The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 6, 1947 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 6, 1947
Page 8
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EIGHT BLVTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, NOVEMBER €, 1947 BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS THX COURIKR NEWS OO. >• • W HAINES, Publisher JAKES U VERHOEFF, Editor J>ADL D- BUMAN. Adwtlsin* Ool* H»Uon»l Advertising Repi-csenta lives: Waltoe* WltfOH Co, N«w Vork, Chlc««o. Detroit, MUnU. Itonphtt , puttkhcd every; Afternoon Except Sund»y Catena u (toond class nutter} at the post- office »t BiytheviUe, Arkansas, wider act ol Con- October 9. 1917. Served by the United Ftcst , SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By c»rrl«r In the city ot * BiytheviUe 01 »ny mburba? town where carrier service Is main- tuned, JOc per week, or 85c per month By """. within » radius of 60 miles. $4.00 per ye»r *2.0p for si* months, $1.00 for three months; by maii outside 50 mllf zon». $10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation The true light tnat enlightens every man was coming into 1 the, world.—John 1:9. In darkness there If no choice but the tn- UchlcnM m»ri can see the difference between ! food and «vlL to blame but ourselves, as a nation, for letting Puerto Rico and its people get into the circumstances they are in. We lot the chickens run loose. Now they're coming flbmc to rooso—tuber- cular, hook-wormy, syphilitic* with a touch of typhoid and more than ;i touch of dy.^ntery; illiterate; immoral, without the'slightest conception of the rudest sanitation, If we don't like what they bring us, it's high time we tackled a cleanup job in Puerto Kico. VIEWS OF OTHERS Minding Our Business /'.The success of General DetiiuiHo's anti-Communist iwlitical bloc gives a complete answer to those—in Russia and here—who charge that we are dictating to France. If Washington had been monkey- ing with French politics we should have given the people—disgusted with Communist tactics—some allenmtivc other than the egocentric, authoritarian De- Gaulle, for whom few in authority here have any liking. Our failure to do go te conclusivs evidence how completely \V* were minding our own business. Chickens Coming Home Next year will be the 50th since we .gave Spain $20,000,000 for its claims to a miserable, poverty-stricken, overpopulated island named Puerto Rico. W« have controlled it through five decades, during which the American Btandard of living has become the envy of the world. But Puerto Rico has not shared in our country's amazing progress. It re- Mains what it was when we took it from jSpain—miserable, backward, degraded, poverty-stricken, and even more densely over-populated than before. , The job that we did in preparing the Philippines for independence is one of which we are justly proud. Our success there makes even more tragic our utter failure in Puerto Rico. We have extended public education beyond the capital city of San Juan, but so poorly that for practical purposes most Puerto Ricans are illiterate. We have' improved medical facilities and saved lives, but we have left those we kept alive in a cesspool of fillh, immorality and malnutrition. They have become so miserable that hundreds of thousands of bare-foot jibaros, hearing of the great motherland, have staked every penny they could raise on charter plane fare to New York. A few settle in smaller cities or .on farms, but most arrive with from $10 to ?40 in their pockets, vstop at a public welfare station to register for relief, and flock into New York's most congested slums. The problems they bring to iNew -York are New York's. The Puerto Ri. can degradation from which they flee is a national problem and a national disgrace. Th*re is no simple, easy cure for the terrible conditions we have permit. ted to continue and worsen in our Caribbean dependency. In a feeble, ineffective way we have meant well. We have poured considerable relief money In, ami spent wore on wartime defense projects. We hnve exempted Puerto Kieo from Llie federal income tax, to give the insular legislature more leeway, and.we permit the island to retain its own customs receipts. It has full benefit of customs- free e'xport to the States, of course. But these things are only mustard