The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 5, 1950 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 5, 1950
Page 4
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PACE FOUR BLYTHBVIU.E (ARK.) COURIER NEWS §ATURDAT, AUGUST 8, 19M TH« BLYTHEVIM.E COURIER NEWS THt COURIER NEWS CO H II HAINES, Publisher BARRY A HAINES. Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDJUCKSON Associate Editor PAUL D HUMAN. Advertising Manager •oil N»tlon»l Advertising Representatives W«ll»« Wltmer O«, New York, Chicago Uelrolt AtUnl*, UempbU. Entered u Mconri class matter >t the post- •tfl«* »t Blytheville, AilLniisu, under >ct oi Con- October » 1117 Member of The Associated Freu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ol Blyihcvllle 01 any wkurban town where carrier service \s main- ttlcid. 20c per week. 01 85c per month Bj m«U, within a radius ol 50 miles H.OO pa year, 12.00 for sbt months. tl.OO foi three monUis: •r mail outside 50 mile lone. (10.00 per iea> ptjrable tn advance Meditations ' That the (rial of your faith, beinjj' much more precious than of gold that pcrfshrlh, though it tried with fire, mifihl be found unto praise and honour and glory at the appearing of Jesus Christ.—i Peter 1:7. * * ' U we had strength and faith enough to trust ourselves entirely lo Ood, and follow Him simply wherever He should lead us, we should liave no need of any great elfort of mind to reach perfection.—Fenelon. Barbs The initial cost of building any home us a lot. There are likely • lot more men living today because most women shoot with their ryes closed. * * * The FBI says a crime Ls commuted every 18 leconds. That sounds low lor the watermelon »«ason. * * * Fife* travel at the rate of four feet n scronrt but it takes them all summer to leave you alone. * * * Nudists who planned R parade wcie threat- tiled by police with itch powder. The public was ••ved by « scratch. We Can't Afford to Be Asie In Germany as in Korea Germany is the Korea of Europe, divided in control between East and West. And Europeans, watching U. S. military reverses in Korea, wonder about Germany's fate should Russia decide to strike there. Time was when Europe took great assurance from the 10,000 Americim soldiers in West Germany. No one believed such a force could stand off an atacking Russian army, but it was felt America would swing in quickly with tremendous power if her troops were fired upon. U. S. withdrawals in the Far East '. have altered the outlook sharply. In revealing America's unprcparcdness for even a little war, they have shaken the faith of all Europeans who arc depending on us in event Moscow marches. Germany of course is the riches prize Russia could possibly grab outside of the United Stales. With the industrial Ruhr in the Soviet fist, she would soon be master of all Europe. The U. S. and the West can't allow this to happen. But it's doubtful we're doing enough to prevent it. Present U. S. mobilization plans certainly go beyond anticipated needs of the Korean war. It is clear American purpose to create a si/able armed force able to move into new trouble spots when and if the Soviet Union strikes again. But most official thinking assumes ilo.scow won't do any tiling for a while at least that would involve lier own soldiers. The belief is Soviet satellites, like the North Koreans, would lie asked to do the dirty work. Yet this kind of reasoning coidd be as foolish as our notion that Ihe South Koreans, equipped only for internal |ju- lice action, could beat off a well-armed North Korean force. The seas,., statesmen of Europe are looking beyond the satellites to Russia hersell ; we ougnt to be doing the same. President Truman's proposal to seek vastly bigger funds for arming western Europe is a vital step toward real defense againsl the might of Kussia proper. But it's only a starter. Another move that must be considered promptly is whether to include West German forces in an overall KIH ropean defense plan. Right now we're stalling on this. Soviet-controlled East Germany has a 100,000-man police force that is an army in all but name; meantime our occupation officials talk of possibly permitting a special force up to 12,000. We can't ride along on the glib assumption Russia has no early designs on Germany, and then quickly whip a German