The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 20, 1951 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Thursday, December 20, 1951
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BLYTHEVnLE (ARK.) COURIER NEW? I»B BLTTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TtfK COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publl«h«r 1 HARRY A. RAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. 1*REDR1CK8ON. Editor D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager •ole National AdYertlsInt Representatives: W«ll»c« Witnwr Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit. Atlanta, Memphli. Entered u Mcond clas* matter at the post- office it Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Con- fTM«, October », 1911. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATE?: By carrier In the city ol Blythevllle or any tuburban town where carrier service U maintained. 25e per week. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles, $5.00 per year, »2.50 for six months, J1.25 lor three months; by mflll outside 50 mile zone, $12,50 per year payable In advance. Meditations The Lord Is righteous; for I have rebelled against his commandment: hear, I pray ynu, all people, and behold my sorrow: my vlrgtns and my young men are gone lulo captivity.—Lamentations 1:18. • * * . God withes to exhaust all means of kindness before Hto hand takes hold on Justice.—Henry Ward Beecher, Barbs Folk who never seem to hai'e a sound argument always are the noisiest about It. * * * The only tight shoes that nre comfortable are the ones yon h»v* Just taken off. * * * We don't need statLstlcs lo know that the avenge run of motorists on icy pavements is too fast per hour. * * * Eventually the nights will r«t ihorier and •hotter —*nd *eem longer »nrt longer, depending en whit TV proirrams you're watchlni. * * * Christmas wrapping paper Is what the little kids can hardly wait to rip off to get to toys they'll break. Reds Talk 'German Unity' For Propaganda Use Only At first Stalin's puppets in East Germany spurned a United Nations Invitation to Paris to discuss a proposed commission for inquiry into/free election prospects in Germany. Then the Krem- lin.changed its mind, and the East German Communists dutifully' decided to appear. This might mean that Russia still recognizes the UN as a powerful influence among the peoples who yearn for •peace. Or It might indicate only that Moscow has re-assessed the propaganda, debits and credits ami feels there is more to be gained by having the German Reds come than stay away. It clearly docs not mean thai the chances for a unified Get-many under a freely elected government have suddenly gone up. Russia has no intention of allowing unfettered elections in the eastern zone. The Comniunsts would be voted down overwhelmingly, just as they -•ould be thrown out tomorrow if the Red Army and the commissars went home. To the Soviet Union, the unity issue Is a weapon in the tireless campaign to disrupt the West's plains to incorporate West Germany economically, politically and militarily i,i| o the Allied family. The upside-down language of its East German stooges at Paris is proof of its total insincerity on this question. Dr. Lothar Bio?., deputy premier of the puppet government, described lhe UN plan for a commission of inquiry on free elections as a Western scheme to block unity. Here we see the tattered old device of trying to tar your enemy with the black that belongs on you. Bloz said a UN survey of ejection possibilities would only lead to a "morass of idle prattle." Transited out of Communist gibberish, this means it would lead to embarrassing facts which the Reds dare not acknowledge. He asked instead for agreement between East and West German governments to hold elections under four-power supervision. Translating again, this means under conditions which give the Russians a veto, not to mention an opportunity to hamstring at every turn those who would be bent on assuring honest, free elections. Just for good measure, B!oz muttered somtehing about "Fascism once again rearing its ugly head" in West Germany. Undoubtedly there is a certain truth in this. But what Bloz didn't, say is that the German Communists have welcomed with open arms all former Nazi., who are