The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 12, 1952 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 12, 1952
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

VOL. XLV1I—NO. 248 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS , THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER Or NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Blytheville Daily News Mississippi Valley Leader Blylhevitle Herald U.S. Rejects 2nd Protest About MSA 4£ Russia Says Dollars Help 'Subversion' The new complaint, similar to one brushed aside b ythLs country Dec. 20, was handed the U. S. Embassy in Moscow three days ago. The note, printed in full by the Soviet press, calls for repeal of the Mutual Security Act. The-law, passed in the last session of Congress, replaced the Marshall Plan on Jan. 1. It provides funds for Europe's growing rearmament and for aiding victims of communism. • Statement Released In Washington, Lincoln White of the State Department said-. "We rejected the new Russian allegations completely and stood by our previous answer." When Russia first protested, the United States denied It was behind any subversive activity aimed at the Soviets. Besides, it said, such "false charges .-. . come with singular ill- .srace" from a regime which for •Gvears "supported subversive activities" against the American government. Subversion Charged The original protest contended a 100 million dollar appropriation Included in the Mutual Security Act to help victims of Communist rule, constituted subversion against t-He V. S. S. R, The new note labeled the ac "aggressive" and in. violation of th Roosevelt-1-.itvinoff agreement of 1933 establishing diplomatic relations between the two countries. It was In answer to the U. S. reply o, Dec. 20 and said: Law Is Considered "Taking into consideration that the law of Oct. 10, 1D51, represents an unheard of violation of the norms of international law and a cruel violation of the Soviet-American agreement of Nov. 16, 1933. and Is an aggressive act towards ths U. S. S. R., the Soviet governmenl considers it necessary again to declare that the responsibility for such actions fully lies on the government of the.. United states and insists on repeal of the above named law." ^k^In denouncing the Russian charges previously, the State Department said the appropriation was in keeping with the American policy of helping the oppressed, "In this Instance, those Eastern Europeans who have escaped or may escape to the free world." BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, JANUARY 12, 1952 —AP Wlrcphofo via Radio from London DANCY AND CARLSEN FACE HEROES' WELCOME— Mat Kenneth Dancy (left) and Capt. Kurt Cartel stand at attention on arrival In Falmoulh, England as they faced a heroes' welcome. Carlsen and Dancy lost their struggle against the sea when carlsen's ship, the Flying Enterprise went to the bottom. Dancy, first mate of the tug Turmoil which towed Carlseiys ship almost to port, and Carlsen saved themselves by .leaping into the sea off the funnel of the plying Enterprise Carlsen told a news conference, "The moment that the Flying Enterprise disappeared—that really hurt' me." Car/sen Turns Down Glamor of Hollywood FALMOUTH. Eng. c/pj — Kurt Carlsen, the shy little sea captain, turned down today the gla- mor of Hollywood and Its money —offered for rights to his saga of Rites Tomorrow Dead Soldier Gets 'Medal' Despite Father's Balk WASHINGTON, (/ft— A young officer who died valiantly in Korea will be enrolled as a winner of the Medal of Honor despite his father's objections that President Truman is unworthy to bestow it. Lt. Robert M. McGovern. 23, was awarded the nation's highest military honor for "incredible valor" Jan. 20, when he was killed in action. His 21-year-old brother, Lt. Jerome F. McGovern, fe^l 12 days ^Jater and posthumously won the •Silver Star lor "absolute fcarless- ^ness." Halsey McGovern. their 65-year- old father, rejected both medals. Mayor Blodgett Leaves . On Business Trip Mayor Dan Bloclgett left the city on official business iius morning and reported he is to be out of Blytheville for about a week. Weather Arkansas forecast: Cloudy and warmer this afternoon, tonight and LIGHT RAIN Sunday. Occasional light rain northeast and extreme north portions Sunday. Missouri forecast: Increasing « cloudiness today, turning colder xtreme north this afternoon; "mostly cloudy tonight and'Sunday, possibly scattered light showers extreme south' tonight and in southeast and extreme south Sunday; colder i.orth tonight; much colder mofl of slate Sunday; high today 35-40 along northern border to 4550 south, low tonight 10-15 extreme north to 30s south. Minimum this morning—26. Maximum, yesterday—42. Sunset today—5;io. Sunrise tomorrow—7:07. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. today—None. Total since Jan. 1—3.10. • Mean temperature (midway te- tween high and low—34. Normal mean temperature for January—39.9. This Date Last y car Minimum this morning—29. Maximum yesterday—so. Precioltation January i to this date—53. Services to Be Held." At Holt Funerol Home Chapel at 2 O'Clock Services for County Judge George Roland Green will be conducted Sunday at a p.m. at Holt Funeral Home Chapel -by the Rev. Hoy I Bagley, paslor of First Methodist Church here, assisted by the Rev. S B. Williford of Batesville, former pastor here. During his ten years as County Judge, Mr. Green personally supervised the construction of several hundred miles of gravel roads in the comity. More roads were gravel- led during his tenure in office than had ever before been graveled in a comparable length of time, county oificials say. When Judge Green assumed the office of County Judge, there was an overdraft in the county general and road funds in the amount o[ $77.000. Two years later, this overdraft was wiped out and for the first time in many years, the county operated on a cash basis. A S20.000 'mortgage on the penal farm was paid off during Judge Green's administration and all outstanding bonds were retired. Active in Cburch Judge Green, who was 57. was a member of the board of stewards of First Methodist Church for 25 years and WHS a member of the board of trustees, as well. He was a Mason and a Shriner. Burinl will be In Forest Hill Cemetery in Memphis with Nalional Funeral Home in charge. Pallbearers will be J. H. Grain ot Wilson. Floyd Sharp, Bert Metcalf, Leon Smith, Loy Welch, E. M. Reg-' enold, A. B. Reese, R. L. Logglns and J. E. Neal, all of Blytheville Ben Butler of Osceola, and c E Lucas and w. J. Lucas of Luxora. Honorary pallbearers will include the following: All Mississippi County officials; members of the oo'ard o( stewards of First Methodist Church; directors of First National Bank; members of Mississippi County Hospital Board: state highway commission, ers; Dr. R. w. Ratton, and W W Fowler, both of Manila; J. E. Crainj C. L. Denton, John Meyer, and R. E. L. Wilson III, all of Wilson; H T. Bonds of Lepanto; Sam Bowcn Russell Bowen, and Jesse Brown ali of Luxora. Herman Holt and Amos Holt, both of Milligan HldgC; R. c. Bryan. Arthur Brickcy, W. c. Mason D. H. Blackwood, Ed Weisman, S. L Giadish, and J. w. Taylor, all ol Osceola: -Lee Wesson of Victoria- Earl Magers of Dell: L. L. Rowe Aivin Wnnderlich, Alvln Wunrtcr- lich. Jr.. and W. C. Wnnderlich, al: of Memphis. '.>. D. Poole of Dycss; Claud Ho. ward and Leon Howard, both ol Manila; Dr. I. R. Johnson. Dr. J. E. Beaslcy, John Fill, J. c. Ellis, Wai. ter Barnes, C. G .Redman, Floyd White, C. A. Cunningham, Laurence Lane. John Ixitt Elvis Luen Coy Rowe. Ely Strcelcr, M Krewer, Virgil Lendenrjie. L . ana O. E . «.,„;;„ or Biy- black Slf »Th supreme courage and endurance aboard his ship. Flying Enterprise. Firmly, the 37-year-old skipper said nobody was going to buy him away from the sea. Carlsen said he just isn't interested in offers totalling between 30,000'and 40,000 pounds ($88000 to $112,000) which already have been made for tile film and storv . .. sea aboard »'ils UV which sank 37 miies"roGf-;i»i th Atlantic Thursday. He came,back to Palmouth today from an undisclosed hideout where he rested to make an official report to shipping agents on the loss; of the Plying EnU;rpris: in the worst North Atlantic hur ricane in half a century. Now, he said, he wants only two things—to get back to. his wife and two daughters in \Vood- bridge. N. J., "and then get another ship." Hans Isbrandtsen, head of the .Isbrandtsen Lines which owned the Flying Enterprise, already has said Carlsen will get a new command. Isbrandl-sen collected Insurance totalling $800,000 yesterday frcm American Marine Insurers. The rest of the 51,200,000 insurance on the ship was reported held bv British firms. fsbrandlsen said it would cost more than five million dollars to build another Flying Enterprise. The payments did not include insurance on the 2,650 tons of cargo in the 6.711-ton ship. Insurance on cargoes usually Is left to the shippers, who