The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 10, 1947 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 10, 1947
Page 8
Start Free Trial

• BLYTHEVILLE (ARK,)' COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 10, -THTB BLtTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS tax COURIER NEWS co. •. W. HAINES, Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEFF, Editor '' •'•• PAUL D, HUMAN, Advertising Manas W '•ol* S»tlon»l Advertising Representative: ' W»ll»c» Wltmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit, .'AtlKJt*, MemphU. : Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday I , Entered »» second cl«s* nutter at the pott- I 1 eBlot at BlythefUle, Arkansas, under act ol Con('• gnu, October 9, 1817. . i Served by ttw United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES; By carrier In the city oJ Blythevllle or »ny .uburban town where carrier service Is matn- i talned, 2»c per week, or 85o per month. - By mall, within » radius ol 50 miles, 14.00 per i' Year $200 for six months, $1.00 for three miSnlns; by mail outside SO milo zone, »10,00 per year payable In advance. .^editation With his mouth he speaks fair to his neighbor; but In his lays » t>'»P for him.— Jeremiah 8:8. ; Hateful to me as are the rates erf lirll, is he ' who, hiding one thiiif -W his heart, utters an. other—Homer. h«T» to r«but *v*ry Rut- wan untruth printed in publication* or apoken by publicized •pokssmen, major •nd minor? Thlg would b« a complicated job that might degenerat* Into petty nnmt-calling and provg ineffectual in the end. Mr. Ix>dge may be a victim of mi»- under.slaiidinjr himself, if h«' think* that a preg» agent would mak« policy. In fcliis case, policy is the client's product. The l>asic task ig'to 'create ffood will and a receptive public by telling tha truth about It more iikillfiilly than the opposition tells lies about it. A government-called conference of leading American publicists "to consider that task miglit not b« a bad Idea—if it isn't too late. VIEWS OF OTHERS AH-Out Attack The''Movienmkci-s' Union • has pledged itself-to .fight "commim- ':. ism, capitalism, .militarism, bnreaucrat- :l Ism, and reactionary forces." We liope ]; they will also put up a determined ;i struggle against those devious and •] dangerous middle-of-the-roaders. ! ' : ' • —i ' -Selling American Policy , i: The job of telling the world about ;• America, the real America, and selling jj the world on our good intentions has jji been sadly neglected. And what has \$ been done about it,'.hasn't been done '!! yery well.'Almost any; American will i admit that, but few have como up i with any new ideas, i An exception is Sen. Henry Obqt i Lodge Jr. Mr. L'cKJge saw service with ; the Army in' Europe .during the war. | He has been back".there twice- in the i last'year, so he has a good iclqa of the i before-and-aftcr attitudes • of ' p.ublic ' opinion in those countries. ' ' Not surprisingly,.the senator found that Europeans are being fed a pack i of lies about our intentions, and life in [ general. In the absence of effective • rebuttal, those iies are being believed. '''. He tells about -them in some detail in ;, the current issue of Collier's maga/.ine, ii and also offers his suggestions for do},! ing a better job. < iij Briefly, Mr, Lodge thinks that, our ji »fllvation is to send abroad more men :'; 'with experience in such fields "as ; journalism and politics—"really po- . litieal-rhinded" men familiar with con- i. ditions overseas and fluent in laiiKuaijes. He doesn't believe in press agents. To leave _our in formation program in their .;' hands, he says, is "completely to mis- ; understand its nature and its imnort- . ance." : His suggestions include 13 specific steps. First he would make certain that the President and secretary of ', state co-ordinated their activities. As (': aiT example of uncoordination, he cites Mr.. Truman's interview ot Russian ';',. "outrages'; in Hunjriiry the same day \\ that Mr. Marshall announced the Mar'•' shall Plan, which stole the front page ! from the secretary of state. He would have Hollywood block-book . : government films into Europe with >jts :.'• own products. Every time the Russians :.