The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 31, 1949 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 31, 1949
Page 4
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' PAGE FOUTC (ARK.y cotmrEK NEWS SATURDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1949 THE BIATHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. \V. HAINES, Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEFF, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witiner Co., New York, Chlcngo, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blythcvllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October !). 1917. Member at The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of Blytheville or nny suburban town where carrier service is maintained. 20o per week, or 85c per month. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles $-1.00 per year, $2.00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by mall outside SO mile wine, $10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditations Anil he said unlo her, Thy sins are forgiven, l.ukt 1:48. * » * Thou wilt not chronicle our sand-like sins; For sin Is small, and mean, and barren. Good Only is great, and generous, and fruittul. Number Ille mountains, not (he sands, O God! — Bailey. Barbs People seldom notice old clothes when a person is also wearing a smile. * • * An Illinois ivottian \vlio shot her misliund now says shn'll miss him. lint slic ditln'l nt the right time, V * * It takes long-suffering patients to make a wealthy doctor. * • * The remarkable thins about the most beautiful girl In the world Is I hat she can l>e In so many places at the same lime. + » » New Zealand has a tax on bachelors. Is \t easier to dorlge taxes or rolling pins? Let Russia Go Hang in '50— You' 11 Have a Happier Year Although Jan. 1, 1950, sounds like the half-way mark in the 20th century, it isn't quite. The calendar is a bit tricky. The mid-century milestone conies next New Year's Bay. Americans who have lived through all or part of the 50 years now drawing to an end have witnessed the must dramatic cavalcade of events in this country's history. Two world wars, a great depression and two fabulous booms have combined to keep us almost continually in a mood of excitement. Probably a lot of people would settle for a little less drama and a HUlo more tranquility and peace of mind. But there is no sign that the year 1950 or the decades looming ahead will see much change in our by now steady diet of crises, emergency, confusion and uncertainty. We're in for it, that's all. Well, what if we are? That fact needn't consign us to a life of unbearable tension and maddening insecurity. As we face a new year, let us resolve to meet the trials of a troubled world with greater calm than we have been showing lately. A good deal of our fear is foolish fear. For one thing, let's slop letting the Russians run our lives. 01' course they're dangerous and of course we have to take account of what they do. Hut they're probably just as much afraid of us as we seem to be of them. We have a wonderful country, albeit not perfect. H is blessed with rich ' resources, a fine mixture of peoples and a government founded on the mugnift- cant idea that men ought above all to be free. There is much to do here to conserve and use wisely our wealth, bring out the best in our people and carry our noble experiment in freedom to its highest plain. Let's pour our energies into these tasks with redoubled vigor. What the Russian almost certainly fear most is the success of Ihe American way of life. The example to the world of a free people handsomely endowed with the substance and spirit of lull living is a powerful fact they cannot controvert. It upsets all their pat theories of history and rigid economic dogma. So let's get off the defensive. We ought to cease measuring virtually everything we do in terms of its effect on Ihe Soviet Union. Let the Soviet Union go hang. If we work hard at our individual jobs, deal tackle the risks we encounter and accept our responsibilities as inevitable partici- ' fairly with our fellow citizens, boldly pants in the making of a better world, then we need not tremble over Russia. The Russians will be doing the trembling. The year lOnO will be a happy one if we can make a good start