The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 10, 1949 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 10, 1949
Page 8
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BIGHT BLYTHEVTLLE 'ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, MARCH 10, 1949 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H, W HAINE6, Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEFF, Editor , PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sol* N»«on«J Advertltlng Representatives: W»Uac* Wltmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, 'Memphl*. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered u second class matter at the post- oHic* at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act oj Con(rest, October 9, 1911. Member ol Tlie Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ol Blylhcvjlle or an» suburban town where carrier service la maintained, 20c per week, or 8Sc pci month. By mall, within a radius o( 50 miles, S4.00 pei year, $2.00 lor six months, $1.00 fot three months; by mall outside 50 mile zone 410.00 per year payable In advance. Meditations W'ti not Abraham our father jU6tifled by works, when he had offered Isaac his son upon the altar.— James 2:21. * » » Don't get up from the feast of life without paying for your share of it.—W. R. Inge. ; : Barbs It would be just like a perfect nuisance to get a kick out of being perfect. * • • It won't be long until a man will be boss in hU own home—If he tan set Uic family lo EO away on vacation. « • • First comes a touching family scene—then a touch I * » * A writer says that women uhu think no man Is rood eitouclt for them is probably right. Ami likely left, too! * » » A Michigan man who smashed n Juke box was adjudged Insane. How near to insanity a lot of, us have been. Strike That Didn't Occur Requires Careful Thought fore which had to be hailed by presidential order. It seems to us that tlie strike that didn't come off is news of legitimate and general interest. At a lime when Congress has a new labor law under consideration, it emphasized a possibility that must be reckoned with and posed some questions thttt must be answered in writing this new set of rules for labor- niiinagcincnt relations. VIEWS OF N OTHERS New 'York City did not have a gas and electric strike. That isn't news. But the strike would have been—not only to the more than 8,000 000 people in the city's five. bonnitf'iB and the 1^,000,000 or so in Greater New York, but to Hie whole country. If the strike had gone through as announced—and the union's vote was overwhelmingly in favor of it—the entire nation would have felt its effect, since New York is the nerve center of so much industry and commerce. There would have been no lights for dwellings, offices or streets. All subways and most railroads would have been halted. Elevators would have been immobilized in tliat largely vertical city. The strike would have ended gas or electric cooking and refrigeration in homes and restaurants. Most areas would have been without fire protection. No water would have been available above the sixth floor of buildings. Such things as X-rays, baby incubators and other important hospital equipment would have been powerless. New Yorkers may well offer a thankful prayer for deliverance from a man-made catastrophe whose ellucts would have matched the results ot -nature's worst deAivuction. But what if ihe negotiations had fallen through? \Vould the city of slate or federal government have moved in? Washington, nuglit have intervened, for a paralysis ol the nations chid metropolis would t-.uvt; had a proton ml effect on much Interstate commerce and business. Would "he President, under his Taft-Hartley powers, IKIVI- enjoined the union from •itrikini- against t.,e public interest and welfare? And what if the President's stnhe- hiiHing power had bueu -'evoked willi repeal of the Taft Hartley Law? Would the gas and electric workers, will) no fear of specific i>-!.iall\ have been emboldened to gc through with the stoppage'.' And wnat wuild llifi federal government havt dom j then? Those (]uestioiL.s are hypothetical, and we shall nevt'i know the answers. But they are not puintless. For there are bound to be ilhei threatened and actual strikes winch can hall busim-ss activity and threaten health and hie, unless government action forestalls them. Today we can at least predict thai action. Tomorrow, under "a new labor law, we might not be so sure. Advocates