- lie about us, he would have some ol'fi- • cial American spokesman counter it L . with the truth. He also .says that the French government agency, which allocates newsprint to French papers, is anti-American, and suggests that we provide some newsprint to the French press in the hope of getting a fairer deal. Perhaps we are being unfair to the senator in citing just these four examples. But we offer them with the thought that maybe an intelligent, ethical press agent is just what is needed, after all. We don't think Mr. Lodge's first point ig worth getting excited about. After all, the Marshall Plan has had ita fair share of space on page one qince it was first proposed. As for the •econd' and fourth points, we can't s think that they represent the best in J government or business ethics. The senator would have the government • force Hollywood to make a tie in deal: no government films, no Hollywood films. And he would make a bald deal for.better press treatment in exchange for newsprint. ^ v And hn-,v far would he go in coun- , '%, ,t«ring; each Russian lie with a truth'.' <, ' i Would iom« American official or prom- »•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• How Free is Enterprise ? In the name nf free enterprise, Q. O. P. lenders and business men expressed horror when President Truman tusked for restored Inflation controls. Senator Toll's remark was typical: "If we can't meet problems of thi. 1 ; kind within our system of free competition and incentive, then we must regiment prices, wages and rationing forever . . . Nobody knows enough to do the Job of control as it it done by natural economic law." Do American business and Industry want a rule of natural economic law? Do they want fiee enterprise? If so, some changes will have to be made. The tariff, whioh restrain* foreign competition with American lanns and 'factories, )• a hobble on free enterprise. In the words of I,aird Bell, a distinguished Chicago corporation • lawyer and a friend of enterprise, a protected economy "is one by definition In which enterprise is not free." The tariff would go. Banks would not be regulated—nor Insurance, nor the issun of stocks and bonds. Public utilities would escape regulation by the IOC, PPG, FCC and the state commissions. As in their early days, utilities would charge what the traffic will bear, bargai.nihg hard where they can, cutting prices where they must. Unemployment, Insurance, old-age and survivors' insurance, floors under wages and ceilings over hours would hnve to be abandoned. Collective bargaining would be outlawed; labor monopoly • would l>e broken up. However, big ' business would go out with big unions. In a free-enterprise country, tht Initiative now held by a few thonsHiul managers and directors \Youlrt be distributed among millions of Httl* merchants and artisans. Giant corporation* would tend to break up. With the end ol big business, big lobbies and trade associations would disappear, ''To the extent that such mi association does anything 'at all," Mr. Bell j>oints out; "it restrains the full expression of tree enterprise on the part or some of its members." ' Although it was created by Herbert Hoover, the eminent opponent of government meddling in business, RFC would have to go. fv>r, as History Hangs orj Her Fate State Department Confronted With Most Perplexing Problem Soviets Assemble Much Data on U.S. Industry And Engineering Valuable in Peace or in War By Peter NEA Washington Correspondent weighing over five pounds. All the information they contain could be WASHINGTON. Dec. 10. (NBA! duplicated in a good set ot textbook,s for a technical school and in countless trade publications. But :hey give military intelligence men Hie creeps. Amtnrg Compiled the Information The job of compiling this vast work on American Industry was done by Amtorg Trading Corporar —How the Russians in 194C compiled a three-volume, 5.000-naso "Catalogue ot American Enginccr- iiig and Industry," which totlny looks like an index to strategic; bombing and sabotage targct.s m the United States. Is a little-known story. Bui It is particularly appropriate now, because of all the pressure In Congress to stop export-s and to have the Department ot •Commerce report on U. S. firms that have sold goods to Russia in the past. Compiling this Russian catalogue on American industry is unquestionably one of i the smartest Jobs of intelligence gathering ever put over. If the U. S. Air Force had had comparable information on Germany, the task of the strategic .bombers would have been much simpler. The Russians now hai'e complete information on the U. S., catalogued for ready reference when needed. On its face, the Russian catalogue looks as innocent as