The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 19, 1948 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 19, 1948
Page 8
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FAUB EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY,. FEBRUARY 15, 1918 THE BLYTHBVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER N6WS CO. K. W RAINES, PubU*ft«r JAlf£8 L VERHOBFF. editor FAUl. D HUMAN. Advertising Mmgtt •ol* AUODA! Advertise R*present«tlve»: W»41»w Wittuer Co, New York, Chlc»go. Detroit, Atlanta, Memphl*.^ PuBllshcd Ev«y Alternoon Except Sunday b£n? u wcond class matter a. the post- office al BlythfvWe. Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October ». 1817. Served by the United Frew ~—' SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By ctrner In Ihe city ol Blytheville or »nj .ubJrban town where carrier M rv c« U main- tatned 20c per week, ot B5o per month By maU within a radius ol 50 miles. t*.00 P« »«r J200 for six months. »1.00 Tor three monthi; b" mail outside 50 mile v>n«. 110-00 per year payable In advance. Meditation And b*ln,c fully p*r.u»ded lhal ' whlt ht hld '•iromlMd, he *•*• «bl« alw to per«orm.-Romana : 4:tl. I - * * 1 .Every promise is built upon four pillars:— \ ood't justice or, holiness, which will not suffer i Him to deceive; His grace or goodness, which will not suffer Him lo forgcl; His truth, which will not suffer Him to change; and His power, which makes Him able to accompllsli.-Sallcr. BARBS •*••••••••••••• The safest place for a pedestrian Is at the wheel of an auto-if he's a good driver. * * Scientists indlcat. olcT »«e pension legislation wa. known -.WO years ago. Maybe a««-old ,pen- aion would be a better name. Federal officers woodsman who had a working hard for him. found » Kentucky back- a wile and some applejack If the Jliilnj season country th« Jumps we'd be ok»y. »'a» all that r-ve our Lots of .gs are simply remarkable until you" understand them. .Then they're remarkably simple. neighbors. However, il is nonsense to gay that the Dawes Plan set out to rearm Germany. Germany was a republic under a Socialist president when General Dawes prescribed his remedy. The year was 1923, the year of the beer hall "putsch"; Hitler was strictly a local nuisance at the time. At any rate, the present accusations and rebuttals are water over the dam. There wax doubtful wisdom in starting the whole business, though it is easy to see how sorely Soviet slanders must have tried.this government's patience. The captured Nazi documents told nothing really new Neither did Ihe Soviet replies. Both only served to widen the breach and increase bad feeling. The war with Hitler is fought and over v Hitler and his crew are gone. If tliey taught the world a lesson, it is time the lesson was applied. Today's concern is not with them, but with present problems and future peace. Portside Politician Harry Hitrper, who was a southpaw pitcher in the American League back in the Twenties, has minuimced that he will seek the Republican nomination for U. S. senator in New Jersey. We predict that this infiltration of an avowed left-winger into the ranks of the GOP will no', go unnoticed by the House Un-American Activities Committee. VIEWS OF OTHERS 'We Wanna Disaffiliate!' "4NP WE'LL OO* WITH Congressional Gym Gets Little Strenuous Use by Lawmakers THE DOCTOR SAYS By Harman W. Nichols United PI-CBS Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Feb. 19. (UP) — The door marked "private" in Iti'* winding tunnel under the Sonata Office Building leads to a fat man's Eden. It's the hand-wrought gate to the t-- 3 l gymnasium so to most exclusive athletic By Kdwln P. Jordan, M. D. '.Vrlttet. for NEA Service .The natural source of food, dur-! ing the first few months of life, is! „.