of ihe Administration's proposed labor law may use this averted strike in New York as proot of then contention that publi'. opinion or urtiun responsibility or Rome other intangible will prevent the ust of .any such damaging weapon. Opponents may say that there have been damaging strikes be- Where the People Stand President Truman, Dy threatening to "get on the train again," has officially recognized the end of the honeymoon. At Ihe Jackxon-Jclferson dinner he was aiming particularly at the conservative wing ot his own parly. For they, by Joining with the Republicans, are bogging down much of the Trumun legislative program. The President charged thai they have forgotten there was an election on November a and he reminded them the Democratic, plat- form'contained certain pledges. He considers his election a mandate to turn thai ulaUorm into law. Thai assumption should be examined. We like the idea of lullilling campaign pledges. And party responsibility is an important part ot effective representative government. But let's have a look at this "mandate" Mr. Truman lecls he has and which lie would like to renew by "going to the country." He places special emphasis on repeal of the Taft-Hartley Act. The President Is really disturb- eu 1 about that. For tlie delay in repeal means tliftt many unions will have lu negotiate tholr new contracts under the uic.sciu law. Their hopes that repeal could be obtained oefore April are lading. Mr. Truman Is yetting blamed for another failure 10 "deliver." Actually there was never much expectation m the country ns a whole thai lie could repeal the Tall-Hartley Act. Indeed, lie would have been deprived of millions of conservative Democratic voles If there had been any assurance that he could "deliver." It is probably true also that a majority of the farmers who swung tlio balance lo Mr. Truman on November 2 voled lor liitn despite Ills promise to repeal the Tnfl-Hnrtley Act. Now such voters may have been wrong in supporting a candidate whose platform they partially disapproved. But In elections few voters find a platform wholly to ihcir liking. And loo many voters decide on the basic of some particular plunk which they like. This fact makes it accessary Lo look twice at em-y claimed "mandate." The plain truth Is lluii a majority ol Americans have never supported repeal ol ihe Tuft-Hartley Act. Revision, yes. Rcpca], no. It might be a very ht-aJtby thing for Mr. Iriunan to tarry this question to the country. Ho can do it without Betting on the trnin. The- radio is available. Let him ask for an expression of public opinion as between re- pciil and the present law. A fairer choice might be between his repealer and a revision such as sen- aiors Morse and Ivcs nave in mind. But let me Presiclcnl take the ground already marked out and test his "mandate." On some oilier issues Mr. Truman would have a better chance. There arc undoubtedly selfish "special interests" which oppose parts ot his program. It would he well for conservatives to recognize that on many questions the people are witn the President. Hut on ithers his "mandate" Is as doubtful as on the Tall-Hartley repeal. On several superficially attractive proposals where various groups think Ihcy arc B°lnE to get some- tiling for nothing Congress may insist on "looKing tlie gilt horse In the mouth." And the mandate may be drastically aliered when the people fmd out what il will cost. Historically, American elections seldom provide mandates tor specific Icgislailon. They ollcn set. the general direction of national policy, nut Congress, and the people like to examine tnc actual laws proposed. President Truman says mm. "All we have on our side Is the people." Vcr> well. Let him go to (lie country and find oui where the people stand—not on a ncw-tangled park b:\rrcl of favors Ini a dozen voting bioc.s but i'n specific issues. —CHRISTIAN SCIENC1C MONITOR. HEY SAY Weanwhile, Nobody Gets In and Nobody Gets Out 4 ^ool-Proof Defense Against ubmarines Sought by Allies Filibuster Against Proposal to End Senate Talkathons May Be Good Thing at This Time By Telcr Edson NKA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON <NEA>—A good, old-fashioned, knock-down, drag- out, all-out filibuster against changing Senate rules on limitation of debate is the finest thing that could happen at this time. The reason [3 that an unlimited debate on this proposed rule change now will show the country liow utterly stupid thir, form of legislative sabotage really is. From 1800 until Just before World War I, there was no limitation on Senate debate. Then early in March. 