a Sears- Roebuck, job, only for a different line of merchandise. Where to buy steam shovels, turret lathes, min- THE DOCTOR SAYS M. B- Written tor NEA ScnriM The education committee of the Mherlcan Cancer Society has established a *et of abbreviated can- Mr danger signals. Everyone should icmorlzc these signs and sympoms: 1. A»y ton thai *x« atot h«al. t. Any hmp «• Uiiekenlnc in h* breast *r elsewhere. S. Any change in a wart wr molt 4. Penlitait haaneneH or eonf h 5. Peratelcnt iBdifettkon or dif- fkiHty hi affallowinr. t. Unwiial Mecdliii or <fl*ch»r»« 1. A«y changi In bawd hablU. In It* earliest itageg, cancer pro- luces no »lgtu or symptoms. p«|n I aeldom a flm of beginning ean- er. In order to shorten tht time b»- .ween the development of symp- om» and the ibart of medical care, the American Cancer Society urge« the public to act promptly n every instance.* Warning signs RT rr«derk-k C. Othnun (United Prat Staff C'orrenponden*) WASHINGTON, Dec. 10. (UP)— Now our Department of State I* confronted with Uie stupendous cast of the two pairs of red penta with the gold braid down th» sides. Second-hand pants with shiny «eat«. Give 'em TjacK to HrW' gary, or Hungary declares war. -^ You know about the 105 pedr- greed Hungarian horses that our army liberated from Germany. And now Hungary is needling our government to send 'em home. Well, sir, the pants belong to tfce grooms who rode the horws. The ambassador extraordinary and plenipotentiary wants those panUi back. That Isn't all. Our army riid a thorough job of cleaning out tht imperial stables. It brought along with th» hovsn — besides the pants — two Jackets to match, two coachmen's hats with plumes; four buggy whips: four buggy whip clinchers; two pairs of boots, and two black-varnished four-wheel carriage* with rubber tires. This Isn't funny. It may cost us taxpayers a couple of hundred million dollars and I don't may result from a serious condl- ,ton. Bores or ulcers caused. cer fail to heal because continues until the cancer cells are , |v destroyed or removed from the jody. A lump or thickening In :he breast results from the local mean Hungarian pcngos. Stupendous Is right. Sen. Wayne Morse of Ore., and Co. thought at •.„„,?•! first that the question merely In- rowtn ! "Dived horses and whether the ar- ny took 'em as legitimate booty of war or whether the brass hats why can't you be polite abonl It, growth of cancer cells into .surrounding tissues and the development of icar tissue to resist their j Othman?) stole 'etn. Now pants are Involved. Sen. Morse snld he supposed if Invasion. Warts and moles may be present for a long time without showing my change, but the fact that they suddenly start to grow Indicates that they are now cancerous Cancers of the stomach • cause distress in the abdomen. Indigestion Is always a symptom. Coufh Mar B« ***" There are several causes of p«r- I we had to give back those pants. we'd be setting a precedent. He said he Imagined there probably were a few gallorlcs full of old masters, a couple of kegs of diamonds, and maybe a 'arehouse of silveware (with gadroon edges) which the Army confiscated from our ex-enemies. Oh yes, indeed, agreed Jaseph A Todd. a solemn-faced yodLT In the back of the catalogue. S hundred and eighty-five of the did. Some tcolc two and three. page The result is that I3tf> of the 50C pages are ads. Gold Letter*. and Pretty Picture* The advert is en represent the blue book of American industry. All the big firms are there, from Allis-Chalmers right through the alphabet to Yale locks. Proceeds of sistent hoarseness or cough, but one of them is cancer of the larynx or lungs. In the 'former, local examination will usually suffice; In the latter, special X-ray and other examinations are advisable. Unusual bleeding or discharge from the body orifice may result from an ulcerated cancer. Change in bowel habit follows development of grow'thi In the wall or the Intestines. QUESTION: Are hair tonics of value for the "hair? ANSWER: No. Many of tion. This is the Soviet purchas-1 the ads unquestionably paid for Mr. Bell says, It "poured money into concerns which by the laws of economic survrval should have gone down." It broke Mr. Taft's "naXural economic law." Another kind of meddling commenced under Mr. Hoover, the paying of subsidies to farmers, would have to go, loo. Instead of being "fair trade," as it Is now called, resale price maintenance would be criminal, Under a "fair trade" law, a liquor