The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 15, 1947 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 15, 1947
Page 8
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EIGHT BI.YTHEVILLE (ARK.V COURIER NEWS THE BLYT11KVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO H. W. HA1NE8, Publisher • JAMES L. VERHOEPP, Editor ,, PAUL D. HUMAN, AdvertUiat Marug" Sol* National AdvertUlnc R«pm«nUtlve«: Wallace Witmer Co., New York, Chlcaio. Detroit, Atlanti, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sundiy Entered u second clau matter «t the po»t- offlce'»t BJjthtvUle, Arluntt*. under «ct ol Con- grew, October 9, 1917. Served by the United ftett SUBSCRIPTION BATES: , By carrier in the city ol Blythevllle or ny juburban town where carrier Mrvice is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c p«r month By mall, within a radlui of 50 miles, 14,00 per year, $2.00 for six months, $1.00 lor three months; by mall outside 50 mile zone,; 110.00 per year payable in advance. Meditation \ matters. Harold Stnssci! is nil internationalist with many followers among domestic liberals, If Senator Taft eminot get the GOP presidential'nomination, experts *»y thai many of his supporters will switch to Sliissen. If the Ohion' rtoes get the nomination, there are rumors that he \vould not object to Stassen as his running: mate. , To veteran politicians the logic is clear. Both are out to stop Gov. Thomas E. Dewey, the presumable front-runner. But it is odd, isn't it, that those who want an isolationist-conservative will take an internationalist-liberal in preference to a middle-of-the-roader. When I would comfort ml'Mlf against sorrow, my heart Is faint In me.—Jeremiah «:18. - » T • It Is better to find comfort from sorrow In evKfortlnc someoae clw. Hear Both Sides Of late years, there has been growing public resentment about the conduct of congressional investigations. This perhaps lias been most apparent in connection with what still is thought of as the "Dies Committee." Much criticism of that committee has been inspired and cleverly propagated by the extreme left-wing, spark- plugged by Communists who used their customary smear tactics to draw red herrings over fresh trails. But much also has originated with the middle- roaders and even with' generally conservative persons who thought the committee often did the right thing in tlie worst way. And there has been reasoned criticism of the tactics of many other committees, Federal Judge Simon H. Hifldnd ot New York recently instructed a grand jury that the congressional committee methods are contrary to the American conception of justice, litcause. the investigators do not heed "one of Ihe maxims of our democracy that it is better than 100 guilty men escape than that one innocent man should suffer punishment." We concur in the feeling that congressional investigating committees should mend their ways, but we do not go along with Judge Rifkind's particular ideas. . The judge would have committees "• operate with the same strait-jacket and blinders that often make the administration of justice in the courts a mockery. He thinks they should observe the "rules of evidence" and the ""rule of probable cause," and not consider "rumor, gossip, hearsay, surmise." Tlie jurist's erstwhile law partner. Sen. Robert Wagner, could tell him there is a vast difference between the • legitimate goal of a legislative investigating committee and (hat of a criminal court. The committee is seeking data on which to base the text of new laws or of amendments to existing statutes. The court is determining whether to punish.somebody for an illegal act, and if so, how severely. We are committed to the judicial . thesis that it is better to acquit many villains than to convict one man", how- .ever vicious and anti-social, of maybe the only crime in his neighborhood he didn't commit. With that in mind we have permitted lawyer-legislators to enact a code that makes the trial of any defendant a chess game between counsel. Notwithstanding the many serious abuses of which the "Dies" and other committees have been guilty, their fault was not in receiving and even considering evidence that, under Judge Rifkind's rules of evidence, is hearsay, incompetent, irrelevant and immaterial rumor, gossip, guesswork and surmise. Their fault is that their hearings are, as the lawyer would say, ex parte. Only one side is heard. The