„„ years, it was assumed by most, m( .' n t ' a * ear ne ' v e<iull) " rt.r.0,'^^^^^ and certainly most children nolj frTbbv r |L«^ ,. " '"" • fed in till, way did not thrive near- I gVunt and 8 oa n^nd Te" and ly as well a.i those who were. ',.,... antl „,,,„,„ 5 J. " Because specialists In children ±,_ to l-Jl^;. U " U1 lhe j; *' ea j have done so well in working out' "^ ^wleT Gregory Peck :>l methods for feeding infants with . , ., js ' . cow's milk, to which various other! ertl hmisrtf K' i I substances had been added, some t '°° K mothers have lately come to the ! conclusion that it Is hardly worth | while to try to nurse Infants directly. man who ex- looked down on as character who would h lo haul in the fire- Although it is true that many Infants do well when not fed on their mother's milk, It,'is not true that breast milk is no better than any other, form of infant feeding. Breast milk, as a specific food for babie.s of ! The trainer of tile club is Peter ] Henderson, a still-wiry gent who | was a drill Sergeant in World War ', 1. In his day, men were men and women tired the kitchen range to Bet the victuals warmed up by supper time. II the legislators would ,ie.s contains proper quantities j - ™ — ££ ^mTanThe l utritloni f^'the earlv months I rea "J' could roll off t!ie pounds. >( nui n e e > . Bu|; tl , al . s not m ttle regulations. Russia Does Not Deny Charges In Documents On Jan. 21, the Stale Department made public some captured- German documents which revealed the Nazi- Soviet deal to carve up Europe in 1939. If the Kremlin had been running true to form it would have come back with a reply the next day, branding the documents as forgeries and their contents as lies. But it took Moscow 19 days to think up an answer. When il came, it did not say that the captured, papers' revelations were untrue. The Kremlin fumed and called name's, in several installments, hut il didn't deny the deal. It insisted that Britain and France, as far back as 1937, were goading Hitler io war with Russia. Beyond that, the Soviet rebuttal 'was no more surprising than the American accusation. Russian officials were not the first ones to say thai Britain, France and the United Stales were not blameless in Hitler's rise to power. Plenty of rueful post-mortems were held in this country during the war years. There must have been many more in France an'd England. We recalled the impotence of a League of Nations made more impotent by secret diplomacy and jealousy, suspicious nationalism. We regretted allowing Japan to move ir *> Manchuria, and Hitler into the Rhineland, and Mussolini into Ethiopia. Too late we saw the danger of cartel tie-ups with German industry. We saw- how France had quarreled and corrupted hevslef info a walking corpse behind the wishful security of the Maginot Line. We saw the tragic outcome of good hut weak-willed intentions at Munich. But those were largely sins of omission. Perhaps the chief sin—and Hitler's chief asset—was that western people and their governments could not reali/.e the enormity of Hitlers thirst for power and blood. In spite of all the evidence to the contrary, they just could not believe thai he would I \^ plunge the world into another war. '*• ,:.' It is not surprising that the Rus- •sian propagandists tried to distorl the picture. Their efforts were not very successful. For instance, they made much of the Dawes Plan. This was a pecessary remedy to relieve a German 'financial crisis that threatened the whole economy of Europe, just as low industrial*production in Germany impedes European recovery today. j Npbody loved the Germans then any better than they do now. Yet the fact was, and is, that it is hard to punish tht G«rman» without punishing her pending Ceilfng on Trial When Congress reorganized its horse-and- buggy way of operating, a little while back, one of tht sound changes it made was this: It was to fix the amount of money it would spend, before it began to dish out Ihe revenue to all the Itching hands that rcuch for the stunc. Under the reorgamyjng law, Congress is to put this celling on its spending—called the "legislative budget"—by February IS. The whole new arrangement went Into effect al the start of the 1947 session. But the budget requirement came unstuck, and no total spending figure was adopted. Republican leaders made sounds and gestures of horror when President Truman asked a year ago for appropriations adding up to around 31 billions. They talked of chopping off six billions. Senate OOPs were 26 per cent more cautious. They verbally sharpened the axe for a four and one-halt billion slash. Neither figure was reached. There was » lively argument between the Democrats and GOPs <\s to iusl how much o£ a reduction was made. Apparently, il ran somewhere around « billion. Now Congress Is trying again to agree on the mm it will spetul. If 11 doesn't succeed this time, the idea may be (hrown out of the