The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 27, 1949 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 27, 1949
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

jr M'<5?: snr (Awry dorfftTf* THIS HLmiEVlLLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS OO. H. W. HAWE8, Publisher JAMES IL VERHOBFF billot PAUL D. HUMAN, AdrCrU*ta| •ol* Nations Advertising Wallac* Witmei Co. New York. Ctiloscn DetroK. Atlanta. Uempkii*. Entered u Kcond dm* mittct »i the poA- •tflce at BlyUievlIle. Ar>«l<il ucd*i aci ol Coo- iresi. October ». 1911. Uemtxu ot Tt» «norlat»rl fnm SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city al Bl;therllle or icy •uburbaj) mwil where carrot service to oaalo- Uined, 20o per veek. or 85o per mooUb Br mall, within a radius ol 60 miles M.OO pei 7o»r. »2.00 lor ell moalhs, II 00 for three monlhl; fey mail outside 60 mile ton* »10.00 pei tew payable In advance. Meditations BT faith h* for&ook Efrpl, not fe»rtn* th* wrMh of the fcinp, fur h« tndurfdj « se*inf him who Is Invisible.—Hebrew* 11:21, railh is the act of trust by which one being, • a tinner, commits himself to another being, * fcivior.—Horace BushneU. Barbs A.missing bank cashier had the names of 50 ftrls in his little black book but was only 112,000 ihorU-the cheap skat*! ' ]t take* » very ihort time to U>M a food r«p- i<«t!<>», hut r*an to fin* another on«. < ' ' I Men tan laugh at women's Intuiton if they like, but let them try to decide which U the front «nd back ft their wives' hat«. . ... / N trnoniM* rt»ll)r were fcllu, »11 o( tlie [rourh- ' *i would be happy. \ ... Th« glove compartment of the average up-to- date auto contains rouge, powder, lipstick, comb •nd mirror—where a flashlight ought to be. Hitler a Contributor In East-West Cold War the height of World War II . Hitler tried again and again to drive a I dege between Russia and the western powers. He failed then. But it might fairly be contended that Hitler was a powerful contributor to the colci war that has developed since. How could that he, wnen we Know Hitle rdied before the split occurred, What Hitler contributed to this tra- jric East-West conflict was this: to once . powerful nations like Britain, France I and Italy he brought economic chaos, ; a wasting of material and human resour- 1 ces, a physical exhaustion and sapping cf morale among the populace, on top of great destruction and blood-letting. In other' words, though Hitler lost the war, he left most of Europe nearly prostrate when he went down. Naturally his satellites were flattened. But the irony was that all but two of the victors ij came off but slightly better. Those two, ' of course, were the United Slates and th« Soviet Union. Russia, to be sure, suffered heavily, more heavily perhaps than any coun- ; try in the war. Yet its population is so ; large and its lands and resources so j great that it wag somehow still strong •t the finish. Or at least able to convince the rest of the world it was strong. i Thers was no question in anyone's mind about U. S. strength. Alone of the ^ major warring powers, America kept _ . its land untouched by eneemy forces. • . Our great reservoir of resources was ' lowered, but it was still deep when peace came. In these relative positions of America, Russia and the rest of Kurope lie the elements that have played so big a role in shaping (lie cold war. Had France, Britain, and Italy enjoyed anything like their prewar strength, the postwar power struggle wotdd have been vastly different. These nations could have used their weight to balance that exerted bv Russia and the U. S. In that event, tht division between ' the latter two might not have sharp. ened to' its present extremity. \Vhat happened, then, was that Europe after 19-15 continued to be a battleground— of a different sort. Both Russia and America rradiod out for France, for Italy. And above all, for defeated Germany itself. With power concentrated in the two big victors, this contest we call the cold war may well have been inevitable. For neither coul dsil idly by and watch the other grasp for advantage. Some Europeans who understood this called for a "third force"— . a joining of western European countries to act as a buffer between Russia and the U. S But they were dreaming foolishly because it was too late. Thanks to Hitler, Hiere was little "force" left in this proup. So the compeliliim developed as Hit- ler had hoped. Up to now this lias more than held its own in ding for support in Kurope. But cess IIHS been costly and will to be. When we pay fur the I'lan, the foreign arms program er aid, we are paying a price partly by Hitler. country the bid- our stic- continue Marshal] and oth- dictated TUESDAY, DECEMBER 27. 