The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 1, 1947 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 1, 1947
Page 7
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TJBN BLYTHEVILLK (ARK.) COURIER NEWB FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, 1017 IBB BLYTHEVILLJB COURIER > THE COURIER KEW8 OO. H. W. RAINES, Pubtaher JAMES U VEHHOEFF, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising NEWS Sole National Advertising Representatives: li?»l]aCfv'Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. ' Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered ns second criss matter at tlie post- dnice at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, )»". Served by the United Prew SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bv carrier In the city o! BlyLhevllle or any g'ubiirvxin town where carrier service Is maintained 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mail, within a radius of 40 miles, $4.00 per year $200 for six months, 51.00 ior three months; oy mail outside 50 mile zone, tlO.OO per year payable In advance. Meditation x Remember ye jicl tlic fonner thiiiRS. neither consider (be tilings ot old.—Isaiah 15:13. * » * When time Is flown, how it fled It is better neither to ask nor tell Leave Hie dead moments to bury their dead. —Owen Meredith. Recovery Without Russir ance that non-Communist Kui'ope t'tin recover anil grow strong without, Uus- iia Not since the wnr htiss Ihe world seen any tiling in the field of interrelations like the Paris conference on European economic recovery. The conference began in ;i spirit of ycnvvily, as well it might. Hut there was also 'evident a spirit of friendliness and u unnmmily of purpose that have Ijeun absent too IOIIK- The reason for this was clearly evident. Russia was not rei'ic'scnled— Russia, with her tactics of opposition, obstruction, delay and general trouble- making. Without a Soviet delegation, the 16 governments present were able to make a start at doing a job which they all agreed must be clone. The conference i<= not a truly Kir ropsan meeting without, Russia and lier satellites. Considerable industry awl much agricultural land which are part of the European economic picture do not figure in the Paris plans. But one could almost get a feeling of relief from reading rep.srr.-; of the conference. Russia had dropped the other shoe. Despite the :jcriou'i aspects of her withdrawal, the air soenicd oloarer now that the threatened East-West split had become fact. The rest, of (Ii<> v/oild {nit along pretty well without thy Soviets in pre- 193-1 days, and per!'.;-.f.,; it can again. There are differences, of course. Russia' is politically stronger since the war- She has gathered a family of neighboring nations about her, by fair means or foul, and up to now has been able 10 dictate their international behavior. Russia's ban on nirmal relations between these Baltic and Balkan nations and their non-Communist neighbors will not assist Europe's recovery. Neither will the paralysis of Germany, if it continues much longer. At the same time the Soviet Union has acquired some economic responsibilities along with its political successes. Russia is economically weaker than in 19:}!). Yet if she denies her satellites assistance from the United States and the rest of Europe, she will have to make it up to them out of her own production. The new five-year trade treaty with Czechoslovakia is an indication of what Russia intends to do —but promising and delivering are two different things. The so-called Molotov plan has some participants who arc obviously ie- luctant. The Marshall plan has the hearty co-operation of 15 western European nations and Turkey. Thes-i nations, at Paris, have denied any threat to individual sovereignty. They have left the door open for Russia and other countries to come in. They have agreed on a program of self-help to supplement American assistaince. Thev have not overlooked the United States in their planning. All this gives the United States a political advantage to match Russia's similar advantage in the east. But here again there are economic problems. In America's case, too, promising and delivering are not the same things. As yet this country does not know how- much help it can afford to give. Nor j s