The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 23, 1947 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Thursday, October 23, 1947
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PAGI BIA'THRVILLE (AUK.) COURIER NEWS .THURSDAY. OCTOBER 23, 194T HIE BLrTHBVILLE COURIER NEWS ' TOT COURIER NEWS OO. ' B. W HAJNES, Publisher MUX8 L. VKRHOEFF. Editor ' , D KXmAM.'-fcffNrUtin* ltatt»gti R«pr«MCtatlvc«: '. *ttm«r Co, New Vork. OhlcMO. Detroit, AtfeaU, Irery Afternoon Except Sunday Entered u second clu* m»tUr at the post- oHic« «» Blyth«tllle, Arkansas, under »ct ol Congress. Octobtt >. 1M1. Served bj the United Pret* SUBSCRIPTION RATES: • By currJer In Ihe city ol Blythevllk or any ' sutjurbin town where carrier service Is maintained 20c per 'week, or 85c per month By mall, wtthin a radius of 50 miles. $4.00 per : vpar $200 ror six months, *l.OO for thrte months: by niali outside 50 mile zone, tlO.OO p«r year payable In advance. Meditation •you »e* that faith was a«tive -along with hli works, and -Wh was completed by workt.- JfcmM 3:23. We lire In a world where w* ha»« JhroUjh K-itntlflo dlwveriw ana technlc»l iklll, nearly tverythlnc we need except 'hat which will m»ke It all work. K«ll«ion will do th»t. fort to curb his powers. But the AFL delegates' have succeeded in removing, once and for, nil,Mr. Lewis' ambition 'to be H dominant labor figure HB well as nn economic threat. At 07, his career outside Uio UMW appears to be finished. The blow that finished it was an intelligent, democratic example of labor's cleaning its own house. If there had been more such house-cleanings in the past few years, It is unlikely that a Taft-Hartluy Uiw would 1m on the statute books today. The lesson of .John I- will hardly be lost upon of unions. .Here was an .gem man who for years I'wight labor's battles with skill uiui courage. But his growing self-importance let him forget that his power was not all of his creation. So they turned him out. Cold War—One World l.owi.s' 1'ate other heads able, intulli- Low-Cost Inflation The editor of nn El Paso, Tex., paper reports from Shunghiii IhnV a drink and a substantial lunch cost $54,760. Ah, the poor Chini'sc— lurriblq, isn't it? But the only catch .is that 54,750 Chinese dollars came to a liltlu iess than one Amevican dollar at the time of writing. And try to beat that price in any American city. At the rate things are going here, we're thinking of moving to China. Decline and Fall : For an hour John L. Lewis had harangued the American Federation of Labor convention in San Francisco with one of his typically pompous theatrical performances. He denounced and sneered at his fellow AFL executives. But the chief target of his wrath was the Taft-Hartley Law, to which he again attributed all the vicious, treacherous purposes that have never shown up in practice. When he had- finished the delegates arose and, in a moment, succeeded in doing what the Taft-Hartley Law was f intended to do. They deflated the soar-. :ring ambitions-of a power-hungry, ego-' 'centric labor leader whose selfishness and irresponsibility had so greatly abused the rights won by organized labor. Specifically, the convention abolisli- ; '.ed the office of 13 national vice pvesi- •' '"dents, one of which was held by Mr. Lewis. They did this because the United Mine Workers president had refused '• yto sign the non-Communist affidavit : : ^required by* the Taft-Hartley Law. Vj They also rempved him from another '•• .office—in advance. For Mr. Lewis had V warned them that if they abolished the vice presidencies, he would not ac- ..cept a place on the substitute executive council. The removal of the vice presidents ,:left only two national officers, a presi- - dent and | secretary-treasurer. Both '..