1949 Marked Man Some daring prankster managed to park a "Democratic" donkey on President Truman's beach at Key West. However aimless the stunl, those who like symbols are sure (o see in this a sign that the President is marked for party standard bearer again in 1952. They'll say that donkey just won't let him alone even in his vacation hide-outs. Views ot Others How Big Is Too Big? For months, even years, ninny leaders of Inrge businc.ssi'.s have been asking, "But what can we do under the antitrust laws?" The vaguentiu of the Sherman and Clayton acts and ihe apparent unpredictability of Supreme Court Interpretations in that difficult politico-economic field have left sincere executives sometimes wondering \t they w«re risking triple damages. Obviously, the appointment of an Inter departmental committee In ihe government Is not going to produce an overnight answer to Hie bu.sinfKs- nian's quandary or to the concern In Congress over continuance or possible increase ol mono|x>I- Istic situations. Yet the announcement by Secretary of Commerce Charles Sawyer that president Truman has designated such a committee under his chairmanship Is constructive and encouraging. Tlie committee will endeavor, according to Mr. Sawyer, to bring a positive approach to & subject long negatively treated. ll)e effort to control monopolies Is essentially an effort to preserve free competition, it Involves today a host of ramifications. Kor a time it appeared that progress was being made in combating unfair business practices rather than sheer bigness. This lias its value; yet beyond a point the effort to identify ceilain practices as monopolistic falls into confusion. Pending in Congress is the Kcfauver bill to close in tlic original antitrust act a loophole so large that it amounts to praciicaJly an open airway around the law. The Sherman act forbids one com puny (o acquire the capital stock of another where Unit would reduce competition. But industrial giants grow today by the more direct method of simply purchasing tlie assets—plain., equipment, Inventory, accounts, and good will- ol small competitors. If the nation is In earnest about restraining monopoly, it must face seriously the question whether it wants to make its antitrust legislation airtight and, il so, how it will compensate for some of the resultant pressures. Does it want, for example, to tackle labor monopoly to the extent- ol forbidding industrywide bargaining? Can il forbid purchase of sfliall firms by large ones without handicapping"^ 61 owner of a small business who wants to sell out and retire? These and others arc not easy questions. Perhaps least easy of alt is to say whether blg- ne.ss Is to be resisted on its own account and, il so, at what pcjint. Certain industries have grown huge and concentrated because of the capital Investment they require. Opinion seems to have become fairly settled that sheer bigness is not of tt.seIt evil; yet, viewing the cartels which America inus fur has escaped, is almost certainly a point—if It can be determined—beyond which concentration of economic power is against public policy. Slow though the answers may be In appearing, It Ls far better that this question of control of monopolies be under constant public attention than that It should become a subject of Indifference. — CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR SO THEY SAY It's loo soon to talk about another marrtnRc yet. I'm not agninsl it—there's a lot ol things about marriage I like,—Actress Shirley Temple. * • * The Republican Party successively turned Its buck on one grcnt segment of society atler an- oilier, on the fanner, on sinull business, on Labor. The party quit the people long before the people qmt it.--Historian Waller PrcM'otl Webb. • * • The definition of a liberal has bcnnm- a man ID Washington who wants to play the Almighty with our money.—Gen, Uwight Eisenhower. * * * Our two countries were partners tn ihe stniR- gle against fascism. The traditional friendship fvhk-h Iwuucl us togelher in llm^e troubled tlme.v has gri;wn even stronger tn the yars since thr uar.