Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 13, 1952 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 13, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 13, 1952
Page 4
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

'·; 4-- -MOffTHWtlT IHMB. U, Arkansas irwtMtir r Fubliatwd dally ·»·* *un4*r rAYETTCVlLLC DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Hofctrta Fulfctfrht fntMnt ·.·' Founded Jun. 14, 1IM " : Entered it the post office at Fayettevllle. iArk.i »i Second-Class Mall Matter. _ But E. Qfirhatl; Vk. Prtt,-O«i«il Ma**|*r · ^ TaJ R. Writ*. MUg _ MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PHESI The Associated Press is exclusively entitled lo the use for republicatlon of all newi dispatchet credited to it or not otherwise credited In thil paper and also the local news published herein. All rights ot rcpubllcatlon ol special dl«- patchei herein arc also reserved. _ u W«k SUBSCRIPTION RATM "(by carrier) Moil r a U k In WMtitniton. Benton. *»adli ««.. Ark. and Adllr county, Okla. Thief monthi '.. Six month* ,, ---. -Waft In cflun'lifti othWthin abovt: . On« numU- ---* J hre* month! Ix month* ., ~ .' .*· ,- "Alt "mail payable in advance lit DH COUR' ".V.V.iioS II M - M M -"-jj'jj T."'.»M M*mb*r Audit Buraau ol Clreulaltaia AIK! he said unto them, Go yc into all the world, and preach the gospel to every creature,---St. Mark 16:15 Easy Spending Even a -glaiicb rit the reports coming out of the public Hifrhv.'ay Audit Commls- srbn hearings iti Little R'ock as irresult of »in inspection of tdatn HiRliway Depijrt- ment rnattci-K,- Hhould go. a long way toward explijjnfng why we In Arkansas don't' have; enough money to operate biir schools and to spend oh other worth while projef-ls. ·· ' , When men nnd women in public office use the tnx money that In avallajble ' to them to ; spend, as they would their own money In operation of their own- hiisi- tiesBcs, we,-the, people/ wfll find more funds arc at hand for meeting the public needs, So long HS money collected in laxen is considered in an entirely different category than (.lie money wo have in our priviite lives, BO long will there he difficul- 'tics. That old slogan "Easy come, easy go", certainly r.pplies: When the caah comes fn without effort on our part, it goes without too much thought for how it is being spent. · · · " ; -- :---* · The Heart Campaign : The Heart Fund campaign for money, now under way, is well worth supporting. The'nAUonal goal Is'$8.000,000, with the greater pprtion of the funds raised to be retained by state and local heart associations lo support needed community cardiac services. Twenty-five . per cent of the funds raised will be .used for the national progritm,"6f the American Heart Association. ' . . . . . Last year ffJ»ut!$lj260,pOO,iW|s,.spei]t op research by l-he"ria(i6A*r office! 1 . 'This Kai'brotight about, slsrnifrcant progress in the diagnosis treatment and prevention of. heart disease, Among recent gains are nfw drugs, surgical techniques and dii^r- r.ostic tools. The major task still lies ahead; This is the. discovery nf the bqsic causes of hrgh blood pressure, hardening of the arteries and rheumatic fever, which together account for- 00 per cent of all heart'disease. The Heart Campaign in worth the support of the public. Give when asked; better yet, send in a contribution to any bank or post office. Most of I he "why don't yyu?" fellows neldom, dp, themselves. A maii has tp go through .the asset test before the modern girl will marry him. V- .-I r i , - - ' -^ .,, ,,, ~ y W ·--*-*·· v --- Often a'woi'd to the good wife is suf- ficient--lo-slart something. · I f . you nn; not Opporltinily--don't knock! It's the folk -who pay us tlify go who ·r? most likely lo ho nskod to stay. Only the yonnir 'would- think of using « fork in the road for a'ppoon. ---- - A -----i i It ijhvays makes you feel gon\ whoii you think people are lots belter than you know they are. THE WASHINGTON Merry- Go-Round ·r DREW PCAMOR Waihlngton--The House Commerce Committee, now Investigating Hurry McDonald, might din Into a more important matter by investigating Its own chairman--Congressman Robert Crofser. Ohio Democrat, who him been grinding « political »x against "McDonald, a Hepubllcan. Thl» In one backstage reason McDonald's confirmation hai'been held up as new boss of the Reconstruction Finance Corporation. Inside