there assurance that a bipartisan foreign .economic policy will back up the bipartisan political support of the Mai- shal plan 'and turn, promises into aclu- j* ahties. Unti! those two questions are set- tied there is no room for blithe assur- SO THEY SAY 80th Congress Goes Home As Congressmen rctnrneu home in enjoy whatever vacation importunate events and constituents will permit^ extreme judgments are being passed on the .session just, closed. "The worst Congress since Ihe Civil War," ona commentator declares, while Republican enthusiasts say. "Us record will win for us In '•»«." Most Americans will make a mote moderate nsscss- meiu. Actually, whether one approves tlie specific acts or not, this Confess has done a goon deal. It 1ms mnde the Legislature once more the dominant partner In Government. It has set (lie (one ct life in postwar America. It has carried through a very considerable amount ol imiwilanl legislation. The Taft-llartley bill is n landmark In labor legislation. H Is more moderate than Hie real enemies of unions wanted, and while il will disappoint many who hoped to .solve labor problems wilh a law, it is a reasonably wise expression of the popular determination tu correct abuses and put some rein on newly-powerful unions. The people's approval cannot be so .surely claimed for the tax liifis which Congress failed to pass over the President's veto. Polls ol public opinion Interestingly enough, showed :v desire to put debt cutting before tax cutting. On both sides taxes were loo hugely a matter ol political Juggling with mi eye on 1948 elections. Congress fell short of Ihe economies it promised, and il made .seme unwise cuts. But it deserves praise for certain courageous ami necessary efforts which reversed a spending trend. Enactment of a middle-path military merger bill earns a credit mark. Hut Congress givvi: little attention to universal military training or alternative measures to .sustain American military power. In general. Congress was disposed t'i complete the demobilization of waiiim;; controls, even at the risk of inflation and the oncgunigc- ment of monopolies. H did virtually nothing In tlie field of social legislation, oven playing a negative role in the desperate field of veterans' housing. Definitely on (lie debit side also was the atmosphere of hysteria and witcii-lnmtlny too largely evident in consideration ol the T.ilteiithal ftppolntmcnl and the Kees bill for screening Communists trom civil service. In Ihe field of foreign affairs, this Congress look a decisive step in supporting the Truman Doctrine and aid for Greece and Turkey. Tills was a sharp departure from traditions of aloofness.'But congress has displayed only a reluctant and patchy understanding ol Ihe. role of world leadership now forced on the United (States. In votini; for an increased wool tariff and in other threats at the reciprocal trade policy, it undermined the most hopeful plans for freer and more peaceful international economic relations. And in refusing to admit displaced persons and in curtailing American information services abroad, it indulged a short-sighted isolationism. This session put the Monroncy-La Follette Acl for streamlining Congress partially into cf- fecl. but the results have not yet been all thai was hoped for. Despite such failures mid the familiar concessions to pressure groups, '.he 80th Congress leaves on balance a record ol representative i;overnmei!t in vigorous, etleclive operation. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR BARBS BY HAL COCnKAN nistakos, hut it's a mis- Il's human Lo make lake to be Loo human. A California boy of 12 stn^s Rinntl opera— liut a Irtil nf that ;!<;<• i':iii uut^niw things. * «* * Once again the kicls arc picking cherries ;uu being paid all thry can cat—iilus a Uimmyaeh One way to satisfy cvrryhn to have any wralhrr a I ail. back ralioji is what people already arc from — to get n Test. No Alternative Press Agent Birdwell Seems A Hard Man to Forget About Sunday School wesson Scripture: I'rovn-bs 1:8-9; 0:20-23; 19:18; •>:>:?