toward s new attitude of calm concldence in the future of aland so fortunately favored as ours. Get Them Back on Deck Jane'e Fighting Ships, British naval annual, reports that two—possibly three —35,000-ton Russian battleships are ei-. (her in commission or near readiness for service. If this report has substance, then the U. S. Navy may yet have something more to worry about than the hundreds ol" Soviet submarines which up to now have been advertised us the sole threat to American supremacy on the seas. Throughout ail the acid debate on the proper roles of Navy and Air Force in a future war, one somehow got the idea that our admirals felt submarine warfare was not enough to justify their existence. Maybe even a little undignified. A few more accounts of 35,000-ton capital vessels sliding down the ways in Russian shipyards and the American admirals can thrust out their chests and show their dignity again. Views of Others Welcome to a New Nation There is a new nation in llic world today and it de.serve.s a hearty welcome and the best or good wishes. Born in strife and bloodshed, the United Stales or Indonesia exists by an act ol freedom of the Dutch Parliament and the signature of Queen Juliana of The Netherlands. What men of good will over the world had seen for three or lour years, the legislators at The Hague also tmally came to understand. When the Dutch lower house approved the ratification pact, it wns by the Impressive vote of 71 to 29. The new state's heart, President Sockarno, Is hardly new to the problems of statecraft. Certainly lie is not new to the leader's role. More than 20 years ago, before he hitnself had reached the age of 30, he began to preach the gospel or independence to his fellow- Indonesians. Mis gilt of oratory stirred a spirit of nationalism and out of it came the will to fight nnd die which carried thousands of patriots to their graves. No one knows better than President Soekarno that an uncounted number of Indonesians are "still flaming In our revolution." That. Is why his counsel for therji now is so sound and wise. In words reminiscent of the great chanty ol Lincoln, the new Republic's chief urges his n«j- ple to hind up the wounds and to cover over the scars of their bitter strui;g[e. Now it is tor tno victors to seek unity and to protect all minority groups. India, Burma, Indonesia—so the list ot new free peoples grows. Whatever the laulls ol the world after World War II, there has been tins one great redeeming march to Independence by millions of men and women who tor centuries were oppressed, exploited colonials. All these can be bulwarks of strength against, the spread of the . newest totalitarianism which-Is reaching east into Asia as well as west into 7 Kinone. To Hie new United States of Indonesia Sfain a welcome. The oldest Republic greets the newest. A people which treasures Itic memory ol Lexington and Concord, of Valley Forge and Saratoga will Iccl close—for all the thousands ot miles which lie between—to the new tree men and women of Indonesia. —ST. LOUfS POST-DISPATCH Assuring a Market An organization in Massachusetts is circulating initiative petitions for a state lottery combined with an increase in old-age assistance pay- mcnt.s. This, it is understood, would achieve two purposes: Revenue from tlic lottery, according lo Hie sponsors, would finance the added pension payments; and, though the sponsors don't say this, playing the loltery would assure that a maximum number of persons would need the pensions when they readied the qualifying ngc. -CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR So They Soy Journey's Half Completed Egyptian King's Determination 3 oses Tough Decision for Girl PETER EPSON'S Washington News Notebook FHA's Ban on Restricting Covenants Not Likely to Cripple Property Values WASHINGTON—(NEA) -It rnny ' ^ke sotne months to measure correctly IVit real effects ot the Truman administration's ne\v brm against racially restrictive covenants in government-insured hous- for a few months thereafter ment-ins builders, ed mortgages. Bankors. mortgagors and niort- H trees wll! be feeling their way to ee lio'.v scnctly FHA and VA offi- thnir re^niation.s in ing mortgages. If the politicians had allowed Federal Housing Ari ministration and Veterans' Aclmmislialion lo Issue