an eloquent pica for the resolution—which he drafted—Senator Vandenbcrg emphasized liiat It kept well within United Nations purposes and the requirements of tr-e United States Constitution. As lie also emphasized, this is a measure for American security. To make It serve European security equally, H must b< developed without delay. European fears today center not so much on the question as to who would be victorious in a future »a r but on the possibility of war itself. That pjssiirility seems to many Europeaas to be Increased by the lack uf milltaiy balance in Europe where a handful ^f Americans are the main physklal deterrent to aggression. The rebuilding of Europe militarily tu, well aj economically Is therefore part of the task of building security for all the west, and to begin in :in:e may make all the difference between preparing for war and insuring peace. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. Philadelphia Regains Normalcy As GOJ Delegates Leave Town SAYS TKI DOCTO *r uw«. r. trrttit* f v I Ten or twelve : -dieved to suffer .„ „.,!„.. ,,.., fever. Their "seasjn" usually begins when ragweed the air in quan- illion people are ' •oni ragweed hay * United Tress Staff Correspondent PHILADELPHIA, June 28. (U.P.I —Phlladclpliia. a city of some 2.000,000 souls, is a. mighty lonesome place tcday. Quiet, loo. The few thousand who made all the nmsc this week have hit the traii for home. traffic snarls are all straisht- about pollen lily. The August appears in ened nut. te button business has foUlcc'. up. The "smoVi*- filled" rooms are being aired oul. The word "caucus" has gone back into ti'e dictionary for a well-earn, ed rest. And the inflated rubber stage o( running mucus and being j olephai.t outside Republican head- completely stuffed up. The eyes i quarnis is gone—punctured and water, itcli and »mctimes »re so caned off by a woman in swollen opened comes in (its of twenty or thirty at a time, leaving the victim slightlv relived by exhausted. All together, the person who has severe ragweed hay fever Ls completely miserable for three or four weeks and has some trouble for one or two weeks at either end. Frost Stops It When tie frost has destroyed he pollen there is no further trou- ____., >le unless a little dust which con- I broom pushers who are tidying up ains the pollen is stirred up. This ( the phce. And there is considerable does not ncan the hay fever has i tidying up to do. 10 complications. There is a ten- i Broken banners that said Taft dency for those who have had hay ~ .... 'ever for several years Lo develop asthma, which is a still more distressing condition than hay fever Dewey's Winning Ways in Political Conventions Reveals Machine Technique of the Professionals nose alternates between that the; can be hardly I flowered hat as a souvenir auto-^ the riornlng. Sneezing , graphed by a delegate from Hawaii. The Republicans, having nominl alert a Dewey-Warren ticket, havn packed their platform and moved out. Ijon rt <,omesl. place in town Ls big, harnlikp Convention Hall. Yester-' day it throbbed with Ihe -cheers of the. mi.luuidc. Today it is as quiet as a cathedral. A forest of empty soai.s stares down vacantly at a small army of Probably the best treatment for ragweed fever is to try lo be desensitized, (bat Is, to have the sensitiveness to the i>ollen decreased by injection! or "shorts" of pollen extracts. These are best given either all the year round or for .several months btfore the season starts. Many hay rever victims are partially and temporarily relieved by aid conditioning. Others plan their vacations during the hay fever season and go to places where the pol- | Icn is either absent t r very slight, ' Now, too, some drugs which can be talcen by ir.outh are useful for bringing temporary relief. Stasser. Vandenberg and MacArthur p:led up high in front of the moving brooms. But there weren't many Ocwey and Warren standards around. They had gone home as prized .'ouvenirs. Autographed, some had sci.d for as much as $100. Off !o one side, the concession stand ;r>an (allied up his books. He figured that the Republicans had slowed away 30.000 hot dogs and washed 'em down with something like W.OOO bottles of soft drinks. There must have been a brisk business, toe, judging from the bushek* of empty beer cans they carteJR away. There's enough kindling wood In the d"lnis to light a lot of stoves. Convention Chairman Joe Martin, the House speaker from Massachusetts chopped it up with his six- By Peter Kdsnn (N'KA Washington Correspondent) PHILADELPHIA, June 28—New York Governor Thomas E. Dewey's winning campaign to get the Re- iblican presidential nomination evcals the finished technique o[ rofe-ssional machine politics