dealer was fined f<ir selling cheaper than his fellows. His act of dec cutcrprise was punished, Industries like steel, cement and numerous others would have to change their old habits. Their bashn:-poiiU system, which puts restraint on competitive pricing, is deadly to enterprise. Tile punitive state and federal taxes on margarine would be slrurk down. So would the ta- miliar multitude of interstate trade barriers. The Government would stop subsidizing gold and silver, air transport, ocean shipping and any other industry. Under "natural economic law," they would have to stand or fall accord- ' ing to their own elficieticy or lack of efficiency. No longer would real estate men and builders enjoy PHA's scheme tor guaranteeing prnliis and indemnifying against losses. This riUaloRMc roulrt continue, but there Is no need to labor the point. Enterprise ts restrained all over the lot, sometimes by private action of business men, farmers or laborers, sometimes by government acting at Inelr behest. Some of the restraints are necessary, some art evil. To, destroy all restraints, however, would pull down an clalwrately controlled economy built up since 1776. the year the American colonies declared their Independence and Adam smith publtancd "Tim Wealth of Nations." the free-emerprise gospel. (There were undue restraints even then. Smith sorrowfully wrote. But he also accepled the necessity for some restraints.) To restore "natural economic law would cut drep into the American Manrtard or living It • would arnuw Instant opposition by SS ycr rent of the people, including 99-plns per cent ot business men. The free-enterprise preachers simply don't mean what they cay. What they do mean was explained in o;i<> short sentence by Ol.ilr Wilcox. economist and public servant: "Agriculture and industry dislike price ceilings; llicy like price floois." If drpi-e.Miion collies apaln, "business will again demand price floors." Consrcss has 1,0 intenuou ol doing what It takes ic brine about a true enterprise economy. Then Ici Concjpss quit .spouting worn-out platitudes about a mythical country and get down to what it takes to save this real country from the crippling orrical of boom and bust, -ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. ing machinery, rolling mills, petroleum refineries, food processing machinery—any and even,' kind of Industrial equipment. How to build a school, a house, a sewage system, an auto plant, railroad shops, assembly lines for tile mass production of airplanes. Strictly^ speaking, there are ; agent in the U. rr. lor ait goods going from "America to Russian government," which gives the outfit its name. Amtorg began to compile an annual "Catalogue of American Engineering and Industry" in 1939.- The idea was to make a report on American technology, manufacturing methods, and machine and architectural designing. The first half-dozen volumes icm to have been routine affairs. Hut, at the end of the war. while the Russians still had a big "purchasing mission" staff in this couu- orderlng up Lend-Lease supplies, they apparently decided to do a super-colossal job for the next year. Bear in mind what the political situation was at that time. Russia was still an ally. Everyone was counting on a glorious era of peace ahead. There was talk of a one billion or even a three billion dolla: loan to Russia for reconstruction. Naturally, every American manufacturer wanted a piece of the Rus- diplomat in charge of the tions section of the State Department. He said there were thousands of claims, 100,000 anyway, on file now. "It will take a very long time to get a list of the objects." he continued. "There are hundreds of thousands of Individual items Involved. " The senator announced, meantime, that he spent the weekend at Front Royal, Va.. looking over I some of the magnificent horse flesh them (rom Hungary. Since we were at contain .alcohol which removes excessive grease, but the scalp massage employed in applying th» tonic Is probably their only value. printing and binding in neat blue cloth boards, with gold letters. So Amtorg got Lt* catalogue free of charge. The 3600 pages of reading matter, in Russian text aave for the names and addresses o[ American firms, are profusely illustrated. There ar« air flews ol iactories, Industrial areas, port facilities, oridges, public buildings. Not only hat, there are maps and engineers' drawings of many key industrial factory layouts. For instance, thert i« a