1917, a filibuster defeated n bill to arm U. S. merchant ships. That .showed what a vicious anachronism the filibuster really was. So after war was declared in Apr!'. 1917. Senate Rule 22 wns posed. It authorized the closing of'debate 01 •clotmc." on any bill, whenever approved by a-two-thirds majority of the Senate. In 19X2 and again in '.048, however, presiding officers of the Senate decided that Rule 22 permitted limitation of debate only on "measures"—not on mere "motions" ' 01 other matters before the Senate. Taking advantage of this sitUR tton. Southern Democrats last Aug list were able to filibuster to deatl a motion to bring up Presiden Truman's Civil Rights Program- me-poll tax bill, anil-lynch law and so on. Republicans were in con trol of the Oongrcs then. They de cided that first order of business in 1049 would have to be the\ap plication of the cloture rule to a matter before the Senate. Majority Favors Limitation The Republicans of course iitrol of the Senate in the. 1MB lections. But the victorious North- rn Democrats, of whom there ars 3, are Just as anxious as the *2 lepublicans to have this limitation n debate on all matters. So what on have Is this majority of 15 uckling tlie minority ol 21 South- rn Democrats who want lo pre- crve the right lo unlimited debate Hi motions, via (lie filibuster. The bipartisan Senate Resolution 5 introduced by Carl Hayden (D., Ariz.) and Kenneth S. Wherry (R., Neb.) would make this limitation of debate possible by five simple steps: 1. Sixteen .senators would first [mve IP sign a motion to bring to a close ar.y dobalc on any subject whatsoever. 2. This motion would have to be voled on an hour after the Senate vvencii on the second day after the mntion was filed. 3. If two-thirds of the senators pr?->eiil voted m lavor of limiUilioi of debate on any matter, it would become the unfinished btrsines before tlie Senate and would have to be at-led on. 4. Alier this vote, no senato would be permitted lo speak lor more than one hour on the subject, and ro amendment could be considered II it had not been previously introduced. 5. N'o delaying action would be in order and the presiding officer of Ihe Senate (Vice President Barkley) would have full power to decide ^l 1 ;^ was in order and wiiut was out of order, without debate. Tin's Haydcn-Wherry resolution obviou5ly makes sense. There is nothing In It that any falr-minde wrson could object to. It is a slin lie device intended to permit "th rreate-st dcliverativc body in tl world" to get on with its busine; and r.ot be held up by legilatlv strikers and talkathon opponen of orderly governnjcnt. Call Filibuster "Protection" The defense of the 21 senators who oppose (his rule is that the filibuster is a protection for minority rights in a democracy. The Senate, it Lr, claimed, is the las;t legislative body in the world where the right of unlimited dsbate remains. They think it ought to stay that way. The. question arises, however, whether any organization or any business can succeed 11 it can be hamstrung by one dissentmg obstructionist or a minority of holdouts for special privilege. A vast legislative program has been pvcsented to Congress by Ihe Preidenl. Not the leas ot the pending measures is reorganization of the Icderai government itself. But this general overhauling of the executive branch of the government Is meaningles if the legislative arm o[ government > s to be hog-tied by antiquated, procedures. That is why a filibuster against the proposal to end filibusters Is a good thing at this time. The longer it lasts, the more impatient the voters back home should become If voters react in no uncertain terms to express their opposition to the filibuster and their support (or limitation of debate maybe (lie flannel-mouthed fili- buslcrcrs can be silenced forever. The DOCTOR SAYS By F.dwln P. Jordan, M. D. Written for NBA Service As far as one can tell, millions or "ople arc afflicted with a condi- on sometimes called spastic colon, rltable bowel or mucous colitis. At resent most specialists prefer the rin Irritable colon. When this condition Is present, ic wave-like motions of the bowel htch carry food and waste through le intestines come to close togeth- • and this pushes the contents long too rapidly. The usual "result alternating periods of diarrhea nd "constipation," the