legislative window. That would be regrettable. There Is sore need of every passible check on spending in Washington, with pressure groups and bureaucrats swarming down on the tax revenues like bees on a clover patch. National spending is a chaos which favors extravaRancc and waste. Congress has appropriated by guess and by expediency. Then the spending agencies have wallowed inio their allowances, often exceeding Lhrm, ami coining hack for. and getting, deficiency appropriations. Such a procedure ia most of our state, and many of our<-tily, governments would land the officials In court, and maybe in jail. It Is high time for Congress to tighten up. Every citizen, and every group, who is interested in federal economy, and in tax reduction, should insist to their congressmen and st-nators that the ceiling- figure on appropriations be adopted. It isn't actually binding on Congress. Birt II is a needed guide—scinching to back up the legislators who stand against lavish flinging around of tax-dollars. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. Architect Suggests Harry Build Roof Garden On Top of White House Instead of Balcony Bj r Peter Kdson NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON. (NEA) -' Whoopee. Building of a roof garden on top of the White House, instead of that balcony on the .south portico, has been proposed in all seriousness by Harold R. Sleeper, president of the New Yoi'k chapter of the American Institute of Architects. "For relaxation and comfort far from the public gaze," says Mr. roof the gi-cmmi floor. This would be for facilitating the exit of Marriner! Ecelcs, James M. Landis, Henry Wallace and other Uirwanicu characters. 'A-hpii given tlie bounce. Staffing the spot .should be no extra burden on the taxpayers. For entertainment and comedy numbers, what more fun could you ask for than that very model of a modern major general. Harry Vauglian. Anyone who has never seen the General put m's loot in his mouth has realiy never laughed. The Trumans Are A Second-Story Family Tlie way the place is run now, the President and his family arc i virtually prisoners, confined to flat on Ihe second floor. Th e Tru- i cases. , mans today actually have less pri-i QUES1ION: vacy than they did when Mr. T. I was V. P. and they lived in an ' apartment out Connecticut Avenue ! way. i There are offices all over the i While House east and west wings. ] Tourists are admitted through the of life. Some physicians feel that there is an emotional value, both to the j mother and the baby, in breast I feeding. This question has not been ' entirely settled, although It does seem likely. On the other hand, a child who is not breast fed is by no means certain to develop emotional problems. There are some occasions m which nursing the .infant is not advisable, because of some condition of the mother, because the infant was premature and too weak to suck satisfactorily, or because the amount of milk is insufficient f»r the needs of the Infant. In most such cases, nursing is desirable for ._ ai least a while, but additional ' feedings arc required. I Economical Food Human milk, as a tood, still remains the best kind of milk for young infants, although 11 may not supply complete needs after the first few weeks. Breast milk has some value in building up resistance of th e Infant and Is economical and time-saving in the household. It is undoubtedly the ! safest and best Infant food in most Docs nervousness cause a person to have a gastric condition? ANSWER: It Is recogni?.ed that nervousness has a great deal to do with the stomach. In ulcer of the stomach, for example, an emotional upset often brines about a recondition. As if this wasn't enough, there I Harden, the office ouija board"docs- ! are « ow several offices in the rcsi- [ n't record. ' dence part of the White House. The head usher, tile housekeeper, and Brig.-Gcn, Wallace Graham all have officer there. 