force into shape if she does net. Soviet action there certainly would mean Russian troops as well as Kast German "police." A Russian move In Germany would undoubtedly bring America'* strategic air force into action, with the atom bomb its biggest threat. But we couldn't drop the bomb on the cities of western Kurope, including West Germany. For there live the peoples whose help we need, whom we are trying to keep on the side of freedom. Only, great military manpower thrown against the Russians could save these lands from being swiftly overrun. There is no excuse for delaying the critical decisions as to where we shall get that manpower. If we really want German forces included, the time to settle the point is now. If we don't, then we should get on to other arrangements. A sound defense plan for Europe, one good enough to give the Russians pause, is the greatest military challenge now facing tne free countries of the West. Lewis Loses Round A cheer for the National Labor Relations Hoard for slapping down John I.. Lewis in his vindictive effort to deprive a miner of hia job. The miner, Lloyd Sidcner of Canton, ill., was fired by his company on union demand. His taking seriously a Lewis "formal order" to striking miners last winter to get back to work. Apparently the order was meant to be ignored. So Lewis put the squec/.e on Siclener. The NLRB insisted Sidcner have his job back if he wants it, plus full back pay. It warned Lewis not to try such dictatorial tactics again. For the great champion of the working man, this was a taste of democracy by force-feeding. Views of Others Printers Stand in Awe Of 'Vicious Picket Line' To the pica of the Nuxv York World-Telegram and Sun that the printers fulfill their contract and come hack to work rfesplte the strike of the Newspaper Guild, the president of Hie Typographical Union says the printers are afraid to. "The strikers arc musterliiK & very vicious picket line." he said, "and tile printers feel lhat they cannot rUh personal injury by going through that line." The news Is astonishing. It marks R revolution in strike practice. Heretofore, the only violence or threat, of violence that hns developed in strikes has boon from the brutal people who on their way to work would stop momentarily . to beat up the peaceful and law-abiding pickets. That is, that lias been the way the strikers told it. —ATLANTA JOURNAL Defense Taxes A "first Installment" WSTfincrctisc estimated at So billion, mostly on incomes, individual and corporate, is requested by the President, pending evolution of a "more comprehensive program to meet long-run revenue requirements." The way toward a pay-as-you-go defense financing program has been made easier by support trom other sources, including outstanding Republicans. Certainly pay-as-you-go should be applied to initial phases, and thereafter kept as near that level, and above the proportions prevailing during World War II, as seems humanly possible. The Pifsident's proposed increases would become effective Oct.. 1, except as to corporations. His Idea of retroactive taxation on corporations, beginning last Jan. I, does not however, seem reasonable. If his "first installment" goal is calculated on this retroactive basis, which is some- tliing like "pny-as-you went." the thing to do is make the increases effective n month or two earlier Americans are paying with their lives in Korea; and it is not too much to expect the home front to begin paying nnw in bclt-tiglitenitig. More important than this is how reasonable Mr. Truman and the New Deal crowd are t'citin to be about welfare and special-project spenilini; and about new schemes along that line, while the nation strains to meet ils vital defense obligations. There is no belter time for a showdown over this Ulan right nnw. An administration that has been willing and eager to return to deficit s-iieiHliiiK fcr "social and sociable" purpose* can scarcely ue counted upon to have abandoned its appetite, without some definite, hard pledge.