their new rcg^latioss in n routine .manner, the whole affair might have caused little concern. It would proi>?ibly have been regarded as mere legal conformity with the Supreme Court decision of last Mny, holding that restrictive covenants were unenforceable. What caused all the uproar waj having Solinitor General Philip U Pci aiiike the first annoi'ncc- meut. He did this In a uoUlk-M j third o( the toi'il U.S. speech before the New York State debt. .So even if the new i Housing. That may which hiivc such cove- I arc nui, the only types of agree exist ins in dct'd.s or le-ises. S'tnilarly, nnrt teases contain- The DOCTOR SAYS By Ktlwln P. Jordan, M. I). Written for NK,\ Service Tnmimeniblp Jokes 1m vc been nadc about the person who sees nake.s under the bed or pink ele- »hant.s dancing on the wall. The audition which causes such visions, lowever, Ls far from funny, n Is mown as delirium trcmerts and Is me of the penalties sometimes paid >y the chronic heavy drinker of al- :ohoEic beverages. Alcohol, taken In mrge quanti- te,s over a long period of time, is tie principal However, ac- jKiont.s aiul infections may bring on an attack of what Is sometimes callfd "shaky madness." ELirrou'iii£ Experience An attack of delirium tremens LS a most unpleasant experience. Symptoms come on quickly over a x?riod of two or three days, iLsual- y during or Immediately after a By DelVllf MacKcnrfe AP Foreign Affairs Analyst The name of Kgypt's young kinz — Farouk—mrans "one who carefully distinguished 'between right and wrong." And what's in n name? Well, if Faronk lives up to his it could put him on A difficult spot in dealing with his reported intention of marrying the lovely 16-year-old fiancee of one of his subjects, What is rJftht and what Is wrong when n fellow falls in love, with another chap's girl? In ih'.s cap* the Jadv Is petite and lovelv Nnrrlman Ssidek, daughter of an Egyptian civil servant. Her fi- rmce Is /aki Hnchian, a young EEViHian HfUTnrd graduate who < aUnchotl to the MulrUe Eist Section of the United Nations Department of Economic Affairs. Farouk !K reported to have had his attention drawn to the beauty of Narrlmnn and to have fallen In tnve w'th her at first .sight. Then, says the report, the King stopped' the wedding, which was set for icavy bout of drinking. At first ihe Hpcembcr 8. and the unhappy fi- slcep becomes broken, appetite Ls o.sf, and severe restlessness develops. Frightening dreams occur and often cause the victim to wake up. I'lie most characteristic symptom, of course, is the seeing of somc- Jiing which Ls not there. Often this akes the form of small moving creatures, -such as .spiders, beetles, suke.s, mice, vats, or the Hfce. A fever and excessive sweating, often a.s- odated with other symptoms and iitrn.?. may follow. An attack often lasts lor three or four hours. Eventually a good "ong sleep is likely to occur, after Ahich menial and physical improvement rapidly takes place, Opinion somewhat divided among authorities as to whether alcohol should be removed entirely ana completely or whether it should be "tapered off" in HIT attack of delirium trcmens. This, however, can be left to the physicians in charge because a real attack of deliiiutn tremens requires institutional cave, since the patient i.s fcjunily too ill to be caved fov at home. * • • Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answer individual questions from readers. However, each day he will rui.swer .one ol the most frequently asked questions column. in his ing covenants will not be affected. Whar Happens after Feb. 15 i.s j division, tit a something Simie realtors fee! ineiu written into deeds and leases There are neighborhood nanLs. The developer of n new sub> of home owners, enter into a covenant for inu- protct'tron of their property there will b a slowdown in govern- value. 