story It that Congressman Crofter tried to bring pressure on the Securities and Exchange commission, under McDonald on behalf of financier CyrU« Eaton, who has been in trouble with the SEC, Eaton and Congressman Grosser both come from Cleveland.. · The SEC Is'Investigating Eatoi) /or promoting a lawsuit against auto manufacturer Henry Kaiser as a trumped-up excuse to back out of a multimillion-dollar contract. The courts have already awarded Kaiser $3,000,000 In damages, and the National Association of Securities Dealers has suspended Eaton for two years for unethical, conduct. ·Despite this, Grosser .has repeatedly telephoned SEC commissioners In an attempt to influence them in Eaton's favor. When the SEC continued to.rule against Ealon, Grosser hinted that SEC's treatment of Eaton ought to bo investigated' by a congressional committee and ·horlly thereafter 'he probe started. * -* * Though the probe was undertaken -by CroKS- cr's Interstate Commerce Committee of .which he IB chairman, he has kept in the background and assigned the investigation to a subcommittee hcadtd by Congressman Louis Heller of New York.; When President Truman appointed McDonald to head the RFC, the Senate Banking Committee asked for'Heller's files in order to study McDonald's record. But to the Senate's amazement, Hellfr flatly refused. The "Veal reason was that the files contained nothing against McDonald. Meanwhile, Grosser got busy behind the scjnes, arranged for $25,000 lo step up the SEC invritlgatlo'n, then telephoned South Carolina's Chtltman Burnet Maybank of the Senate Banking Committee, explaining that the Heller subcommittee was going ahead with its Investigation and that Maybsnk ought to wait for the final results'. ' . ' This did the trick. Maybjnk summoned his Senate Banking Committee behind closed doors, grumbled that President Truman had appointed McDonald without consulting his committee, and rccom- tnendc'd holding up the confirmation. A : note, of caution was also sounded by Sen. Paul Douglas, Illinois Democrat, while omjosi- tion was expressed by Senator Canehart of hull- ana apropos of McDonald's expose of would-be auto manufacturer Preston Tucker. In the end. the Senate committee decided to hold McDonald ub untjl Crosscr's Investigators completed llicir research. However, In view of Crofscr's political wire-pulling, this may be another case of the in- vfstlgator needing the Investigating worse than th» iiivcstlfited. * * * Here are the facts regarding the Nazi riui 1 - · tor who escaped the Nuremberg war crimes trials and Is now working for the Air Force at .'Randolph Field, Texas. He is Dr. Walter P. Sirhreiber, the Wehrmacht's wartime chief of medical, science, who sanctioned .some of the ghastly medical experiments which the Nazis performed on hopeless.victims, The reason Schrelber wasn't tried as a war criminal was that he mysteriously disappeared until tbt deadline for Indictment had passed- When-fln»lly.he came out of hiding, 1 h e ' was given a Job. by the Air Force instead of being trjed fdr war. crimes. Today lie is working on a research project at the Air For.ce School of Aviation Medicine, Randolph Field, Texas. Meet are the charges that would have been brought Against Schrelber If he had been caught by the waKcrlnies Investigators: 1. Th? Nazis developed a sinister means of executing trouble-makers without t r i a l by in- jcgllng lethal phenol Into their arms. II has 'bee.n reported that Field M a r s h a l R o i n m c l , (he famed "Desert Rat," was thus disposed of. In 1042, Dr, Schrelber was I he senior medical officer at a conference which ordered experimental Injections made on human guinrn pigs. J.aler at Buebcnwald concentration camp, four or five prisoners wcr.e dragged Ir. and injected with raw phenol. They doubled up in a cramp and died. The experiment wan pronounced a success. . * · * · * 2. Kicking, screaming young Polish girls were held down by SS 'roops and forcibly oper- atfd On it favensbrueck concentration camp in August 1943. At least three were killed by these experiment!) in gits gangrene. Dr. Karl Gobhardl, who \yas hanged for performing I he experiment, testified that.lie had discussed bis work with Dr. Schreiber, also that Schroiher bad received reports on the experiments through official chan- mls. Nuremberg document No. 619 also shows that Schreiber was second on a list of prominent German medical officers who were dclachcd to the SS for two days. May 16-18. 