plaster*. We haven't done anything Curative. Because Puerto Rico is off in the Caribbean, where few Americans •«* it* slums »nd its disease-ridden people, we haven't let it worry us. Now they are bringing their misery, their poverty and their diseases to our home ahores. And it is no use blaming .them; they have a perfect right to come. It's no .us* blaming the charter plane Operators; they have a perfect . riffct to bring UMOL W« hav« nobody '" ' ~ " Let's Think First of the Job President Jones of tlie Arkansas university was on tlie tjeam when lie urucd soil conservation agencies operating In the slate to drop their differences and co-operate. All are fighting tne same foe—the erosion which Is destroying so much of our farm land. 'Ami divisions and Jealousies hamper their ellorts. Steps toward bringing uUouL a wholesome unity have already been taken. Three major agencies, all headed up in Hie U. S. Department of Agriculture, are involved: the Agricultural Extension Service, which ties into nil extension service In each state agricultural college; the Soil conservation Service, and the Production and Marketing Administration. The Agricultural Extension Service Is un organization of long standing and a fine record ol useful!ness to farming in many ways. It was teaching -soil conservation heforc Ihe oilier two were even a Winkle in the eyes of their ong- iimlors. These lust two came Into the picture with the broad program of farm aid adopted In the 1030s, Just why Congress divided soil conservation among three bureaus is its own secret, And that iHi't all of the division; for other brandies oi the federal government, Including the Interior and War Department, dip Into the work Here and tnere. But the row was among the three main agencies Just named. 'It was edged up l>y a bill In the last session of Congress, the Cooley bill, which would have turned soil conservation over entirely to the 'Agricultural Extension Service. Naturally, the other agencies didn't like that. Quit* as naturally many Agricultural Extension people did. 'There was more or less lecling between the three the country over. President Jones advised that everybody keep quiet about the Cooley bill, and concentrate on a better job. There is plenty for all three agencies to (to; the Extension Service with its long aivd intimate farm contacts, ami the federal agencies with their money to -pay farmers for adopting certain practices. : J ' f .'. The truth is that soil conservation has lallen far short of reaching all the farms that need it. Farmers should insist on unified el fort, with no selfish squabbles to waste time and money, and no Jurisdiction^ disputes to bring discredit on the work. , —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. BARBS By HAL COCHKAN Colfi weather soon will be leading iis into some ticklish business—pulling on the heavies. f * * A Minnesota physician says men may be •horter in the next 100 years. Thai nuisl mean eomplet ely broke. * * * After trying some of the steps or mortem dancing, you'd better count your reel. You should have iwo. » * » When you don't think much of someone It's Irritating to Hunk too in itch of llicm. * * . * Bandits raided an Ohio baking company seeking a $10,000 payroll—anu didn't even get one of the Jelly variety. SO THEY SAY Opportunist's Opportunity Senate Wor Contract Probers Put New Emphasis on Dignity High Pressure Boys in Washington Fill Purses For Spending Spree as Special Session Hears By PETER EDSON I NEA Wellington Correspondent I WASHINGTON. Nov. 6. (NEA)— ' T)i e pressure boys are again un- ; limbering their heavy artillery for i an assault on the special session ! of Congress convening • Nov. 17. ' The real estate lobby has announced its opposition to extension of rent controls and public hmislng- in any form. The tax lobby is hard at work. Since the high cost of living is to be one of the pflcipal issues, watch for the old nnti- OPA- groups to put on their act again. Controls in any form will be passed only over their dead ; bodies. i The railroad, electric power, gas, water, farm, fertilizer, health -In- ' svivnncc. veteran and nnli-universal •, military training groups — all of i whom had pet projects which Congress didn't act' on last session— be back again,- but later, con- 13 reported no expense at