The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 25, 1947 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 25, 1947
Page:
Page 10
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

BLTTHEVILLB (ASK.) CQUB»SR> TU7Sd£iy7 MARCH 25, lfM7 BLYTHEVILL.E COURIER NEWS THE*COURIER NEWS CO. ri.AV. HAINES, Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEFP, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager •: !so!e National Advertising Representatives: Wcjlnce Wllmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlintn, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday BnlcrecA -Of second class matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ol Con- grets. October 9. 1917. Served by the United Press ~~T ; SUBSCRIPTION' BATES: iv carrier In the city of Blylheville or any suburban town where carrier service Is iimm- •laihcd. 20C per week, or 85c Pf '"<>"}»• By mail, within a radius ot 40 miles, $1.00 per vclr 5200 for six months, $1.00 for ihrce months, by mail outside 50 mile ame. $10.00 per year pajable In advance. THOUGHT iff any man will do His will, he slmll Know tl-J doctrine, whether it u? of Ciorl. or wiu-im-r 1 •jptak of myself.—John 7:11. i » . . iciiristlriiilly is not so much a philosophy as it is a way of life. The way (n find cut wlit-tlicr it Is a sooil. or a bad way, If to lr> It out. Clb Bible Reading ! "Tiie Bible anil Uto Working Msm' is' the enplioii Uition pers which on sin eiKht-|>;ige imi- of the comic pages of iiewspn- is being distributed throughout the nation by tho CIO. 1L merits the attention of every Christian in the hind. This bit of propaganda takes the word of God :>nd uses a minister ;>s a charnctcd to prove the Godliness of the CIO. If you are a member of the CIO you will like it. It is a masterpiece in •tire dissemination of information in a free country, :i country founded on the rights of freedom of speech and religion. But will the CIO practice, --eligion when it matches its wits with industry? It-may be as merciless as some of the-.big industrial concerns were not too many years ago. It ts incoiu-aging to note that this 1)8, of propaganda presented in clevci- form reached this office in the hands . ofi persons, who would do something a6out_'solving the' labor problem in AVnerica in a way other than the CIO proposes. ! Tli is pamphlet was prepared for reading by prospective CIO member.'; It, merits reading by every man and \\bmaii~-iiv th<i nation. It merits study . antlra-sincere effort by Christians work- ingjn^the name of the Master to solve the labor problem for America, and not just the CIO. Postwar Crime which the situation demands—prevention and reclamation. Though the causes of most juvenile dclimjiienry can be found at home, all parents do not have the mental, 'emotional, or economic equipment to cope with U;o problem. Communities must concern themselves with jl. Drtconl bousing, adequate schools with adequately-paid teachers, and free recreational frtcil- itio.s are some of the thrice familiar but often neglected weapons. More serious nncl more neglected is the problem of making good citi/ens out of youths who already fjnvc police records. Countless criminal histories point up the great need for intelligent, sympathetic, well-trained probation nnd parole officers. Treatment during tho social "convalescences" ot n young fir.it lyffi'iuliT is clearly u neglected science. The llllfi crime figures give warning that a job must, be done. Thougli it is difficult, our present economic climate of full employment and reasonable prosperity makes this seem a propitious time to begin it, in earnest. Japanese Schoolboy m " VIEWS OF OTHERS Trouble If Spending Isn't Curbed t During the war a good many law enforcement officers, sociologists, and just plain people were predicting that tliere would be a postwar- crime wave. Statistics for 1946, release/! by tlio FBI, indicate that they were right. .Crime, up .7.6 per cent over 1S1-15, now stands jit a 10-year high. 7 It seems likely that the situation is even wbrso than 'expected. For the predictions must surely have considered the factor of a widespread, if temporary, postwar unemployment. But it's safe to say that few offenders are* robbing and stealing today because \Vork isn't to be had. So the major causes of present crime must be social and emotional, rather than economic. 