willing to embrace the Red brand of totalitarianism, At least th eWest pro- tects when an old HitlerrU speaks up. Whatever their talents, the Germans have never been noted for political sagacity. Yet it is dificult' to imagine that even they would swallow the Politburo's watery pablum. There's about as much chance for Russian-backed free elections ni Germany as there is for converting Siberia into a atimmer resort. Inhuman Torture The Communists have their Siberia, but we have something worse. We have a torture that (ho Reds in all their diabolical inventiveness cannot match. We can assiK" a man a fate worse than rloalh or exile. We can tell him that eh has to sit down at a table and try to negotiate with Communists. Views of Others Of Scandals And Final Responsibility President Truman told a press conference his administration had always moved swiftly to remove wroMgcloerfi from lt,s ranks, and would continue to do jo. It's a brave- statement, but It doesn't hold water. The fact Is that the administration haj generally lagged somewhat behind Us Congressional critics—and the few exceptions only prove the rule. It may be true that Mr. Truman has been relentless In cracking down on those who actually violated a law. Hut lie has usually Ijecn remiss In dealing with those ot his associate.* who wcr« charped with improper, if legal, conduct, On the contrary his tendency h.ii been to spring blindly !o their defense and more than one occs- slon he has had to back water when all the facts were In. There was evidence ol this tendency even In the press conference at which Mr. Truman promised an extensive house-cleaning. He said of Lamar Caudle, the fired assistant attorney general, that the administration had been "wise to" hla questionable activities long before the King Committee becnn to investigation. But a moment later he said he had no Intention of taking any action • gainst Attorney General Mr.Orath—who the nay before had fold the Committee that he'had never had reason to suspect Caudle, and that he did not know of any Investigation of his activities that might hnve been made. The question here seems to be one of responsibility. Mr. McGrath may very well be guilty of no affirmative Impropriety In his own right. ; But Mr. McGrath Is the head of a critical go'vern- f ''ment ngency In -which .one.of his principal assistants was, by his own admission, guilty of "Indiscreet" conduct, is he then qualified lo carry on In that position, which of necessity will make him a koy figure In any housecleanlng the president may order? The point Is that the removal^f n ttv scattered of/tclnis In the wake of The wash of «c«n- rlal now developing 1n Washington Is only a minor part of the problem facing the president «» th« - responsible head of the government. At the very least it seems evident that there has been a dangerous administrative laxity at the top. The fact that those responsible for It may be guilty of no crime does not relieve them of responsibility for tha conditions that committed scandal to breed. Mr. Truman, admittedly, is In a difficult position. He cannot and he should not move with undue haste against all those who are vmder direct Hre from partisan critics. But If he if to fulfil! his own obligations he will have to embark upon a positive course of action. He certainly cannot expect to restore public confidence) with an uncritical defense of his administration's past record. —ARKANSAS GAZETTTE SO THEY SAY When 1 was young I resolved not (o get married until I met. the ideal woman. Somf years later. I found her—but, she uns Inokinc for the ill* 1 *' man.—Michel Simon. French film star. » • • Egypt has no richt lo bring that f Anpln-Egyp- tlsn treaty of 1MO> unilalerally and liy herself to an end. 1 am not kioinp to submit, the Gnvern- mrnt Is not potng to submit nnrl tlip British people cannot submit to one parly In a treaty of that ki::ri whirh Is vilaily tni|V>r!»n|. to the defense "f the Mirtole-F.asl.—Hrrberl Morrison. British forcer, secretary. * * * tn this day anri lime soldiers cannot Ihlnk merely In terms of fun?, planes, tanks, regimenti anrt ship<. KV have Rot to think also of the aspirations ol people ... of the rrrmomy of the people. — Gpn. D\vight [>. KlscJihnxvrr. » • » General MarArtlnir Is now- a Republican poll- t!r:an. He should rr-nrturt himscH as Mirh—as a civilian and not in the Army uniform.