make their own arrangements. Carlsen may spend a day or two in LoiHon on business befcre he goes home to see his boss and his family. The Danish Club in London is plnninng a reception Monday for the Danish-born mariner, but it was not certain tcday whether he still will be in England at that time. It was certain, however, that seafaring Cornlshmen, on whose soil he stepped ashore yesterday, have taken the modest captain to their hearts. EIGHT PAGES Churchill Set ToTellNeeds In Far East U. S., Britain Must 'Tighten 1 Policy, He Says WASHINGTON (AP)—The United States has bluntly Ve- 'ectctl a second Russian pro- .cst that dollars earmarked 'or stemming communism in Europe actually are being spent for .subversive anti- Soviet activity. OTTAWA w, _ British Prime tlinister Churchill arranged today o tell Commonwealth diplomats Britain and the United States urgently need to pull their policies closer together in the strategic Middle and Far East. He was expected to stress what le calls "the overriding importance" >f this jit a luncheon meeting with ligh commissioners of Australia, few Zealand. India, Pakistan and South Africa. The luncheon was set up mainly to allow Churchill to brief Commonwealth representatives on the results of his four-day conference vith President Truman in Washing earlier this week. Churchill Still Chipper Churchill, chipper, despite his 77 years, arrived by train frcm New York yesterday to begin a 314 das visit with Canadian Prime Minister Louis St. Laurent and other top Canadians. He spent mast or yesterday nap ping and resting at the residence of Gov. Gen. Viscount Alexander his official host. During tile day, Churchill con- 'c-.red with Gen. Sir Gerald Templer. vice chief of the Imperial General Staff, who arrived somewhat mysteriously from London. Templer (o Be Offered Job A British government official in London said Templer wns lo be of fered the job of high commissioner in Malaya as part, of a determined effort to crush Communist-led rebels who have been battling British :roops there since 1948. Churchill and his aides main taincd a tight silence, about this however. One usually wejl-iilformed British diplomat said the prime minister appeared to be keeping the See CHURCHILL on Page 8 SINGLE COPIES FIYB Atomic 'Gun Firing to Be Conventional WASHINGTON Wj—The artillery gun for shooting atomic shells may be fired with a conventional propelling charge like any big caliber gun. No nuclear explosive is needed to throw the missile at the target. And n major problem In the design of the weapon, a model of which was shown to the Joint Congressional o o m in 111 e e on Atomic Energy yesterday, probably has been to hold the weight ot tiie gun down to a point where it U practical for battlefield use. n the words used by committee Chairman McMahon (D-Comi) were used advisedly, the new weapon appears to be a gun instead of a rocket launching device. lie described it, in talking to reporters, as an "artillery gun" designed to handle atomic shells. A weapon used _U*\ctic;illy ou a war front would not need unusual range, only enough -to hit enemy troop positions, field fortifications or concentration points close behind the lines. The huge power of an atomic explosion thus wculd riot be required (o propel the atomic-charged shell from the gun. UNMaySettleforOral Red Airfields Pledge Allies Suffer Worst Week in Korean Air SEOUL, Korea (AP)—The Reds knocked down three Sabre jets in air combat and blasted 13 other United Nations planes out of tile North Korean skies with ground fire in the week ended Friday. It was Die costliest seven-day period for Enemy Again Fails to Give Satisfaction 7 Li. N. air forces .sint'o Iho war began. = _ * The U. S. Fifth Air Force said U,N. jets shot down 12 Russlan- nrie MIG-ISs and damaged 14 in Inside Today's Courier News .. .Society.. .Osccol.i News . . . New Liberty News. .. l.uxora News ...Page 2. ...Arkansas News Briefs... ...Markets.. !'ago 8. ...Chicks Ijc.-U Humes...