witness is expected to answer questions which bring out, what the committee wants, but he is not permitted to present rebuttal' himself or through his own witnesses. This works frequent injustice against him. Even more serious, it often deprives Congress of all the lads to which its members are entitled. The Blessings of Capitalism Nationalization of the coal industry . is the cause of the "present unrest" among Rrilish miners, says nn editorial in the United Mine Workers Journal. The LJMW paper states further that John L. Lewis' union has voted down all proposals for nationalization in this country, and that all it asks is "improved safety legislation." It is a comfort to know that private ownership can be thanked for Mr. Lewis' tranquil contentment and modest demands at contract-negotiating time. VIEWS OF OTHERS Lesson of 1938 Looking back a lew years, we may see that a terrlbl* thing ciui happen; the world may be going to pieces under our feet, and lew will see it. i , Exaclly that disaster was occurring in 1U3B. Yet hardly anyone seemed to be conscious ot the Impending storm, and hpruiy a warning voice was raised. Two o( the hnncllul who did see clearly were the late President Roosevelt, and our then Secretary of Slate Corriell Hull. In a speech, August 16, 1038. Mr. Hull asked: "Is the future of tlie world to lie determined by armed force and fietiucnt resort lo aggression?" The whole structure ol International law, all the rules of good behavior between nations, were crumbling awny. Ominous events oi several previous years were rushing to their horrible climax. China, fighting desperately against the Japanese invasion, appealed to the League of Nations for help^ So did the Spanish government | which was reeling under the blows of rebel forces supported by Italy and Germany. But the League did nothing. H never had been more than a stage or twwer politics. In Ili September, 1838, meeting, the Ldtgue didn't so much as mention Ethiopia, w'hlcn Mussolini luut brutally gobbled up. It lilted not a finger to aid Czechoslovakia, which Hitler was preparing lo tear apart, as he did the next month. It stood by, uiina, or numb, or paralyzed, while Hitler and Mussolini and the Japanese war lords blustered and grabbed and threatened. Positive action might have averted the war. But the free nations wanted no trouble. They flinched back, closed their eyes lo the pern, and drifted into blood and tears and costs thai their gical-grandcliilriren will still be paying, Has the bitter lesson been learned? Today Russia Is bom headlong on an agsressive carcer. s ' Firmness may not stop her. But trie past tells us what we may almost certainly expect it the effort is not made. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. WEDNESDAY; OCTOBER 15, 1947 Odd, Isn't 1t?, Sen. Robert Taft is generally considered isolationist intevnationally and conservative in du'muslic Ignorance has nine-lenths of the A manuscript come b*ck. is irtie IMng Hi At ran Impatient Fellows, Aren't They? I we view WITH ALARM UN Should Have Benefit of Terms of Treaty Made Between Russians, Yugoslavs in 1945 By PETER EDSON NBA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, Oct. 16. (NEA) —With policing of the Balkans and the rlghlness of the Truman doc- Irine of aid to Greece and Turkey still two of the most controversial Issues beforo the United Notions General Assembly in Mew York, It, might b e fruitful to force into the open the terms of two treaties between Soviet Russia and Yugoslavia. American officials admit they don't know loo nn(ch about '-what's In these documents. The first wn« concluded In Moscow In April. 1(145. Bear In mind that this u'as ore V-E Day. Yet Marshal Tito, ilias Josip Broz, Russian-trained Communist, went to Moscow ns licad ol the army in Yugoslavia ml there signed a 20-year treaty of friendship between the two coun- ries. The official povernment of Yugoslavia, at that time, was the monarchy under the regency of young King Peter II. The election • which ousted the king and set Tito'up in jower us premier minister of defense, head of the army and vir- :ual dictator, was not held until November. 1045 . Six months later. Tito returned :o Moscow lo get his second treaty. Only news about it was some ballyhoo in the Moscow press of June 11. 