—F'tesidcnt Truman to Shah of Uan, » * * Unless there is a drastic rcArr<-a] of policy in Asia similar to that of two ami a halt yeari^ at;o in Kurope, history can only rctoid that wr defeated Japan, but Russia won the war In Ihr Pacific.—Hep. Walter H. Jucld. K , Minnesota. » * * It's r\ fallacy to think you look SPNJ- jusr be- rause you're wearing n lou'-cut gmvn or a tlphi .wratFjr, You do it with ft look.,,.or with ymu YGi(.f.--Aclrcss Uiiiren Flacall. • * * Inrtin find Indonesia are absolutely vital LI us. Hoth nreif food. It l.s toolish to lalk ot cutting fo<»i pmliu-finn whrn we can nso that lood lo buch acUaiiUge.—Philip Wilikic, Indiana ttnator. Smart Guys Don't Run Down Santa Glaus, Either! Life Stones of Stalin and Lenin Stressed by Reds for Children PETER EDSONS Washington News Notebook Dopesters Say U.S. Voters Will Favor ' if International Horizon Darkens Political dopesters now think Gen. DwigbL D. Eisenhower's presidential prospects will Improve if ar.d the international situation xet.s wor.se. It danger ot war is really mminent In 1951. Eisenhower's chances nrc expected to pick up. The reasoning is tllaL under a pre- .var psychology, there will be popu- nr demand for a military leader 'to mite the country. 11. on the other land, ther* 1 ure Rooci prospects for continued peace, with domestic Issues the primary concern of the voters. Eisenhower's political be Kiently lessened. ippeal Ri-ll fr>r TrriUi Round Makings of another bitter unification feud are now kicking around In the* joint chiefs of staff. It grows out of last year's Key West R^ITC- ment, unrler which various roles were assigned to the Army, Nnvy and Air Force, One of the primary assignments given naval aviation was the flying of anti-submarine patrols. Th!,s was also nmrle a r >l- Intenil nssig nine ut for the Air Force. The quest ion which not- arises is whether Navy flyers will assume cummamt over AEr Fnrre unit', assignrd to this duty, or n-i-c- thcr they will opnrn-te initrnenririU- ly, A nti -submarine spec in lists nre prissing for a decision on this matter. It's a hot potato, Nice Trirk Louis H. Dean, author of lr\<-t year's controversial honk on "HirA" to Predict Elections," is wr : lm.-{ R seoncl. It will be pnb1isii"<] in advance of the 1950 conRrrAs'.nnal campaigns and election. Tne nrw book will analyze 1943 ejecti turns Mr. Bean says man;- people corr«ctlv what happened In that eventful year. In addition, the book v/iil analyze (actors Influencing the I'JDU elections. Title for the new work lias not been selected. "Winning Without Coaltails." and "Yon. Too. Can Prrdiet Elections," hyvc been suggested.. Author Bean's regular job is that of an economist in the 'Department of Agriculture. Collecting and analyzing election statistics lias been his hobby. I Me an time, there Is growing pressure on the U.S. State Department hn doubts if to relax Us opposition to bringing Franco Spain into the western European defense setup. The big drawback is believed to be injection of the rclipious issue into the di.s- pule. Agitation by prominent. Amer- T)rad but Not PoreoUen Talk of rearming western Germany is being nff:ci>.]ly nkivecT down for the simple reason I hat any such move would probnblv result In the fall of the pre.vj-it French government. That v;oiild mpfin a swing to Communism or DeGaullelsm. Either is comi.-Iet-erf woise than leaving ue.sU:rn G< r- many unarmed. Field Marshal Montgomery's recent visit to the United StjJtrs is miw believeit to have been a Mhby- ine mission to convince AinerU'an officials on the nerd fi,r rer.nnmK Germany. TI that wns the mrsion', it failed. German Ct:?.n-jollor Kon- ra<3 Adenauer's rc-tracM in of remarks recently attributed lo him. callinK for rearmnmrut of Western. Germany, leaves ihe issue very officially dead, for the time ueing hi least. But watch for revival. . . . Who Help Thcmsclvni The DOCTOR SAYS By firlwln P. Jordan, M. D. Written for ,\EA Service The recent report, unverified, o( the birth of quintuplets In the village of Medillln, Colombia, reminds us that multiple births, especially those Involving more than two. have always aroused a great deal of interest. Quintuplets nre so rare as (o cause n great deal of excitement. So far as Is known, onty one set al quintuplets—the Dlonne quinlup- lets—hnve.survived past infancy. It is