The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 15, 1952 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 15, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 15, 1952
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

PAGE FOUR BI/rillKVn>LB fAKK.) COURIER THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HA1NES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A, A. FREDRICKSON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager Bole National Advertising Hc-prcscntatives: Wallace Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered 03 second class matter at the post- ofttc* at Blythcville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9. 1917. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION HATES: By carrier in the city of Blythenlle or any suburban town where carrier service Is maintained, 25c per week. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles. $5.00 per year, $2.50 for six months, »1.25 for three months: by mall outside 50 mile zone. J12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations Wherefore, beloved, sot-ing IItat ye look for such things, be diligent (hat ye may be (omit! of him In poa<"e, \vithout spot, aiiri blameless,—J[ Peter 3:14. + * * As he (hat Jives longr=t lives hut a liltl<» white, every man may bft certain (.hat he has no time to waste. The duties of life arc comtnojisurnto to Its duration; and every day btlnps Its Ui.=,k, which, if neglected, is doubled on the morrow. — Dr. Johnson. Barbs We used to think of them as Ju^t o»r highways—now they're our highway, 1 ; and low ways— and merrily we bump along. * * * The Income tax collector ivill tell you that March h the month when you shonidn'l have untold wealth. * * * If things keep on, raising a nice family is going to cost almost os much as it's worth. * * * •' A Michigan tfifnf dlsgufscil as a girl was raught by police—instead of by pneumonia. * » * A frier.ri Is a person who disHkes the snme people and the same things you rtisllke. W. Missco Towns Show What Citizens Can Do Recently, the Courier News devoted series of articles and pictures on the progressive strides made by Rlythe- ville's West-of-thc-Lnke neighbors, Manila and Leachvillo. These stores of civic improvement are heartening in view of the achievements of the towns in just n few short years. Groups of determined citi/ens in both communities set nhout making their home towns better places in winch to live. ISoth groups have succeeded admirably. Activities such as these provide the key to n more prosperous ^Mississippi County and Arkansas . . . aiul such progress underscores the important purl the individual can play in his community's future if he will take the time and interest. Korean Stalemate Proves Initiative Is Not UN's Some linrsh realities about Korea now have to be faced. The American and United Nations position with respect to the Communist enemy is not an enviable one, either in the field or around the table at Paimuin.irmi. Truce nefrotialions in Korea have been under way for B infit months. In that span the most important single field factor is that we have apparently lost control of the air. A .event strp-up in Communist ,-inti-aircraf! power, plus a large increase in its .iet fighter force, has (riven the enemy an ecl.^e over our limited air strentrih. This has jrreat meaniiij: when applied to the pros-pert of any future resumption of full-scale war. \Ve arr> nr. longer able to shoot up Red supply line* and hairy troop concentrations almost at will, Moreover, the ofudiscus.prl plan of bomlmig Red Manchuria n bases is now almost an academic mamr. it is extremely doubtful we could pull it off successfully. Therefore any war that we nii.dil be called upon to fight in the immediate month? ahead would r.f necessity have to be more limited in purpose than that which we have fought so far. H would be silly to fa y: •'Let's yn ir) lhor ,, . mr] finish them off." We are not equipped to do it. In other words, in an early resumption i.f real combat we should have to hope mainly to achieve? Die same, kind of stalemate which now prevails durinjr the course of (lie truce talks. Rut since our power | 0 hurt Kert supply lines has diminished, we might find It harrier than ever to keep a stalemate. The outlook in the field consequently cannot help but increase the pressure ui>on our negotiators at Pamimnjom to conic up with some sort of agreement that will avert the necessity of resuming heavy combat. Hut here, too, our hopes are not bright. Since we no longer can exert battlefield pressure upon Red negotiators, we are forced to await their pleasure he-fore concluding a truce—assuming always that the Communists really want one. Despite this unromfortaMe fact, we still have not lost our courage at the council lahle. We have stubbornly held out ;!tf,imst f<ed demands for the right to build airfields in North Korea: we demand really effective inspection behind the truce linos, and we are against repulriation of Red prisoners who do not wish to return to Communist territory. Ycl even if we should win our way on the airfield and inspection issues, the chance is great that the victory would ho empty. The Communists are masters at ad- minislrativc sabotage. It is pretty certain they would keep any UN inspectors effectively snarled in red tape, and build such airfields as they chose. As fur the, prisoner question, there seems to be no ground for comprorni:-o at all. We must either give way or face Hie likelihood that UN prisoners of war will spend prolonged months and perhaps years in enemy camps. The blunt fact is that the initiative in Korea is not ours. Our choices seem to be resumption of full war under less favorable circumstances than before, endless dragging on of the truce talks while our armies mark time and cat up equipment and money, or an uneasy truce which leaves the way open to renewed Communist attack when the moment suits the Red high command in Moscow. We scoff at .the French failure to liquidate the Red guerrillas in Indo- China, and the British stand-off, against the Reds in'Malaya. Vet we are now in almost their identical position. \Ve are engaged in a strength-sapping enterprise which seems to have no end nnd appears to hear ultimate promise only for our enemy. Views of Others UMT Meets Defeat, Safety Loser/Too Opixmcnts of universal military (raining won n Munnl vkiory Tuesday. But II. is dotlhtlul thnl the rleleat \v.is KD nuich tor UMT ns (or the country. The rnmp ; ut* \vo untcli arc still left to he rnunncrt in rmste ;i[ter the fact of innjnr war. The Lo'.ver Hoiu-c ol Congress, which pigeonholed the hill. 230 to 102. is the legislative body most re?poii5ive to public thinking. This is nn election ye:ir nnd the House majority doubtlcfa hn5 n very pood idea of UMT unpopularity. It takes high ccmr,-n;e to face down a popular appeal. You romembcr th.it there was a proposal prior to U)4'> to outlaw n cleelnnuion of svar without a popular vote in favor of it, Xo country wotild vote a \v.ir until attacked when, of course, it would be loo hie. nut unices the whole world had such a law. it would be [oily to put it on the statute honks. UMT is in much the same pn- Mtmii a:, war with the electorate. We have been always a p".irr-ln\ inv tnitnliy with a small military c.slihl-shnient of a volunteer natme. We abhor the idea of takmi; several of the hest years of their live:-, frnm yonui: people. Thrse reals \re know can be belter spent as far ns the younzster's future is concenter! tin! Ihf cio|>rr.;si;;c rriith is that the public rr- fu-!j to lerobni^e thu \ve nre confronted by a cla:i!:ci th:;t may m:t'.,e tiiil iutnro far \un-se Itnn a I't'rt^f! i if y, :uo It.niiini: how to prevent the ral,' -r^'he We au 1 at v-.iv ni/.r wv are uslne the rhift ni!'.v. Rut Mr me toiri that even now our ehcihle or.iiii-es [all tlioit .