>; 2:',:23-2G By WILLIAM E. OIM5OY. I). I>. The Bible Is n text-book not only of Individual salvation, but al;o of family religion. Wlien Hie Phillppian jailer (Acts 1B>, terror-stricken lost his prisoners should have escaped, taut IP- ] ,'Jj' ' -oreign Policy for a Major World Power No Good Without Military Force to Back it Up (This is ihc last of five tlis- i ::ilrhf«s reviewing the nccomplis'.i-! nenLs of Congress liiis session.) » • • iiv I'K.TKii r.nsoN XEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON. All},'. 1. <NGA> — : \ lorci:-:n policy for a major world lower is no pood unless it has mit- ary force to back it up. •While Ihe President and the War Mid 'Navy Departments presented •ery definite blueprints of whiU hey considered necessary for this irogram, only a start has been r.ade toward carrying it out in SDiisjress. Unification of the arm- d services will be finally approved. \ science development ancl to mo')ili/c the nation's military Mremvih. There must be mcbi!i/.n- lion of her full economic resour- f es—asricultural, industrial, financial. We mtist not again make the miMake of not bring properly or- ^,:iiiix*Hl in case another war is thrust, upon us." Then lie outlined a Hi-point program that, should be plai-ed on the statute i)C3k->, ready to function. It included universal military service with a work-or-fight clause: tarr-iiy unfair profits out of war; 'l>:-'.".'eii'.:o!i of -intlatioii through ;vri.'e am! wage regulation; intelligence and information services enlarged iar beyond present proportions; retention of war plants and VIEWS OF OTHERS Like all burcaucral.s, I've bri:omc so corrooed with this eily <Washington i I ve ceased to think about retirement.— James Forres'al. secretary ot the Navy. • • « I Ihink the imlividual income taxpayer ^ entitled to some relief. We are like-'.y lo get uuo a squeeze play unless somcthln; is done- now. A tightening o! Ihc economic conditions would make it impossible to give him tehel.---Sen. Walter p. George of Georgia. * * * Democracy will never work in Japan until she is Christianized.—-Father Flanavan. [nmuli'i- of Boys Town. Neb. * * * If peace can't be maintained wilh Russia, naturally we will have to maintain it without. Russia.—Sen. Homer Ferguson (Ui of Michigan. • « • Europe is bleeding lo death; it must be stopped. And in stopping H you havi got lo nile out any prejudiccs | either\religlous or Ideological. —Ernest Bevin, British foreign secretary. cavch bill \vill be passed. That isi building u! now ones i mider- )GUt. as far as it goes. Tiie request for universal mili- >ry training was tmicd down, udge'. requests tor SO 2 billion np- rcpriations v.-erc (rimmed a cit- on ty the House, though raised bent half that umoimt by the pnnte. General Eisenhower testified that, he Anicrienn Army of one mil- ion n:en would be no inak-h for ht;:sin's five million. He does nat nln (Hit the possibility of war n 543. t.hou^h he does not consider I probable. Chief reliance is still p!a:-ed t,he boir.b," the 'AtomiL- Energy ^omn'ission having oecn Lziven a nil S509 million ai>::roi>r!ation. On nu.''.)il!V!.ition of n-smnces to <upport milii.iry operations, the COIH;]'C. C .S lias also made ouly a lal- Lf'ring .start. Said Bernard Barueh at the ','r!\dnalion exercises kn- the first. :luss at the Armed For; cs Industrial College: "H is nut cnmiij'.i did the Senate get resolution introduced assured by the voice of Paul, cried "Whal must I do lo be saved?" Paul replied. "Believe on the Lord .Jesus Christ, and Ihon .shall lie saved, and Ihy house." oilier references in the New Testlment are to the salvation of a whole household. Bill family religion had dec]) roots in the Old Testiment, anil in the Jewish literature were many precepts, giving wise counsel to parents and .selling I'orlh the duties of children, thu.s establishing with clearness (he conditions of family welfare and a happy home-life. Some or (he choicest of these precepts constitute our lesson, ft ought to be noted how strongly they stress the law- ancl commandments. "My son. keep thy fathers commandment, nrd forsake not the law of thy mother." There must lie standards of right, and a sense [ of responsibility, if there are '.') ' be .sound relationship:! and happiness in the home. The acceptance of parenthood without, an adequate sense of responsibility is P-c root ol a Kl'fil deal of home br-Yd;down and tragedy today. A first ossivitial of n good home is goncl»nts. Wh:i l can be expect': i of children, if their parents 'U lie", set tiiem a good example? Me;-, over, prereut and leaching :ue not enough, for children will soon detect insi:i-l cerity. and the wor- 1 of all conn--?! I we could give to o:ir children would I be lo say. "Dou't do as I do, !