latter men- reflecting the fact that there is othing left in the lower bowel to limlnate. The so-called constlpa- ,on stage frequently gives people :re idea that something drastic ULSt be done and a cathartic is akcn which makes matters worse y repeating the whole vicious cycle. Patients Are Nervuus Those who are afflicted with an rritablc colon are almost always icrvous and emotional. They get psct easily and whenever this hap- icns, their symptoms get worse This is caused by the fact thai ncnla! strain stimulates the nerves going to the intestines and results n Increased wave-like activity. A bloated feeling .is common. Gurg sounds which are caused b; churning inside the Intestines ma je heard for some distance. Exposure to cold, various trritat ing foods, especially raw fruits an vegetables, may make the condi tion worse. Cathartics and lives are frequently responsible fo setting off what might be describe as an attack. A spastic colon is a very uncom fortable condition. When It has no existed too long treatment is falrl effective. This includes strict avoir ance of laxatives and laxative food such us raw fruits and vegetable. The use of what is called a blan diet, consisting largely of cooked cereals, creamed soups, milk products, eggs, fish, etc., Is desirable. Those who understand the relation between their nerves and the symptoms of irritable colon can also help themselves a great deal by consciously avoiding annoyance, worry and emotional upsets whenever possible. When the condition has lasted for a great many years, treatment is complicated, long and often not completely successful. This condition is never fatal, and so far as is known does not increase he chances of developing cancer in any way. • • • Note-. Dr. Jordan is unable to answer individual questions from readers. However, each day he will answer one of the most frequently asked questions in his column. • « • QUESTION: What causes lazy glands and whit can b« done for them? ANSWER: This term is not In general medical use. It does not mean anything in particular and, therefore, there is no treatment which can be suggested. IN HOLLYWOOD lly £rskinc Johnson M.'A S(»ff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, (NEA) -— Sh-h! , When time came for her to step Into "Champion," Marilyn pleaded producer Stanley Kramer to The rich have been soaked—hard—and ousi- x> Has been piiu'keu to the pouu wlicre the .iu is in chiller ul di'livcrlnj: a (nmiinslitng tiim o( rs^s for lack ul capital nourishment, fcini O. Shrcve, pu': iduni, U. S. Clinmbcr ol I do nut MI.V our c'.atc Department is under C-.m-.imuusl comrul I ,^ay that il Stalin hud been in ctiargc ol viur stale LK-partmcni tor thr past tnu'C >ears lie could n>-l nnvi.' <U>nc a nc-llcr job tu si-[\i' llir rausc ol \:olumunlst pi'nciiation in l'hii:a.- Sen Oum Hre\\slcr ill) o[ Mauir. W^.rld IJCRCO i an oe giuiranlci'd uuly it ttus n.U'.on rmj^esps so pawcrlul a forct lor retaliation thai no ags'cssur will dare aitack us.—Li.- Cicu Cunis E LcMuy,' coinmandrr Strategic An CullllniUld. 'A im-ss'.un aivViiys comes wlH'n it's Lrasl c\- ira-Ud. and n:, im ;ls i in this ib wiicn its least expected.—Dr. John D. ClarK. mcmbei, President Truman's Council af ICconomie Art- VlilMS. Die whole world is \valcilinp us un Israch In sec «hat we shall tor ourselves m ordering our lives, \vhnt shape v/e shall laslnon our siatc.— Dr. Chaim Wcrauann, pri'sldcnl of Israel. Don't tell anyone, but there's a • beautiful doll in Hollywood who is leading a double life. Oal by the nnme of Marilyn Maxwell, who sports a figure that looks like it should be subject to an excess profits tax. | There's one Marilyn of the mo- j vies. And there's another Marilyn i private lift-. , ' On the screen you see Marilyn, j luscious blonde. Au naturcl. ' wevcr. she confessed to me. she's brooding brunut. Marilyn is renowned from coast coast, off Ihe screen as a terrific ngstress. which wns cue of the reasons she. was brought to ollywood originally. Hut rio tlirv let her sins ill' pic- urcs now? No. Marilyn's chief occupation on the rceu UBS become a blonde gold Kger, brash, shifly and with a iner's eye for rich pockets let her go brunet. "Well." said Kramci. "do you chunije personalities when you're a lilnndr?" "Surr." Marilyn a:u(l. "When I'm a lilondc 1 feel like whistling back." "1 li^t keeps you n blonde," the pnmuen said. "It's exactly what we uam." the mistake of opening the bidding with three of four spades on the South hand. As long as South has spades, the highest ranking suit.