•; these executives are willing to sign-the non-Communist affidavit. In doing so, j ' they will give representation before ,;.;,•) the NLRB to-nearly 300,000 AFL 1 members who have no national officers of their own. , That was the immediate reason for •the AFL convention's action. Bui It may be surmised that the delegates were fed up with the familiar Lewis tactics. It could be that they were tired of his attitude of "if 1 can't be leader, I won't play." They had seen him walk out of the AFL when he was thwarted. They had seen him walk out of the CIO, which he ^helped found, when the membership refused to do his bidding. This • time, if he wanted to take another walk from the AFL, it was evident that the convention was perfectly willing to open the door for him. It could also be that the delegates •wire tired of his posturings And the ^•harn And cbhl \vhich fire the eye- smiting placards of the Lewis coiiceH. <M»>"b«i too, 4J^ey were frightened at th< ttfiiibllity of John L.'a becoming AFL president, l*rt)b»biy nothing but infirmity or de*ih vlll remove lite \vcU-p~aW, well, feel Mty Lewis from his position of •miiMteV ift lht \JM\V. From lhat po- fo sitloB he made himself such A throat to, the operation of the nation's economy that A l&w Was passed In *n ef- VIEWS OF OTHERS « Challenge? and Opportunity Ainci leans want no real gambling—most certainly not Hi this time-wUU the wfccssllles ol living. And we shsu-c tlml aversion, llul I'rcsldent Truman hus <l"ne no service to Hu> cause ot ilopi'ltie inflation nnd ft>edlnt> Europe when he writes off the high cost ol lootl lo speculation In the futures murkcls. To be sure, speculation—-lulures iraams"— plays Its part In prices. Hut, as was nulhonta- tively pointed out on this pnec a short time »so, speculation only whips UP surlaco waves on the tide. It does not create the tide. What has caused this great high tide In lood prices! Americans need to l)e cool and clear- eyed on this, 1. The tremendous demand lor lood—especial- ly better food. There are more Americans wllh more money to spend than ever Belore. 2. The needs of hungry Europe. Buying ol grain for overseas relief dots influence prices, although It has nowhere near the ellect that the isolationists, the tlmlfl, and political opportunists would make out. 3. The sho.-t corn crop, nnd the uncertain prospects to? winter wheat due lo drouth. These arc the chief causes around which any solution must be built. It helps no one to oversimplify them. We share too wllh almost every American a strong aversion to state controls and compulsions where they are not demons! ra I ably needed. Arid wo can understand why, as a deeply democratic Chief Executive, Mr. Truman would wish to emphasize his support ol voluntary lood saving by expressing his abhorrence ot coercive measures. But his rclcrence to controls aua rationing as "police state" methods seems peculiarly Ill-timed. True, he qualified W*. adjectives by allowlmj for "cases of extreme emergency." Bui he left the Impression with his press, coulerence that no such extreme emergency entered into Here, agnii), Americans risk too much if they look a\vay from unpleasant tacts. Voluntary conservation should be tried—it h&s had to bo tried. We know it can work. We believe it will work. But it will work more surely and more quickly if Americans are Helped W realize that it has got to work—that if it shouldn't some degree of allocations, rationing, and controls Is inescapable. The world contlagrotion of hunger and impending totalitarianism is not one that periuils a failure to be dismissed with: "too bad. Not enough volunteer firemen showed up." Government controls can lie clnssilicd as police state methods when they are imposed in in power. But Americana are not lacing tnat the absence of emergency and to keep a laction kind of threat. American democracy—in fact, mature democracy elsewhere—has survived more than one great emergency for the very reason that it can, when necessary, by democratic methods Impose upon itself temporary d.sciplmes more effective than the edicts of a dictator. Voluntary sclf-rrstralnts represent but a stronger challenge, a grcaler oppsrtu.my. i; Is such a challenge such an opportunity that the American people have belore them today. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. booking Decadent, Snobbish 's Film Trick of Communists THE DOCTOR SAYS By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN. M. D. Written (or NBA Service When th« amount, of fluid be- ween the cells In a part of Ihe x>dy increases, the condition is nown a* edema; when the-whole cdy It effected, it Is called dropsy. !dema Is a common symptom of nany diseases, and there Is a spc- lal treatment for each form. The fluid In th« spaces between it cells Is In direct comniuntca- lon with the blood, so that whatever affects one will change the Toft Likely to Base Campaign wi Spending And Concentration of Power in Washington s not pumped rapidly enough, and (This is the first ol two dispatches analyzing Senator Taft's ideas on domestic and foreign issues which may be factors in the 1948 presidential campaign.) I1Y PETER EllSON NBA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON. O3t. 23. (NBA) — In a message to the Ohio Republican Central Committee on Oct. 2-1. Son. Robert A. Taft is expected to (ell what he intends to do about running for President in 1948. In that connection it is interesting to try to make an Inventory of his Ideas. What makes him tick? In his recent tour ol the west, he shot his wad. Six major speeches, seven press conferences and five formal statements. He skipped some Issues like the farm program, and he said he didn't know about some others like the western steel industry:' :,' .:: .:..•' But boiling down what he did say for a summary index, it reveals that. Ihe senator's serious, colorless, hu-y morless ideas on principal domestic issues jell out about like this. In direct quotations: 1948 campaign—"Domestically, the main issue is the question of whether you want more Washington and more money spent In Washington. I think very likely the question of high prices will b': one ol the issues. I don't see how the labor bill can be made a suc- i the Republicans." ] DISAPPROVES OF I HEALTH INSURANCE Health Insurance—"The United Slates today has the best medical service In the world. It seems Idiotic to throw it away and start a brand new experiment. (Th* 'VVag- ner-tourray-Dlngell bill plan) which has never achieved any real success in the countries where it tiM been tried." Housing—"My own belief U that we cannot get rid of >ub-st«ndar<J DISCUSSES NEW DEAL ACHIEVEMENTS Social Welfare—"I hive always distinguished between Ujat part of he New Deal which undertook to regulate every detail of agriculture, commerce, Industry and even family Ife, and that part which undertook to improve the condition of the people of this country who, for any reason, suffered hardship and. poverty. . . . Many (New Deal) measures were proposed and some enacted. Most of those enacted were housing and keep all housing at » decent'level, without a further development of public housing. If the subsidy extends only to the lowest income groups, it is not Socialism.' InUatlon—"A tax cut will tend to prevent further wage Increases which now offer the greatest danger of further inflation." Price levels—"I believe we miy as well recognize that price levels are permanently above prewar.. .We had better work towards a stabilization of wages and prices, at some new level, perhaps 50 or 60 per cent above prewar." Public works—"With a budget of it is no time to spend cessful Issue by next November.' Democratic Party—"It isn't easy to determine Just what Us principles are. because tlie party is divided between the left wing and the conservative wing whose views are often more conservative than , I S35 billion, ..._.. power in lavisnly On p Ublic wotk ji in general." Housing control extension — "I would not like to say as yet The question should be left open for decision at that time." (Feb. 20, 1648.) Republican record—"We are proud ol that record...the Republican program outlined at the beginning of the session was completed We received no co-operation from the administration." experimental arid It Is doubtful how effective they hav* been." Taxej—"Th* time has come when we should determine the limit of the tax burderi which can be safely bonie without threat to freedom, and conform our expenditures to taxes...I have thought that there should be i reduction of taxes right along." Talt-Hartley Labor-Management bill—"The violent propaganda of the labor unions shows that; either they do not know what is in the bill, or they are deliberately deceiving their members. Where the labor union members are advised'of Ihe bill's provisions, polls show that they are generally in favor of them the act" docs not in any way limit the legitimate rights.of labor union." Truman—"The President has not failed to endorse every spending project which has been seriousis proposed." Unemployment