|ilc- tures.. .snorts.. .Page 5. Military Maps Indochina Strategy If Reds Attack WASHINGTON (/P>-The military chiefs of the major Pacific nations have completed consideration of specific measures to head off a threatened Chinese Red invasion of Indochina. What these steps are for meeting the growing Red threat to Southeast Asm is veiled in deep secrecy—but they arc said to be firm. Gen. Omar Bradley, the U. S. chief who presided over the military meetings, urged the conferees to such strict secrecy their one- day session yesterday closed with neither a communique nor comment from the participants. Basic Understanding Reached But the military leaders arc known In Informed official quarters to have reached basis understanding on some recommendations. Only their political superiors can translate these Into specific measures called for by President Truman> tvnn British Prims- Minister Churchill In their talks here this week. The communique issued after the Churchill-Truman talks stated the purpose of the conference, atlended by the staff chiefs of Britain, France, the U. S. and observers from Australia, New Zealand and Eight Jaycees Award Winners Nominated Eight members of the Junior chamber of Commerce have been nominated for 1S51 "key men" awards and three Blytheville business men have been named candidates for the Jaycec "Boss of the year." The lists may be expanded Monday night, however. Added nominations for both awards may be made at a special meeting of the Jaycees at 6:30 Debris Spurs Search at Sea Freighter Crew Hunted in Pacific SEATTLE lifi — Spurred by the finding of debris and floating cargo, air and sea searchers pointed today toward a smaller area southeast of the spot where the frcis:ht- cr Pennsylvania and its 45 man crew last were heard from Wednesday. The floating material, sighted by both aircraft and surface vessels, was found in a region 21 to 34 miles south and southeast of the last known position of the disabled ship. It included a batch cover, lumber and plates, boxes, drums and an oil slick. The debris was seen just before dark yesterday from the Canadian weather ship Stonetmvn and from a cruising Coast Guard plane. [i.m. Monday at the Jaycce clubhouse. At the close of any nominations from the floor, the club wilf setect five "kny men" and ft 'Boss of the Year." The "key men" are selected on the basis of participation in club activities during the past year. Both these awnrds and the "Young Man of the Year" award will be presented at the annual Distinguished Service ' Award banquet at 7 n m Friday. Nominated to date for "key men" awards are James Gardner, Al Chaflin, Bob Warren, Bryce Layson, Bill Slovnll, Virgil Shaneyfclt, Edsel Harbcr and Louis Lynch. For "Boss of the Year," Russell Hays. Charles Himlman and Fred S. Saliba have been nominated thus fsr. Selection of the "Young Man of the Year" is being made by a secret cominittce. National Jaycee Week will begin tomorrow, and Jaycees here will open observance of the week by attending services at the First Presbyterian Church in a body tomorrow morning. Arkansas Police Press Hunt For 3 /Men in 'Mystery Car' FORREST CITY. Ark. (^-Arkansas police pressed a hunt today for an elusive black sedan which vanished yesterday alter a wild chase over northeast Arkansas roads. The mystery car. carrying two men and a sawed-olf shotgun in Ihe front scat, and a wounded man In the back, eluded a scries ot road ificd Deputy Sheriff Dave Young of Qsccola, who passed on the Information to State Police. The dragnet spread as far east ab •Memphis where a amen police cars r were sped to the Memphis and Ar kanjas bridge, spanning the Missis Lines Are Followed The informants said the recommendations considered followed these general lines. 1. All the free nations with slakes In Southeast Asia should give prompt mid wholehearted support la any French appeal to the United Nations In the event Red China moves directly inlo the Indb-cliinn strife which she has supported mid kept stirred up for several years. 2. Consideration should he given lu llic nmileriiijT of air and naval i assistance In thii"VvenPof'ah open • invasion. The V. S. chiefs, In jiar- licular, huve faughl shy nr sug- gcslimr any American commitment (o send ground [ruons inlo Imlo-rhlnn short of-'a decision lo risk a general war in Asia. 3. The -democratic powers should avoid giving Red China any pretext for direct intervention in Southeast Asia, • certainly until after a truce and the framework for an over-nil settlement .is established in Korea. British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden, in a speech at a Columbia University convocation in New York yesterday, cautioned the Chinese Reds against intervening in Southeast Asia, even as "volunteers." 4. Closer liaison should be es- l.ililishril between Ihc political ami military authorities of the various nnlton* and controlling powers in Southeast Asia, tanking toward Ihc eventual formation of an Allied high command in that area if the threnl continues. 