>( nur irr-rricrt military man power. Wn have lv.M-rr-,1 physical and menial staiu!:>n!s tn till tt> v.Kunm But only the otlirr div Grr.finl o'Urillv it- the American l.rclmi m.r-'i.-.ne V.-.T, v,,Ti,;ir; that , VP C1 ,, only Cr.cl the niiniftiral .at-rfsth by sancttonlns the tir-e of -Ailln-,- nirrrr:-i:;.5 ahioari \\':° ..in i-.-i •!..<• iificpnivics our army pay is lv:h in c,vmia:i-..-!i in nv.l e.innn; ftar.rt.irrif aliroarl P:;i ::.- :'i!;i.;i can e-itrmt with jafetv M:f Ivilk of it-, ri'-fn;.." m ;..>irt aliens L'X*r- as If Hie KrpiTseh'.it-yrr. \n:rd to n.-.k Vine WITV rattier than safe. —Dallas Monitns: News U ^»* SO THEY SAY Taking the Patient for a Ride SATURDAY, MARCH IB, 199} Peter fdson's Washington Column — Defense Plans Hinge on WSB Settlement of 3 Union Cases WASHINGTON _(NEA> — T h e next 30 to <IO days of potential labor union troubles hold a serious threat to Hie U. S renrmnment program, according to Dr. Arthur S. Fleming, chief manpower assistant, to Mobilization Director C. E. Wilson With over n,- Olhvorke-rs had se! March in as their strike deadline but Prestclcnt Truman's certiiicatirn of I his case fa Wage Stabilization Board for steelement delays the crisis for a time. Third Is iio^ible action effort into a tail spin. But following certification to Wage Stabilization Board, practically all these rases are no\v settled. A number of other key WSB de- tract expires 000 cases now piled up before the! has threatened Wage Stabilization Board, awaiting decision, .principal attention is focused L. Lewis on behalf ol his United Mine workers. The coal nsions have averted strikes. Pension by John and profit-sharing plans have brai Senator's Biting Words Underscore a Question B.v JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON <-4>>~In an angry moment an extremely tnfluenM*| Democrat, sen. Goorge of Georgia, delivered one of th« moet »au*W« criticisms ever uttered in the Senate against President Truman on fch* very day when returns from the New Hampshire election showed *h« President badly beaten. Truman, urging the Senate to approve his plnn [or reorganizing Interns] Revenue Bureau, had gested that t-he senators opposing it were moved more by a 'desire for political patronage than a desire to eliminate corruption from the government. • • * GEOHGE. ATTACKING the President, said: "He is the poorest advocate of a cause-good, bad, or indifferent -- that the world has ever produced." This crypr.ic statement, -vas made .t a time when many people, stunned by Truman's deJe.it in New Hampshire, were wondering about the reasons and whether the vote there truly reflected the feelings of The DOCTOR SAYS By FOWLS* P. JORDAN. M. D. Written (nr XEA Service Somp .Miper-titions arc remarkably persistent, and it sepms likely that they will exist as strongly a thousand they did a thousand years in the years in the future as Democrats everywhere toward President. By Q — I have a Enenri y,-ho b t'.vo months pregnant and ha? a pef dog which she is lorui of, Rml she elves it a Jot of attention. I have been told her baby could bf marker! by this dog. Could this be true? T. H. A- — Thp pro$rnre of a prt dog arniind the Imus* during pregtmnry should have HO effect «-ha (soever on | he unborn child unices [he mother stumbles ovfr the dop or Is allergic to It. Q— What \? the difference be- t^veen barbiturates and phenobar- bital? Reader A — Phenobarbital is one of the tarHurates, hut is one of the "weaker" varieties. Q— If one has infected ovaries and needs an operation, do the tube? and uterus have to be removed also? Does the removal of female organs sometimes affect, the mind? Mr*. J. K. A— The answer to the first ques- "not necessarily." The lubes or part of lh«m, and the uterus, can Peter Edson three major cases. If not settled promptly and satisfactorily to aJl concerned, !hey could put a severe crimp in the defense eftr.rl.. First Is