1946. balling the signing of the pact three flays before. According io the Moscow paiiers, this second treaty provided that So\j3t Russia would rebuild Yugoslavia's war industries and equip its armies. THKATY MIGHT UK PRECEDENT FOB TRUMAN PLAN If these are the terms of the se- BARBS By MAI, COCIIKAN Nothing stops (rouble reigning as quickly as having something aaved lor n rainy day. ils .value—producing about wtirltl's conservation output. cond treaty and If they are being carried out, American official* see, In them a precedent for exactly what is being done under the Truman plan to aid Greace and Turkey. In tliat case, Soviet Russia does not have a leg to stand on in her opposition to the Truman plan. Only difference between the two agreements 1« that the Truman plan IE all out In the open—1100 million for military aid to Turkey. $150 million lor Greece. How much Soviet Russia Is pouring Into Yugoslavia Is kept secret In a cov- - -enant not openly arrived at. It is this tacking by the might of, Soviet Russia, however, which makes Tito the bad man of the Balkans. There Is no denying that Yugoslavia was ripe for a revolution when (he war was over. Its govern-' incut under "the regency was pro-[ bnbly a.s bad :,s they come. And the I dominant., land-holding clergy, as in j all backward countries, was no model of social uplift. Tito was just the bo v to clenn out this mess, but he went to extremes. He ha.s an army and police force that has been estimated at 600,000, with 1000 planes. His government is quick to use this force, Including a dreaded secret police called the OZNA, modeled on the Russian NKVI>, to put down all opposition. The poor peasants may not like their new masters any better than the old, but there isn't anything they can do about it. TITO PROFESSES FRIENDSHIP. MAKES TROUBLE In Ills relation with the United Slates. Tito has first blown hot, then cold. At limes he lias said he homeless Poor Folk Inspect Push-Button Home of Tomorrow THE DOCTOR SAYS BV WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M, Written for NEA Strict D. Patients with hemophilia show a .endency to bleed excessively fol- owing trivial injuries. Brisk bleed- rig or oczing may last for hours or days, unless special treatments are administered. Hemophilia is an hereditary blced- .ng disease, which the women of certain families transmit to their sons. The condition persists through many generations and apparently never dies out. Hemophilia asserts Itself by the 'allure of the blood pro[)erly to coagulate. The way In which this nherlled difficulty develops is unknown. Male children of women who pass Hemophilia are not all affected, one-third escape the condition and, among the women, only two- thircis are passers. The malady usually starts in early childhood, but it may develop iter in life. The tendency to bleed, and the amount ef blood lost, var- In the lame person from time .o time. One of the main problems of pa- ^ ,,„ , ticnls with hemophilia Is the ten- | to choose an electric job. It ''ency for the Joints to bleed fol- -* BV FREDERICK C. OTHMAN • (United Fress Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, Oct. IS (Upi_ The push-bulton world is the world for me; all I need now to take advantage of It is a machine to irlnd out $l,00o bills. * t Basis for this melancholy reflection are the homeless Washingtonians streaming hopefully by the thousands and the tens of thousands Into the first postwar exhibition of the Home Builders Association. And streamig out again from the dazzling acre and a half of homing equipment, looking frustrated. On the vast floor of the armory (from which the FBI and its finjer print files were evicted a. few weelc? A ago the tcchnicolored advertisi-^J; ments of the women's magazines have come alive. Touch a button when you go to bed and your cof- lee cooks itself next morning at seven. Set a lever and a cultivator chop* the weeds In your turnip patch. Whislle to make your garage door open. Keep your house warm without radiators, or buttons, either. That sort of business. So we got to talking, my bride and I, to one of a dozen men demonstrating automatic kitchens. Some of these cooked on gas and some on electricity. We happened did wanted friendship and oo-opcra tion. That waj when he wanted ,a loan or more relief for his stsrv Ing ptople. Yet. when thii w», denied on' the ground that he sen 30,000 tons of wheat to Albania las year, he retaliated by . .aklng trou ble all over the Balkans. All tk< while theae extremely annoying incidents have been taking place, an effort has been made to work out t settlement of u. • S.