compensation—"I seems probable that the states can handle this without federal assis tance. but If there are any weal states, this assistance can' be made available. I am absolutely opposcc to the federalization ol employment compensation." he fluid btek« up in the tissues rorn the too-slow exchange. An obstruction of the veins which pas* to the liver may cause an extra amount of fluid to accumulate In the abdominal cavity, condition knom u iwltes. Borne forms of kidney trouble iroduce welllnti 81 much of the >o<ly. Following Infection wllh scarlet fever or itreptococcic sore throat, the kidney may become so ] Jfo'se's" swollen that blood-Mow through i S g\ wa the organ is blocked. This results i ma u on w In an accumulation of fluid In the ! mountain tissues which would normally drain off through the kidney Into the urine. Inflamatlon of the tissues, ede- a develops from several causes. The blood slows down In order to fight the germs and, as this raises the pressure, tissue fluid is not absorbed Into the blood. Lymph vc-i- sels ^it the site also become plugged nnd the arteries are injured by the germ poisons and these add to the fluid Is absorbed when the infection heals. ADRENALIN EASES SWELLING In allergy, the fluid accumulation is caused by a substance known as hlstsmlne, which paralyzes the arteries. Smaller swellings, called ordinary hives or larger ones, known as giant hives, are the result. Injections of adrenalin, which quickly eases the swelling, may be life-saving, if vital parts are affected. In famine, swellings of the body from insufficient food are common Cause of this swelling is not exactly clear, although it disappears when food Is given. It may take some time to get over tire condition. QUESTION: Our little biny has puffy eyes. She does not wont lo sleep much. What cm we do about her eyes? ANSWER: Consult your physi- lan about your child's eyes. If he Is a behavior problem, li£ can Uo give you idvice on thit score. 4 BY FREDERICK C. OTHMAN (United Press Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, Oct. S3. !UP>— Now I know how to put across the' Communist Party line In the movies; just loll on the front porch ol the country club In white pants from the wardrobe department and look decadent. And, of course, snobbish. These Ideas, nnd more as interesting. I learned between small uprisings, shoutings, and medlum- Eizcd riots at the House UnAmeri- can Activities Committee investigation into Communism in Hollywood. Star o[ the proceeding was a portly young man with a black mustache^ name of Jack Moflitt, who used to sas City. Then he was lured west by that Hollywood gold as i writer for the Silver Sheet; currently he's also criticizing movies for Esquire magazine. He said that he got 6ore about Communists when he wss lured Into joining the Hollywood Anti-Nan League. He did this because h« hit- ed Nazis and he was horrified, he said, when he learned that the league was a Communist outfit, taking his money for nefarious pur- >15 Years Ago In Blytheville — Officers of the Jewish Ladies Aid Society for the new year were nstalled last night when the group met .at th e home of Mrs. Jack Applebaum with Mrs. Sam Plore- man as co-hostess. , Mrs. K. Harwarg of Osceola is president; Mrs. Rowland Wolfort secretary; Mrs. Sam Joseph, treasurer and Mrs. C. E. Coulter reporter. There were 40 members present. Mrs. H. Highfill was the only guest when Mrs. M. A. Isaacs entertained members ol the Tuesday Contract Club at her home. Mrs. R- N. Ware was elected president of the Lange Parent Teachers Association at a meeting held Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Ware succeeds Mrs. H. M. Smith who resigned. Mrs. J. E. Criti riad charge of the program. Her topic was "The Teacher I Liked Best". lotting down this infor- i by patent bill-point in when a worried-looking little man plucked at my sleeve. "H-l-s-s-l," lie said. He turned out to,be the representative of the Ne^v York Anti-Nazi League. Strictly noa-Conimunlsl. No relation to the Hollywood League. And could I please make this clear He went 0:1 his way and there wns Moffitt testifying about how the Communist writers got their poison into big-time movies. Best system, he said he was told, was to put about five minutes of Communist