5. The fullest utilization of such machinery as Is expected to evolve from the U. S. security pacts now before the Senate for ratification with Australia, New Zealand ant the Philippines. 6. Indochina rnusl continue to gel a high priority of arms from llic II. S. Observers on lira! scene li.ivc reported tli.il (lie French and their royal local forces now have about as many weapons as they c.in use effectively. [ln( a recent Increase In lied Cliinc.sc arms alii aerial battle in the snme period. Red planes have not yet ventured •lihln range of U.N. ground fire. Ked Positions ItuUlcd A U. S. Eighth Army communi- que said U.N. ground forces raided Communist positions along the Western and Central Fronts Saturday. Light to moderate engagements resulted, the communique said. The IC-plane loss was .far above the recent weekly average of about 10 lost. The weekly average since last, spring has been about seven planes lost, an Air Force spokesman iaid. Losses Are Increasing Losses have been gradually increasing since the ground war'slow- ed down the United Notions offensive action was shifted to the air. _ > Far East' Air Forces, in its weekly summary Saturday, gave these figures of Communist. Jet, losses ilnce the war began: An Air Force source said 423 U. S. combat planes have been lost since the start of the war Figures w ere nol Immediately available on warplane losses of the U .S. Nnvy. u. S. Marines, or Allied air units. Figures on u. B jet losses were not bnmccliatcly available. U. S. Sabre pilots sighted 200 MIGS Saturday but only half ven Set \VAR on Page t Missco V/elfare Cost in December Totaled $63,593 Mississippi County's Welfare Office spent S63.5S3.50 last month tor relief to the aged, dependent children, and the blind, according to f's. Harriet Canada, In charge of ths office here. This figure is more than $20.000 lower than the iigure for December O f 1050. In 1949, about the same was spent for j for llic rebels migbl -vitu.ilion rapidly. -- r- that Church Census MUNSAN, (AP) — , — United Nations Command truco negotiators asked ths Communists again today for a clear statement of their present stand on construction of North Korean airfields during aii armistice— and again they got no satisfactory reply, But some observers felt the U N Command might now be willing to" settle for less than a formal ban on military airfield construction They believed Maj. Gen. Howard M. Turner In effect is asking the Reds for tin oral pledge not to build o- repair airfields while an armistice Is in force. Such a promise would become part of the conference record, but not of the armistice agreement itself. Oral Pledge Would "Move" An oral pledge not to build or repair military bases, If accepted by the U.N. Allies, would eliminate the finnl obstacle barring agreement on how to supervise a truce Tills single Issue has deadlocked the armistice talks for the past two weeks. The subcommittee discussing prisoner exchange spent most of the day wrangling over whether war prisoners m»< civilians should be allowed to <t-m-:e repatriation Ths Allies insist on freedom of choice- the Reds want all prisoners fx- chaiiged. Snlnrilay Meet Planned Both subcommittees scheduled sessions for it a.m. Sunday (9pm ' EST) Saturday in Panmunjom. Washington sources said Friday that nations fighting under the U. N. flag In Korea have agreed substantially to an American plan to back up a truce with a warning that if the agreement is broken tha Chinese mainland will become the target of sea and air attacks Such n warning might make a formal, written agreement to ban atr- fteld construction unless important ' 450 Workers to Moke Survey of Religious Preferences Here A census of the religious preference of Blytheville residents will be conducted tomorrow by about 450 church workers under the direction ol the Ministerial Alliance. Going out In teams of two each, the workers will visit every nome in the city to, determine each residents religious preference and whether or not he Is a member of a church. Those who arc not members of any church but express a preference for a certain denomination will be made known to pastors of that denomination for later contacts'. A follow-up census will be conducted the first part of next week to contact IhoSe who were not at home Sunday afternoon. Census workers will gather nt First Baptist Church here tomorrow afternoon following morning worship services for a dinner and Ipstructicns. ' An office crew will remain al