the CIO Steclworkrrs" rfe- mand for an 18 steel decision Is handed down. STEEL DECISION EXI'ECTED TO SET NEW FORMULA It hns been widely expected Mint the steel decision hv WSB will se.t j a nrw inrmnia for defense WHEC IO Steclworkrrs" de- j increases. A contrary opinion among i-cent-aOjhour waj;e. j other labor exports is thnt the new strike ui any of these key .Q—There is a rtlspuute between industries would production. There above ground and warmer of coal wealhr . a hand-to-mouth basis. An oil shutdown would not take lone to hit mo- quickly cripple j four of us as to whether a '.reman is a good supply I over 5.5 years old and a year'past •-. -- ......... - .... ....... jr. t'lti.s giiBrsufptd annual [ pntteni h.i.s artunlly lieen set in the Union tor. difsel and aviation productivity and other mar- United Alitoworkers' contract- Sinai raiso.s. The imicn threa martens. | They provide both cost of living a strike then, nftcr two delays of; and'prndiiclivily escnbtor increases. Each ivoulrl like to U. S. lahor relations have, been relatively .so EOC<! over the past and 30 days, if no action is forthcoming. Second Is the demand by some ' year that the threat of new di.sturb- 275,000 oihrorkers in 22 CIO. AFL'anres ha.s not been f;jxe;-. i*-.r; -.rr- ' and Independent, unions for a 25- i iously. l^ast vcar's copper .strikes [ cents-nn-hour increase. threatened to throw Ihe cio.frmse. trans porta- Rivalries of top labor leaders are lielievr-d 10 be an important factor, get the "bestest for the mostest." Steehvorkers' President Phil Murray is making his pilch on the guaranteed ihi- nus.1 wage. United Autoworkers' President Walter Reut.her is leading See F.DSON on 1'ace R IN HOLLYWOOD By ERSKINE JOHNSON N'EA Staff Correspimdeiit battle with 3 Hollywood foiinri trick. Thf way to bring in n tenth efeiiders opened hearts and the suit, and Sheinwold ruffed the third round. It was ob- HOI.LYWOOD — (NEA1 _ Ex-, victor in clusivfly yours: Well, rip mv sh-rt. I portrait plipto-rr'apher,'Shootin^ her vions '° him that East, had the ace dmvn tile back nnd call me Marlon I for fashion stills he objected lo i of cl " bs and 'bat no stral'htuir- Brando-it negotiations aren't BO- j the way she was standing. Virginia 1 ^ arr| Play would develop a club niq on for Tom Neal and Barbira i finally blew her top and sent the | Wck. He therefore tried for some the change of life, can become preimant. ,v B. C, D A — !t has occurred, Q—Please tell me if fare cream is dangerous to i Mrs. E. A. A—It seems doubtful that any direct connection between (lie use of hormone- face cre.Tm anil the development of cancer or other disease has been definitely proven in human beings. In spite of Iliis. some doctors are not ioo happy about ttie widespread use of such, hormone preparations. Q--SOVW3] mouths am I hail Bell's Pal^y, and still have trouble with my face and with typing. Will this get better? * M. B. A—Recovery from Bell's Palsy almost always takes place and Is almost always complete, though It may take quite a long time. Elderly the President of be- ng a poor advocate, George at leas* hrought Into focus a question which undoubtedly arose In many mlr-Jt after he.irmg the New HampsbW returns: Just how much of a Job has Truman done in winning the people over to him and the causes he favored? No one can accuse him of never hiving done a selling Job, In the HMD presidential campaign, when practically no one cave him a chance, he went around the country, talking face-to-face with th» people And he won. It was an amazing Job. IT \VAS a reminder o! the eoual- ly amazing and consistent, success, of Franklin D. Roosevelt- in talking to the people again and again, particularly in his fireside talks, and explaining the way's of what he was doing and wanted to do. He went to the people for support. Truman has led the country into some ol the most far-reaching ventures In American historv — such ns the