Party line speechmaking into the mouth of a big-time actor like, say, a.iry Cooper. Cooper wouldn't realUe what tts was saying. Mollitt continued, and the money-bags of the studios wouldn't want to cut out the speecn because it would cost too much to reshoot the scene. Moflitt said this was regarded as a system by the Communists whereby they made the caiptaliits cut their own throats. "And once I dropped in on one of these so-called schools for acting on Labrea Boulevard," Molfitt continued. "There was this John How- . ard Lawson, who I regarded as a Communist, playing lecturer to these young men and women who wanted to be actors. "So he told 'em that what they sonld do, even if they were just playing extra in a country club ' scene, was to sit in their white pants and look as decadent as possible. And snobbish. "And then he said If they were extras in a slum picture, they should manage to look as down-troddftn. as possible." Mollitt seemed to enjoy his testimony, except for the interruptions. Twice lawyers for the 10 "defendants" in the hearing jumped up to protest about the proceedines. Chairman J. parnell Thomas of N. J., ordered the TOPS to give one of these interrupters the bum's 'rush he was hastened outside, where he delivered a speech on the sidewalk which would have made MoHltt blush. The other protestant sat down hurriedly when Rep. Thomas banged his gavel and he didn't get tossed out. Two cops stood behind him and glared, glared at Molfitt. while he •IN HOLLYWOOD the king in order lo cash the ace and make sure of defeating the contract with a second heart trick plus a heart rulf. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE BARBS By I1A1. COU11IJAN How the lowly hen must be lauching up its feathers at the goose that laitl Uic gokien eggs! V • « Tivc«ly-livc thousand poiiniN nl coflcc were destroyed in a lire. Jusl think «l ihc cream and su(»r thai wa* <,averi. Pleasure driving gas England. We still have little pleasure driving. has hccn bariue but there's d' in rtarn An Idaho womarl, rilffirccd, was granted S300 » rrtontH for hcticlf ah<t S3 tnr In* dots. FJllth arches? * • • Every picture tells a itery—except smus we've seen at the rtloVles. SO THEY SAY Legal aid for Ihe poor should DC nation-wide to 'protect Ihe rights of those wno ciir.hni protect themselves.— Fred M. Vinson, Chiel Juaiice, U. S. Supreme Ccftirt. By KRSKINE JOHNSON NEA Stalf Corrcspnnilcnl [ HOLLYWOOD. Oct. 23. IKEA)' — Exclusively Yours; Clarl: Gau> is walking around [he "Homecoming" set with a slight limp. He never mentioned it beleve. but he injured the knee during the war and It's been acting up on him. Doctors say it's nothing serious Boh Gumming:' next. "If This Be My Destiny." Is a rc-bish of i'"A Star Is Born "... M-Ci-M is i dii-kcrlns ft;r i'r.c hie M^:y of I Anms Alonzo SISE?. '.'•.- rvimi old man of football, spmrn Tidcey is I atuious to do die cio.i^ .... I Oicaory Peck recently decided, he j cntilri cio with a little more 1 beef j and put on \"i IxniiKis at Harv ! Kn.von's gvtn. : I News 'lU-tn: "\)mr s, Iwry. rxrculivr prfldiuvr ^t Hi\O. sol to ram about SSOIUXXI during the-nc\l 12 monlhs " Ooli*. sor-' rv I UiQticht llol!vv*oml was h:\\hi£ r>n {Timoniy w.ivp. IU'DV'S NOT VEXUS Producer Ls-s'rr r'Gwnn :^,\ un;il December to find ihe iichi gal to play Venus in "One Touch ol ; Venus." Hr'.l like ml unknrran mil 'says: '1 '.'.ill need a goo;! aotrc?.«." j He iikc.s Heciy I smart's ;ace \«it I not the body. ; Fivr.l Flyv.n s-ys ht's learned j his lesson. He'll stick ;o swash' buckUng costume dramas in the fuUive, and leave tile It'.odein tii5,\vlnc-iot>in comedy to others, "t irictl it Inil it illrtu't »oik," he tolci mr. ''I've Iwtictl my lesson." So now ilX "Don ,!imi" l-'LMtll. llrSUt- lllrtll rVcl, IVlltl tlttsiiin; teelh ;aht1 sxlflhl. hack at the old •.liliht. tsfl-nl athvuts lie's Inrttle a lot ot mistakes 111 Ilollywlod but he's iriiucl Of two rlcht rt?cisions: n home h^h in the Hol- I1I1K alld hiflrrilnc Nora "SliP'R will! I ivrlnl." One of Ihr mislakc.s lo whlrh he confesses: His imuriaye 'o Lill Dninlta. whom he now refers to us "TiRf-r Lll." ' 1 remember when I.IH lilt him over ih» h'M «iih j VotHo a nrt It broke, seriously rtamaitlni Errol'S| pfff£f£f££££$i-^£t!k.