—Rep. John W. McCormark ID.. Mass.i. * * * Too many people ate )ranln« on the Government—and the ' Govrrnmtnt should be leaning on the people more.—Bernard Baruch, financier. + * * ' RusMa dofs not want a wart They want us to spent! ourselves to death.-Stanlej- C. Allyn, business executive. THURSDAY, DECEftfBER 20, 1951 Those*Speciol Interests Which Trouble Mr. Truman ^ Among the great things we benighted peasants are learning courtesy of the U. s, Government these days Is how many of the finer things of life have been hidden from our glassy little eyes all these years by the ogres of capitalism. It's really quite breath-taking, especially for » short-winded individual like myself. Someone once concluded that the presumably, cornering the light best things in life are free, and bulb market :.cavenworth Is full of people who attempted to prove this theorem. 'Jhere are those, however, who insist that we, the public, have been Peter Edson's Washington Column Best Way to See Europe Is Get Into Car and Tour Rural Areas MADRID (NBA)—The best way to aee Europe today Is to get into an automobile and tour the sticks. Hanging around the capitals nnd he big cities gives a completely warped impression ol life in the various countries. So. after a month's official Department of Dofenss - arranged tour of a dozen western European metropolitan centers to observe recovery Ford and Chevrolet, as well as the French cars, have good service stations in the major towns In Europe. Mechanics are well trained and they have good supplies of parts. Service on the bigger or less known cars might be difficult outside the biggest cities. Plenty of Doiigh Gasoline is. expensive. It's equivalent to 70 cents a gallon in France, where sale Is unlimited. In Spain it's •!•! cents a gallon but strictly rationed and you buy your coupons from the Dank of Spain, paying in dollars only. There Is no limit" on . , ihe amount of gasoline tourists may anrl rearmament; buy, but since Spain must import all hnr gasoline from the dollar arcns. foreign users must pay for . what they burn in dollars. The French Ford, which is be- I'eter Ed ion progress, this reporter find wife decided to try out rural reconnaissance by car. So for another month, on vaca- :Jon, we toured southern France Rncl Spain. It \vorked. Thanks to arrangements now per- i gallon. Total gns expenditures for /ected by the international travel the month, or an average ol a 1U- dcpnrtment of American Automobile tie over 14 cents a mile Association, French, British nnrt [ French roads are excellent American cars can be rented In Spanish roads are in general , - t«i'eii the British and American models in size, pave 20 miles to the Ballon. Total gns expenditures for the principal captinls, and it isn't necessary to buy a car In Europe cr and terrible. though lar better north of Madrid than south or east. A third- that method. The rest (or car rental for 3600 mUrs nf driving in a French Ford —3 h.Thy v-8 model called the Vrdelip—was SI 13. This did not include S8 lor a couple of inlerna- -- —,- •- -••- --• --.••- "jiJT- •-• ...[iniiM (.urtjj .vjuui ifi tnst-. A i/iiru- [alee your own automobile abroad, j class road in France is the eqiilv- though B lot o[ people still prefer alent of a first-class road in Spain, with but few exceptions. What you !o?e on bad roads, you innke np for on other almost [or- en'icn joys of motoring in lhe United .States. The main advantage is ^,uu<. «v< *~* a tuujjit UA ujivi 11.1-; that the roads nren't crowded with tlotial driving licenses nor the cnstj other pas?eneer cars. of the gas. | in one day's driving from Merida , The company which rented (he to Seville, about 150 miles. \ye car save an allowance for oil and'counted only 13 rassencer cars so- paid all repair bills, inclurtlne n \ iu s the other direction. Trucks were couple at new fan bells and a bat-] somewhat more numerous, lory which went dead In the dark There is something about the or the nicht on one of the loneliest Spanish truck river which makes roads in Spain i . . once over lightly- By A. A. Fredrickson Quoth Mr. Wic.ka.rd: "To put It nother way, power companies .