>ut do as I say." "Train up a child in the way he should «o." ;,; u.e Bible ; injunction to parents,'with the assurance I hat when h? is old he will not depart from it. Alas! lh»t assurance is not always justified, for many influences are upon t!>? child, as well as (hose of the home, ami too often they break down and destroy what the home has sought to do. But without proper training a child has little chance at all, so that exceptions in realty do not nnlify the law that good training brings good results. Tlie most acute of our social and religious problems of today are « Hy ritKni'HH'K <;. OTIIMAN {llriiteil I'rcss Staff C'orrespondi'jit) WASHINGTON, AliS. 1. <UP) -- Wttli ei'.i-h iias.--in^ year the more amazing becomes the mighty Birdwell, pal of presidents and press agent of kitifis. I suppose he's the wallopliiK-'st tub-thumper rver to come out o' Hollywood; only mai; 7. ever knew who dropjied liis first nume — Russell — altogether and .signed 'ils !(-ttei's simply: Birdwcll. Well sir, there was the white- haired Jesse ,)ones teelering on hind legs of his c'mir in the ground Ideations; stockpiling ol criii:.i! nunerials. ni-Gl.NXIXCS ON -S'lOlKi'li.lNG S1ADE On onlv the last item has n stnrl been made. A hundred million dc:- lar.s uas appropriated by Congress in 19-13. Nothing in !9i7. To finish the job will take $25 billion, nr.d six yci'ts. - iwiia', has not registered is the United Slates is now a have- uct r.Lition. Its oil and iron are rumiins renl of U. S. imports are nec- csvll:cs. If 10 per cent foil to get ihruugh, it wonUI tie up Ihe economy." in the light of talk such as this, the [2reitt hoi:e for peace which everyone welcomed so enthusiastically when the United Nations charter was adopted at San Francis^) two years ago, now seems din-,. NO STRONG SUPI'OUT FOB UN Only in the next to the last, \vcflv of the session of Congress just ended around to a iy Sen. .Homer Ferguson of Michigan, to the cffc:t that the United Nations should be strengthened as an instrumer.t to prevent war and maintain peace. It csme loo liltle to get at the causes. late for much lo be done about it. I Tlie principal cause of the •T.he United Nations made a J breakdown is tile lac:: of regard hopeful start in solving the prob-. for law and commandments - ..... the lem of Iran. But it bas bogged) failure to observe the rules of down or been- by-passed in solving! what is the most important game the problems of the Balkans and of life. the rest of Europe; 1 — ......... --- ........ --------Creation of a world police force IK Vf, f , r( . r a year with J J * t-"™ home and family increashTgly Inrg associated with life. With an proportion of marriages ending in I separation and divorce, we are! facing ominous times. And most of the proposed remedies are doing It never did have enough chrome, manganese, tungsten, tin. pepper for curing meat quinine ;UK! cither drugs. Its surpluses of foods and fibers arc gone Its a£r:cultu::il production amazed 'hi- world, but it is ex-) Thus he* been debated for of I no conclusion. World control the atomic bomb has teen debated for n year with no «>r.- c-usion. "War preparations must be governed by a. desire for peace security." said Baruch. "We our country lias no will for air.l know \viir. 1 ' liasi lie said. ."It has the will for peace, preparedness take.; on tli? hauslms,' tlie soil. The luck of iqj symbol oi pcar:e. years ot gocd weather may iiolcl. One rrop failure might cack tlie whole world's food sui>p-'.y. Snys the nc-, 1 .- Secretary of War Kenneth C. Itnyall: "Seventy-thvei Meanwhile, atcmic scientists warn sclSi'cpeatetlrv that there is no defense against the atomic bomb, and that if war breaks oui and atomic bombs arc used, they will .