-and a sound opening bid, why pre-empt? When North passed and East doubled. Rossant said he felt confident there was no chance for McKENNEY ON BRIDGE IU William K. McKcnncj Amrriru'b Card Authority Written for NEA Service l/ses Elimination lo rick Correct Lead ssnii hand eamr lo me : ftvm .Simon Rossant. one ot Ihe life In real life she's (in extremely i mai-toi v of New York City. He siiid vy youiiR ludy. who fidecls like j Me thought that various things that 5-year-old during an Interview. Again In Mnrllvn's latest picture. ereen Plnys' "Champion." she's blonde, nonchirmng. glue-ftn'ier- d gold diaper. She says II "s the cst role sire's ever rml. She plays ast and Iroso with Kirk Doualas nd winds up weeping. But my family is sore ns Ihe dickens nboul It." he says. "Tl\cy vant to know when I'm coin^ to get iround lo being myself They hnw i touph lime convincing "Id friends hat I'm really mnVlnp Rood In Hollywood. Wh»l they see im there on the screen isn't really me." Marilyn doesn't know what they'll think when they see her In "Champion." slapp'.UG Dmiclas in the face, nchlhiR him for his bankroll, sluu- nlng down martinis Mid sportinR that lusr-iou.s figure. For 14 pictures Hollywood hns kept Marilvn n blonde Only once In "Race Stroei " did *hc hit the screen In brunet tresscs. and then il wasn't her own hair bill n wig There wasn't time for the growing out process. on the hand were nn- nsvially Interesting. As a matter of fnrl. there are several lessons to he learned from it. game, so he passed. West's bid ol three diamonds showed at least n six raid suit, and having the spade suit stopped. East took a chance. and went to three no trump. R"s- sant passed, but to his surprise, his partner doubled. Now. what should the opening lead be? With eight spades In Ros-1 sant's hand, declarer obviously must have the king-jack of spades doub- lolon. and possibly three spades. Rossant felt certain that his partner had no more than one spade. Therefore, a spade opening might produce the ninth trick for the declarer. Having eliminated o spade lead. Ihe next lively lead would be a club: but if he laid down the kins of clubs, declarer might win it, come right back with another club and establish the ninth trick in that suit. The fact that West had iid Ihree diamonds, indicating n ong solid diamond suit, elimlnat- d a diamond lead. So the only- cad left was the heart. The lesson here is that the cor- can somtimes a process of 75 Years Ago In Blvtheville — Rupert Martin Crafton, young son of Mr. and Mrs. Rupert Crafton Is seriously ill at his home on Heam Street. Miss Florence Arian has as he! guest, Miss Mary Levinsky of Chicago. Miss Mary Blanche Gay enter lained with a party Thursday even Ing at the Butt home, honorlni Mrs. J. P. Holland, a recent bride and Miss Virginia McCall of St Louis, who is her guest. Mrs. Hoi land was showered with miscel laneous gifts. Chicken salad wit sandwiches and Coca-Colas wer served. Wanda and Francella Fisher cele brated their birthday yesterday b having a party attended by 22 o their friends. Wanda was 10 an Francella was eight years old. The were assisted by their mother, Mi J. H. Fisher, Mrs. Woodrow Fish By DcWIU Mackenzie Fortljn Affairs Analyst Among the major security laskJ the Weslern allies Is that ofl roviding a lool-proof defense afnst any such submarine menacJ s that with which the German.)) 1 but defeated them In two world ars. One of England's foremost news-l apcrs. the Manchester Guardian] alls attention lo this In connection! llh the current debate on British! aval eslimntes In the House ot| ominous. The Guardian points to vo vital de/ense problems: 1. To see that all reasonable stepj re taken lo ensure that the seal inks between America and Western Europe, and belween America and| he Near Easl, can't be cut. 2. To make sure that the Royal] '.ivy and the U. S. Navy are work-l ig hand In glove, and that ncitherl '111 find itself engaged In majnrl ea warfare without the other all i side. The value of any partnership! between America and European! ifllions of course hinges heavily onl their control ol the sea. The prop-l sed North Atlantic alliance wouicll an empty gesture of an etiemyl controlled the ocean lanes between! he two hemispheres. Factor In World War Those who date back to the first I world war will remember the ter-1 rible day ol 1916 and 1017 when tllel Kaiser's unrestricted submarine I