- Yugoslav fiscal affaire. The U. S. government now holds in New York some i*1 million in gold belonging to the old royal Yugoslav government. Thia, and »3B million more in private funds of Yugoslav nationals, were blocked at the beginning of the war. Tito naturally wants to get his hands on this money. He has filed all torU of fantastic claims against the U. S. government, arising from the war. When Tito's government took over, it nationalized all major Industries. Among American properties seized were Standard Oil facilities, the American - Yugoslav- Electric Company, Corn Products Refining properties, an '. so on. Remuneration for this must be worked out. Also, the U. S. furnished Yugoslavia with $32 million lend-lease aid, certain "Plan A" relief, given by the Army before CJNRR.A No re compcnse is asked for the $288 million U. S. aid furnished through UNRRA, but negotiation of othc claims has been dragging on sinci last May, with no settlement In sight. lowing Injury. When the blood is absorbed, scars and bone formation may remain and produce marked deformities. A lump of Wood, whirl) results from bleeding into the tissue, may last for some time. Bleeding following removal of a tooth may be fatal, unless certain precautions are followed. '• When bleeding starts, patients with hemophilia must keep quiet. As the blood eventually will clot, outlook depends on amount and the patient's reserve. Transfusions are given to restore the blood which has been lost ann to provide the patient with blood which clots bel- ter than his own. POWDER AIDS CIX>TT!NG Patients with hemophilia should carry thromhic powder. It can be applied In dry form to a tjleedlng point and held in place with a bandage. This powder, which is obtained from the blood of rabbits and other animals, is essential for the proper clotting of the blood. When It is necessary to hold the coagulation time near normal for an operation, small transfusions of blood from normal persons are given. The effect only lasts a few days, but the injections can be repeated ntil the critical period is passed. lood. or not eating a sufficient amount of the right kind. It can be cured by diet. way with the garbage down the drain; it washed, dried, and polished the dishes and went click- ety-cllck (sounding proud In a mechanical way) when the job was done. It cooked under pressure, or olh- envise. on a stove with dials like an airplane's, except that they Jit up, red, white, green and blue, to give mere humans an idea what was happening on each burner, front and back. It calculated for Itself how long a roast should cook--and cooked It. A fellow could spend many j happy hours Just watching tlidV stove do Its stuff; his wife, of course, could Ignore it because It did all the thinking. How much? "Very reasonable," said the man with the red carnation In his buttonhole. "Our engineers will plan the. kitchen for you free and we'll deliver all the equipment together with what we consider adequate cabinets (enameled steel, ball-bearing drawers, automatic interior MjhU for $2,200. That's for the materials only, you understand." And how much, inquired Mrs. O.. in a voice which suddenly sounded :IN HOLLYWOOD A thief in Buenos Aires stolr 54 mves complete with beCs. You get one guess as to what the police are hoping. It's funny how the average loalcr wishes he was doing something 6Lse. usually SO THEY SAY Peace treaties or no peace treaties, the UN liar already developed Into a growing institution, it has learned to walk and talk and think. It's growing up.—Trygvc Lie, UN sccrelary-Rcticral. • « • Americans today can expect to live a? \eais longer, on the average, than their great-grandfathers did 100 years ago.—Dr. Edward L. BorU, president. American Medical Association. • • • The hard fact Is that genuine peace sorms further away than ever. We are «-nnr.SMiii; on llir world scene conditions \vhlch are haunting- l.v like lho»e which (ollowcd the first World Wnr.—oov. Thomas E. Ucwey of New YnrK. • * * The British are a Blmdy pcoplr. IH>;-:csscil ot *'wcl business sense, and their budgetary situation is good, and anyway, nlttovv indicates that It is unwise to write oil tbr Uiuisn too quickly.