-.urely drstvo" civilization. IN HOLLYWOOD •••••••••••«*•••• (While Erskine Johnson is on vacation, outstanding Hollywood personalities are pinch-hittin:; lor him.) Hy HOY HOC.EKS HOLLYWOOD. Aug. 1. ("NEA1-— I'm jingling my spurs across the Republic lot one day when I sec a pair of gams up. ahead that look strangely familiar. They've got a r-legged, rai.sed-in-the - saddle look about 'em if yon gol what I mean. "Why Caclns Pete!" I bust out. "What in tarnation's happs-nrd lo yon?" And then I can't help it I bust out laughhr. Because here is Cactus, about a* horny-handed a hell-lor-U'ather co-.vpoke as you'd expect to rim into this side of Kansas City, gallivanting around in a skirt and a :iead of long hair that looks like he'd scalped a .strawix-ny roan's forelock. Cactus hangs hLs head sheepish like he's .ins throwed by a mangy iiurro es me the 'owdown. He's <v irk a piclure called "M:tr' r'h" with, as he puts it. "a feller n im-:i son Welles, who forks a mi- : :h!v :h horse In parts." Tlir, Ul'STI.KK OK AVON H 1 .' edged uji close with a v.i,-y look around "Uoy. I ben in' lo see you about somepri' I pot an idee, an idee Ibis Shakespeare ain't on the level. A lew- down rstttler - steal:; his yarns! "Take tliis 'Macbeth' — why it's a dead ringer for that iiic- lure we maile — the '{'arson City Kid" srcms like 'twas. Only this Shakespeare fella is nlcnty smart, lie changes tilings just enmi«h. l-'er instance, instead of Te\.is. lie sets thls'n 'way off in Scnl- I.ind. So Cactus goc.s on to reduce "Macbeth" to range terms. In IHutheviUe— The first open boll of cotton reported in this scctinn was brought o this office Sumliiy July 31 from the C. L. LiniK'-nirh farm in the Gosnell community. The boll Is from black hind i:mncd by II. J. Peck instead of sandy loam spots liK'h usurtlly produce early colls. The whole coumryside turned out today ns the Huey P. Long political ciix-us ir.ndr its first stand in Magnolia. Ark., ul.iring out support of uattie c';ir:uvay for re-election in the Ur.iU'd States Senate. "Thcy's- an old galoot named Duncan, who's kins of the biggest ranch in Iluse parl.s," say.s CacMis. "Well, he's bavin' trouble w-ith rustlers and n r -s!crs. who's crowding his ranue. Pe whal docs U'.i'.i:-: do? Why lie sends his toll-hand, n gny called Mar'iel'i — that's IKs part Orson Welles plays — out to scare "c:n off "This Mack is a ruigh Vi'r.brc. hut he ain't on ih" level, it turns I out. So when he cvm.s b.irk Mic;- I cleanin' n;> them rusllcrs. he ain't satisfied when Dunk hands him a himk of range ail his own. He'd been now-wowir.g with a passcl of witches - they was Indian medicine-men in TM'.r.'ingn Kid' - and he gels to itching to lake over the whole s'nrbany. Further. Mack's j wife cottons lo !he idea, she wont- i Ing to queen it over the hull rang?. I Dunk, acourse. figures on passing I his layout ovci to his sou. Mai- i colm — that's Roddy McDowell hi Ihe picture - when he kicks the bucket. "So Mack carves Ihe old fellow up complete, only he makes it- look like somelv.Hly else clone n. Sut he don't rool some of the 1 other ranchers, especial Iwo hands. • Banquo an<| Macduff. So Mack I figures he'll have to do for them. I too. Can yon guess the payoff?" I I pretend jus! enough innocenc !o please Cactus Americn's_Carcl_AuUunrHy_ _ \VriYlTrT for NEA Service Safety plays are difficult to describe with all four bands in view but when I show only two of the] four hands, many readers complain they cannot follow the play well. Therefore. I can only .s'.'.f;- pes:, that to get the full benefit of today's hand, you cover up the East a lid West cards. whether he led tile four or the ji:k of hearts. He would itise only two hcnrl tricks .inyway. Ho'.vcvcr. if the hearts were, divided four- two, lie v.T.nkl \a>.c Mivue heart truks by Ir.u'.ing the jack. Trie proper s-afety p'ay is to lead lie four o! hearts. West wins. nc: wiicn rtrr'.aiv-r gets in with a IKtdc rulf, i:r leads ihc jack ^'f icarts. Iv.ssl wins this with tho g. and North can pick up ihc 1C —Suiuodo 'i'ME « f. •iff. V I •in.\ S6TO M * s 9 a f b >i * en is* t-i* c r {) M A coi v V N M i: !