-, on the subject. —NEW ORLEANS TIMES-PICAYUNE So They Soy Counter Attadk' R ussian Ignorance Poses Big Danger Peter ft/son's Washington Column — Politics Rims True to Form As Truman, GOP Reverse Fields WASHINGTON —(NBA)— Considerable politics Is being played by all concerned In the new defense planning program. President Truman Is being severely criticized for proposing what his critics consider only half - way measures to deal with the Korean war. They say that he Isn't proposing a big enough ta x increase, tliat lip. isn't asking for criotlsh defense money, and"' that controls he wants the economic Congress to enact aren't nearly tough enough to deal with the present situation. This Is an tntirc-ly new line lor administration opponents. Heretofore.' they have claimed that he wanted to tax too mnch. spend too much and control too much. As a matter of fact, the administration's new defense program now before Congress looks like a complete change In the President's political strategy. The President Is now consulting more with congressional leaders, asking their advice instead of Jnst telling them. His defense program is therefore based on what he feels he can get passed now. In n hurry and with minimum difficulty. ' — In the past, the President has a' ways been 'way ahead ol Congres He has been thf leader ot the Dem ocralic Party. He has wanted mo civil liberties, more social welfar bigger government programs tha Congress has been willing to enac Truman's Out-In-Fronl F.earlersh Political justification for this hi been that it was this program I things ll'ie a federal PEPC. heali Insurance, and low-Income housin that got the President re-electe in 1948. If he had compromised an been willing to take only what th more conservative Congress ha bcun willing to give him. he won Se« EDSON on Page S IN HOLLYWOOD By Ersklne Jonnson NMA Stuff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD — (NBA)— Jack t that Warners paid Shirley Temple Carson's ron of a movie cowboy, I a wad of greenbacks to settle the opposite Ginger Rogers. In "Illegal one picture commitment they had Bride," will have some of Hollywood's western heroes squirming. It's a broad satire of the "they- went-that away" set with doubles performing Jack's riding and sing- Ing. When someone calls h i m "Dragnlon[j," Jack replies: "Smile, when you say that, nard- ner." with heK Somewhere in the lovely neighborhood of SlO.OflO, I hear. . . . "Hollywood Reel," my TV fcatuci- news reel about movietown with Coy Watson, returns to the video waves in. September. (Note: Wes Gallagher, veteran ar correspondent and author, Is \e Associated Press chief of bu- iau for Germany with headquar- Th« DOCTOR SAYS t«rj in Frankfurt.) By WES GALLARim (For D«W1TT MacKENZIB) FRANKFURT. (^>—The greiU»t contribution toward fanning th« flames for a new world war I* tht ignorance of Russian leaden of th* ways of the west. This Is the belief of many diplomats who have worked in MOACOW and those who have dealt with th»' Soviets here and In Berlin. Because of the blfr Soviet By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. n. Written fi>r NBA Service The first two questions in today's atch represent a Inri'e number of I rings which have been exposed, ma eople who are troubled by snoring. I the ardent collecting of document! Dually Ihe snoring does not bother by Soviet diplomats all over the he snorer as much as someone else, world, It has become popular to Q— My lupband snores In all the • presume that Stalin and his pollt- eys and variations one can think ' buro are well informed on the wett- f. He has tried hard to stop this «•" " llnti - ..... ,, acfcet because he knows It annoy*! But there ls llule """calion of (his In Soviet propaganda nor In the overt acts of Communist puppets who have lost ground steadily In Western Europe for th« put live years. Blind frustration Instead there appears to be u attitude of blind frustration, In- nd wakes me. Even walls do not eem to keep out the noise. Ls there nything more that can be done? Mrs. N. Q—I snore so hard thai my hroat hurts in the morning jind my tongue Ls dry. 1 aru-64 years old and sleep very soundly but have susplclon ami a lender,^ .early choked on saJiv»__ several, (0 th / use £, , xtrenles , nd fore j A—Snoring: Mrs. u K. [o overcome nn obstacle. U merely unusual I As Sov[et f has d IW| noises which .ccompany breathing I | gnorance lm widenc d with it, en wme people when they are In gulflng countless moi deep, sleep, under anestheslr — ' or I on conscious from some other caus*. [ Thr Actual noises are made by par- ln l obstruction to the