Korean War. the Atlantic Pact, foreian alliances, Hurt armj and economic help for allies — but there has been increasing grumh- over the iuconclusiveness.'ljB the Korean War. over Ihe hi™ taxes, anti the fact that they're being used to provide so much economic help for other countries. MORA more MOHT more MORE Because there is the erumblinz, which may have taken active form In the New Hampshire elections, the question about Truman's advocacy sticks out sharply: Just how much of a Job has Truman done- in trying to sell the people on Korea, taxes, and foreign aid. THREE OF THE most controver- vprsial programs offered Congress hy Truman were civil riahls. repeal ol the Tail-Hartley Labor Law. nnd compulsory health^ insurance. Afler one try on civil rights and one on repealing Tail-Hartley, the Truman administration apparently abandoned the fieht. And the admin'slratlon's advocacy of compulsory health insurance can hardly be said to have been strenuous, particularly in view of all the opposition it had. Corruption in government has been and probably will remain one of the biggest issues In the dential compaign. with Tru opponents expected to capitalize on it as much as they can. Not even his closest friends can claim he lumped Into this problem with both feet in a hurry, for a broad inves. ti?ntio!) has not- even begun al- t'-^urh Truman misht be able hormone ' ? vplnln convincingly what delayed Sordon brndlinrs about prisoner-of-war i>v- ch.ince neeotiations between the United Nations and Red China, with Tom slated to play an American soldier nnd Harbarn to fitl nut thr uniform of an Army 111:1 •-r- Movie exhibitors, claims Krnrtall. are rrylne for the N"eal-r:>\1m; 'inition. "The public." s.iys ilnll, "Is the first lo forer.c f r ' nd twn n'i.'cards people have mtire difficulty those who are younger, The hint in the in than t i.Mi't fho Romcn ',vUn> her \vi»li riirnnond brace- Kr . Torn** arlnr and Ftnr- Bnh Tnv )-r\- r Inn mill 2 i^ 'in on hp PPt of •'EtiTlp 011 His Cnp" lo all '.r^ri:Mi- | 5 pb -•>.',( i hrthrr ''"'I 1 rry U-i'vim^nv ;ic^in no\v thnt Vl'iIf-r-T Mnwvrk'A pi--'!:rd up h^r final fii- mrr riorrrr. "There's nothlna , t -''ii- Fast hnd to find three di.-nuds on '.hi- trump,-.. He conld afford cue club ar>d one heart, ariri he ro'ild reallv afford t n discard a diamond. Ot.ire H"CJ. the ex vaudeville East w, 1; afraid, however, thai, a on-? onrr-i'rrl iirjht clubs j diamond dbrird would make the o-'d and Las Vecas, is : P'ay -racier for South U he h^p- sit'rr in New Rrrhelle.! pened to have something like J- the two children of Peter|9-X in the suit, H?nre East decided to set rid of ep up with inv life hy rr.id- in H"Hv the balii I Inrt Hnye,-. and Mary Hoalv.i They'ro in Hollywood working in \ "The snnn Flnm's of Dr. T." ' \ Grace, who's 3 clnr.icter—slip ran and InM hy fluir vntei—is .iftcr a Neu- York TV career. "Shr Inoks creal." rniorls Tclcr. "She looks joM like Cluide Rains." "Can i print thai 1 " I asked ".^•ire," cntinrd T'eter. "she'll love hrr of hi- v renurrnpn to be rin- Ivr nrvrr Rurld In 3 bis: vr.incl* 1 ^f r,o Ion err Tt \\ i.- r\;l fn;- ,v,ir mrin.-lnfll m.irhni* to ha\e in i 1 .; i;nn^ \u"h i ni :h ci'r^'rutrntsun o! o>lUrs; nnri iv.nnprwcr. tl-.fii it muM f«niow that it i? evil I«r us tn Irr, p r;.- ( -t;;r rrf; icci nt.ir.*. drop-fier?r: P. rr.fJm? ,-md trle\;:inn.-- in our horre.v - Hrnry P. riu J'nnr. uce p:T<-:r;o;:L ]>„ p 0 nt Conip.my. * * * If nur c.KM!.i!i..t:.* «,y.si«m I.s pipnuvcrt to drm- 01151 rat o.i tli.it n svnrf-, to pioniotn dprer.ry ^r.d hlo<-k (hr- s^i:nn nf r nnn'ml-m It h^.^ to \y rhil- lengcd to do fo.--Philip Murray, president, CIO. hrhinfJ-M:e-5rf>nr,» lr MG>t now that I. pa r under contract to Tt\r doc's nvmikrr \ from Pal to Lflssie by nu- nmnth,". of ha [:•?'] nli mhv- m Hie l.a>Mr nam? f-->r TV'. !' idi^ .irrl fii' Mr? ni^VrfjB vntrrs T»O THF, WORK Tb" vr-irr? of -on>? of Hollyi -^d ' = t:»n «-t-\rt pnp out of tlome.