all. Re-1 tal expense of $216,000 to win turns by individuals are not in- fourth place among the big pres- cinded in the tabulation. sure groups. All wanted tax re- JUSTICE DEPARTMENT duction. Biggest spender was th INVESTIGATING REPORTS Many of the most important. I pressure groups in Washington are, not reported at all in the Congres- | sional Quarterly round-up. The dc- THE DOCTOR SAYS IV WII.MAM A. O'BREIN, M. I). Written tor NKA Strike fn many cities, men about to be- :orn» tattlers take special courses of Infraction to pr*p»r« th«rn for lev duties. Social agencies provide lectures and demonstrations for expectant parents, with one r,r two sessions exclusively for the men. First male, session discusses ways and means by which the nisband can be more useful before, during and after the birlli of Ills child, while the second per- 'od alms to t«ach him how to lake * By FREDERICK C. OTHMAN (United Press SUff CorrKpftndent) WASHINGTON, Nov. C. (UP) — The Senate's Howard Hu»hes hearings were resumed ywterday but before fewer hot lights and mooing microphones. AH because Dignity Is the word for this stanza Into the war-time doings of Hollywood's and no tlm« will x. Or «t le«*t not leading aviator b« devoted to much. Even now Col. James G. Hall, late of the V. S. Army air force*, is banging on the door of Sen. Homer S. Ferguson of Mich-, chairman, In hope of the hU the version of the parties with night-club lovelies. The colonel was sitting !n th* Senate caucus room one hot d»y last August when Hughe*' roly-poly care of Ills baby in an emergency ! P rcss a *« nt ' tne "blqulU.U. A [.radical demonstration of In- "J Me >' er ' K>W about his ce fant hithlnir U given, and other pointers on Infant care are stressed. I have taught the first period of such course '-r several years, n our earlier attempts, tho public health nurses felt that the mnn Heeded some instruction in t lu- inale anatomy, hut I BOOH discovered that my classes were more interested in knowing liow they could help their wives. Our group usually sits In a circle, as this makes conversation easier. After a short Introduction, there is a question nnil answer ed expense accounts. One of 'em included $3.000 for food, drlnlci, tips, and presents for the ladle* who entertained Col. Hill. The colonel never got a ch*n«« to put his side of the itory in the record, because Sen. Ferguson slammed shut the hearings In his lace. Col. Hal! was entertained by Hughes, all right, while the latter was building hU aerial behemoth, Hercules, and a few photo recoti- naisance planes. Col. Hall enjoyed himself, too. But nobody spent any Citizen's National Committee, with SKS.OOO. Eleven state groups spent from tional J1150 to $23,000 apiece. Committee to Abolish Poll Tax spent S3500. Nathe partment of Justice has just begun I Much of the lobbying expense of an investigation into compliance! 10 business groups also went In with the Lobbying Act. What action | support of tax reduction legisla- will be taken has not been indicated. The three top spenders listed by Congressional Quarterly are the American Fcrtcyation oi Labor. $834.374: Committee for constitutional Government, $330,208: and Citizens' Committee for Displaced Persons, 5268,727. Seven other pressure groups spent from $100,000 to $200,000. Eighteen organizations reported lobbying expense between $25.000 lion. The National Small Businessmen's Association reported $100.000 expenses, and the Southern States Industrial Council psent $70.235. $3,000 on him, he added. Whtt worries him Is an item which any male, I guess, would resent. Col. see, and waa : ~~~~: — ° I-.-.- ~. ...^ gallant to the beautiea at tn» evening. Each man Is given an O p-l table. «»uwt« "And it Is terribly humiliating and a shock to my ego to have Mr. Meyer testify that he gave young ladies presents to entertain me." the colonel explained. Before the second session of the inquiry is over he and Johnny (who currently I« being sued by a New York cigarett girl on paternity charges') probably will get to thresh this one out in public. Johnny'll be here to testify and so will his boss, the .,,'"' Hughes, who only last ' took up his wooden slant «> in unscheduled first fllsht. The senators first planned to b*~ gin the second round of the hearings with a ban on newsreel cameramen and radio