<t:ff. hcaO. "That's funny," ssld Llli, i with unruffled ca!m, "I've hit him ; Sometimes TIlOSC before with bottles Just like thtt one- anri they never broke. 1 Just can't understand It." Director Max Ophvils (pronounced aw-lul=) co':l:!n't take the ribbing. He just chinked his name to Opnls Mirla Mbntei and the Johnston ofVe censors __ . ara. batting over the advertising | opponents irom getting into a Mills for her next. "Atlantis." Too ! gamc contract. In today's hand everything Pushed Bids Make T By WILLIAM E. McKENNEY "America's Card Authority WritWn for NBA Service It is a strategic procedure in -,-ublier bridge to try to keep the I and West very nicely gave him an i encouraging heart, the eight-spot. ] But of course East had no more hearts to lead. He came hack with club, hoping against hope that his partner could ruff it. But North won with the ace. ruffed a spade In dummy, picked UP the trumps, and discarded two hearts on the good clubs. Thus he confined his losses tS' a club and a heart. , West should have realized that his partner did not have very many hearts. He should have overtaken the queen of hearts \vith For Complete Protection Against All fNSURABLE HAZARDS Phone 3545 W. J. POLLARD AGENCY Glcncoe Hotel Bldg. 124W. Ash St. you know IN TIlY. SWIM It's definite that Bill Powell'* wjfe. Diana Lewis, will play the mcrninlri oppccite him in "Mr. Peabody and the Mermaid." Makeup expert Buddy We.itmore look a plaster cast of D'.ana's body to sive her a tailor-made mermaid tail of soil rubber. r\>r Uiivt Job. Buddy should refund a month's snlnry to the studio. | Now it can be told why Greta Giirlio novrr appeared in tltat ivar- linir Xnnvcputn merchant ship story. Greta's unlive Sweden ob- jeclccl lo s'orificatlon of Ihl Nbr- wrrans h> thr «:<r rtfnrt - Burt I Abholt and l.ou Coslcllo will do a | satire of nil those Frankenstein irovics. Title is : "The Brlun of Frankenstehi." When Jacques Francois, i M- year-old French niovie idol, arrived In New York en route to Hollywood to start In UVs -"Kir Tin Flute." the World Scries vas on. Ship reporters asked him: "Do you favor Ihe Yankees or Ihc Dodgers?" Francois. Ihinklnie he \>.?.s bclnc asked his political beliefs, bellowed, "The Yankees, of course!" normal until North Soprono mad? the optimistic bid ot four diamonds. Most tournament players hold- Ing the East hand would have bid lour spaces, remembering that West had opened the bidding with a hearl and had supported spades. But this East player realized' thai i» he tad fonv spades, the op- » J 6* » AKQ J3 4 A 10 3 *K52 t AK81 5 542 + 42 N W E S De olet *QJ10» 764 »Q • 107 + K15 *A * 109 3 2 • \ 8 6 + 4J986 Rubber — Neither vul. South West North K Pass IV »» 2 Pass »* «* p * urii DM As a Coach Good EVERETT, Mats. (UPi—During 21 seasons as Everett High School [ootball ccmi-'iL, Denny Ollrtea h»4 seen his team win 134 games. l&Se 42 an<l lie 24. nnd score 2,671 points to 164 for the opposition. Reid Courier News want Ads ptthents probably would bid five diamonds as a sacrifice, Slid hi. w»S afrftld that they might make U\« contract. ! As a tnaUef ol tact. Inly did make five diamonds, because West »-»s not oh the Job. DUittiriy *on the opening spnrtc , lend and the queen bf clubs was led. Declarer let tlnis rtdfe niwl East won with the king. Now Fast laid doMii the quren of heart*. HORIZONTAL 1,8 Pictured singer 12 Oloic acid sails 13 Silkworm 14 Salt 15 Tauter H Route <ob.) 19 Brazilian macaw 20 Penetrates 21 Ocean 22 Road (ab.) 23 Rupees (ab.) 24 Flower 28 Wave top 31 Poem 32 Be indisposed 33 Painful spots 35 Tracks ' 38 Palm lily MApud (ab.) 40 Malt drink 42 Purchaser 48 SlrlDed tamtl's hair cldlh 49 Di6encumb6r 50 French crty 51 Lettuce Si promontory 54 Artist 58 insect S7 Loves VERTICAL 1 Accumulate* 2 Jar 3 French article 4 Tardy 5 Solar disk 6 Coin 7 Essential being 8 Indian weights 0 Hour <ab.) 10 Melodies 11 Streams 14 Girl's name 16 Symbol for erbium 18 Direction 29 Pinnacle 26 Dutch cily 27 Legal point U Vehicle 29 Narrow inlet 30 Yale 44 Cuban bay 33 She is a radio 45 College official 4G Geraint's wit* <!7 Slave 48 Genus of maples 53 Samarium (symbol!" 55 Symbol for tantalum 34 Lubricating 36 Toils 37 Mineral springs 41 Paradise 42 Huge 43 Type measure

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