estimated that quintuplets would be expected about once In 57.000.000 confinements. This would mean that (here should Ije quintuplets in the United Stales born about once every 30 years. Tile chances of having quadruplets is about one in CSO.OOO births; -triplets would be expected once in some 7500 confinements. Twins are relatively common and occur in • bout one out of 87 birlhs. Two Different Kimls There are two kinds of twins. Fralernnl twins arc the result of the fertilization of two eggs. Such twins may be of the same or of opposite sex. Except for having identical birthdays, they may be as different from each other as any other brothels or sisters, tx>lh physically antl mentally. Iciemical twins are the result of the feilili/.acion of a single egg which later divides. Identical twins are always o! the same sex and are much alike in both physical and mental characteristics. Jn minor respects one is the minor image of the other. There are apparently about one-fourth as ninny identical twills as fraternal twins. Twins are apparently neither superior or inferior to other people. The mental and physical development of irieniical twins is very much alike. Fraternal or nonidentical twins, on the other hand, tend to become more different in mental traits as they grow oltler. Many twins do grow up, however. Indeed there are a considerable number of triplets and some quadruplets who have lived to lull maturity. In all probability more and more will rio so now that so much has been learned about infant and child care and the hazards of infectious disease during childhood have been so greatly reduced. Note: Dr. Jordan Is unable to ansiver individual questions from reaciers/Ilowever. each day he will answer one of the most frequently asked questions in his column. an offensive being waged, in C?.cchos]avalda but in Iran Catholic laymen who favor Franco rernsnilinn stirs up .., ,. anti-Catholics and makes any solu-j j s QUESTION: How can a woman tne I know if she is pregnant when there ticm of the problem dilficuit. Quieting this religious argument would help solve the political and military Issues involved. Aho, the Spanish government has n-K helped its own cause, through its faiiure to submit exact, estimates of its rci-nomic needs on a sound, repayable loan basts. To Hold Poiliels Down Platinum hoarding is now being pushed as a hedge against inflarirm. Platinum to now worth approximately twice as much as gold — roughly ?70 a troy ounce, as against 535. Since platinum is not used in any currency, there are no government regulations against hoarding. In fact, when the U.S. Treasury recovers platinum in melting down old jewelry bought for its gold content, the platinum Is sold at auction. New York metal brokers have beeen offering platinum at retail lo hoarders In 50-ounce units about s.fSfin and five-ounce no sign of any kind except lite cessation of mnmistration? AXSWUR: There arc urinalysis 1' Kj ncWIll MicKeml* AI> Korcijn Affair* Analyst The Communist controlled official radio ol Czechoslovakia last week urged mothers to buy their children Yulelldi: books which "emphaslz* Die class conflict'', the lite stories i,I Lenin and Stalin being highly recommended. This epitomizes tiie most amaz- iiiB mass educational drive ot hit- lory. It is " not only Russia and in all her satellite? H includes all classes of the population but is centered largely In the young' on the basis that if you. catch them early, and don't let them hear any. thing but the Red viewpoint they will be faithful followers. ' This development is in line wilVf, a statement made, nearly a yesi? ago by the United States Office of Education in Washington, This accused Russia of using her vast school system to poison children's minds against the outside world. The statement also said Russia was building a "perfectly fantastic loyalty to Stalin and the Communist Party" in the young. Since that time the Soviet educational drive has been intensified and coordinated. The system employed is reminiscent of that us^d by Hitler in building up his ixiwcr- ful youlh movement, but it is rar more scientific and efficiently worked. Anti-Heel Teachers Ousted But to get back to Chechoslovakia which was one of the most independent and liberty loving of Europe's . small countries; early in the drive in that country the Communists emphasized the Slavic debt, that is. what the