broadcaster* but chairman Ferguson h4d ala«t minute change.of heart. He said e*ay when they agreed to curtail the uw of eouipment and personnel. "What r want to do U conduct the hearings in a serious manner," the senator said. Sen. Ferguson intend* to hold tn» subject to airplanes as much W h« can. In preference to blendes. H» grcss may not get around to their nnd - $lowK )0. Twenty-five spent be-1 spec M privilege loves and hates twccn $IO(K)0 and S ' 25i000 Pour , cen until oaiuiary. ,. l spent troin S5000 io S10.0BO. Thirty- Hi this connection, it Is worth ; tnree bchvcen $1000 alld S5000 . Thc noting carefully what these out- : hcavlost s ,, e ndcrs were not always fits spent to gam their ends in successfu i iri gating, wlmt they the last session of Congress. wanted, as shown bv clasifying The Congressional Quarterly | tne ,. ct as lo pllrpose Log,' published here, in Washing-! Thr> „ nll(rc( , Wmr lol)bv 5po , lt n,, by Nelson and llenr.ettn Poyn- c ih £ n . oUler u ; T : ti>r, has Just completed a cony- [ b ,,, k of |t l!le AFVs 5834.00!,. •••-•-•--j tabulation of registered clo (s Mol re p or t e( | Second highest expenditures ucre i by the power lobbies. Third were five health groups which spent a lobbyists' financial repm-ts for lire | first nine months ol 194*1. That covers Ihe last session. It slrow.s nil Individuals and organizations now registered witli congress as r lobbyists only 130 Hied financial ' i re-ports The top 100 report total • lobbying expenses of S3.137.372. • Seventeen more reported lobbying • expense of less than $100 each and ' others spent $!7,000 or under. The National Association of Manufacturers and the U. S. Chamber of Commerce are not included. The .io-called "Water ,lx>bby" spent 179.000. Ten organizations interested in -rivers and harbors and irrigation project legislation reported. Close behind was the real estate lobby, with total expenses of $175.- GOO. Two principal spenders were the National Home and Property Owners' Foundation with $108,000, and the National Association of Real Estate Boards, with $54,000. They wanted the veterans' ousing l> killed, and got it They w.erc not cjuile so succes.siul , in ending rent controls, but will be back. | \>eterai>s' organizations spent SB6.- 000. The "Peace Lobby" spent , , . . - niujL, i autaa, wuulu period which often proves t o lie'jrall attended a party the most interesting part oC Ihe;| gallant to the beau evening. Each man Is given an O p- portunlly to ask tha questions which are bothering him. Modern hospital deliveries are difficult for tile hiixband. lie brings Ills wife lo Hie hospital In a great rush, and has to leave her at (he door of the obstetric department. Kven though a special room is reserved for expectant fathers, lie. is unhappy as lie wait.s for word within. It is best for everyone concrncd, however, to keep huspands-out of the delivery room. PROMISES PATIENCE Our classes end with a promiB* by each man to be more sympathetic toward his wife durins her pregnancy, patjent and understanding at the time of her delivery, to help her when she comes home from tbe hospital, a* she will tire easily, and to assist her In realizing her ambition ( 0 breast- feed her baby. The men also resolve to accept a child of either sex without complaining and to keep visitors away from the Infant during (he early months of his life, so that he do«s not acquire a dangerous infection. Ql'ESTlOX*: I *hav*e had ing sound in my right ear for four nionlhs. What is the cause, and how can I stop it? AXSVVKR: Buzzing In the ear (tinnitus) has many causes. You shovild have a general physical examination. Treatment and outlook depends on the'cause. 