First. Baptist Church t/i receive cards and reports of the census takeis nnd separate the cards according to tle- nominational preference. The Rev. Roy I. Haglcy. pastor o( First Methodist Church and the Rev. E. C. Brown, pastor of First Baptist Church, head a Ministerial j Alliance committee conducting li census. -jrnertold the RedrSatii- day the ,U. r}. made clear its pwl- llon on airfield construction as lat» as Jan. S and added: "Your refusal, to do so thus deliberately t.s cloaking on confusion your attitude toward the single remaining Issue before us. "We can only conclude your sida is uncertain regarding the position regarding airfields: I would like to have expressed by you your present intent." "Present" Is Emphaslied Brig. Gen. William p. Nuckols, official u. N. spokesman, said Turner emphasized the word "present" in asking for the Communist stand on airfields. Chinese Maj. Gen. nsleh Fang replied, as usual, that the question of whether to build or not to bulM airfields-Is tor North Korea to decide—an Internal matter. Rear. Adm. R. E, Libby said United Nations delegates on the prisoner exchange subcommittee "spent tha day In Irylng to pin them aiie Redsl down In tin explanation about their inconsistencies in repudiating the doctrine of free choice." "Freedom" Repudiated The Allies have said the Red» championed free choice in announcing that, thousands of South Koreans willingly joined tbe Communist armies following capture but Sec CKASKFIItE on Page 8 amount of money welfare work , ,• old aRC a^lance is the X P itcm ln lhe ucltnrc workcrs -..- vj«^., i,,ii.n-u rt -icncs 01 road , , ... • '—— .ncni in me ucaarc workers budget blocks thrown up after U was spot-' J, "" road blocV - s SIo "R Highway (with aid to dependent children ECC- ted near Osceola. . 6I fr om Osceola to West Memphis, ond. The big car reportedly bore Illinois license plates. The car was first spoiled by F M Sutton at his lourist court on Hlsli- vay 61 about a mile nrtrth of Osceola. He said the men, who appeared nervous, entered the restaurant ad- Joining the tourist court and asked how lo get through West Memphis nnd Mr. Button said he gave them directions hut before the men left he M. spotted a sawed-off shotfiiin In the front seat and blood-stained towel.-Hi then rmt- s. But before they were set up H police car gave chase near here to a s A total of idled by the office cases were han- last month Quickly outdistanced the police htcie. Authorities said the policed <:.,_:_ i. _ ».. I • car gave up the chase when its suni 3 y mln 9«° n to Linger "''•• "••" ' - visor blew off al 90 miles an Another car. [itting the description of the wanted auto, aws stopped al Lchi. Ark., but I Us two oc- cuiimiis \Vcio released after establishing their Identity. Rond blocks were romovti] cprly last night but the alett for Ihe mystery car was still on In Arkansas, Mississippi and West Tennesse*. With RFC for Few Days WASHINGTON W — Chairman Mayba ngKnk ofnderayml cmfwy Maybank DSC says W. Stuart Symington h.ij agreed to stay on a f»-w days longi-r^ ax lire, n<l- mlnl.strator while Ihe Senate bink- tii? committee conducts hearings on hit «ucc&uor, Plan for Peace ! Adopted by UN Russians Bitterly Object, But Lose PARIS Wj—The united Natlonj adopted today .over bitter Russian opposition, a plan designed to meet the threat of agrcsiion anywhere In the world through collective action. The vote was 51 to 5. with three abstentions. The resolution enacts the basia principles of a unity-for-pcacc resolution introduced bv U. S. Secretary ol State DMII Acliottsi. It further strcnthcni Ihc veto- free U. N. General Assembly in meeting ihre.ite to peace, such as the Korean outbreak, when th« Security Council finds itself hamstrung by the biy-powcr veto, used most frequently by the Soviet union. —At' Wirephoto nowNKO I1V OWN BI-I.l.KT-A desperate gunman, who held a woman ho.-tagc and ftamcadcd himself in this Auburn, N. Y., house lor six hours, falls Irom a second-floor window with a self-lnfllctcd wound In (lie rtomacli. The man, who gave his name as Daniel Walker. 22. ol New Jersey, later was reported out of danger. He shot himself and fell fi.jm (lip window afu-r police l.nd Irled In vain !<• gel. htm to give m>. nils I'.li-ito was made by Ned Ryan of T»!»vislon Station. \\11SN, Syracuse, N". Y. LITTLE LIZ— Wha» a pleasant world it vould b« if flWM »)» iff Hay haft nothing he wjr wtxiU ithain from wvirtg it! CBU

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page