1 ;. They uiny decide they specific ra>os, and what penalties they inriy apply in forcing foreclosures for violations. Othf-r realtors. pointing lo the f:u-f that the building season usually brains in March, say that there will b? nn ^Inv.iEmvn For one thin-;, ?ov- uiH'iif insurance covers onlv «i Discrimination in j drove the «overnnicriH completely " ' oi t of the field, it would not mean allow s;\te or rental of any of their nropcrty fo ntiyone not approved by all ibc others. Such covenants are inlendc'd to keep out gamblers, madams, nudists, drunk- the racial groups that have long fought housing segregation. But it rubbed many more people the ,vronp way They didn't, know what it men tit-. Not having the actual ! (hr cumulate ruin of the vral es- s.i',c mortgage btismrs,^ H would. Such covenants are eiuirrlv enforceable and are not covered by the new regulations. H is only if the Truman or some later administration tries to go be- vnnrf the new PEIA and VA regulations tnat trouble may :i 11 is the next step in this trend towards elimination of segregation in ulnucms housing that could completely upset property value. 1 ; nnd create havoc in the real estate market. The mortgage ttebt- in the United States is the sirigle item of veter, most seriously affect the t't Mich favorable tenrs from regulations before them, they were j brinks, insurance, building and In:in mcnt •scared lhai restrictions n[ any kind j t-imiianies he has govern- ' P V °P S on the ownership, sate or rental of property would be outlawed. Now that tlie new regulations have been issued by i-'HA Administrator Kraiiklin D. Richards and VA Administrator Carl Gray, it crtti be seen that These List fears \vcrr largely unjustified. nirm ni.surance on hi.s There is some fear that the new private indebtedness. There is at present little inclination among (lie A-orking administrators of government housing agencies to knock the is ov-t from under this it it should be upset, all the insurance reserves of the Federal ' ,. '* >v H ,V , Housing Administration might have churns w.H rcsi-H in -boot- to be drawn on to protect mortgage leiiized c'ovntiiinis. Since rovensints ( cn( i ci - s rim n rifr<L . ,-rnment-in.surrd monies As , natlcrj - sland lnriav fhc Su _ .longer ho made part of the e Coi]rt deds[on ^ t( .here may be an effort to | er]1Illcnt housing agency regula- ranal or religious Hans as| tions both rccogll j /e Oiul buyers and sellers of property, landlords and tenants al^i. can make b.itining Die sale or retnal of prop- any kind of restrictive covenant rny to Negroes. Jews. Japanese they wish. PITA and VA will insure • Chinese or other minority groups-^ IN HOLLYWOOD H> Ersktncr .lolmsnn Nl-A Staff CnrM •.]](.mh-il Unless they (the doctors) are willing to sit down and help work out a sound program ol health insurance, (hey will get legislation tliey won't care fur a bit.—Sen. Wayne Morse (R) Oregon. « * • Our local government here Ls not a democracy. It could be railed a benevolent dictatorship.— Mayor David McDonald of Richland, Wash., atomic production center. * * * Unless we can find the spiritual power to match anri master that materialistic threat rfrom Russia i, all of our hard-won spiritual heritage may be destroyed.—Wallace E- Bennett. pre.M- rient of National Association of Mamilaciurers. * * » A time is quickly coming when stcnli/alion ol the \mlit, will have to be essential In mir social organization.—RI. Rev. Ernest William Barnes, Bishop of Birmingham, Kngland. * * * They (European?^ ficcm to think we have the Midas touch, and if we don't convert things into gold for ihrm, it \viil be because we are selliRh and want thrm to be underlings.—Sen, A. \v. Robertson <Dj Virginia. * + * They i workers) need to have some voice in planning and policy-making decisions ol the plant. True labor-management co-operation on the policy tc\el would go a long way to promote the industiial prace that both labor and management want.—Marshall L. Scott, New York labor- mauagement relations expert. HOLLYWOOD — -rNEA)— He- 1 hi.- linker in (he East telling him Vmiri the Screen; Christinas cards : n.ii u, ninkc anv IIHJI c ii.-,(]uc pic- that were never sent: jtN;<.- Hi> the producer fired all his Ing rid Bergman to yon-know- j -^'::u men. who. Robert Mitchum to Lila Lords. ... The El Morocco to Humphrey Ho- ] Virginia MaLson overheard tt at 1 - LI:rv Potter's: *'»'•"'*• woman: "She has cxpcn- thic process ot law" is not upset there may be not too much to ftar from this latest government regulation. gart. Joanne Dru to Dick Hnymrs. William Goetx to Vnn Gogh. Roy j .