15 Years Ago In BiytheviUe — wants to knoTr how come-th« fov- fcmment — over objection* of many of Its officer* — spent $18,000,000 on this one plywood flylnj machine and stoned another eon- tract with Hughes which cost tt about $22,000,000 for two aerial photo planes. Blondes are more interesting, perhaps, but the Huehen airplanes also have their angles. All right. curves. Take the Hercules, which has room for 700 passengers, but probably never will take up * paying customer. It is the biggest airplane the world ever has seen. But It . couldn't be put to work hauling people for pay under present rules, because first It would IVfrs. W. I. Denton entertained '• have to be smashed into kindling th e Thursday Rook Club with a! wood. party yesterday wfcich was unu- .When the government put up its sunl in It.s arrangement. The patrt- millions, it expected to /*et two out- otic motif was used in the talles | sized airplanes. What with Inflation bearing pictures of Roosevelt, Hoover j and one thing and another. Hughes with of $295,000 for and 'against SI 10.000 - most of It to block universal military training legislation. health insurance legislation on which Congress still has to act. LOBBYISTS HEALTHV FOURTH Fifteen tax lobbies reported to- and Thomas with tiny flags attached. Before the games started Mrs. J. W. cochran played patriotic numbers on the piano and the prize won by Mrs. C. E. Wilson Five civil liberties groups spent was a democratic stuffed S150.000. , ,,._.. W. C. T. U. spent $1574 for know what- ran out of federal funds. He put In S7.000.000. of his own-cash, but he finished only one plane. H e can test it all he .wants under an experimental license. So can the government, otherwise, A few million middle-class Americans, touring tlie world, can do more to sell the world on what America really is and ho\v it really came to be what it. L=. than by $1! other devices that can po»llily be conceived.—Sen, Owen Brcwster in.) of Muhic. Ru:-5ia must lestu what, HUlrr ie«n\crt--ilwt. the world is not going to permit one nation to veto peace on earth.—James F. Byrnes, lormer secretary oi stale. • • • Nothing is goiuj to happen until the people of America riglit In their own uack yards -take their own congressmen lo ihc woodslied and pound some \mrtersVonduig into them.—Lee F. Johnson, executive vice president, National Puu- Hc Housing Conference. I am not running [or vice president.—Harold E. Susseii, Republican presidential cnndidalc. I don't believe we will go so far as to Indorse a candidate for President because that might appear to be approval of the parly. II we do —it won't be Senator Taft.—William Green, President, IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent McKENNEY ON BRIDGE HOLLYWOOD. Nov. 6. (NF.A1— Hr.ury Morgan. Exclusively Yours: Reel Skciton is | * * * I still trying to break his contract. ' Thi-rc was drama not in the | because oi bad s:ripts. His latest ! script at Universal-Imermuional. , oifcr was SISO.CCO to buy up his i Director John Berry took a poSc I contract. He was willing to put H ' at producer N'at GnlrtsUme in a j couple ol liis apartment houses in ' projection room. The result of u j hock to raise the money. Biu Metro j long-time tcud Susan Hayuard refused.. .Brian Donlevy has turn- ] and Jess Barker, despite rumors, cd sour on movie-making in Hoi- I have not reconciled. ..Lucille Bail lywood (he has gooti' Pause) and is , and Jane Russell wi.l soon b,eaS; anxious to get out of town to do a Uronthvay play. • • * Humphrey Bogart will kid the W.-.shington Red prcb.-> In a forthcoming magazine article titled. "I See Rod.".. .Are Mickey Rooncy and his wife battlinp ns'iin? Brforr a preview !hf other ni^hi. Ihry j:ist sat jntl stared straigiH nhcacl, saying nothing. • ' • * Mini purpn-,-' oi Grppi G.mon'* current N'cw York Irip is to r,et a laslc of gay OIK city life It's a thrrr-\v:iy fisht at Columbia for thr feminine ip:>d in "flnni Yr.-trr- <l.*y.". .HU;i H.\y\uulh, ^Vn:]^^;it^ Chapman nnrt Evelyn Kiyr.s ;UT rH llic halr-puiling ciapc. Hollywood's unwritten liw on feminine stars endorsing £ig[j]r- wt'.trr. They've signed up to plu.5 a CalUor- nta wine. B-B-B-IlON'ANZA -j Bing Croiby. who needs .1 not her dollar like a hole In the he;>.'J. had Jusl inherited SI irotn the 512,000,COO estate of Raymond G. Clnrk. ,1 Chfc;i£O fcllOiV who luicl Irni n prospector. The will, dated 1917 sata Bing had bought Clark : meal when he w s hungrv. Rlhc rllcln'l 1 icmbr-r ("lark "In f:»ct," he Na ... "I clrnibl uhr- tlicr 1 had a dollar hcfilrc 1M11." A Disastroirs Lead Drawn by a Double BY \VII.MAM F.. McKKNNEY America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service The double of a three no trump contract not only says that you expect to beat the contract, but It also asks your partner lo lead the first suit by dummy. This convention worKs out very well if the dummy has bid your suit, and you have a good suit with a s'.ir^ entry. But it can be quite disastrous when the opponents' bidding has been strong. mule. Henry Brice Layson 5, underwent' under the present rules. It must an operation for appendicitis yes- : chonped in small pieces so the ex' - H • ' ' terday at, BiytheviUe Hospital, is resting very well. help you to defeat many game contracts, this hand will show you that it also can be disastrous. Tlie queen of spades was played from dummy on the opening lead. East covered and declarer won. Then he cashed the five club tricks, and when he found the king of diamonds on side, he ran off five diamond tricks, making 12 tricks, three over. I doubt that North and South would have arrived at a slam contract, but after the double there was no need to try for a slam. perts can E« how the? withstood the strain. This is standard proce- durfi on any new plane. The manufacturer is supposed to build at least two, one for smashing punxises and the other for (lying. Why the government only got a single Incipient pile el firewood for Its money Is one of th» questions to which Sen. Ferguson seeks an answer. Dent-Proof So resilient Is hardwood that It will return to its former shape «. short time after receiving slight indentations 'rom heavy falling objects. SusKostnl hcrror rm-ture Iti cm! all honor pit lines: "I Dismcni- tn-H'tl Mama." PHONY BUSINESS Hcdy L?.marr has changed her telephone number tlr.ce times In the bs; 10 days. All that publicity Is gelling her clown. Tony Mann;, \\lio gets armmr). lias gotten around to Jean Barion, They were a twosome at the U-lis. . . . Wr.rncr starlet Dorothy Mi- lov.ey is burnim; c.v.: r iVosr i.ur "proposals" ot mnrria^c I; u.i.s a publicity .stunt thru hns >'iiun-!l lu-r grert ment.U saffonnri C.ivol BJorkniisn is tl-o iir.'.t lo s.'tccn t >s: lor Sa:n Wo-jd's "PursiUoi'y Sucei." Not in ll-.e Berlin: "My wily frightening ex-cr;:me in Hollywood lias been serins niyscli on Hie ] drr C(iii(i'KCi, Id RKO IS i now wllhoul looking into | camera's eye. Si>ys Jack: sci^d scrips. I read 'cm and say thc're great and that's the last! I hear Irom the studio." « * * Danny Thomas turned down a small fortune to become a on tlie Joan Davis air show. He'll have his own program attcr Jan. I . . . U. I. will enter "A Donald Life" In the Academy race. Ron at': Colman, they say. is terrific. AG AD86 * A 10632 + AQ Lesson Hand—Both vul. South West North East 1 4 Pass 1 A Pass 2N.T. Pass 3N.T. Double Pass Pass Redouble Pass Opening—£ J * Radio Singer 4* Pnvlou» Punle VERTICAL 1 Twlsttd 2 She 3 Exists 4 Nealc-r 5 Utopian 6 Fiber knols 7 Enlarge 8 Indian 9 Sped 11 Barons <ab.) IS Affirmative Diseases Decreased | Despite the wartime hazards to health, dratli totnls from all in-' fe.itloiis diseases in Orer.t Britain drr.cnscd each year during World War 11. 1 to cp_a i..- b.tuuiig ...-.i t,._ u,a- mond even though he had a point count sufficient to bid one no trump. North responded with one Fpade to lill that hole In case his r/^rlner wanted to play the hand t no trump. Soulh's bid of two no trump was Any kind of tree [omid In Mex- an overbid, and when Ncith went ico can be grown in IW; Mexican \ lo three 110 trump, Easl should state of Morclos. The varied cli-' not have applied the convention of mate here makes it possible to. the double for the spade lead. Has Varied Climalo I ecrecn, I look just like 1 look."— R row trees from cold or hot spot*. While this Is a useful tool and will HORIZONTAL I Pictured vocalist, Margaret 6 She sing& with Bob H Resident 15 Pillage 16 Year (atO 17 One who gives 10 Choice evidence 11 Yes (Sp.) 19 Steamship (ab.) 20 Narrow inlet 21 Tiny 22 Butterfly 24 Carbonized iron 26 Dycstufl 23 Equal 30 Faluous 31 Apud (ab.) 32 English version (ab.) 33 Drive off 37 Uncommon 3D Net 40 Nuisances 41 Transpose (ab.) 42 Gar.clle 15 High c.ird 46 Italian river \S Estrange 61 Hough lava 53 She is • radio 55 Sowers 57 Sickest M Affirmi 26 East IndUs (ab.) 27 Passive 28 Firns 34 Deep hole 35 An^cr 43 Whirlwind 44 Handle 46 Greek lett«T 47 Lubricate 49 French plunl article 18 Compass poinl 36 French ai licle 50 Bronze 20 ScoUith 31 Withdraw Si Skill sheepfold 38 Peer Gynfs 52 Onager 23Girl's name mother 54'Nnw line <«b 1 24 Masts 40 Tops of heads 56 Symbol for 25 Indian's home 42 Encircled erbium

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