at its .osL ruthless efficiency. It ropre- •nts experience. For this is Dewey's itrd try for the nation's No. 1 job. His lieutenants have been th« ame in all campaigns. Herb Brown- 1 as manager. Ed Jaeckle, RUMS Prague as chief operators. John oster Dulles as foreign policy Hd- Iser. Paul Lockwood as Secretary nd Jim Haggerly in charge of ress relations. This team has prof- .ed by any mistakes it may have lade in the past and chased in by epcating sales talks that may have Ken successful with delegMe-cus- omers before. They learned all the tricks. Tliey xx:ame masters of timing. They went after delegates. Their per- ormance here in Philadelphia nas ecu streamlined efficiency. New Yorkers who were born and still lad ties back In the hinterlands were assigned to work OH their home talc delegations singly, in pairs or by the dozen. Needing only about .'20 unpledged votes to put Dewey )ver, there les men and heelers lad to deliver an average of thr •otes in 40 states to make good, rhey did. .... „ , „. Machine P.rformi The only nuc-stion is whether they did their job too well. After the [ 1!H4 convention. Dewey caine out I with a united Republican part behind him. Today Dewey's tactics may have made him some bitter enemies in the Stassen, Tall, Vau- dcnberg and Warren camps. The possibility of being the vicu- pre-siclen'.ial candidate with Dewey was held out to at least three men —Gov. Dwight Green of Illinois; Gov. Alfred DriscoU ot New Jersey and Congressman Charlie Halleck, of Indiana. Governor Dewey declared in | pound gavel. Joe's job, among othNote: Dr_ Jordan Is unable to ers, w~s to keep order in the hall, answer individual questions from -That called for banging the biff readers. However, each day he will mallet on a wooden sounding board, answer one of the most frequently , Joe did his job well. So well that h« asked questions in his column. , busteJ enough sounding blocks to -. - .,..,, , ,. . QUESTION: Should cigarets and I build a small house. I"???..:'.,- I .. Jl .". ss !! c .'.! l ! sclti "I"! coffee be limited or omitted entire- | They'll be closing the place for » ly by a person with hardening of 1 while. the arteries? 1 And Philadelphia will be taking ANSWER: In certain kinds ot a breather. But it will be a short hardening of the arteries, smokinK one. should be eliminated entirely, in; Come July u, the Democrat* other cases some experts allow : move in. smoking in moderation. Coffee docs' _ not appear to be harmful in such ' .^•••••••••jjaar ^^•••^ cases if not drunk to excess. delegations would break and run for the Dewey bandwagon on the first ballot were of- iicially denied. Pennsy Deal Devctopt At the time it came, Pennsylvania Senator Ed Martin's abandonment of his own Keystone state delegation in what has now become known a s the Dewey-Grundy deal, looked j like just the break that the New | York candidate needed. It made a ! lot of d'elejates nervous. They had been sitting around for two days, . doing nothing but listening to mass press conference I speeches. They wanted to get on that he had made no deals or | tne w i nn ing bandwagon, early Tills promises to anyone. But if Uicri i was particularly true of South dcl- i\ot outright offers made, there li years Ago were at least some requests on what, the controllers of doubtful delegate voters wanted. And then some of the men who had been asked what they wanted got to comparing notes, there seemed to be some dtip; licaliotl in the possibilities held open for them. This caused resentment and It may in some measure account, for Gov. Green's announcement that all the 50 votes from Illinois would go for Taft on the second ballot. Other claims and rumors of delegate switch-overs, started by the eager beavers on the Dewey phy- chological warfare team didn't sit well with the anti-Dcwey forces. egates, none too stable at Ihe What Senator Martin gets out ol his switch to Dewey beyond the honor ot nominating him for the •Presidency will develop later. Tlie Philadelphia story Ls that he is being considered for Secretary of National Defense. Tail, Stnssen and Warren all denounced the Dewey tactics vigorously. They may over their mad, for it's the rule of the GOP conventions to give the winning candidate a. unanimous nomination. Whether they forgive Dewey personally is something else a;>ain. And it was California's Governor Warren who was teamed with Deftey as his running mate. The East and West meet. tin IN HOLLYWOOD BT flRSKINB JOHNSON NEA SUrf Corre«pondc»i Bounty on Coyotes And Other Pests Does Not Pan Out WASHINGTON (UP)—Some people think the staLe system ol paying bounties to get rid of predatory animals just might be perpetuating hunters and animals. Many st^ite. 1 ! Jiave been paying money Tor animal carcasses as far back a.s 250 year*. You'd think, fish and wildlife service officials say, that if the system were any good, the aniinals would be extinct by this time. For instance, slates as far easi. as Kansas and north as Michigan pay from $1 to J1Q a head for coy- otcd. Nobody knows exactly how much money it amounts to, the officials say, but one state paid out 5180,000 in 15 months for dead coyotes and bobcafs. Coyotes Come Rack Every year, they say, about *75 pair title per cent of the coyote population ).