1014, lo allend » meeting a t ' t h t SS hospital in Hohenlychen. The results of the gas gangrene experiment* on the. unwilling Polish "girls were presented at Ihis meeting. 3. Human victims were also used In typhus experiments at Buchenwald and Natzweilcr ronc.enlralion camps. Deadly virus was transferred from m«n to mlco and back in an attempt to produce live vaccine. Prisoners were inocu- They'll Do It Every Time .--...-.-. By Jimmy Hado WE REALLY GOT BSHB4RTED GUYS Ol THE BCWRD-LOOKSTOME LIKE THCVD HAVE COfJE WrMTX BRE-X TOROXXXXP »e. He mttr rMVE FIFTY y4SS OF LOX/4L SERWCE AHD DBOTOrJ TO THIS COI8 IrJ WMlCH HE NEVB? SHII?KEP A siMae XSSISNMENT! I'M SURE xxi WILL BE GLAD TO KNOW VMK BOARD OF PIRBCTDKS HAS MAX 3OOO OLD JOE WlLUrJ(5HOR6E A LIFE MEMBER! HARPAHDA PAIR OF -S ft, IS-IF ME HOLDS OUT ITS WMT T six TWMS A* stOKTAM-] '/ALWAYS SAY ABOUT 7»«Et Tiwes PiteeiDiiiHT-'Ll THIS CLUB-IT acts WAK UNTIL J(/KiXROUHD TO CdMS oAmiL is TUrtnkj UP we TRUMPET serene OFF TEARS TOO WTE- OHLY GIVE OWNERS ID 6JXS WHO Just a Matter of Taste lated with typus niqrcly lo keep the virus alive. M;my died but new ones look their place. Prof. ISugcnc Maafiou, who was conducting the experiments al Natzweilcr, wrote to Dr. Schrolbcr on June 12 ( 1944, requesting more mice (lie had plenty of men). Schrclbcr fired bfK'k a prompt, affirmative reply, dated .June 20, t944. The letters show thai Schreiber thoroughly understood what was going on at Katzweiler. 4. A favoiile Nazi experiment was to plunge h u m a n victims into lubs of ice cold water to filuriy the shock reactions. Schreiber was No. 76 nn n restricted list of medical officers who rc- t:civf?d reports on the criminal shock experiments. These arc the q u a l i f i c a t i o n s of the man who. is now In the United States doing research for the Air Force. Other Nazi medicos were hanged or imprisoned on the same evidence. Note: fn fairness to the Air Force, Schreiher was cleared hy the American authorities in Germany before the Air Force hired him. The mysterious thlnfi is how Schrciber was cleared in the first place. The Air Force Is now re-investigating Schreiber. . Questions And Answers Q--why Is Boxing Day so called? A--13oxinp Day is strictly British. It refers to the day after C!irfslmas, on which boxes or presents are given lo errand boys, postmen, etc. . Q---Who took down the minutes of the Con- jincntal Congress? A--Charles Thomson was appointed secretary of the Congress in 1774. Q--When did Billy Conn vacate Ihe lifiht- heav.vweight title? A--Conn vacated the light-heavyweight title In 1041, to f i g h t .Joe Louis. On Juhe/18, 1941, he was knocked out by Louis in the l.'Hh round. Q--In what Famous novel does the character Hester Prynne appear? A--"Thc Scarlet Letter" by Nathaniel Hawthorne. lime Thirty Years Ago Todij (Fayetteville Daily Democrat, February 13, 1922) A mill tax for the support of the City Public Library is being asked only because Ihe inslitu- tion has grown where ils support as a privale institution Is no longer possible, a member of the board stated today. An ordinance prohibiting skating on the paved streets of Fayetteville will be introduced at. a meeting of the city council to be held Friday night, with recommendation by the mayor that it be adopted, according to announcement made today. Twenty Years Afo Today (Fayettcvillc Daily Democrat, February 13, 1932) Officers and enlisted men in Battery B, 142nd Field Artillery unit of FayeLleville, Arkansas National Guard, formerly Battery E, 206th Coast Ai;UIlery ( helpc'd the latter divisions in 1931 top .the list of the nation's National Guard divisions. First farm women's markel will be hold neTl Saturday, it wa.s decided Saturday at a meeting of committees from clubs of the Washington county federation of rural women's clubs.- Ten Years ARO Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, February 13, J942) . The board -of governors of the Fayeltcville Chamber of Commerce sent all'.members of the University of Arkansas board uf trustees a telegram late yesterday in connection with the possibility of securing Army and Navy trainees in Fayetteville. Circulation of books in J a n u a r y showed a marked increase over that of December and of the corresponding month in 1941, it was revealed at a meeting of the City Library board this week. Logan's Wife ' · B y DIMM GaiiMS . attfft »ilK tht r THIS STOIIYi Dr. fin" l.nffmi. nKfd fnid riilllnK. !