•ould like to obtain for themselves the advantages which under tha , , n treated to a fast shuffle and dealt federal jiower policy ' ' a limp hand oft the bottom of the deck. SUCH A ONE is R. Wickard, administrator of Rural Electrifciation Administration, who this week cut . frock for the private power companies. These rascals, says Mr; Wickard, want, to nail down a. monopoly on electricity, including long to the people." I'm not sure what this federal power policy is; the only power policy I've heard Mr. Claude of Is to pay your bill or out go the the lights. I am not picking any jj 0nes wi(h The DOCTOR SAYS By KmVIN T. JORDAN, M.D. Wrillen for XEA Service Everyone who has completely lest - fingernail or toenail knows what an annoying thing this is until the nail grows back. Consequently, it is no surprise when people who have something wrong with their nails become quite concerned about It. , Q—What causes a fingernail to break or split, and the top layer to peel off over the lower section? —E. E. L. A—Thrre &rr a largft number of reasons for brittle, splitting nails. The fault lies with the nail pUte at the base from which the nail (rows. There are many thing* can act unfavorably on the null plate, *ueh AS chemical irritants, nail polishes, prolonged USB of soap and water, and infection with fungi. tn addition, injury it or near the base of the nail can produce -damage causing brittle, splitting nails." Certain disease* such as goiter or £0«t can produce iroubl*. Faulty diet mny lead to poor nail formation, and In the latter case, vitamins and (he drinking of mor« milk may lead to Improvement. __.,. .. « "'«? ""J uoiies w lie! ne* the REA per se. only with lhe thro- •~- ry Mr. Wickard espouses. I think farmers are considerably more en- lltled to the voltage than are pool halls anrf brxikfe joints. Mr Wick- nrri's occupation Is incidental to the point I strive for. He merely represents a fu M y frame of mind prevalent among our federal brass to(lay. natural resources which count of being installed one in partic'- 1 everyone in gcner .„,. and he la awfully difficult to pass He seldom has a rear vision mirror —and seldom has tail or flop lights, either—and he owns thp rmri tr * il me iijmj. "in)-, ma,* K,UU ™ iiiijn M^tmi.ut. »•.•!, 1,1 (iiismii, saw And t He gets this naturally horn Ihel Because of thf manv po*»ir,IWl<* harness with or withn.it =, donkey cart drivers from whom he everyone who h« this annoyine rmn. * """" * m e is descended, for thev go down the middle of the road too. Often the rivers are asleep and lhe donkey tends to mcanrier. In and near the cities both French and Spanish, bicycle riders are an extra hazard. Streets In many of the towns nre crooked and narrow tmpaved and rutty. French roads sre. excellently marked,- Spanish roads, in the little towns, arc often not marked at nil. It helps If you speak the lang- everyone condition who has presents THIS ATTITUDE asserts that the country l s /ull.of thirds called on -ore by „„ ,' /lc ° kard was echoing this ..jcory when ha Intimated that electricity was a T"?H n £ f , lhe P " blic riomaln whic h should be In public hands— via federal power projects. Science has dispelled much of tho mystery of electricity and I recall learning, u about It m a ninth- grade science class. As I recall, nil you need Is a handful of spare fuses and some patience In most cases However, r am not Interested in go- Ing into the electricity business for myself even though the stuff m ay m » natwal resource in public do- mafn. r can't get warmed up over P'rtng a light bill once a month and again every March 15 it '"n 1 ! 10 *;" 1 ? th ' 5 •'• ort ° f ''°e": »« It* Illogical conclusion, we of the unwwhed masse, »r e m | 5Sinit o "t on . few other tricks. There are all wrte of natural resources Jus" laV- ng around for us to dig, pipe, drfll IT' . "!L s , mlt ' »«:>n<! annoying ___. __ _. ... a problem in diagnosis and treatment. • • • Q—Why do 1 have black and blue spots on the legs? I do not ever re- "*c rn« materials around us. or call bumping myself at the places sink a pesthole In his own b'nck- the spots appear. MRS. H. E. L. yard to the oil and natural eas le%'A—Two most likely possibilities els - Or drill a well and hang his *••-, „!!„ ,,„!„„ .' ,^«,I_.u-. \._» L, ....-II.- OWTl naltPn hi In (rn + *-.