7 Some of the causes are not hard to! identify. Home training suffered in many families during the war when " mothers 'joined the ranks of the worker^ to help ease the manpower shortage or help support a family whose ' falhcr was in the service. Thousands of- schoolteachers left the classroom fo|' better-paying jobs. Their replace- ^ments were often inferior in training as: well as? number. | Military requirements thinned the •rajiks of law enforcement agencies, wfiich in .many cases are still under- stjffcd. A : nd then, as FRI Director J. Kcjgar Hoover put it, effects of llu> "4'irit of wartime abandon" have not . yet run 'their course. Teenagers who gr6w up in the emotionally charged atmosphere of the war may be finding it hard to make adjustments and settle downs'Many young veterans are at loose ends. , All this is reflected in the accent on youth which the 1046 crime figure? give. More. 21-year-olds were arrested than any "other age group. They were followed by those of 22, 23, 24 and 20 years. 'Youths under 21 accounted for ^16.9 per cent of the total arrested. There arc two remedies, of course, Nothing is harder lo check than nubile spunil- iiilj. Those who benefit by it will squawk like n. two-ye.ir-okl deprived of n stick of candy if there Is any attempt to cut down their funds. Propagumli.sl:; :in<l pressure groups are rnltlcrl lo supiwrt their derannitc, Ingenious arguments are cooked up for continuing expenditures no longer needed, nnd wastes are skillfully hidden ui financial reiwrl.s. As EX federal Budget Bureau official sukl, it an ui;ciu:y wore set np to rehabilitate Hninpty 13umply, it would come hack in a year ".vith a report showing I hat its continuation and enlargement were vital to preserve the repuollc. We fcet 1 \vocrul proof of all tills in Itic present efforts to reduce federal S]>ciu1iny. The proposed :17 and one-half ulilior. dollar midget is shot through with extravaijanl. requcsls. Yot any susiseslion of paring down nn item lirings forth yi'lls o[ protest. TluJ economizers are do-, nouncett as vandals trying to wreck the nation. It would be funny if it weren't so serious. Take the demands for the military forces In the next fiscal year. They total about 12 billion, 7CO million dolhu's, 11 limes the amount spent, for this purpose just before Pearl Harbor. Ihit proposals to reduce that huge sum by a billion or so are piclured to the coirilry as virtually traitorous. Our defense would be crippled, we avo lold. The isolalions are at It again, trying' 1<S Limk'rtmiu? our security, it is implied! Well, Virginia's :>.bh' Senator Uvrd is no isolationist. Ho has bi'Pn a stout champion of adequate nalional rlefcn.se. And he declares that "substantial economics' 1 can be made In the Army and Navy spending. He points out, for example, that on January 1 the Army and Navy had over a million civilian employes, including industrial workers. This \va.- about two tor every three soldiers, and these civilian workers aro put down in the military budget for three billion dollars. Bine-': there were (,'uly two sui-h employes for every 15 .soldiers during the war. tho scna-.or believes that the umber can now be reduced wilh no injury whatever to onv national defense. He cites another n'.ther startling comparison. The warlime overall cost per man in uniform was $fi.9Gfl. for all needs—munitions, planes, ships, everything. Now. in peacetime, the military forces want Sfl.^90 per man in imhorm— only $170 le:i'i thnn the war figure. Our nalional security requires more than armament. Senator Byvd reminds. Equally vital is the. nalion's economic strength. And thnt strength cannot be preserved, the senator warns, by continuing to spend prni'lically oil thru, can be rnkcd in with high (axes in this boom lime, as the proposed budget would do. It is -lime for tho people to do some, serious thinking, and to spoak np to their congressmen for economy, debt-paying and tax reduction. We're riding hard for (rouble if the spenders aron'l curbed. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT.' Othman Flunks Simple Tests Coast Guard Gives Beginners The DOCTOR SAYS nv W1M.IAM A. O'BRIEN, M. D. Written for NEA Service Eye injuries are one of the com* men causes of blindness. The victims In most cases ore children or workers, and the accidents causing tilt; injury arc usually preventable. Children injure their eyes by pl.iylng with toys and sharp objects. Tile BB gun has resulted in a large number of cases of blindness in young boys. A BB shot ^ when it hits a portion of the Ixidy ! covered wilh clothing does not have much power of penetration. But wh»n it strikes the eyeball, loss of 1 siijhl may follow. Legislation prohibiting the sale ol fireworks has reduced eye accl- | officer * Ky FUKDKIUCK C. OTIIMAN Unilpil Press S(aff Correspondent | WASHINGTON, March 25.—The House Appropriations Committee ' claims Ihe Coast Guard is getting i too big lor its sen-going brltclie. 1 ;. Says what is the Treasury Department trying to do, establish a miniature navy of its own? This jaundiced comment does not, bother the Coasi Guard; it is in tile midst of a high-pressure advertising campaign to get moio customers for its academy ut New London, Conn., where you don't have to know your congressman to get an appointment. You've jusi gut to be smart. , This is where I come in. 'fhe^ \ Coast Guard said it wished I'rf take its entrance examination ami prove to the young men of America how easy R is to get started in the admiral business. I was de- liBhleil to cooperate, 11 Const Guard rushed me over a simple" cleiils in Hie stales where tliis law 1 examination, and the first {[lies- Is in effect. Resistance to legisla-I t-ion I spied was this: to control BB air guns appar- j "When A and B play tennis, A Soviet Demands of Germany Bare Weakness Of Economic System Followed by Russians emly comes from the same persons who were against efforts to limit the use of fireworks to responsible adults. Many children have lost their eyes from experimenting wilh cx- piusive mixtures, sharp objects that penetrate the globe during play claim additional victims. A young child should not be allowed to play with his mother's sewing basket because of the sharp objects it contains. WOKKKIl PRECAUTIONS Most industrial accidents occur in operations in which small flying particles strike the eye such as grinding, polishing, sand blasting, woodworking, riveting, etc. In ad- dillon to mechanical safeguards on machines to protect the eyes of workers, they should wear good goggles or face masks. Cleanliness is of first Importance in care for eye Injuries. Before the eye is touched, the hands should be washed with soap and water. When a small foreign i>article is lut'.geri in the eye. ('ho tears most often dislodge it. But if it is local- BY 1'ETElt EDS ON NE-!A Washington correspondent WASHINGTON, March 2!) — (NEA1 — There arc two ways of looking at the four-poinl program for Germany presented to the Hig 1-Yuir Council meeting at -Moscow by Foreign Minister Mololov. These demands are: 1—Ten billion dollars worth ot German reparations for Russia. 2 —-Raising the. German level of industry lo give more production from which Russia can collect more reparations. 3—End the .American- British merger of occupation zones fn Germany. 4—TUissiau participation in control of Ruhr and Rhineland. > At first glance it may appear that those foiiKKlcmaiuls hopelessly divide tho Big Pour and make impossible secrclary of Slate Marshall's (ask of trying to get agreement on Germany's future. This the dim view of Moscow developments. A more hopeful slant is that, thi: Russian demands constitute ar ama/ing confession that Einssia'?- own internal economy is in tcrri ble condition. If (his is the true stale of affairs, it should strengthen Marshall's bargaining position instead of weakening it. Arguments in support of this theory go like this: Immediately alter the end of the var in Europe, Ihe Russians start- d lo dismantle German and Aus- rian factories in their v.ones These seizures threatened to vrcck central European economy. As time has gone on. Ihe Rus- ii.ins have been learning that mov- ng factoi'ies was not enough. "Mov- IH! a mill or any kind took it away 'mm natural sources of materials :i(! labor supply. Russian unskilled :ibor could not operate Ihc machinery. There are known cases in which he Russians moved mills from .heir zones to Russia, found they could not operate them, then mov- them back to let Gorman labor run Ihctn. The Russians, of course, lor* the production, but that's what they wanted in