· Bkni-hrtl hy ln*lnumli«nM nf Mnxvtrtl C»tn. hn»- litlnl htnil. thHt JrtlHrt I.OKIIM h» hrrtt' nnfiilthfnl In her Ii«»nan4. Thr linHnnaHnMB trrre part nff Co- tlTft rnmJtlltK*t ln nnvt Trlrr whn ««·· Inlrrrklrn 1 In ilnm rlraranrc. I'nln U · lame property hnlrirr !· Ihr ·Inmn. AB n rt«tl!t. Or. l.ntaM MM. · krart ·Itnck aa* rilra. X X V I I I'ETF:n was alone In Dr. Pellc- licr's oHlce. The Department of Radiation Therapy was deserted. The last pallcnl had been seen at noon, nnd the SUIT had sped oft shortly afterwards to their weekend shopping nnd engagements Dr. Pellollcr had gone to the Logan funeral, cautioning Peter to loci: up when he had finished stocking the cabinet with the Isotopes he had prepared for the next week's ^treatments. Peter had said no goodbys, having agreed wilh his chief that the less f a n f a r e connected with his departure, the heller. So far, to his knowledge at least, his ease had nol been broken open lo general hospital gossip, and no one in his department had seemed to know that this was his last day of work. K was too much lo expect Hint the cause for his lonvlng would rc- innlu undisclosed (or long, but Dr. Pellclit'r hud apparently been successful In persuading Hie members of the Medical Executive Commit-co of Ilic Injustice ot publicity on '.ho affair, and he had bullied Cola :nto promising Hint no stary on ft \vould be released to the newt- papers which wore naturally on the lookout for tny Incident! re- Ulinj to the loyalty o»th controversy. Suddenly, In the defunct quiet, tht telephone be(in lo screim. Back ind lortli, back and forth, In . , Randon Hetfit. tiHV N[A SUVKt. lat staccato demand until Peter decided that In decency to the gesture of the tossed keys h« w»s nol gone. · "1 have an emergency c»H for Dr. Pellctier," the hospilal operator said.. "I'm sorry, he's not here. The office is closed. You .better leave a message with Dr. Peltetier's exchange." "Is this Dr. Dunning?" "No, this Is Surinpv. Dr. Dun- nlng's gone too, and I'm just about to lock up. Whit's the emergency?" "A patient of his just committed suicide-- or tried to. I can't get It straight-- the nurse who called in Is In a tizzy.. Dr. Logan's wife." "What?" And then before the operator could talk again, he shouted. "I'll get her-- I'll bring her in right »way. Get me an ambulance at the emergency entrance. Call emergency surgery »nd' tell them to get set up. Call the Moun talnside Chapel at once. Df. Pelletier's there. Tell him to get here at once-- tell him It's Jennet Logan." "Mountainside Chapel," the operator repeated as Peter slammed the phone and began to run. · · · TN Ihe hull, he ran full tilt Into old IJlck, the Janitor, whom he caught and set aside like a bowling-pin, and ran on, not hearing the shouted curses of old Dick any more lhan he heard the unremitting siren of the ambulance m II careened around the bendi of Sunset. "Somebody you know, Doc?" qutstloned uSe driver who waj not used to seeing wblte-epittd Cf ures show thlt degree of »l«rm, ' "It'i Jennet Login, Dr. Lvl«n'i wife, She't dying, you chump. Step on the gas!" "Say, you want nw to wrap IhU bus right around your nose?" "I'll, be all right when we get there," Peter. muttered, and he took a deep breath and relaxed enough to swing with the swerving car. and to hear the siren. The imperative sound was a relief to him. "Look," said the driver. "I'll do the driving. Just keep your pants on, will you? It's .only a few more blocks. Take it easy." Despite his agitation. Peter noticed that the house had both dignity and 'beauty on a street that drowsed in a peace that only money can buy. He might have known she would be living in a place, like this, but he hadn't thought of it, and it seemed to set her out of bis reach. That death might already have done so, that this was calamity and n»t crisis, did not cross his mind,'and he took a subconsciously, sadistic pleasure in running heavily across the close-shaven lawn. He banged on the door and it flew open as if from the pressure of his fist. The .nurse must have been watching for them, He took the stairs two at a time, and the nurse ran up after him, crying out bits of Information. "Left her just a few minutes to make an cggnog. Said she was sleepy. Answered the phone near her bed and noticed