• ; M ' 1( ' Mi "S vasrs in her home." whal? ''" Rofiers to Honnlong Cassidy. ; M ' 1( ' Mi "S vasrs in her h Ed wvnn to Milton Bcrlc" Mickcv i * frmi ;'. w " man: ", S(> Cohen to the I, A. l>. D. ' j nnlrr "» nt '" T ? John Fontaine to Olivia dc II;iv- i ^ "Arthur Murray to Martin ^B- ! ^ li awiv J | Ii^n Sam Goldwvn to Marv Fickforcl. ! J"'" Giro's In ihe Mocnmlm. \ tt "? nifii Rctncinbcr Mam,-,- IcfL to Hollywood's fan magazine and newspaper photographers arc comparing Elizabeth Taylor's ".showmanship" to the late Carole Lombard's. Li?, always .seems to come It' uard s. Li7, always .seems to come 1J up with something—like straight- c cuing Montgomery cliffs tic at n ! ^ recent premiere—-that makes newsy photographs. Her latest .stunt ^\as lying a balloon to her big toe while rioinc n swimming-pool layout wtth a group of other cuties- EU/abelh, and the balloon, stole most of the photographers' negatives, Bui Powell ceAebratrs 20 years 1 t»<^«\" it is obvious. \v«s rt> at. M-G-M in 1950 and becomes! -° make ynu forsct mania, eligible for a S50f)-a-month pension 1 ' : "- "-'=--. . . It's Kirk Douglas* turn to blush. He had a chance to Mar in "Sands of I wo Jim a" but turned it down, John Wayne took the part and the film is being hailed as one of his be&t . , . Walt Disney can ,„ , , t iM.m-ni [n ni lake a great bip bow for "Cinder- : fnu." More romantic 011*1 " It's as rominlLc, n* a hoiicv- (^ "" trrn - aycr.s re member ing Dunne a.s a gray-haired ma- Who^-Uer the film luirl her j »"\- uffitrc i-s debatable, but it's .«LSJ- nifii,im (hat the pay Irene of "'Hie ! An rui Truth" is "back with us in ' "Come Share My Love." 'Hie film just went before the •anirras at HKO w i t h Irene's )Unuu? hair in a short bob and her lillrd with a \\ild gleam lor MucMurray. t!ir stnry of a soph i.s tic a led l;niy .snnaw i-itrr. a rancher and 1< V ' !* under n western moon \\ith Irene sinuine the ballads ther film \\.\rblii\s in eight yearsi. Irenr wjis wearing only a .strap* It'-^^ pink slip, a surprised CNpres- sHin ^nd n - ed in her arms when T the set, "Come Share My it is obvious. \v«s rtcsignrd McKENNEY ON BRIDC7E By William E. .MrKriinry America's Card Aiiinnrity N'riftcn for NKA Service .'I/a kc llic Curds Talk for Thcmselvef My very best wishes lo all of m renders for a hap;>y, peaceful an prosperous New Year. I hope th year you will all take a little tim out from your busy clays tor rccre alion, There is too much strife an struggle in tins world and life wi lor*k n tol move benvnifvil lo you. an wiil be more he.ilthy. if you tear to have fun. When you play, play your rjes to make sure you enjoy it. C.ire lessness In your play reaet.s th same as carelessness in life. Vo Tilln Confusion chanc;cd the title of "I moon. I Needs A Shave Hollywood is reissuing old jokes siod a Communist" to "Where scr Mr>." Now it's due for a third ';ip. Title of the Joe Cotton-Joan Fontainr film. "September." has born dwntjcd to "September AI" . Latest Mall for A1076 V AQ J83 475 # AJ10 Rubber—E-W vul. -Sou Hi West North 1 Y 2 * 7* 3 V Pass -1 V Opening—* K V.tss I'nss 31 l«is siipportii;i: rolo performance in "Intruder in UIP Das'," . . . Kvrlyn lias a new recording with , \v ell as old movies. l.»flte>st re- j the t-,\c; -i cams *leie Vo Be cn vivnl j s about the Hollywood pro- j With. ;md i Ain't Urni Vet!" ducer who got a phone call from 'Sounds more like Dorothy Shay. lo>e f nc bcnciii of it and r a Siving you today's hand to brii out that point, Tt doos not make much ciiftcren •Ahethcr you pot into a lour nca \ or lour sp^dc contract, yon ; Jpoirp to iet a diamnnd oprucd. you play the hand at lour hearts QUESTION: Is iL true that iem- u dry your blood? ANSWER: The answer is "No." and 15 Years Ago In B/ythev///c— John O'Brien, son of Mr. rs. Zeph O'Brien. Is now a mctn- er of the "Hollywood Foolies," a aUitre of 20 "Happy Hooligans" ;iicb i.s plnying large Ihealrr.s of out hern states. John has played' ie piano sitice a rhild. Flis orchcs- •a played in Memphis during the ill. Miss Flelen Alice Sternberg and er brother, Harold, entertained a umber of their friends last even- who dropped in to meet Ihcir ousins, the Misses steriibcrg. of ^ort Smith, Ark. Bert Hooper and daughter. Elv.