the first place. SWAP GOODS FOR FOOD This may be the key to the whole F>usEwn economic situation. The Soviet is unquestionably starved for goods—hard and soft. It needs iron and steel and textiles and clothing and shoes and every manufactured product you can name. It needs 410 billion worth. .This Is a staggering order, but it may strengthen Marshall's bargaining position at Moscow in this way: The Polsdam reparations deal provided that in exchange for 15 ssians have discovered they do- Vi, want factories but do want their pi-eduction, the Americans, British, and French may be in a position to strike a new bargain. They oa'i swap goods for food. NO PRODUCTION, NO FOOD Food is the key to the whole Ger- r.'.iin recovery problem, as ex-President Hoover has just pointed out. Supplying the British and Arncri- Liin zones with imported food is what costs the American and British taxpayers money. The level of Gorman industrial production set by the Allied Control council last year is based on German steel capacity of 7.S million lens a year and actual production or 5.8 million tons. But today pro- duclion has not, .reached a rate of ed under a lid, it may be more dif- | ^"ks And ficult lo extract, closing the eye and suddenly opening it may dis- lo'lgc it. If ordinary methoris fall, a physician should be consulted. QUESTION: I am pregnant. Are there nny exercises that I may do besides walking during the remain- in:; period of pregnancy? ANSWER: Pregnant women are urged to lend normal lives. No special exercises are recommended. Walking i.s a good form of exercise fot everyone. wins three times out of five. When C and D play. C wins two times out of three, when A and C play, A wins one time out of two, and when A and D play, A wins three times out of four. In the semifinals of a tournament, A plays 11 and C plays D. The winners play in Ihe finals. What is tile probability A will win the tournament?" The Coast Cuard says that's simple, if you know advanced algebra, analytic geometry nnd cal:ulus. Here's another question: l- The . wheels of a car arc two and a halt feet in diameter: if the wheels do not slip and .make six turns per second, how far does the car gJ per second?" Quickly. I guess I'll never make a Coast Guardsman because I obviously can't count. I dirt think, though, , that I know something about Eng- I lish literature. After looking over 1 the three-hour English examination I'm not so sure. I Future gnarders of the coast \ must know whether the dirty Brit- j ish coaster in Minefield's poem, j Cargoes, carried ammunition,' san- ivory, apes and pea- did Arnold, Shelley, Fifteen Youths Obtain $80,000 In Raid on Bonk JERUSALEM, March 25. (UP) — million tons. The goal was set low to keep Germany's war potential down. But now even the British are supporting Russian demands that German steel production must be raised to 10 to 12 million tons a year. vFh a corresponding increase in all Gennan industrial production. Production can't be raised at all, however, till there is more food. The catch is that the Russians per cent of Germany's excess fac- j m.iy not be nble to supply the food the I from their zone of Germany bc- nccupalion and move them to Rus- | Russians more factories. If now the ;orics, the Russians would give western occupation zones food from the Soviet's agriculturally rich eastern zone, it was when the Russians failed lo come through with (he food that the Americans and British shut down on delivering the cause they need it for their own people at home. If that is.the situation, then the Russians arc in really bad economic condition, and the position of the western powers is by comparison nil the better for bargaining. 