=; killed off. But every year that last 25 per cent includes enough females to build the population right back to where it was before. Mr. and Mrs. A. Con way and Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Houchins have gon» Lo Harcl.v for a weekend. Mr. nnd Mrs. Lloyd SLiokmon and Mrs. Jo« Orr of College Station, Texas, left yesterday for Chicago where they will attend the World! One of the bigge-st Bull movements since the War period swept the commodity market today when cotton wont up $4 per baie. Hunter Simms Jr., Ls ill from whooping cough. Read Courier News Want Ads. | Although • is now held by two mid westerner.^ Frank Woisunch of Cincinnati and Allen Harvey of Louisville, Ky., most of the former winners are from ** ••••••«• •••*••••»*•••< I u ie cas t. However, (he fine card j It is much the same with the other Red Skel Urn's new six-year radio • players of the middle west will give contract, I hear, adds up to n gross ihc easterners a lot of competi- of $3,000,000. . . . John Garficlti's tion this year. film company, currently filming "Tucker's People," is negotiating for HOLLYWOOD —(NBA)— Larry, Parks, who recently "fired" himself from his Columbia contract, la about to bring his long fight with the studio to either a stalemate or victory for himself. Larry has notified the studio that in Worcester, Mass.. next month. in Worcester, Mass.. nevt month. Columbia has announced it will fight Larry's attempts to work for anyone other than the studio on tlic theory that the contract Larry says is broken is still in force. | ... ! This will be the showdown. The | Lobby dialog overheard in San play, ironically titled "A Free i Francisco following a showing of Hand," is a domestic comedy by \ the revived "Camillc"—"Isn't it a Norman Panama and Me] Frank,; .shame' that Garbo isn't alive to who scripted "Mr. Bindings Builds know how much we still appreciate ; His Dream House.' 1 \ licr." i have been cleared of prairie clog*. But Texas pays no bounties. Trie ! work i-'i done by professional hunt- l er.s whose salaries are paid jointly j by the federal, state and local gov- j ernments. Racket Worked the dead coyotes turn out to be something else again. The service once uncovered a group of "huiUers" who made $15,000 in coyote bontitles one year. They ha^l I the of a N. Y. theater for ! John's annual flings at the stage. . . j Greer Garson, being interviewed by ' a London newspaper via telephone, i was a.skert about the new look in the j U. S. Cracked Greer: "The new look is okay BS long as it can still get ' that old look from a man." SO THEY SAY Atifrcla Lamlmry was Introduced to President Truman just after his speech In'forc tlic I,. .V Vress Club. Truman remembered her role of IVte Republican newspaper publisher in "Stale of the Union" nnd cracked: "Next time, young lady, I hope you will play a Democrat-" Olivia de Hnviliand's best-performance award from n leading Belgfruim fan magazine for "To Each His Own 1 ' makes it nn even 100 awards for the picture. Stu Erwin returns to the screen ' as a country newspaper editor in | Jack Wminer's "Strike It Rich." * * * Now that he's signed a seven- ! year M-G-M deal EO make one film a year. Perry Como will .settle down | in Southern California. He just bought a home in North Hollywood. . . , Zflchnry Scott, raised in the saddle in Texas, gets his first chance to play a movie cowboy In "South of St. Louis." A A 84 V K J 1086 • K9 A AS 2' AK J I 5 <f S .1 2 • 84 JLQ 10 7 3 t N * W E \ 5 * Dealer kQ 10632 9 A 74 .1 1063 K J 86 4 V Q8 » A Q 7 S 2 Tournament — N'cilher vul. South \Vwl North Pass Pass 1 V 1 4 i'« 1 • P.I 3 A Pa «s IN'.T. ss 2* ss \ * Opening — A X ElM Pass Pass Pass PJSS Z8 animah (lone their hunting in St. ijoa:^. The lish and wHdlifc service o»co UniymR the carcasses from a furrier liiicd a hunter who was accused of ° r soils for 25 cents ap:cce. idling fem.iie animals go free. It j Once Ihc .service received a ship- was something he learned, he said, j merit of skins from Montana for when he was a bounty hunter. 