fine scale plan of the big new Geneva Steel plant at.Provo, Utah, with railroad yards and buildings labeled. At a glance, anyone could se« Just where the bomb ought to be dropped M put the plant out of business. There U no ucc censuring the 'American firms for having contributed to this catalogue; just 11 there is no point in criticizing any that may have been exporting to Russia. There are no laws against ii. The information furnished common knowledge in the free «n- 15 Fears Ago In Blytheville — i. J. D*ly tp«nt yesterday in onesboro with Mrs. Daly who un- | ™ _„„, erwent an operation at the St. Bernard Hospital Monday. Mrs. Bernlct Jones left today for, "™ "'"* <»' Uttle Rock wher« »h« will att« I' brought over .fro meeting of the .xecutive bo«rd of 5'.5°*..*f ._ t\t Businesc * Professional Women'* club of Arkansas. She Is rice-president «f the state organ- cation. Mrs. M. a, Steger is spending s«Teral days In Memphis. sian business. Amtorg approached i terprising U. S., where it's good bus- all Ihe American concerns with I incss to co-operate with prospective military secrets fat. slick paper these three big. 'which it had done business. They volumes, ench were solicited to take full-page ads customers. But it hurts to be made ft sucker. IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSK1NE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, Hcc. 10 (NEA> — Maria Montez has most of Hollywood on her side in her S250.000 -suit against U. T. over her billing In "The Exile." It's the climax of a long feud, a court decision ( which gave her top billing over Doug Fairbanks Jr.) and the &innllnc5.*; of the role — only scvcn-nml-n-VmU minutes. The ads speak enough. Maria's case plainly Orson AVcllrs. working In lloslro" In Komc, is spring* the siRhls MI tli Ijnda Christian cm his arm. Is il true Hint Orson anil director (IrrRory Hal off arc gelling alone fine hrratisr procurer Kdtlte Small insist rd upon a "(rood liavinr" clause In Orsnn's contract? Morgan: Fnliliral qurntlnn. No comment. Q, What kind o( clothes do you prefer? Morgan: Men's. Q. Are you providing for your old age? Morgan: I havr taken out splendid rnrlowmrnt policy which cnable-s me In rclirr at fiS and Vlvt In comfort until I am 66. Independent Deal A COUPLE of independent pro dncers have the pot boiling for a picture deal \vUVi .1 Betty Rhodes and Sheldon Leonard McKENNEY BRIDGE war with Hungary a while back, why we the beasts, but to be convinc- fouth Seeking Fortune Senfencerf for Forgery CHARLOTTE, N. C., Dec. 10. (UP) —An 18-year-old who wanted to make a million dollars before he was 21 faced one prison sentence lor lorgerj today while awaiting trial ori other counts. Hugh Powell, 18, of Smithfield, N. C., made tlO.OOO legally in cattle trading by the age of 16. But he told police h« wanted to gel money with forging he couldn't understand must give back he said he's willir ed. And furthermore, he asked, why did the Army go to so much trouble to capture these horses and bring r em to America? Col. Fred L. Hamilton, a veteran of 25 years in the Army horse department, told him. During the last quarter of a century he said thft remount service has been trying first-class war horse. It spent a fortune seeking one as good as the Hungarian breed. "And these horses which ijhi •om Germany BW* been seeking all icse years in our own breeding Derations." continud the TOlo- el. He personally selected the horses i Germany. Hardly had he got em to the United States before he Army double-crossed him by nnounclng It was through with lorses, except for military funer- 1s. It mechanized the calvary anc! his, I can tell you, was enough break, a calvarymnn's heart. Sen. Morse abstainca from men- tailing that. I got to Col. Hamilton later and asked him what these Hungarian lorses were worth. He said they were priceless. I said nothing wns faster. Re wai charged How Cue Bids Can Show Distribution Bjr William K McKtnney America's Card Authority Written (or NEA Serrlee Have you vere noticed that when . - you pick up » big, powerful hand, »ere used to advantage to show the player ahead of you is apt to (iStribution of strength, put in a bid? Then you have a problem to know the proper action to take. In today's hand for exai South could not be criticized for another cue bid. four hearts. Peter Leventritt, who sat Eas and actually made tile six clur bid. knew from the :bidding tha his partner held the deck, and tha it was useless for him to bid fiv clube. He had to bid six clubs t< show the :uH strength ot his hand thus enabling 'ila partner to go t seven There was nothing to the pla of the hand, but ttie two cue bid jriceless. He said, well. horse not quite so good went for S65.IX10 at a recent sale. Would he glv« M5.000 for a Hungarian horse? He said he would, if he only had SfiS.