country owed to Russia and to Stalin. The portrait of Stalin appeared in school rooms along with tho*e of President Benes, Thomas Masary'fc (father 1 of his country), and the crucifix. With the death of Benes. his pictures began to disappear! There was no rush about this cut- tine of tic. It was done methodically. In high schools and universities there have been purges in which anti-Communist professors and student have been tossed out. At the same time there has been a rewrit- .ing of school books, old Christmas storie.s and tales of national heroey- have been eliminated as being boufj geois. In place of these books ther?. has been introduced literature extolling the worker. American stories of Western pioneers, cowboys ami Indians had been popular in Czechoslovakia. Now they are gone. History also has been rewritten lo play down any consequential aid by th» United Slates and other Western nations in the war. The only »id came from the Red army. Sonic Parents Tcae.li Secretly Thus Czechoslovak culure Is being rooted in Moscow. Even the songs all glorify the Soviet viewpoint and Stalin. There's nothing parents can do this excepting try to teach tests which can be performed which will delect pregnancy very early. 75 Years Ago In Blythcyille — Mr. and Mrs Arch Grav am! Billv of Pr/Vri« TII i f? » • tod'a 1 ; a tera bn '"s wi'th and Mrs C M Grnv their children other things secretlv. Many parents are doing this, and Christianity and world history are being imparted to the young. This mean. 1 ;, of coni-ae, that there is strife between the parents and the Communist government over the children. The children are becoming members of a class war to which the parents don't belong, and ,. .so are. in effect, being raised tn Mr. va Mrs. Bennie Berfield and be the enemies of their pare: orth disks worth aboiit =350. The latter, roughly two Inches in diameter by an eighth nl an Inch thick, are" said to^stack nicely in a safety deposit IN HOLLYWOOD By FrsMne Johnson KA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NEA)—Hollywood ] Colleen each may be Ignoring television, but not | of Ice Into their small hunk mouth so Ihelr son. of Pana. 111., are visiting Mrs. Beificld's parents. Mr. anci Mrs Wm. Lang. Mr. and Mrs ram Manatt and childrtn are in Iowa City. la., visiting the parents of Mr. "Manatt for a week. Miss Mary Blanche Gay. who Is now employed ' Christmas with her and Mrs. B. F. Gay. When I played the kine of hearts . he played the nine spot Now when I played the queen of munism hearts. He thought for a long time 1 j" co ™ d ' 1 ™»le degree on reach!,,and played the jack, which Is th<v he ch ' Wrc " ""ouch teachers who The government's advantage is creased by the fact that it controls all wireless, all literature and all motion pictures. And what Is goriig on in Czechoslovakia is going on in all the satellite countries. The essential development confined to one side of the storv. This highly efficient Soviet project of educating youngsters Lsn't confined to Russia and trie satellites. The effort to spread com- n other countries is based fact in this amazing Chicago, spent i is that, education is parents, Mr. own territory. We in New York stated the Children's Cancer mil at Memorial Hospital, which unit cancer. As a matter of fact it is . c s as Mm plot material. The whole I breath wouldn't show when they i (he second largest killer of child' idea of the new Hetty nriible-Dan ' talkd When they ki-sed. it was the.! Dalley film, "My Blue Heaven,' Ls coldest k\f.s in movie history. That, | based on television. j Gertrude. U love in the movies. j Betty and Dan play married ra- j .lust about as romantic as uhilc-j dlo stars (Alice Faye and Phil Harris?) who are caught In the swit. hover from AM to TV entertainment. Mashing a six-font fence. Santa Glaus is riding down Hollywood Boulevard very night. And every night I'm reminded o'. the time Victor Moore rode with him R.S a guest star. Santa hit NUnpre lor a post-holiday Job as ills stanthiil Ronald Reagan Ls still limping so Leah Balrd. the dramatic queen of tlie silent.s. Is pl-iyin^ a .small but important role in "Kill tlie Umpire" at Columbia. The .star. Bill Bendlx. playd a walk-on as a kid in one of her flans made at the old Vitagrapli studio in New York. Between the Ltnrs Harry James and writer Virginia f Cook are collaborating on his bio- I ren. Santa Claus. I hope you were real good lo Dr. c. !'