that her face was blue--hardly breathing -- took her pulse -- fist and thready--shook her--then' 1 reallzad. .Don't know where she got It." 1ENNET lay "straight and still In the cnni*mous bed. He saw the fan of her hair and the grotesque redness of her lips In the ashen blue Ince. He swept her up In his nrms, cover and sheet, and nudged the nurso Into forward motion with Jennet's hip. "Open the front doorl" he yelled. ."Oh, doctor, 1 ..." The nurso was going tn make more apologies. He cut her short with, "I'm not I doctor! Out of the wayl" . ."Not a--will, thtn, I better come along," "Come on, the!)," he shouted aver Ms shoulder. But he never «»w the woman l|iln. The driver; dulled away tha Initant tha car doorl cloied. UT» ft 87 WALTER LIPPMANN Everyone is being told not to ex-" pect too much of the meeting which is to begin in Lisbon on February 20, and is to be attended by the big brass, civilian and mill- lar.v. of the NATO countries. In spite of these warnings there is likely to be very consi'^i^hi^ f"«- appointment, which could have serious practical consequences Ji: Congress and among our people. it may seem to them t h a t NATO, In which they are making such a heavy malerial and moral investment, is failing, or even that it has ·failed, because these great conferences keep postponing the settlement of certain questions. The questions they keep on postponing are those which have to do with the military unification of Western Europe and the rearmament of Western Germany. The official thesis has been that the success or failure of NATO depends on the successful solution of these two questions. If that were true, then obviously NATO is not succeeding as lone as those'two questions are not being settled. Yet it is not true, I believe, that NATO Iras failed or is failing. The NATO which really mailers is doing pretty well indeed. What has failed or is f a i l i n g are certain unconsidered policies which have been imposed upon NATO. NATO is a military alliance. It derives its military force from the three great powers who belong to it--France. Great Britain and the United Stales. France is included not as a matter of courtesy, not because Paris is a beautiful city to visit, not because France is so civilized a nation, but because France is an indispensable ally if the fundamental purpose of NATO is to be carried out. The purpose of NATO can be carried out only if American military power is made effective enough to be dc- lerreut against Soviet military ex- nansion anywhere in Europe and in the M i d d l e East. Without the f u l l collaboration of France in Eurooe and in North Africa our militarv effectiveness would be reduced drastically. Under existing technical conditions of air and sea power, the military force we can exert in Europe and in the Middle East might well- without French collaboration-cease to be deterrent and become something like a raiding force. Now the Germans, even Ihe Western Germans, are m o r e numerous than Ihe French. Presumably, if they were rearmed and convinced that they were serving Germany, they would oroduce a betler army than the French. Nevertheless, from the noinl of view o r NATO, and of the Amrriran capacily. to make gond the. NATO guarantee, the collaboration of the French is .incomparably of greater military importance than that of the Germans. As a mailer of fact, without the collaboration of France, it is jm- nossible for the' Germans to collaborate al all with Ihe West. The German ann.v. if and when it comes into bcinc. will be a de- nendr-nt and parasitical force. Unit hns the full suoport of France, not much American support could reach it--which goes Lo show how fantastic is the no-' lion held by some that it would I)C possible to substitute Germany for France as a mainstay of the alliance. When we bear it clearly in mind how our deterrent m i l i t a r y power is actually organized for operation, we shall regard the unadverlised political and m i l i l a r y and lechni- cal collaboration which goes on day by day amonc the three principal powers as the real lest of NATO's success or failure. The spectacular issues like the unificalion of Europe. Ihe "in- logralion" of Western Germany, the rearming of the Germans, are very grave questions. But they not primarily questions for NATO. They are not, I be. lieve, soluble by NATO, and it is a misfortune rather than a benefit that