—John J. MccW. prcsidcm, World Bank. tor who s*vepl the nails off the set so the star wouldn't step on one and get lockjaw. PASS IT. GENERAI, General Marshall and Myrna Loy recently went to the same New- York show and sat a few seats apart. A fan leaned over to Marshall with a torn piece of a program and asked him to It to Myrnn for her autograph No. the fan didn't, ask for Marshall's. The. only ISMIP now involved in connection wltli the Orson Welles- Rita Hayworth divorce is: "Who' gets custody of the rnbbiUs?" They met. you may remember, diir'ng Welles 1 magic show ancl be fell in love with her when he Fawed her in half. That, by the way, was the crudest en' of all. \Vhen Henry Morgan got off ! Mir train upon his nrrfval in fx»s Anculrs. he vniffrd deeply anrl • airt, "Ah. red air." Canada Lee will star In a revival of "The Last Mile." the play which hrouzhl Spencer Tracy to Hollywood. He plays John Oar- field's sparring partner In "Body .ind ."zoul." ... Bob Cummlngs wants to d" a bis outdoor railroad pic- lure with a Canadian background, nbout the Canadian Pacific, and has a writer now working on such a story. By ERSK1NE .IOIINSON ' NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD. Oct. IS. <NEAt — Accepting her Oscar last. March, Olivia dc itaviland snid: "This emblem of recognition shouldn't be given io me. It should be given to the team ivliich marie the picture good enough to win an award.'' That little speech siys plenty. They may Rive a fnothaii roach a trophy, or put one in thp school trophy case, but. each m minor of (he team gets a Illtlr pnld football to wear on his w.itch chain. \Vhnl about tbr UIIMIIII;.' mi- fclnrifipd hrrors nf Hip sound sl,iS("5? >Yhal :iltnnl :in Oscar for flic litllp proplr nrmiml .1 motion tiicltirp spl? They arc the Hide people who malic the bi£ people Ijiir. The assistanl director runs a- rmmd "like a kid in a lov .=1107, prtling rsl™-;. pickinc up tlie star's scrip'., tbinkinc nf .-ill the tliinc* thr director Fboiilf! Imp fliomht of heforr Ihny stnrtort shooting. The prop man hns lo crt n nurnle cow quick, if the director veils f:>r one. TAKEN FOR GRANTED But nobody thinks :>lynif civirg a little Oscar lo nn assiMnm director or n prop man. Thc v rto their work so well, rcoiilu i.\kc thorn j for srnutcd Everybody spend* so I much tini" beinc rln^7lrci by '^p star Rtitl nfr.itd of [he director. ' /. , never notice the little poaj-.'iits ' <yifii» HITUIIUJ amtit | \ milling Around Refine thincs rt?ne, I ! Mnsl of Ihe Ms stars' arc so' LONDON, Oct. 15. (UP)—The food ] weak in tbolr arlinc abilities that ministry announced last night that i it tnlips cv-ry hil nf rl-vprnp.n i Invn'ld and restaurant milk ra- llir rpsl nf OTC ICMIII c-'n ?ci to- lions were being cut temporarily . cMlirr In n"kc un fnr (he irlinr. because storks hid fallen below Ui6 list's why il\ i>rrr^*-nry to ^nnifl s? f oty level for this time of year. nrllions on rni-nlniis ict-;. m<iuinos,! Tlie ministry said the regular do-, c^rs ami jr\v-l<. it's amittiT way! mc.slic rationing of two pints per In fool yon inln thlnkin- Ibp «tar you ramp lo sec run rp-'lK ;iri. Hi" wlnl ntwiit lab f-iiniciniiii, | flrrtrip'^ns. rinv>nl-rs nnri DIP kid : wbn brim* in ihp ph^rs" ! rm i-fin I'-cd of -.<"ins pmiPd up sMrts Inkp all the bows for . evr -<-b-;riv r>n i'-p trnin. I say weak, for the installation? That depended, the man said, on conditions. Another thousand dollars ought to do it. Maybe less. Yes sir, the man added happily, he QUESTION: Is there any cure believed we could flgure'on getting malnutrition? the kitchen, ready to fry eggs (and ANSWER: Ves. Malnutrition is j dispose of the shells automatically) .he result of riot eating enough i for $3,000, net. My ever-courteous bride said thanks, but I'm afralri he couldn't even hear her. I hate to say "and so on." but that's the way it was. A bathroom, with all the fixings including inlri- ) Years Ago In Blytheville — Sam A. Phillips, pioneer southeast Missouri planter died here yesterday at the home of his-daughter Mrs W. M. McKenzle. He was 81. Father J. J. Thompson will officiate and burial will be in Maple GroVe Cemetery. Pall bearers will be A. conway, A. G. Little, Tom Martin. C. M. Gray, Park Hatchett and Dr. H. A. Taylor. His r, I :L death terminated an illness of several months. Cotton ginned in Mississippi County prior to Oct. 1 amounted to 52,586 running bales It is reported by C. A. Danehower of Luxora, special agent for the Department of Agriculture. This compares with 21,234 bnlc.s ginned at- the same time last, year. . red heat to dry you without