. Hhoad.s and his staff at Memorial Hospital. They have done su much in the fiulit against cancer. The man whn interested me In Memorial Hospital was the late Dr. Alfred F. Horkcr. He liked to noticeably from the Ic? frm :me | ?raphv , vn;ctl Ls bc|nH ». ritlr . n i n that the limp has been written .nlo ,, ov< .f form. All the incidents are the script of his latst dim, -Storm ! b . vc(i on aj,,,,,.,. , ife as „ yollrlRslCT Center.' ^ ^ ^ j wj|h l)]( , Mighlv Haae Clrm<i _ rii rather rad about liU ]i'.c with ii. Garwoml Van, the marMro. snvs Southern* California's smog anil toe were so bad at his hotel thai nil Hie elevators were RriMindfd. Martin Ragaway via Herb Stein: "Christmas is the time of year when people in Hollywood wrap pr.srnLs for people they usually just rap." • * • How Disappointing! What's that. Gertrude? You say love .scenes In the movies are thrilling and romantic Well. Just rhtnb up on Uncle Johnson'* lap. Gertrude, and I'll tell you a story I Ju.'t heard. Other day In New York. Richard Cent and Colleen Gray were inak- Inz mad love in an outdoor scene for UI'.s "Confidential Squad." When you see il on the screen. Gertrude, it will melt your candy bar. But us it was pholographed il ' was about as romantic fts scraping : a piece of burned toast ' You see, Gertrude, baby, it was ! cold outside. The thermometer Mtxxl at a nice, cr-U! 2-S deuces abmr. Si just bclor« the scene, Come and Grable. After Gregory Trek romplclrs his rliore in "Capl.iin Ilnr.itin llorn- hlcnirr"—be Slits for Kn^l.-inrl the day after Christmas—there's a Root! rlmire he'll do a Ilroaduay play. Tlicrr's a Irmplhtg Irarf awaiting him in • Tlie I.if of Shakrspc'ar*." . . . I'd hale to gel Splkr Jones' ('lirislivi:is present hills. .Mrs. Kpik lias five sistirs, six brothers, fhr brothers-in-law, SIT sistrr>i-In-l3V| and 18 nephews and nirri-s. correct play. Had he played the' deuce ot hearts. I would have been] able to throw him in with a .small heart. He then would have l>rci; ; forced to lead a diamond, which would have given me the balance of the tricks. However, all i could rio when have Lsm. bccn <*>"™"A to commun- Drk Hockcr made this very finn play was to cash the four of heart.s. There was no xvay for me now to make more than eight tricks. Tough Guy Answer to Previous Puzzle V A K Q 1 » A752 A A KG Rubber—E-W vul. South Went North Fast 1 * Pass 1 * p. lss 2 V Pas* 2 A Pass 3,V.T. Pass p ass Pass Opening—* Q 27 McKENNEY ON BRIDGE »r IVilli.im K. JIi-Kennrj America's Card Anthnritj Wrillm tor NKA Srrvtrr Defense Can \Resitlt in Trmibl Hurk ill 1939 hridqc players of different cilic-s in the cnunliy conducted America's raid puny nml the luiicls raised weie Ubcd ni their play bridge nml nntliliiK Rave him Kicnu-r plfiasuiir than to bent me with some kind or trick play, well mall to<h<y's hand in wbieh he dcfralcd my ilnre no trump contract We aie nol Kolnjt [o play the hnnrl drii hlr dummy. I \von the openlnK I'-.id nf the quern of ehibs u-ith tlie fclna. ! played (he king of .spadf'H nnd Dr. Horker tKa playrd Mie Itvr-. 1 continued \vltli the "Vcn fil npinlr'^, which he won wlltl Ihr- an!(!• K-iiirnr'l Die Mure of club. 1 ; I won ihi> 11 Irk wild ihe aec. Ii )!<• i.r-- r,f hearlri Btlrt Dr ! '+.i-r l lift heart*. tit Ihe nio^l nn- rt>,\ I have ever the seven ot HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted actor, Humphrey 7 He is a stnr 13 F.xpunger M Card game 15 Manner of walking 17 Bustle 18 Pierce with a knife 19 Symbol for tellurium 20 Genus of grasses 21 Palm lily 22 Passage of the brain 24 Oad of love 27 Drone bees 28 Abjure 29 Bitler vetch 30 Any 31 An (Scot.) 32 Since 33 Journey 36 Brought up 37 Eternities 38 Makes mistakes 39 Symbol (or tantalum 40 High mountain 13 Oriental measure 44 Brother o( Cain (Bib.) 46 County in To\va 47 Asseverate 50 Previous 32 Suction si Hurls 55 Staggered VERTICAL 1 Implore 2 Britisii money of account 3%nls 4 P'lmvers * SOf the thing GSnare 23 Bullfighter 7 Greek portico 25 Wild ass 8 Credit (ab.) 26 Ecclesiastical 9 Paused councils 10 AH 32 Advent 1! Greek letter 34 Buries I'- Tortoise beak 35 Sacred songs 49 Crimson 1 1 Accomplish 36 Scold 51 Eye (Scot.) 22 Foim a notion40 Ventilates 53Compass poin 4 I Lord (ab.) •12 Couple •H Nautical term 45 Expression oJ disapproval 48 Piece out

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page