•_ : i.._ t - ANYONE WITH THE necessary imbltlon. It may be presumed, may lave s go at brewing current from the raw rrutertals around are fragile veins, whitrh;break , and some disturbance of the blood which delays Its clotting. The Tatter Is called purpura, of which there ..... -" *'<-ip:> u juu apeaK [>ne lane- i , , , . , . uage, for you have to stop and ask " e ** TV 7 r '!" M- J ----- ----- _,.__ * *"• hould k pas ruc rver which makes I him gn down the middle of the road your way alien. But all over Spain the people are the most polite and obliging on earth. They'll even run ahead of your car for blocks directing you. Since the Spanish government controls the sale of gasoline there are pumps only in the towns and cities. Many villages have only one pump. And the pump operator has to be found, particularly at siesta time. One pump was empty nnd we had to drive 50 kilometers to the next town. Comfort stations attached lo gasoline, stations, in ihe American manner, are so rare as to be nonexistent in Spain. Ess,, anrl Mob- iloil are introducing them In France but you can't count on where the next, one will be However, if you win take your ch.inces on all these things, you can have a lot nf fu n and see thinmi you never sa« before, some of whirh will be recounted in this space in the next issue, uddodlosjman- IN HOLLYWOOD Ry ERSKTXE JOHNSON XKA Staff Correspondent HOUA'WOOD -,.NEA>- GUYS (jrirl point. Then she read (or them AND DOLLS: It's enough to scare | and '.hey changed their minds. Father Time himself, but daneert j IIOSPOK ts S-S-S WITCHING if jnrkic Cnoaiin-tlie same Jackie] There 11 be ro more "Ba-ba-ba- ORan who WHS the bic-eyed mop- bumble, pet with Charlie Chaplin in " KU1" — isn't, playing a 50-year western character in Producer Honj Cvmoiid's 'Outlaw Woman." 1 NfXt Thin;; yovi know M;ir^;lv:M O'Brien will be playing Gramlm 1 . j e Atcs, the screen's r:"^ cr.mcdinn. now lhal he's {foi.rvu'oon on rape n Tnrrrotnizililr uilh a prnp u.il- muslnrhr and liis own whiskers. 37-yr.ir-nld Jarfcir Is turning a nr«' r.^rrrr p.isr as s diameter artnr anil K savins thai "I've wnnlrcl I" do it lor a lour time, h«l until ?nn harr film proving tliat yon can d<i PomrthhijT different, lhe producer* away from you." hi.s touprr 'or Ule new iilin aivt >Mi't ii>;md ro wear it a_M:n nut he insists that, it woulrir, t tin any eood to shurk the Jackie parr. of lus lac even i! he becomes Ho!-; ' wood's new Waller Huston. "Theyd Milt cMl me Jackie W matter how I'm billed." he ft:-' niacerl. "It'.s something I cant drop." j The sardonic curl's gone out nf Andrea Kinz's lips anci she's stepped switching her hips around on the sound stages. Anrlrra plays a quiet, toned-ilcnvri lass for a change as the wnmail srirnliM in ''.'Miracle Frum Mars." ) "I was n liavuhty. regal, rwh'.f.-s wiich. always loaded down witti diamonds and mink. Peojile bedi}' to tlv.nk lhat I was ancictu and cauut. I don't care if I never see a Inw-cut gown n^un.' Prcciucers Anthony Vrillrr n u ri ; Donald Hyde mumbled "Not thp : type' when Andrea knocked on their door to prove her I'tu-a-u.ce-1 © JACOBY ON BRIDGE This Hand Worked Despite Odd Bid n.v osiv.u.ri .MroBv Wrilten fnr .VRA Service The bidriine o[ today's hand was rather peculiar. East and Wr»t ••oulci hnie iiind- tour spades, but •hcv 5i-!d out at one heart. North tc'^prnrd lhe bicininc on a doubtful holdinc. nllo-.vius the opponents to »-et tocMhrr in spades. Nrvrrthrlrss. they sold out apaln. fi'.'.s ;imn dniihlinc South al B con>'•'"'•' he m.irtc. Rather peculiar, b'.il 'h^-Ts the wny H happened. ^ c:-' npcned the .lack of spadc.s. am Pouih played low from Ihe <::;-nrnv Jinre he wanted East tn ': -'k li-.e trirk. East ohlicinely play- M |.?\v in order to save his ace for d'-.uirny's kiln;. Pouth won with the I'.cni of sjiadrs. cashed the ace of <-".ir,"iirip. ard then returned a -•;wie t.i nut East in the lead. ^"-t didn't have a safe return. much in hit sorrow. Mutlerinc and tnitr.olint:. he laid down the king of ii!.irn«.'»K anri .Smith ruffed. This f'^nfirir.rd Snuth's suspicion 'that V.YM h;\d all the missinc: trvinip ? . E-\si wnuld have been delicht- cr; oul safely with n trump h.?d held one. I'.rxt s!ep \<-as to lend a forrt to ruff. Dummy woull merely play one of the low hearls and West would get nothing of value for his trump. When West discarded a diamond, dummy won with the arc of hearts Declarer next cashed the queen of diamonds, disrardins „ heart from his hand. He then led dummy's 1;,=; famous i d am ™". ".trine with the nine of 1 cliihs frnrn bis hand. West could nn! af f nr<) ,„ „..,.,.. ruff with Ihe jack of clubs If he did so he would have to return a e or a irunip. A trump return would allow South lo draw trumps leavme dummy with a cood trump and only two heart losrrs. A spa.