- 000. They're expensive nans, all right, but probably not nearly so costly eventually as trip two pairs of crimson pants, if we give 'em back to Hungary, that Is. checks to pay for the livestock h» bought at auctions. HP. drew a onfl to three year sentence in Superior Court here, and before he e.nteca prison Jan. 16 must face anotf«^ forgery tria". in Shelby. N. C. v* 1 Police said he was wanted ia three states. Read Courier News Want Aoj> Jack Paar wires that the cars are beginning to roll oft the Patricia Marlstm goes into San j ^^d Francisco's Cafe Society for her injol first night clnb Appearance Dec. -" - In the his bid of one spade. While he assembly line?, rtriven by uscd-cnr BU1 EUio , t running for the William 8. Hart role. dealers.. tlollywnotl HyprKrlir Tnm Brcm-man is onrnlnr a new DALE hVANS. nboul to marry m , 1H( , n . do1 i ar TM (a,,rant In Holly cowboy star Roy Ro K rrs. just re- ] W(K>( , Prcl(v „„, d | vldenl ,, , rom , corded a new SOUR. "It s This Way, ht 1m) . , h inevitable In the West." It's a ballad of advice to girls never, never to marry a cowboy [ Irony for today: )<im Gold- wvn's "The Rishhp's \VUc." clio- srn from among the top films of the yrar for Hip Hoyal Com'mand performance, already Is on its way l«rV In thr V. S. Except Tor two charily performances, (he riltn cannot lie shown hi KncUnd under the current lax Impasse. George Glass, chief praiser fur Henry Morgan's first film, "So This Is N'nw York." invited Morgan and the press to "sweat it out" In the steam room at Terry Hunt's health emporium. Sample questions and answers: C), What do you think of Hollywood women? Morgan: Why should 1? Do lliey llilnk of me? Q. How do the Hollywood stars manage to stay so lovely? • Morsan: They Ret plenty of rest and money. Q. Do you lik« Hollywood department: "Mourning Becomes Klcrlra" is the litlf of a jitllry new ballad by I>ian Manners and Johnny Clark. • * • Just discovered that movie vil- liun Albert Dokker Is a stockholder in one of the largest companies selling popcorn to movie theaters. As president of the DWPSTT (Down with popcorn eating in theaters) I nominate Dekker for my private doghouse. not have two and one-half card trlcka, h« had a de- Garden* "Marketed" In 17th century Quebec, "vegetable gardens" .were sold In the markets each fall. Boxes of earth In which rooted lettuce plants were growing were bought by townspeople and stored In their cellars to Insure a supply of greens during the winter. Waste cuttinRS from Irish lin ens mo used in making American - paper mone*. * »«4 *74 A None V A » A K Q 10 S *AQ 10* 652 M W I Dealer • KM AAKCHOf V 101*74 > »T + J TournsmwX—NHtVwr vnl. South Weet Mwlh Caat I * Pas* a * 3V 4V PM «* Pass T* ' PM» PAW ini—» K I* clarer typt ot hand. Now wh» should West do? West reall?ea mat it ne doublM one spade, and Bast happened t be loaded with spades, he migh pass. Therefore he made the coc rect 'bid ot two sp«dw. which 1« cue bid, forcing partner to bid.' East's three diamond, bid showed West that his partner undoubted' had four diamond! and that thi suit was more or le« «ol(ci. West was rather -'irprisM whe South put In »nc Hp^ld of three hearts, and once a . ..i' ne was not Minstrel Man HOmiZONTAJL 55Ob*erv« 1,4 Pictured SS Scottish river minstrel- 57 oil composer M Wotm '. IOH< istvywn l*InM«t 14 BloodJMOttW 15 Born It Burn* 1* Antrtt 19 Skin di*e«»» SI Tub* 22 Half an en J4 Dropsy M Adhesive J7 Sun tod 2S Hebrew deity 2»Anr JOM«n'» nicknim* It Month (>b.) 12 Heredity unit K Sp*in (ab.) M Bushel (ab.) 38 Negative 11 Mystic ejaculation If Removed heart 41 Trap 41 Win«-sh«p«) 44 Siberian gulf 4<Afee VI Wash off VBKTICAI,' 1 Opaque mineral I New York lake 10 Dutch 1 Russian physicist warehouse 11 Envoy 4 Own* 1 z Considered 5 Atop " Recalls « Existed 20 Deserted 7 Prayer ending 25 Spoken R Rhode Island 26 Hurts (ab.) > 33 Frightened t River barrier 34 Civil • 37 Declaims 38 Disorders 40 Frogs 42 Get up 44 French river 4.S Type of ray 48 Work unit SO Before' 53 Either 54 Plural ending to a a* «ouM«, M SORevisea SI Greek letter •SIM

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free