passage of Jr. E The partial obstruction tan come rom *njr one of several different An$es of which the following may w mentioned: unconscious drawing together of the vocal cords because of relaxation of the muscles which ordinarily keep them In plwe; fall-, only in Russia but In all Communing backward of the tongue; relaxa- list-controlled satellites. tlon of the muscles of th* back of i The famed Soviet economist Var- the throat; and presence of mucus > ga accurately predicted capitalism'! in the nisal pa-wages. i strength In the postwar world. H» persons are unconscious In ' was reprimanded. jA sleep or under anrsthctic, they Theory of Science millions behind the iron curt a hi. Russia's Iron curtain nnd iU police slate Isolate the Russian people and Us hierarchy a thousand times more effectively than Hitler'a dictatorship did. Furthermore, Russia has been isolated mentally for more than M years. Anyone with the slightest contact with the West hns been purged, not W-G-M's billboards for "The | Duchess of Idaho" do not carry Mel Torme"s name but his cash Ann BlyUii- rclurns lo the singe! register magic has two other major llu; first time in eight yeurs in' J nr studios talking contract . . . "Our Town" ;»t I,;i Jolla . . . , 'I'hc torch Bob Stack is carrying II u cl Abhult ami L o n Costclln's \ for Irene Wriglitsirmn could light next will he "A \- C. in AlusUn," up the night shots on Kirk Doug. . . Celeste Ilolni hasn't old anybody, but she's rehearsing a night club act arul plims to dniililp bc- tuei'ii her slage stint in " ; Mi Affair of Slalc" ami a ^ las' new picture. Kirk is her cur- renl steady. Princess and tbe 1'aynienls Krrol ply mi is laughing up his well-tailored sleeve at the rumors turned his singleton trump Di clarer put up the king, hoping thi East held the ace as part of tl strength for his bid. No gue-ss wou have helped South, since West ha both the ace and the queen. We- took his two top trumps and got o: with a third trump. "Now South had no trumps dummy to use for his losing club lie could discard one of them dummy's king of spades but had lose the other one. "Somebody said that, South could have made his contract by means of a squeeze but we can't quite see how East can be squeezed if West saves clubs. "Can this hand be made?" Yes, the hand can be made. As a matter ol fact, it probably should be made by a careful declarer even if he cannot see all the cards. South must play the trumps in cannot control their muscles In the throat any more than thry can anywhere else so there ts not much which they can do about It. Clear- Ing the nose before going to sleep may help If the snoring comes from mucus. Snoring Is also less likely to occur when the person goes to sleep lying on the stomach or the side. However, a person cannot fasten himself In this position and may turn during Ihn night and start snoring. » • * Q -I had X-rays of the gall bUci- dcr taken immediately nfter two severe attacks. The gall bladder cT.d not show up on the X-rays and the doctor .says it is not functioning properly, is it passible that tlie gall bladder will not show up on the Xray even though it did six months before? Mrs. B. R. A—It is possible, hut the question of what to tin for a non-functioning gall bladder is often most difficult. What the failure to sh»w up on an X-ray really means is what Is hard to tell. The situation may have In be watched for some lime and perhaps X-rays, taken a^sin after several more months. Q—Would it be advisable for ft See DOCTOR SAYS'on Page 5 spol. Dora Alnusluun, who's Ar- of a bust-up in his romance with Ihur Ettakc's writer, is .spinning Cert- • Princess Ghika. The marriage, he ' Thc free nations of the world hnve a pi-cat atKiinlagc '" tnrit truth is on their side.—President Truman. * * » Israel is the ucwcM and vcmngest democrat dome; the biggest humanitarian job in the world —Eddie Cantor, national campaign chairman ol United Jewish Appeal. * * * T dw not see any occasion lhat would call for enjiMdering a tax incrc-asc . . . until after a re- rc.,^ of Congress. There is a Kocd deal of spntt- mcnt among bnsfnr^ people that this is not the time lo drall any itax) mil.