•«(;* etll-V \ e OT v <r S3 01 V » Z 9 i UI V A i V .Senate caucus room, telling the war investigators he'd never met Biiciweil. Nor could Jones understand how Birwell krew of hi.s coniSciential memo to Ihe late Pve- s-iclent Roosevelt tellintc about an elegant new simer-dooper plastic bomber that Howard Hughes had developed. The elderly Jones jr.rcl he wr'il.; the president :i noto about the plane because he knew Mr. ROOM- veil was interested in it. "Yes," said Sen. Home,- Ferguson of Mich., "and here's a letter from the White House files from this Birdwe'.V Sen. Ferguson read it: Birdwell wanted Ihe late White House Secretary Marvin Mclnty-e to ialk to the president about tlw chance.s of making a newspan.'r .story out of Hushes' secret airplane. Birdwell thought it had been secret long enough. Other cicx'u- ments from the White House indicated that Mel n lyre had taken up Eh'dw-ell's plea wilh the presidential press secretary, Sieve Early, who said not lo bother Hie president witli il. Steve said he knew Birdwed lor a high-powi 1 -Hollywood ge :;. Jones still ;ou!chi', imderst.incl ho-.v Birdwi'.I KIU--V about iiis | note to the ii-c-ii.! !i>t; still could"'t , remember meeting the man who | wanted Mr. R >'...;>•.'.••', to announce j Hughes' new :u snip. It is my con^rl'.'- :'•.! o;;.nion that if Jones ever hud met Birdwell, hr ; would have remembered him. I'm sure I'll never forget him. In 1042 when Birdwell was communicating with, the White Hou-;e, he also was plastering the American countryside with billboarus advertising another enterprise or (he many-sided Hughes: n movie entitled "The Outlaw." Hughes was directing the movie with one hand apparently, while he designed bombers with the other. i Birciwell's billboards showed n bosomy lady named Jane Russell. " [ wearing the lowest-cut dress ever lo decorate a Federal highway. Ln Russell was reclining on a pile o' technicolor hay. Every lime Bird- \vr-ll plastered up another billboard, various, church and censor boards pulled it down. Bird'.vell chortled; the publicity was invaluable. About this same time Birdwell also was trying to make ex-Kin;Carol of Romaiua into a man of high moral character, despite Mine. Ijtlpe.scu. so tile king could cnv.-r the United States without beiiij -rocked bv mc.ral turpitude charges. This one wa.s one of Birciwell's failures; the kins never made the grade. •BirdweU. meantime, had other enterprises. Among Ihem was a novel "The Manalee " by Nancy Brougn. Hie critics called it perhaps the poorest excuse tor a book in a generation; when Birdwell finished with it. the .sales were bctler thiin 250,000 copies. Birdwell promoted "The Manatee" by making ^avall- able plentv of leggy photographs of the beaulous authoress. It was that simple. He did the promotional job -in "Gone With the Wind." Once he had me trailing a Lady Godiva on the day before Christmas do,vn Los Angeles' main street. She certainly stopped traffic. Ancl so on; Birdwell was behind one incredible enterprise after another. He never stopped. Until today, that is. Sen. Ferguson tried to suhpena him for lestl- mony about his methods of glooming onto confidential White House or HFC documents. Birdwell replied if must admit, that I'm a little disappointed in him this time! that he too sick to leave California. ::ine of hearts ; \'it'n his ten. Tints he* IOM-S on':y two heart tricks. Maestro HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured band leader 10 Evergreen 13 Ireland I ! Elude. 15 Exist 1C War RoO VERTICAL 1 Kruit 2 I : lmT>loy ;i Angers •! Injury 5 Obligation 0 Hawaiian pepper ' : 7 Huge tub 17 He wields Hie 8 False Rod nn the air U Upper house v.-avcs 18 Weight unit '.!) Withstand 21 Hidden 27 Ontario (Jib.) 2!) Palm lenf 30 Underworld f:od SI Dutch city 42 Paradise •i:! Observes •H Domesticated •!. r )Cli.irse •1(3 Eionian • McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Leading Low Card Proper Safely Play HY \VIU.IAM 1C. MfKKNNIiY The bidding is quite normal Under no ciroumstaives shotil North allow his partner to pl'iy the hand at three no trump. As a matter of fact. South's jump to three no trump over two hear:-, should indicate some heart strength New let's set riown to the safety play. You have the East and West cards covered, and you can see 'hat declarer is missing six trumps. I His probable losers are a club r,nd at leas; ;wo liearl tricks. He' wins the opening spade load in dummy and cashes the ace of hearts! iHe leads a small diamond trom dummy to his king. Which heart should he lead from his hand? If -the hearts were divided tlvrce- i', would be immaterial 37 Irrita'c 3!) Chaos •!l)On account (ab.) •II Avid region •15 Kyc pail 4!) Fish 50 He is on the fj3 Bird's home 5-1 Scottish shecpfold 5r> Ejects 5fi Former 57 Abstract being 58 Doctrine 59 Accomplishes

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