- bcth, of Paducah, Ky., were guests f Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Hooper ycs- crday. ance was ordered back lo his job at Lake Success. Kln£ Shows Determination There s an old savimr thist "the King can do no \vronK." One takes the respectful liberty of doubling the truth of that, but it be conceded that a king, especially one as strong as Farouk is. frequently 0£in Impose his will without much opposition. Anvway the denouement of this story-book romance will be in'^restin?. The 23-year-old, six foot Farouk is t\ determined individual, and he has great influence. He is king of a sovereign, independent Egypt which, when he came to the throne, was just emerging from a period of some 2.51)0 years of domination, on and off, by other nations. Since then E»ypt has grown in stature and today is a powerful figure among the Moham- metiaii countries. Mimv of the world's Moslems now look to Cairo as the seat of Islam. Farouk's calibre was demonstrated, just after he assumed the throne as a boy ruler. A hostile ministry— which had long been in poweiff wanted lo make him a figure head, Hi.s powerful prime minister. Nahas Pasha, figured the people wouldn't I support the youngster. But Farotik suddenly took the initiative, dismissed Nahns and called on the political opposition to form a new cabinet. Ohtiiiiu'd Divorce In November And Farork got away with it. The people liked him for asserting hin:5,elf. Since then he lias been king in fact as -well as in name. He is a -fearless individual and goe? about as he wishes, although he does carry a pistol, He is, by the way. a crack shot. Fprouk and his bcnuttfu! Queen Farida were divorced in November. 1918, because she had presenter! him with three daughters nnd no son. whereas one of his main concerns i.s to provide himself with an heir In the throne. Under Moslem law (he kin'; was entitled lo put asErie hi. wife for, this reason. They say that alter his third daughter was born he went to his Queen, knelt by her side, and .said: , "It doesn't matter, dear." Howeveaj it did matter, as the subseenienT* divorce showed. Obviously there must be a new queen for Egypt. \Vill the lovely NarrJman be the one? If Farouk. as reported, indeed has set his mind nd West opens the king of uia- londs, East and West will have fo e careful of their defense, or de- iarer will make his contract. on marrying her, will she give up I often refer to the lungvage of j * np man .she loves? Which is strong- ID cards nnd in today's haivl i j er—love or the glamour of fl golden throne? .s-nEd and done, U r an(, you to make the cards talk or themselves. When West opens! •ith the king o! diamonds. Kast' lionld play the n»e™. He knows is partner has the ace. The play of the, nuecn does not iy to hi.s partner, "Come on with he ace." it siiys, "Fanner, I would ke to win the next diamond rick." West should play a .stmU inmond and when dummy plays tic eight spot. East will win w'th he nine of diamonds, Then East should shift- to a -Lib, Vith this line of play you can stc hnl declarer lose a srade, When all really is Sweet Sixteen \vhn i.s on the .spot. \Vhnt a decision for a little lass to have to make! two diamonds and a club. If West is allowed to cash ras are of diamonds at trick two, declarer wilt be able to ( -the spade suit whiJe he still has control of Ihn club suit and will make his contract. California produces about '2Qn,eiOO tons of raisins annually. Diving Bird Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL VERTICAL ' 1 Depicted 1 For fear tliat diving bird 2 Lubricants 5 Chest bone 3 Mountain 8 It likes to eat nymphs 4 Almost 12 "Emerald Isle" 5 Fish eggs 13 Harem room 6 Hypothetical HTown In Texas structural unit 15 Separate 7 Tribunal 8 Buttonhole 26 Greek war god stitch 27 Ceremony filaments of thread 17 Seat anew 19 Former 19 9 Form a notion 33 Presser 10 Protuberance 34 Colonize Russian rulers 11 Despise 35 Lope 20 Raised 16 Versus (ab.) 36 Handled platform of a 19 Electrical unil39 Snare theater 23 Capital ol 40 Ancient 21 Deciliter (ab.) Haly Hebrew 22 On time (ab.) 24 Sheaf weight 23 Optimistic 25 Close 28 Mystic syllable 29 Oriental measure 30 Pronoun 31 And (Latin) 32 Goddess ol discord 35 Crate 37 Ol Ihe thing 38 Any 39 Horse's gait (p!.) •12 Insert 45 Leased 47 Tape anew 48 Brother of Cain (Bib,) 49 Anger 51 Famous English school 52 Peel 53 Cooking ulensil 54 Pause 41 Symbol for selenium 42 Id est (ab,) 43 Epic poetry 44 Canvas sbcltcj •16 Immerse 47 Rol flax by exposure 50 Universal language "•ft

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