—Sen, Waller P George <1> PJ Gn.J. * » * Presidpnt Truman and his Ueulrnnnts failed to kfpp their campaign pmtniso.s to Hie pcu|>lc Thr split DomornHiej Parly catmtl rlrlivn on U.s promises— Sen. Kenneth S. Wherry tRep., Nebr.). sete'.s m:itcri:il. Milton Ho tie i.s steaming over rumors that the postponement of his second picture fur Warners hns something to do with empty movto houses that played his first. "AL ways Leave Them Lnuprhina." Holding Ann Miller's paw lit. the Nat King Colt 1 opening at thr Cocambo, Milton told me: "Look, so far my picture ha:-i grossed SI .(i-10.000 in I he U ni t i;d States alone. 1 have a.i per cent ntui I ought to know what'.s R ii:i^ on." Fox ordered Je/f Chandler tn shave his chesl fur his native n.«le in "Bird of l*ar^dife" and im\v they've outfittrd him with n win "My own hair." hi' explains. "dNps- ti't blow in the wind. 1 ' says, will take place when he wig- out of those biK alimony pay- is to Lili Damita. Soviet genetics scientist Lysenko brought forth some theories on heredity which were the laughing sjock of the recent Stockholm World Scientific Convention. Western scientists say Lysenko Is living a. hundred years behind the times. In Russia anyone who disagrees with his theories Is purged. Only one member of the present Russian politburo has ever had any extensive personal contacts with th« WesW-that is Stnlin's loyal disciple, former Foreign Minister Molotov. *'or 30 years the rest have Jailed themselves within their Marxist walls, believing only what fits their theories, ruthlessly purging anyon« who disagrees. They have sllowed out of their country only a small number of trusted ardent Communtst believers, limited In power and tied closely to the Kremlin. Under these conditions can anyone seriously believe that Soviet diplo m a tic re por ts to the K r emlin are objective, critical and informative? Even if they were, In tn« light lift the history of dictatorships, whsv chance have they of being bellev? ed? * A glance at Soviet propaganda i efforts shows clearly the vast misjudgment of the western mind. I The recent Soviet official not* accusing the United States of dror>- ptng potato bugs from airplanes on | Eastern Germany hit K new diplo- W. W. Hollipcter. former county i mntic low in comedy, treasurer and circuit court clerk A Soviet controlled publication, hns been named a deputy revenue' apparently under the impression commissioner and nttnched to the ' that the American musical comedy regional office of the state revenue "Annie Ge', Your Gun" was a call department bore. j'° fl rms for American womanhood, Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Little have described Betty Kutton as a "grin- returned from a three week's vac:j-'" m = monster" and declared: "Am- tion snent in Maine, New York and erlcan mono-capitalists do not miss Canada. 4 an y chance of decorating their war N. B. Menard, Jr.. Is soending niongering and murder mongerlntf two weeks with relatives in Mon-1 witn sex appeal." 75 Yet/rs Ago Today roe and Tallulah, La. Mr. and Mrs. Guthrle Kuvr. who have been livi^s in thf Shouse ; baseball, football and other Airier!apartments on Walnut, ha ~e mcvccl ! cri n games violated four-power rules The Soviet Union nt one time reported in Berlin that teaching a way as to win the third] to the house formerly occupied by ; against quasi military training. The round of tnimps with dummy's eight lie should then cash the king of spades, discarding a low club from his hand He ruffs the deuce of sp ndes to enter his own hand. On this trick. West can afford to tlis- A glamor doll. Gordon !>i)iiglns j card a low diamond. rrjinrls, was complaining that her autobiography'l being proinot- ['il by the publisher. "Jiut." pro- livr. "it's in every bookstore In IcsU'iJ llir pulilislicr's reprnsrnla- Mr. and Mrs. William Lang, on ' Soviet commander making the pro- Kentucky Avenue. I test was invited to see a ball gang* Mrs W. C. Higginson and dangh-»He refused. Vf ! ter, Dorothy Jean, accompanied byj There are thousands of more seY^ heir houseRuestfi, Mrs. J. L. Stall- ions but unfounded Soviet chargei ngs and dpi'trbtcr. Hope, of Texts, j made daily. Even for propaganda re spending the week In Ashcville, 1 purposes they show a vast mlsjudg- -C. ling of the Western mind. ''I kniMv," replied who Uic h i* c k ^<i slon-s?" the doll, "but ,s inlo bonk- • Sorern writer John Lucn.s, ob- KtTvint; a gray-haired woman buy- \ iiiy a racing fur