15 Years Ago In Blylheville — •Mrs. J. J." Daly and Mrs. C. R. Babcock were hostesses for the Kill Care Club at their bi-monthly ciinner dance held at the Woman's Club last night. Music was furnished by the orchestra of Jimmie Boyd Jr. A. T. Cloar F.pant tcday in Memphis. Sam A. Phillips, father of Mrs. Mary Robinson and Mrs. W. M. MrKenzie is seriously ill in the ionic of his daughter, Mrs. Rhodes, of Hayti, Mo. Ben Levy Jr., student at Central High School in Memphis is visiting wilh his father for a few clays IN HOLLYWOOD BARBS BY HAT, COCE1KAN While? wr'ro \viUriiinp: the first robins, they're ably watching ns--tu sor wno buys giM c s seed. * * * • Impi -isoniiicnl givrs u man '.i chfxncf* to fiuil himsrlf. says ;i judge. Al- Imsl hec knows right \v hero lie is, KY KKSKINK JOHNSON NKA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD — tNEA >— Some day there will be ;vn Award presentation without n lot of backstage heailnchcs. But the clay won't arrive until Hollywood lenrns how to co-operate. Even for such a» important industry event as the Oscnr ceremony temperaments must flare. Reported the Daily Varicly: "Frank Sinatra stood np the lolks on the Academy show, and Andy Russell cnmc in to fill the gap. Sinatra did a last-minute burn when he found out that Bing Crosby had been approached lo do a singing chore. Crosby declined; slating he had not been sinsini;' before large audiences in some time and did not feel in trim. "So n bit before show time, Si- nMr;i advlsr<i Ihc committee thai he was [allowing in Crosby's fool- slops." The night before the show. Judy " Texas." A few takes were made unsuccessfully. Finnlly the cow's own( cr. said, "Look, yon better make this Academy j one ijoorl. Il's ihe last take in the cow. 1 ' GREAT AND NEAR GUEAT It could only happen in Hollywood. There was a big party at a mil- lijiiairc's home in Beverly Hills. A Hcllywoodsman was acting as m. c. ol impromptu entertainment. "And now." lie said, "I would like to present Ihe world's greatest pianisl." Arthur Rubinstein, [ar in the background, started lo rise from hi* table. The spotlight turned instead on n man in a brown cout and « slacks. The m. c. beamed': "Ladies nnd Ernilcmcn, T Rive- you—EcUlln Duchin." A niiin dnr.Mi't have to be from Ins money tliCKO tl;w:;, fool to be juried nn\v that \vr can bo pretty vrci to :is us chicken salad. SHORT TAKES: Grcjjory Peel must be pottini; in the mood foi ills co-starring role opposite Dor oil:y McGnire <d boys aren't nearly n]>t SO THEY SAY Why is Communist inliUration largely Ignored in the Americas while it is viewed with ;-:uch alarm in the Mediterranean?—Ser,. Owen Brcw- slor (R) ol Mp.ine. • - • w Tim present, rianpcr hi America Is not over- saving anil unrlerinveKimeiK but. n shorwgc of labor, capital, and savings.—Robert R. Wason, chairman Nalionni Association of Manuiacuuers. Tientlcrnan' Agreement." lie liar, a pholograp 1 of Dorolliy pasted on his rtresslu room mirnn. . . . David O. seln nick will rc-issiir ingrid Bergman first American liil. "Internipwo." Clark GaMp purchased a honn in Nfn- York will, Intentions n siiendhip more time Iherc. . . Ray Milland of "Lost Weekend" fame would like In i\r> tlio rr- grucralinn of a drunk in "ilaby- Inn Revisited." McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Sample pf Natio?ial Champion's Bridge BY WII.I.IAM V- McKENNKY America's C'anl Authority Written for NEA Service There were- two sections of 36 >layers each in tile masters indi- idiial tournament this year. The rational championship section was ,-on by Alexander Weiss of New fork. While Charles ,1. Solomon small spade toward dummy. West split the honors ' and put on thi jack. Dummy's king won and Eas showed out. The small diamond was won with the king and nnolhc: spade played, West winning this with the queen. Had West played low, Wois: would have finessed dummy's spot. Byron, Coleridge, or Keats write 'A Thing of Beauty is a Joy Forever"? Some of these questions I bet Secretary of Treasury John Snyder, the commander-in-chief of the Coast Guard, himself, can't answer. In the novel. Green 'Mansions, were Rima's clothes made of flax, damask, cobwebs, grasses, or stardust? Hey, Mr. Secretary? And was thi! work of the painter, Turner, defended by Rosotti, Pater. Swinburne, Morris, or Ruskin? Was Caliban u sprite, king ot the fairies, servant to Orjeron, a monster or a satyr? Was Orlseldn noted for her bad disposition, sense of humor, \vuiinlness, patience, or intolerance? Coast Guard, I don't even know who was Griselda. I flunk the English -test, loo. To become a Coast Guard cadet a voung fellow not only must be much smarter than Othman, but better-looking, and healthier. He can't be too young or too old, too tall or to short, and if he's tat tround the middle, he hasn't a chance. The acaocmy has produced finally a handsome brochure about Jic advantages of studying in New London. "Discipline is rigidly military in character," the book says. "This helps make your instruction more thorough and more effective. Prom an educational point of view the academy ha s the advantage over the average college. It has complete control over your time -M hours a day, 11 months a year." It was a pleasure, Coast Guard. I'm always glad to help, only -L think I'll keep on being a civilian, in charge of my own time, which I'll spend ignoring poetry. Fifteen youths, believed by police to be Jewish Underground members. _ - . ... robbed the Palestine Discount Bank You can see now that the. | at Tel Aviv of 20,000 pounds ($80.