Uwels, was a shade under tl.OOO. A television set with a, big tcreen vas *!,160. And there was that orange-painC- ed widget with an outboard motor its innards, which cut grass, chopped , weeds, - shoveled 1 snow, sprayed poison on the bugs and plowed, without urging, a furrow seven inches deep. I gazed upon It pearningly. "A little under $600, delivered complete," another man with another carnation reported. '.It onlrtt lists a gallon of gasoline a day, alii when It doesn't work, it doesn't eat.'I don't suppose thcre'a much need to give you more examples of lha price of the push-button. Anyho-,v, I haven't time. The dishes ars about to be washed ,non-autotnatically, to be washed, non-automatically, 15-cent towe.l. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE How to Pick Up Vital High Trump BY WILLIAM E. McKENNEY America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service The highest ranking active tournament player on the PAclfic coast today is M. Schlcifer. who became a Life Master'about a year 150. When the eastern experts meet him at the regional tournament which will be held in Coronado. Calif., Nov. 7 to 11. they will find him one of the country's outstanding card players. As I have often said before, the Pacific coast does not have its proportionate share of Iiife Masters, for the reason that the war prevented the coa-st players from participating in the larger tournaments British Food Ministry Tightens Invalids' Belts mc.stic rationing per.-on per week '.vnuld not be cut. but warned thai milk dealers mi":ht, havr trouble in supplying the full rail-in. Effective Ort 31. Invalid priority rations will be cul uo-.sevenths. rations [or children reduced from .seven pints a week to six. and non- AAKQ » j 10: + AKJ85 Tournament — K-S vul. South West Norlh East 1 J. Pass 1 » Pass 2 N. T. Pass 3 » Pats 4 ¥ Pass P»Ji F«!i Opening— »K 1) double-trump coup in order to make his contracl. The opponents cashed the first three diamond tricks, West winning the third diamond., returned the six of spades, which was won in dummy with the queen. The queen and Jack ol hearts ware cashed, and on the second round of hearts Schleifer found out West had originally held four trumps to the king. The question now was, how could he capture ihc king? One thing was certain. He must get rid of two excess trumps. ,~o he led a small club from dummy and Irumpcd it. re-entered dummy with a spade and riilfed the eight of clubs. Another spade put him Lions Hear SHS Coach Firman INig) Bynum. coach of the Blythevllle High School Chicks, presented a resume of the football season here thus far this year at the weekly meeting of the Lions Club yesterday noon at the Hotsi Noble. Charles Rose of Roselarul tolrt of the Arkansas-Baylor game wnich he flew to Waco, Texas, to see. back in dummy and lie cashed the ace of clubs, discarding his good nine of diamonds. When he led th? king of clubs, West wa.s forced to trump, so Schlcifer simply overtrumped and cashed the last tricJ^ with the high trump. ^ Committee Chairman ir r--\ n>-r I'vl- ••"M. priTl'," re-'-"rants, hotels for everybody, including the jam- canteens cut by on«-qu»rler. and around the country. But now, with the east and west coasts a (cw hours apart by plane, there will be more intpriningUns of eastern and western players it all major tournaments. Any time that &chleifer enters a tournament, be can be counted upon lo finish ?mon? the leaders, iu todays hand hi had to employ HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured chairman of House Labor commitlee 12 He helped Senator Taft • recent labor legislation 13 Runs ISLalin (ab.) 16 Scottish girl 18 Heated 19 Insect 20 Dormant 21 Wine cup 22Crflll 23 Scold x 24 Dormouse 11 Uncloses 29 Negative 30 Sun god 31 Females 34 Pitchers 38 Mimic 39 Fold 40 Courtesy title 41 Tilled 47 One-spot 48 Label 49 Think 50 Metal 51 Oedipus'son 53 Catkin 55 Rubbers 54 Vein of or* VERTICAL 1 European country 2 Cat 3 Type measure 4 Valley 5 Army 6 Church recess 1 Check 8 Waste allowance 9 Note of scale 10 Gaseous compound 11 Freeholder 12 Thresh 14 Male deer (Pi.) 17 Rough lava ZoUnil 26 Weight measure 27 Mineral rock 28 Handle 31 Spend idly 32 Drug 33 Union 35 Puffed up 36 Wisconsin cily 37 Exhausted 41 Twilchings 42 Unemployed! 43 Equal 44 Elapse 45 Diminutivt suffix 46 Distribule 52 On account j (ab.) . 54 Missouri (abj

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