-I? 'turn Mould allow dummy to d ruffe/ '°'' in? hCart Whi ' C South So West dlsmrrlcrl a spade, but did him no enori. South cave up two heart tricks to East, but th.-n West and dummy were reduced to health and called it "habit-spasm," ut gave no treatment. He merely told us not to remind her ot the jerking and to keep oth- >r children from making fun of her. 3an anything further be done about his? — MRS. X. A—This appears to be a true See DOCTOR SAYS on Pr;: 11 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — Mrs. J. P. Smith, who formerly ived here and now resides at Wetr, •liss., has arrived to jpecti the holi- lays with her daughter. Mrs. George Chamblin. and family. Jimmie Tipton. of Blytheville, wa.s one of 24 members of the University of Alabama football .squad re- ceivin? letter awards for this year. ert WEST NORTU * K4 V A S S » Q8S4 + IOS4J EAST (D) 1(1 None 4J762 * Q J 7 J Pass 2 4> POSH VKQ942 » K 1003 •4 None SOUTH AQ9 » J 10753 • A + A K 9 6.1 .North-South vul. South Wesl Pass I A Double Pass Pass Pass Opening North IJoublr Pass Pass lead — —... u ....., HILU nang O«TI oaken bucket. Or'lug his ax and handsaw Into the" oeareH woods. Or pan gold or shovel for copper or hunt coal In his own mole furrow. To boot the theory a little further . . . i 11 "Iso «eems that there should b« Q—A few months ago my daugh- ] s ? t j le v 'f to eel the radio and teie- >r Marted to Jerlc her head In rapid „,}?." bu !! r '^' i out of the hands iovement.s. The pediatrician wn ol o ^ becked her found her in good V hould check you for this "• .*IE ILnlllla ! capitalists and into the hands the taxpayers. They're using our e for Ideas, some nebulous form or other until someone thinks of them and claims them as private property. This j.i rank capitalism. If It weren't for Milton Berle and copyright lawj any taxpayer CO ii!d be the life of the party. About he only thing ihe poor taxpayer -as left of his natural resources l< free air for his car tires. Ann fire of course, If he is down to nibbing two sticks together. Our natural resources are all around us, free for all to use it says here. Converting them to us- ab!e form Is another problem, however, xvhlch most of us are too preoccupied or lazy to mess wtth. Which brines us back to the matter of the federal government goln? Into competition with private enterprise. Small world, nln't it? Feathered Friend HORIZOXTAI, VERTICAL 1 Depicted bird, Unfold the prairie :2 Go by aircraft 3 Revolutions per minute <ab.) 4 College degree tab.) 5 Hawaiian wreaths 6 Volcano in Sicily 7 Crimson 8 Gem 9 Behold! IHMI! was. a.« expected, void of hearts, bul he could not «1- four trumps. No matter what returned. Wrsf had to ruff wiin the jack, vvest then had to return n trump, allowing declnrrr to win the rest with dummy's ten and his own ict end king, Sits back is green 13 Surfeited 14 Sits for a painting 15 Upper limb 16 Asiatic nalion 18 Male ID Italian river 20 feminine appellation 21 Cratly 23 French arlicL "4 Preposition 26 Daybreak (comb. lorm) 21 Solitary 29 r.irls of circles 32 Arabian prince 33 Harvest 34 Caterpillar hair 35 N"ursery word 36 Allowance for waste 37 Roman dale 33 Accomplish . OS iVov.T Scotia 140 Toward i45 Beseech [47 Compass point .49 W'iiKjlike part 151 Tardier 153 Genus of meadow grasses M Drive off •56 It lives in 1 North America 58 Persian water wheel M) Certifies 26 Mountain 45 Cudgel nymphs 45 Formerly 27 For fear that 47 Classify 28 Sheaf 48 Pales 30 Walking stick 50 Fourth month 10 Doctrine 31 Health resorts (ab.) 11 Type of meat 40 Mountain lake 52 Beverage 12 Domestic slave 41 Oil (comb. 53 Footlike part 17 Exists form) 55 East Indies 20 Runner 4.1 Bulging Jar (ab.) 21 Pining 44 Symbol for 57 Symbol for 24 Joined lanlalum tellurium

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