campaign brought Germany close! to victory. The all-Important! stream of war and food supplies! from America was cut to the danger/ point. John Bull's Island was such short rations that the popu-1 latlon was under a strain. Not only were the Atlantic lanes I heing cut, but those in many other! parts of the world. T went from I India to London by sen In Feb-l rtiary, 1917, and thirteen vessels I were sent to the bottom by submar- i Ines near my ship in the Mediter-a ranean. One big steamer went down j only a couple of miles from us. No j shipping was safe anywhere. Things got so bad that Britain'? I Admiral Jellicoe took the unusuall step of writing direct to the prime I minister, warning that loss oJ ship- I ping alone might soon force the I allies to make peace. Various prop* I osals for dealing with the submar-' Ines were put into effect, and then I America came into the war. By the I end of 1917 the menace was gol I in hand by Intensive convoying of | cargo vessels. Again in World War TI Hitler for a time was able to duplicate tht Kaiser's success. The scope of the | ibmarine warfare was greatly ex- nded. Longer cruising range wa> >!cured by building bigger sub- | larlnes. 500 Ships Sunk \ . Early in 19-52 the axij powerl 1 hifted Ihelr submarine warfare to Western Atlantic and In ten | lonths the loss ot over 500 ships reported. More that 7.000,00(1 ons of allied shipping was lost. By the end of the year the Geran U-boat campaign was the ina- ir threat lo an allied victory. However, the fates wore kind io he allies. The U-boat menace was urbed by a combination of ex- jenients. These Included improved nethods of detecting the submer- ibles. and the use of boats and air- raft to track down the subs "nd estroy them with depth bombs. So again the German submarine ost out, but It was n close thing. For the war's end found the Germans In possession of the Invention called the "Snorkel" wrdch has revolutionized submarine warfare. The 'snorkel" enables the submarine to 'breathe under water", thus enabling it to stay submerged Indef- inately. Naturally all ol the allies of world war two have this epochal invention. That is to say, il no longer U B secret. So far as the American Navy Is concerned, our information is that America is taking full precautions to protect sea lanes in event of war. It would Indeed be strange If we weren't able to assume that Britain Is doing the same. For those lanes are life-lines. and their sister Gwendolyn. The willow tree will flourish In almost any type ol soil provided | it has sufficient water. Game Bird HORIZONTAL 8 Parrot of New J 5 Depicted Zealand game bird, the ]0 EV er canvas— Rosssnl A A Q 10 8 6 .1 I 2 V 6 *KQ Lesson Hand — Both vul Soulh Wesl North Sast I 4i Pass Pass Doubl Pass ,1 » Pass IN T. Pass Pass Doviblr Pass Opening—V 6 Ift reel opening lead determined by eliminating the lead of any other suit as wrong. Rossanfs lead of the six of hearts was not made he analyzed it as the correct lead. He simply eliminatec' the oilier Ihree suits from the picture. His partner won the six ot hearts with an ace and led back a spade so North and South cashed the first nine tricks. 9 Subsides 12 Friday's 14 Small child 15 Wfirri 17 Age 18 Played the part ot host 20Mine shaft hut 20 J ls 22 Hops' kiln M Bargain event 11 Observe 12Civel of Scotland UScoltish sheepfold 16 Egyptian sun god IB Golf mound 19 Diamond- cutter's cup IH First we will lake up the bidding. Many players would make Landlord nought Off NEW YORK (U.P.I—Faced with eviction, tenants of River House, home of several well-known New Yorkers, bought the building,. Residents of the 78 suartmentSj include C o r n e 11 u s Vandcrbilt Whitney. Ferdinand Ebcrstadl. Quenllii Reynolds and Miles Trammel!. The purchase price was not disclosed. Retd Courier News Want Ads. 29 Anger •<•> """"" 30 Nighl before 24 Wearying an event 31 Prevaricate 32 Sudden spurt 31 Body of xvaler 35 Female saint (ab.) 3(1 Unit of energy .3? Ksleent 43 Winghke parl 46 Lariat 47 Narrow inlet SOSotlen in temper 52 Capers 54 Paradise 55 Mimics VERTICAL 1 Baseball stick I 2 Striped ' camel's hair rlolh 25 Sow 27 Bamboohke grass 33 She feathers look 34 Fondle like woven 38 Sea eagle 39 Matched pieces 40Parenl 41 Greek letter 42 Is able 43 Exist 44 Conducted 45 Malt drink 47 Tear 48 Frozen waler 49 Onager 51 Hall-em 53 Symbol for lantalum 3 Vulgar fellow 4 KniRhl (ab.) SDulch (ab.) 6 Employ 7 Heart

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