m at Hollywood and vine, commented: "Mother knows bets." . . I3ig reason for Ul's fr;uilic .search for a Maria Montf"/ tyi:o: M^r'^i's two oldies. "Siulan" and "Araoinn Nights." Jeff joins the bar-chested set in i are cleaning up al! over the conn- | a sarong. "T show more of mv ; try as a double-bill reissue. j body and less of my mind." hr j * * j sa y s • I Humphrey Bogart arrived for j O. Terliins, Not O'Hrien | work m "The Enforcer" In a new < Thanks to H. C. Potter and h'ir>]^h bantam car nnd lie crack- others for Jogiiinc my memory io - ed: preserve the memory of the btej "Gable's sol one. Gary Coojier'.s Pcvkius. PcrkitiR. Nul \\\<. ^ot one. We're t\ic midrilc-n^cd .O'Brien created the editor role on Broadway in 1'Ytmt P;>2<?. 1 ' . . . Marilyn M;v<*.\pll is mulling an offer to (in a Broadway musical version of the n; c l Mn^gic Sullivan movie. "The (innrl Fairy/' . . . Charles Hover is nil smiles over lii.s latest, "The i-irst Legion," hi which he plays a Jesuit, priest. A*O more "groat lover" rntrs. he says . . . Kurt Lancaster and Harold Hccht are hmTrilini? on a fallow np to "Manic and Mir Arrnw " Not nc-rossarily ^ scciuel. (jut -in- other swashbuckler. Her til has ,1 sea story in mind. C'allior YimnR and rd;i I nv\nn nrr 1111-separated .TB;I«« and living tngilhcr at .M.itiliu llpacli . . . |lr, Michael Giirclin, the plastic surgeon wlio reconstructed 1'ranrrs Giftord's face folln\vin<r an ,ium rrash. juvl heanlUicil (llnrin tlr.i- h,\m's nnsr. Tlie it ape vine rumors perils I ii i hot-rod club of the Beverly Hills ,r I Rnt Pack." © JACOBY ON BRIDGE HT OSWAM) .IACOKT Written for NKA Sirvlr* Clever Squeeze Play Cinches a Contract '•Von rccriuty published a hum! in your column lhat looks almost cx;u'tl\ ,l:sc A hand we played out ne:o a couple of months .111:0,' writ*;.'; ;\ Por'.btiri lOre.t corrcstx>nden!. ' "\Ve-t opened the seven ot spades, \ and declarer plnycd dummy's queen. I (This differs from the liniui you published, in which declarer was ah'ii- lo let WCAI hold the flrsl I rick, t "Alter wintnue; the first irirh (DEALEK) *KQ62 5 ¥87 3 # A K 6 4 * A2 A 73 V A Q 4 " • QJ983 W + J94 c v A8 . 6AJ1D9 ' S4 E fs j »75 + QJ087 VKJ 10952 • 102 + K653 N-S vul. North 1 * 1 * 2 N. T. Pass 4¥ Pass S«oUi VTM* 2 V Pass 3 V Pass Pass Pass Opening lead — A 7 the ace ol spades, Eaf t rt-1 of clubs. South now lends his next-to-last trump. At this point West has lour diamonds and three clubs. H West discard.^ a diamond, declarei \vil discard dummy's remaining sp.ide He will then cash the top diamonds txnd ruff a diamond, setting up dummy's last, card in that suit. The ace of clubs will enable him lo cash the last diamond Since West cannot afford to discard a second diamond, he musl discard a club. /This leaves E.isl with the oniy stopper in clubs I South should realize what the I nation is anrl should discard a low diamond Irom dummy. South then leads his List trump discarding dummy's last diamond i'.c then cashes dummy's top -lia monds, squeezing East. EJSI cat hold oniy three cards, of a'hlch o must be a sp;ide to top dummy' six of spades. Since Ea.=t can there fore hold only two clubs, declare -an cash t'ic ace and king <>: di:bs uid \vin the last trick with the six Truck Type Answer to Previous Puzil* 3 Courts (ab.) 4 Kings (ab.> 5 Kmploys SChiel god of Memphis 7 Plant part 8 Melody n Chaldean city 10 Railroads (ab.) 11 Intensify 12 Chemical powder 17 Symbol for tantalum 23 Divided 24 Homespun HORIZONTAL VERTICAL 1 Depicted truck 1 Mouth rool body type 2 Peaceful 7 [t is a vehicle 13 Skelcher 14 Tower 15 French plural article 16 Devoured 18 Brother ol Osiris 19 Article 20 Ignominy 21 Pair <ab.) 22 It is (contr.) 24 Biblical name 25 Reverberata 27 Fish used for food 28 Symbol for silver 20 Exists 30 Right line (ab.) 31 Electrical unit 32 Unfettered 3! Withered 37 Assist 38 Afternoon social event 39 Ream (ab.) 40 Native of Rome 45 Versus (ab.) 46 Extinct bird 18 Rugged mountain sput 49 Hawaiian garland 50 Hebrew ascetic 52 Trying experience 54 Abrogate "5 Indigently 26 Cociuettish glancff Vt Binds 32 Agriculturist SSChinkj; 35 Divulge 36 Smoothly 40 Genus of amphibians 41 Russian city 42 Pronoun 43 On top ot 44 Roman emperor 47 Snake « Celtic Neptim* 51 Eye (Scol.) 53 Accomplish

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