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — In favoring the roof garden over east wing. Every morning the rub- ; currence of the Slcciier, "a roof garden invisible ' 'hf balcony, architect Sleeper says • berneck wagons line up and un-| I except from Die sky, would furijish I th at Thomas Jefferson himself dc- [ load their hundreds of visitors who, I all the amenities. Such a device 'signed the .south portico and that's; sawk through the Blue, Red and! would leave unaltered those Impor- w ''iy it -shouldn't be changer'. What ; oiher rooms on the main floor, i tant elements which constitute the! 01 " Tom would think about a roof! [integrity of the building." Tills Is the payoff of the whole balcony dispute. It Is also nuts. j Mr sleeper may also be a ] | lie The roof would be too hot for . confused about Ihe Washington daytime occupancy. Washington . skyline. The While House "roof isn I as "invisible except from the sky" as he thinks. Thc Treasury antl Old Stafe building upper floors look down on the White House roof. And. on clear nights, it might be see\i from tile Hay Adams hotel top stories, or the hoi pollot competition on the Washington and The great fuss kicked up by' entertain those mobs of people' who Post Office which will occupy the Prrsldent Truman's proposal to ' P° ur in °n invitation for official Southeast corenr of Broadway and build the second-story balcony— receptions. (Walnut. culminating with this crazy roof ' No wonder the President wants > A numocr of * llm executives irom garden idea--entirely overlooked a balcony. Some little place off his ! Meuo Gokl * ln Mayer will attend the real reasons for its need. The ; second floor flat where he can get i the opening of the New Roxy Hers general idea that the White House away from all this hullabaloo and 1 tomorrow, should be kept as the President's the protection of the Secret, Service, | private residence is a food one in to relax by himself. Lcl the poor • K . _ f II t theory, but it isn't even approached guy ha'.e it. But not. the roof gar- ' Narrow UOOt V,OllS fOf in practice. den. Mr. Sleeper, please. i 5/j m Receptionist summers being what they are. So R would have to be a niuht spot. Names that might be applied to It are suggested b\- Mr. SI* .'iier'.s owr. remarks, above. IL would never do to csll it just "Harry's Place.' i So call it, "Club Amenities and Integrity." Sounds Frenchy. The decor should not include an> of his ''ham and egp art" the j President has paid his respects lu. | There would be a piano, or course, '•• and » stock ticker In the nurrs Mtmgc. so Dr. Graham, Ed Panley ' and other bi# shot guests could keep abreast of the market between iloor shows. Whoops! Ther e Goes Another One; There should be a real slick dance , floor, with a connection chute to I Mrs. B. A. Lyric was elected vice president of the State Chapter of The swimming pool, movie thea-'P- «=• O. Sisterhood in its first meet- ter. broadcasting and television j 1"B at. Fort Smith on Thursday an I room must be included in the in-! Friday. Chapter D. of Blytheville ventory. And. shortly after the war I«'»-' represented by Mrs. J. A. Leecu, [ended, the north grounds were all> Mrs. A. Conway, Mrs. W. I. Denton torti up to build ; rancan extension : hold chairs and As it is. Pete considers himself kind of a "cheer leader." Yesterday, a couple of Senators who looked like pickle barrels in shorts were having themselves a game they called "handball." It looked more like patty-cake. Instead of using a hard rubber ball, the two had a soft one, with a tennis ball center. And instead of whacking it a good one. man style, they were using ping-pong paddles. To save wear and tear and possible bruises on Senatorial fingers. In another corner of the gym, another legislative bigpie waa giving a punching bag a couple of cream puff pokes. Pete Henderson said thai time was—around 1933 when he cams in as boss of the sweat shop, that they allowed the congress to box and carry on competitively in games. "About thai time. Ihough," h« said, "we found ourselves with A nothing bul Democrals." The mem- " bers could see no exlra votes in knocking one another around. No GOP competilion. So they brought in electric reducing belts. A man can just stand there and read his paper and maybe worry off a few pounds. If he feels real strong and giddy, tha Congressman can pitch a game of quoits. r Or maybe, he wants to sit in A going-no-place "boat" and have himself a row. Or whirl the Indian clubs and dumb bells. . And Ihen there, over in the corner, is the old vaulting horse which yon strong men used to kick a leg over in high school and college gym classes. "That thing." said old Pete, flicking his ashes on the hardwood, "hasn't been vaulled over in 17 SLUUHUS ^cic <iu , J ,_ , ^ i--f big new subler- | and Mrs. Lynch who returned l«»l storage room to ! night. extra furniture I Ground will be broken Monday years that I know of. You kno-.v what these, guys do? They taks hold of the handles in the middle of this phony nag and belly over it. The.y just roll back and forth." When the Senators and Representatives appear to be real serious about melting off .a few pounds, old i Pete introduces them to the Turkish the construction of Blylheville's , . f eie iiKioLiuctfh tiiern w me AUIIVI.MI t bath department. The steam room. ,i. v ,. They've got something special for Congress in there. A firehose that blows hot anrt cold, according to how it feels. A man can lose pounds just thinking about it. IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent By Krskinc Johnson NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD. (NEA)— Exclusively yours: Thc first definite bid for strictly adult entertainment will bo made by John Steinbeck, Bnrpess Meredith and director Lewis Milestone. When they film the Steinbeck novel, "Cannery Row,'' as an independent film, it will RO before lor Charley Vidor's raves over.John Huston's 'direction of "Treasure of the Sierra Madrc." Huston is married to Vidor's ex-wife. Evelyn p Keyes. - j There have been quite a few notes of late kidding HollyxoodVi ^ indecision over film titles. Title* i changes may come and go. but no- the cameras as Steinbeck '-vrotc i:, | body \vil] ever top that wonderful letting the censors scream where .switch of 20 vears a^o when "Tim they may. j Pink Clu.mi:-e" was re-titled "Cftme flight. Hft was telling me about his ! MILWAUKEE, \Vi.«. (UP)—The new hook that is coming out on [Frank H. Bercfccv office is gunran- Oklahoma. If you want a swell two- j teed a slim receptionist so long as liand game, learn Oklahoma. He it stays in the Grain Exchange has another book that I really en- building. joy. "How to Figure the Odds!" I The door to the receptionist's SO THEY SAY It is idle to reason or argue with Communists. It Is, however, possible to deal with them on a realistic basis.—Winston Churchill. * » » Price control and rationing treat the symptoms of high prices without alcrtng the causes. If demand continues high the only real cure to the hlgn cost ol meat is additional production. —L. Blame Liljcnquis.t, representing Western States Meat Packers Assn. before Senate Banking Commission. • • • We are Just going to show how nefarious riis- honeot, and contemptible the cnaracter of ihr KnuUon bill is.—Rep. £am. Rayburn < D) ot Texas. w * » No small group of men in Washington can possibly preside, wisely or even intelligently, over the tastcs and need ot the Amctlcan people in the fields of information, education and entertainment.—-Justin Miller, president, National Awn. of Broadcasters. We've got to get Germany back on her feet. Its not only the decent thing to do, hut, It's a matter of scU-prcscrvauon.—Lady Nancy Astor, former member of British Parliament. Thc picture will be .shown \vilh the "Adult Only" label. Children will be baned. I'm wishing the;n luck. I've been yelling for two years nsnv that separate pictures io? adults and children is the big answer to Hollywood's woes. • • • 11 n r o t hy 1,^ m nu r will r 11 r i k - i n to Johns Hopkins Hospitsl In Uiilthnore for an ear opera I ion when she completes "Let's Vail in Love" at Columbia. The D c a n n a Durbm-ViwciU Price romance is Mil! blazmc. They were dining by candlelight in a secluded corner at the Mot-ambo, Jolson as Jolsnii? There's still no story wrlttrn on the .sequel to the "Jolson Siorv." It's all in Jolir s mind, and hr'r. determined lo plav himself. AnnabcUa LS up.sei. but plenty. over the publicity about the "fabulous" property settlement -she received from Ty Power. Since I IIP SoO.UOO a year Ahr receives tro-n Power is le.vs whatever she earns as an actress, she doesn't slant! to colled much if she continues hor career. This year Power pa>s only the child support tee. since Anna- brlla's parniiiR from I lie film F..;C jslai^ next month in Paris will be mote than SoO.COO. P;vr;\immut Is hatching annthrr "Road" iilrlurc, the rrsuil of ViIgH prusjio.s on "Road lo Rio." Rila H.i\\voiih probably -Aill make another European jaunt after completing "Caimen." Thai's the film's r.eV title since the censors snipp^J off "The Loves Of.' 1 There* au