they have become entangled with NATO. The right view, I would contend, is not that European unity and the German question must be settled to make NATO successful. It is that if NATO is successful in its purjiose, which Is to- prevent the Invasion and conquest of Europe, then it will be possible In promote the unity of Europe, and to work out with the Germans a future for them in Europe. It was an error to suppose thai Western Europe could be united politically for the purpose of creating a European army. The al- tempt ' ) create a European army, since it involves' the rearmament of Germany, is disuniting Europe, and there ha? been a notable deterioration in Franco-German relations ever since the good beginning of the Schuman plan was interrupted by our insistence on German rearmament. It is only in so f«r as Europe begins to /eel reasonably ' securf against war that the complex questions of unity can .begin to be soluble. We.ought to have no d i f 'ii"'Hv in understanding why this, is true. ' . '_ . If the first measure proposed at the constitutional convention In Philadelphia had been to crealc a«- big federal army, raised in each state by conscription, while 'alt the other benefits of union were to be sunk in. the background, how much union would 1'", founding fathers have achieved? There is, however an even more conclusive proof that the success' of NATO is not dependent upon the solution of the problem of a European army. The proof is that the Germans have -now so openly* and so exnlicitly taken the position that they will contribute to NATO only if their political terms are met. These terms, which are being raised as time goes on, corrtt from all classes of Germans, including those who have personally everything to lose if the Tt»?sians occupied Western Germany. Could, there be a better testimony to the real success of the main purpose of'NATO'than that the Germans should feel it quite safe to remain unarmed--in order to strike better 'and better bargains with .their recently adopted, and rather over-arixious, Uncle Sam? The Germans response to the situation is, as T have ventured tn say before, natural, normal, human, no different from that ot any other people. But it does make rather a hash of the thesis that the Russians are about, to invade Western Europe .unless there are 12 German divisions in line to he?p stop them. For the Germans, who would be the first to see the invading Russians in their homes, see'm to think so little of the thesis that they are taking plenty of time to obtain redress for all their. grievances against the West before they agree to jjet ready to do anything about the Russians from the East. Daughter Sentenced tn Death Ot Father PiRgott, Ark.-(/P)-Mrs. Ali»ne Perry has been sentenced to life imprisonment for the fatal shooting of her father. . · A Clay County Circuit Court jury convicted her of first degree murder yeslerday. It was her second trial on the charge. The 41-year-old woman's husband, E. Perry, now is serving t life sentence for the same crime. Mrs. Perry's father, William R. Lewis, 61, was shot'down at Nimmons, Ark., in January, 1951, by five bullets fired from an automobile. The Perrys then Cooler, Mo. Mother Goose Answer to Previous Puzzlt. HORIZONTAL 1,7 H« met a 6 Girl's name 7 Saw, pieman Margery Daw 12 Without ethics °y i " n . Iy . , 13 Spanish city 9 Ir ' s h scholar 14 Roman ..I 741 ; 1812 ? emperor 10 Russian riyer 15Small ball ,,;L nd . gul i ICEra 11 Designate 17Prima donna J3 Large bractj 19 Hindu religion 18 Cistern 20 Pith 21 Joint part 22 Jack Sprat 23 Closed car no fat 24 Burmese demon 25 Come in 27 Girl's name 29 Hirelings 31 Dutch city 32 Cereal 33 Auctions 36 Looked 40 Saltpeter 42 Rowing Implement 43 German salute 45 Old King 48 Above 48 Little Bo- 90 Middle (comb, form) SI Safe 53 Quebec town 55 Deleted 58 Blood disetu 57 Port of the Rhine 31 Widow VIITICAL 1 UnetviUted 2 Fancy 1 Dlrturba 4Befor* 26 Attain 28 Memento 30 Soaked 34 Canadian river 35 Containing selenium 36 Gander 37 Washers 38 Tropical palms 39 Expire 41 Place again 44 Nocturnal mammal 47 Subterfuge 49 Peel f2 Unit of reluctance S4 Far (comb, form) g e j A 1 \i h it OJ 2S 3. 12 H. M U i) i. a fi i r i m i\ 5T m. T \) 7 m 3r iT m. tr » ¥. m. io H»" it IT m '///, «" i \ M m w B Ik * m zf f IT J 'M !r tt. t IT T V V ·fit W 1 · 1 · . 1

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page