-rir 1-iV-r- .^i :nrr Hrvifis in "Alter In Fr<-"- •"r. 1 '.irille n.lll 1= a di-ii- ard Maureen O'S - :!livnn arie \Vilsoti are a wi^hirc e and a dryer. Colonna may never li\e il but he's tt'e voice of a tar- i^posal unit. Virginia Mij-oj niltt u Hie ••1 in ! - 1 r h Ir-cri'I nerftman and 17 T- Ffn^rllini alviut n picture ro r HOl.I.YWfinn on r.asr 8 i €> JACOEY j ON BRIDGE f.x;jer t Shows Way To Win Tenth Trick IU OSVVAI.t) JA'.'OHY Wriltrn for M'A Service iho rcrent 1 ife Mn -t- 1 !- PMr Ci^ainp- .'ni'isinp, South - . v ri-- usually the de- rl.uer nl n O'lili.i'f of t\\i or three -punes. South rm:!a c-i-ily win six H'Sries aivd thrre diamonds, but tlitve time tr;rks were usvi.llU iin'-i' of i'ne hand WEST CDI » J 1C 4 V K Q5 » J 9 6 3 * Q 102 NORTH * A3 V 76 2 » AK 7 1 *K B7S EAST W A 10 9 4 3 » 10 54 * A 63 SOUTH » KQ8 7 63 • 3 » Pas » QS *J94 Neither side vnl. North Ea.« South 1 V Pass Pass Pass I » 1 * Pass Pass 1 Pas.' 3* Operunc lead—V K his t«.i • wt-rthless" hl.s t\r;-> din-arris Trump.;. This rin? tnrnr !o ni?.'sp the prtvt .A:tcr rtinniti: all of hf simply Ifd a low last on ld his chance EPsts lh.it there may be some other disorder of the nervous svslrm. nml if lhi s is true it will have tn .o taken into consideration in treat- iirnt and In forecasting the outcome. it. His fWrat hy Sen. Kefauver In N"<v Ham-rhirc may spur the President into more oiirfct contact wi»h the peivile—Bnrt il certainly will if he decides to r»n asiain—for in New Hampshire KcfTtivcr. who went around rlir>ki"s hands, ':ot the votes while the Preside';! >v!io stayed a- wny came in sceo:id-best. 15 Y»»rs In Blytheville- Sara Morgan was elected Miss Wilson High School last week and was named most popular, attractive, outstanding personality, best dressed, neatest and possessor of the school's prettiest smile in the Who's Who contest. Farm workers near Hayti yesterday staged a sit-down strike I SI.25 per day wages, a raise ofi cents. * Blytheville bowlers lost to IPS in from Jones two last night. Members of the Blytheville team include Alvin Hardy. Mickey Forrest, C. A. Tant and I!ob Johnson. Fruit Cup Answer to Previous Puzzie HORIZONTAL I Jam fruit 8 Drupe fruit 13 Repeat 14 Seau-ecds 15 Ancient coins Ifi More unusual 1" Skittish 18 Having four parts (comh, form) 20 Fruits are used for jelly jam 21 Threefold 3 Depend 4 Anger 5 Horse's gait 6 Musteline mammal 7 Trial 8 Pompous show 9 Note in Guide's scale 10 Indian carpet 11 Seaport in France 12 Drove 19 Native of Rome ou 27 Withered 43 Fruit [or 28 Plant part canning 29 Graded (her.) 4* Hindu queen 25 Eskcrs 26 City in Nevada 42 Cloy tlip rluh. At and one tnhle. associate, hfre- np n n ;hp qiir^ii. ^:n£i. and arr of .-'rib.s >]1 ro;ftlinr nn the F.imf frirk. This .mi up his ji,-:< 0 ; clutw n' a ^enth tr:,-i Tf Ka--: liaci ^.i\ra' a hc^rt, thi.s maneuver ^vr^uid lia\p '^;^:n. A.'tpr the; South h.irt !a<fn si; of the ' I'rtmips, vouM In* ahip ro per in with Alfred . my fri?nrt;the Chlcnwold, I ills lajt hcarv m time to cash (comb, form) 21 Forbidden 22 Mleeeii forces food , (or 24 More painful Israelites 27 Children like 23 Depress bread 24 Cesspool «'Hh jelly or jam 31 Employer 32 Body rvf \vater 33 Accomplished 34 Horse's neck h-urs 35 Scottish alder tree 36 Drivel 37 Desecrate 39 Mea?urer 40 Wile 41 Maj.j 42 Spring (ab.) 45 Break'tasl bit 47 Fondle 50 Texan shrine 52 Speakers 54 Piano adjuster 55 Ci!y in N'e\ v Hampshire 56 Exudes 57 Slim VERTICAI. 1 River islets 2 Chief cod oJ Meniphi* 30 Forest creature 32 Christmas visitor 38 Bowers 39 Threatt: 41 Praclica. lesson 46 Mountain passes (7 Pool of water 46 Iroquoian Indian 49 Former Russian rulcr N 51 Encountered 53 Unit ol >ve ' V I 1 ;; n IM 51 w a « so !9 St 2 1! 13 3 i VI q *' w ii i z '•''"• '"-.':'. is « s, M IS 7 n « M 55 S7 •> U HI S LI 6 '•/ •'•'* 33 3 U JJ ik H W 20 re 17 1 a W T« 30 S9 it

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page