1 examination. When the lamp blacic Bounty hunters are made lip of ! and grease cashed off the coy- stockmen, sportsmen and young i otes turned oul to be ground squir- bovo with suns and fiee-\veek-eiuL;. { rel.s. The oiiicials say. bounties or not. j An enlhusiustic private citizen stich people would be out lo kill • rocdUly n.sked the service to offer coyote?. mountain lions, bobcats j a bounty for dead rats. The citizen wolves and foxes. : thought, it woalfl be a grrairi way It isn't Hint coyotes won't din. j to promote the current rat control the. officials say. In Texas. 30,0,'.il i prr;ram. The fish and wildlife ser? miles of sheep and goat !ano i vice doesn't think so. Opera Star The Soviets, m then pulley ol expansion, will go Just as far as the democracies Let them.—James P. Byrnes, ormer Secretary of Slate. • * * If the Arab states want peace with Israel they can have It. If they want war they can have that. t°°-—Aubrey S. Ebau, Israel's representative at the UN. We who fail to prevent wars must share In Uie for the dead.—Grn. Omar N. Bradley, Army Chief of Staff. The Soviet Union has no reason to blush for Its behavior in contradiction to the behavior of »omt other countries.—Andrei A. Qromyko. Soviet- "Battleground" TlalMc Bob Walker and Montgomery ] j Clift. who clicked in "The Search." are battlinc H out for a top rote in R-K-O's "Baulrground." , . . Gale' Gordon, the radio and stage actor, I will star in the John Harrymore | role in n revival of "My Dear Children" on Broadway, Hody l^niarr tolls everybody she is undecided whether to accept the invitation of the French government to go to France for two weeks but she has Kloi.s Jnnsscn rushing through an expensive travel wardrobe. . . Uncle Srvm's prosecutor of the Jap war criminals, Jo.soph Kec- nan. was a visitor n\ M-G-M. He's convinced Hint l.S of the 20 prisoners will got the death sentence. Richard K. Polluter's "The Winner's Circle" provr.s an Important point which Hollywood't seem to want to face—tVmt it docs not take millions of dollars to make KOCH! entertainment. The picture. » darn gnod on«, WM miufe for I«M of Ihc Tvrrk: Howard Hughes, who could buy the Moram bo with the rliange in his pocket, haying • bowl of chill by his lonesome In a downtown I,os Angctcs Rrcasy spoon. McENNEY ON BRIDGE _»..«».»:.«,.•.,»»;.•>..•..* •:>:>-•: Bv William K. MtKrnncj- America's I'ard Authority \Yritlen for \i;A Service The summer .-es.sioii or me na- | t;oiiat championships tournament ! will be held July 31 In Aug. 8 ni the Hotel Stevens iti Chicago. III. j This tounmmciil will bring lo the middle west for the first time three \vorlrt championship events — the j masters pairs, the masters team?- I o(-Iour mrt Ui» niiuKr* mixed | Today's hand is one that few good card players should miss. The j opening lead ol the three of clubs j is won in dummy with the ace, and the best play at this point Ls to pull a small tpadc from dummy. East puts on Uie nine and declarer should cover with the ten. West wins with the jack and returns another clul). which declarer has to ruff. Now tic leads the queen ol hearts. Easl wins and leads another club, which South ruffs. Next the six of spades ts played, an-1 ulion West pla\s low, rielfarer !t- ncsse.s dummy's eiphi- spot. When it holds the trick, start to play off (he heart suit. Eventually \Ve.-t is forced '.o trump, and there is r.othing he can lead that will do any damage. It ho lead? another club. South cart ruff it with the qumi of spades. If VYeM, leads hi- In.M trump. South wir.s it in dummy with the ace of I spades and the balance of (lie tricks ' are his. New Dav Coming COLUMBUS, O 'UP'— Make way (or the "age of r.idioisotopcs." Dr. | Paul C. Kbcrsold of the Atomic j Energy Commission told scientists | <U B.ittelle Memorial Institute that I radloisctopos can sour Industrial re»«*rch into th« development of HOHIZONTAL l.SPicUived opera star M She is 3 15 Vegetable VERTICAL 1 Hebtcw ascetic 2 Rose gradually 16 Smoke deposit 3 Heroic poetry 1 / Arrive 19 Sad cry 20 Type measure (pU 21 Happen 23 Upon (prefix) 4 Facility 18 Note of style -i.i Aloo tibcr 21 Kouchl. 22ticalms 7 Plant part 8 Hastened 27 Ran D Toward' 30 An^er 2^ Compass point 10 Greek leltor Si Horn 11 Bulky package M Law mokcrs 12 Russian .1(i Firsl \vareliouscs '{8 Most recent ISBhifhingly 39 Begins 25 Samarium '/' mbo!) ,,* ,.'.... , TU 26 Unttn forfn ot Mister 2fi Hebrew deily 2VI Uccrce 31 Flower 37, Decay 31 Chill 35 Charm Si Sl.iggcrs ^0 Either 4! Down 4 2 Boy's nickname 43 Preposition 4 ! Pan of mouth 4G Persian coins 51 Musical direction 5? Leave out 5' ;-iound !>: Ogle 56 Indigenous 58 Most minute *0 Slopes f I rv-i-'n5(«« 47 Followers •lli Negative I 49 Opposed : 50 I lain ess parti 51 Observed 53 Metal 5r. Kabehood 57 Vermont (nb.l 53 Ncv.- version <ab.)

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