uvntc note to ducc* On Marines." New Star Award Snenk preview reports indicate ilii'.l Hojlywcod has a new star in radio comic Unity Morgan in "So This Is New York." Which gives rise to ;i thought the Academy! consider. Since the life-blood of Hollywood is new faces and fresh idens, why not an annual plaque for the star discovery ol the year? Yvonne rie Carlo has been seeing a lot of Hurd Hat field. , . . Virginia Bclmont. three-time beauty contest winner who has played several sparkling roles recently, is up for a contract at a innjor lot. It's Rood to ser Sonny Tuft.s cet- tinc a break in "The Wrangler." Hollywood and Vine scuttlebutt sa\s "State of the Union" i.s emerging betier than the play, and that is a hnimph for Angela I/msbury. who has waited a long tune since "Ga.s- ; light" to set a role paying off her I promise of stardom. » *" * * »_»*;>»;>•.>>.*;»;>' ""MC'KENNEY" ON BRIDGE Firinlly I got today's hand from Jacoby, and I think you will agree it Is a clever one. He paid, "You don't alv.'a\s have to figure the odds— just play sale and there won't be any oddiv against you." Regarding the bidding, jacoby said you could open \vitb cither two diamonds or of.e. diamond. However, with all of his top lri'cl:s. he was afraid his partner might pass if he had nothinp but a little Arump support, anrt all ,)acoby WARNING ORDEP. In the Chancery Court. Chickasawba District, Mississippi Counly, Arkansas. Celestine Greene Plaintiff, vs.' No. 10,397 Maud Dunn, et al Defendant. The defendiuKs Maud Dunn, Mable A, Rose and Victoria Woodford are hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and ahswer the __ .. .... o/fice, one of the narrowest in Mil- | complaint of the plaintiff Celestine waukee, is allghty less than 18 inches wide. Marjoric Krohn, present recept- tionist. gels in by turning sidcwise. Read Cuurler News Wunt Ads Greene. Dated this 11 day of Feb., 1948. Harvev Morris. Clerk. By Betty "Peterson. D. C. Attorney for plaintiff, Frank C. Douglas. 2 12-19-26-3,4 1 British Actress * A V AS • A K 6 .i 3 + AK J98 Lesson Hand—Neither vul. South West North East 2 » Pass 2 N.T. Pass 3 * Pass 4 * Pass 6 + Piss Pais Pass Opening— + 5 19 HORIZONTAL 1,8 Pictured actress 12 Educated H Prince 15 Winglike psvt 16 Pact 1824 hours 19 Symbol for tantalum peasants 17 Symbol for tellurium 24 Church parts 25 Trap By William E. .Mi'Krnncy America's Card Authority Written for NI1A Service . .-- ••-••Jacoby came in from Tex- I Ihins ly needed to make game was a lew trumps in his partner's hand. When the dummy went down, Jacohy felt sorry for himself -he wa-s wishing he was in seven. Then he bo^an to figure the odds. If the diamonds were 6-0 or 5-1, He inignl | not even make six without very j careful play. When he won the opening lead ! m dummy with the ten oi clubs, he led a small diamond to the ace m his own hand. He was playing Ihe hand for six-odd, not seven, and he wanted to be sure ol making hi.s contract. So at this point lie led the three of diamonds, and il was a good did. With any other lead \J>\\ .T IU iJilUlJ.J^ LiVlllc in i« VJ'H i •.•->-• p, •" - •• as rrccntlv anri (iroH'ccl in at my, lit conlci not have made llir cn;i oflicc I I'old him 1 would like ui , tract. If .he had tried lo ca.sli th have n nirc lesson hand for my ; king of diamonds. West would hav reader.; but trying to get R hand ' nilied, and. if lie had picked up the from .l.'cnb-. is like trying to fill trumps, he won! dliave had to lose the fuel lank ol ft rodul plane Ui another diamond. 10 Crimson 11 Peruser 20 Grafted (her.) , 2Tardicr 21 Accomplish u Indian 22 Short jackets 26 Proofreader's mark 29 Fortification 30 Listens 31 Eggs 32 Linjb 33 More painful 3S More mature 38.Antiquated 39 Intervening 40 Area'measure 41 Bustles 45 Millimeter tab.) 46 Bantu language 48 Pertaining to a state o[ hostility 50 Hawaiian \vreatli 51 Water wheel 53 Student of morals 55 Nuisance "16 She is a — star VERTICAL 1 Distend 2 Greek letter 3 Exist •1 Morsel 5 Uncommon 6 Solar disk 7 Warmth S Lock opener 26 Enchant 9 Type measure 27 Eagle's nest 28 Sloping \vays 33 European nation 34 Variety of rabbit 36 Entangle .17 Forgive 41 An (Scot.l « Mute 43 Aroma 44 Hindu garment 47 Verb 48 Obese 4!1 Pillar sr) Fairy fort 52 She one of England's most favours stars 54 Chinese \veignt

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