- AK 106 V A JO » AQ6 Ji, A Q 10 D Gr.rland bowed out of singing "On the Atchi-son, Topckn, and Santa Fe." subsequently voted the best song of Ihe year. Happily. Dinah Shore agreed to substitute for Judy. THI: SHOW MUST oo ON Joan Crawford was supposed to have handled the Oscar presentation for the best acting pcrlorm- uc c of the year. She sent her elayecl rcgrel.s. This was expected, it'wevcr, because nfler nil these >ars in the public's eye. Joan is nil deathly afraid of live audiences. She was home 111 last year vhcn she won her own Oscar. Vet , Jnck I ,, inr loolt(¥( | n , n ,,1,010- t was a simple chore I graph ot P.iulette Goddard in a Even Lionel Barry iua<lc the staRO j »_.^ f cv( , nil , B gtmil nncl commented: "It that dress were a AQJ852 V Q 10 5 -1 3 vftf-1 ' * 7 '-V* 7 4 •"' N \V E S Dealer A None V 9 8 7 t *4 J 100 4 32 * JG53 n his wheel chair. The way they sometimes ad. you'rt think the kirls don't have much respect for Operation Oscar, llic industry's only big-time annual show. The show must go on — but it doesn't always go on ill Hollywood at Oscar lime. Jack Carson was milking a cow for a scene in "Two Guys From ii book, Boston." ;ould be banned in Liner Burns at Dock HEDUIiN-ON - TYNE. E March 25. , UP i—Tlie aa.424-ton liner Monarch of Bermuda bnrnrt in drydock today while bring refitted for her return lo Ihe Nrv York-Bermuda luxury run. Weiss ' ' •• A A 9 7 4 3 „ V K 2 » K85 *K82 Tournnmcnt—Neither vul. So\illi Vcsl North East 1 A Pass 4 N. T. Pass 3 V Pass 5 N. T. Pass G A Double Pass, Pass Opening—V •!. only trick that West could make was the queen of spades. There are several interesting variations in the play of this hand. The experts played it over and over nnd found no way to defeat six spades as long as declarer figures West for all of Jhc trumps. iMO> yesterday. The robbers escaped in a wailing automobile. One hank employe was injured seriously when he tried to keep the robbers from the manager's office. Fifty patrons and 120 bank em- ployes witnessed the raid. American General of Philadelphia won the work championship section by only half-poinl.'Weiss won his event i» - points. Weiss played uniformly fine bridge throughout the tournament. An example of it I given In today's hand. West conlri not be criticize;! doubling six spades, but all he w;\ able to take was one spade trick The opening heart lead was wo with dummy's Jack and Ihc sma heart led to the king. As Weiss could see the top can* in all suits, he realized that th only thing West could have doi bled on was five Irumps. Ho led HOItl/.ONTAI. I Pictured U. S. Armv Iciuler. Maj.-Gi-n. II. U _ 7 He comes fruni a mili- ' liiry -- U Awaken 14 Knlcrlam sumptuously 1T> liiijlit (:ib.) Hi indi;m tents 151 Mnrindin dye 2f> Newls 'J3 Depression 1M Kncamp 12<i Moir eel Inin 28 Missile >\ iMpulls '^11 iV.u ivnv v. ay oil [\ T ;IITU\V inlets ;(1 Cunlencl :t2 Vestment M Grasped :il Meal M Kix.t pints :t? Ab.iltme M Goose's noise •10 IViisiaii fairy 4-1 Cloy •!fi Kk'cll ical unil 40 Torment 48 -Symbol for 3 International lan.mmge 4 Greek letter n Hops kiln 0 Kcqnircmcnt 7 Chafe n Cron/c: 0 Symbol fur 1 m;ii!rle.sium 10 Indijin army (ah.) 11 Hea.sls or burden 12 Harks shrilly IT Hcbi c\v letter 18 Half-cm 21 Journeys 22Olrt people ?-lLiAH3;e!iNjCiE| [ETc?ip!wrs BJAIQ hjct Aiys |_Jo:iN;xi f IS ' 24 Winders 25 Slate 27 Bamboolikc grasses 28 Well done! 33 Rlevales 3S Message 3fi Ruminant 3RKrecls " •iOGo bv -ilSullix . 42 Sun god 43UUIc island •IG Urcss edge •17 Coin 50 Rough lava 51 Place (nb.) 53 Street tab.) 54 Symbol for selenium scs 4flS rclmus M Infcrmr ">:> S.u ted songs fiO Penetrates , VKUTlCAl. 1 Rabbils ! 2 Tricky 55~

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page