Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 19, 1952 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
May 19, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 19, 1952
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

Arkanaao (r«naer1f Iar*ll*llla Daily Oamoeial) Publlshid dally axcapt Sundar fcy FAYETTEV1LLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Robarla Fulbrifihl. PmMtat FoundoiTjuiia 14. UK " Entered at the post otficc ot riy«ttevllle, \tk., as Sr:ond-Cla:.s Mall Matter. (am E, Gairhtil, Vice Pts.-da«ral Ma*at«i T«d R. WT»«, Edlltc "MEMBER OF ^HE~AB8ociATtp pftEM The Associated Press 11 «xclu«.iv«ly ·ntllled to Ihe use for republicatlori of all new» dispatcher credited lo ii or not otherwise credited In this paper and also tho local nmvi published herein. Ail rights of rcpubllcatlon ot upeclal dli- patches horeln are also reserved, ~ T S U B S C R I P T I O N RATIS : "7 TM Ihy carrier) Mel] r «ui in Washington. B«nlon. aiadla"n eauA- llr-v Alk . and Admr county, Okia. Or.* month ··^S Thrct rr.i nlht -- , .. . IIM Six m'inlhl - IjE One ycu . . aSto Moll Ii counties other than abovt: On- rnonlt, .___. II 00 Tver monthh ...... ...........S2.M SU month* : *4 M Oni* yrar --. 11.00 AH m u l l payable In lilvinca Member Audit »uraau of Clieulallon '( Be not wise in thine own eyes: four the ; Lord, find depart from «vil.--Proverbs 3:7 Help For The Reds The terms mrrcert lo by General Criluon in order to obtain the release of General Dodr] from Communist prisoners' hands on Koje Island are probably the finest fuel 1'or Red propaganda since the Korean war began. Colson acknowledged past instances of bloodshed in the camp, promised to rlo all he could to eliminate further violence, and. assured nriRonw'K that in the f u t u r e t h e y ' could anticipate humane treatment under internalional law. The clear implication runnrng through all these terms is that the prisoner compound nt Kojp has been a continuous shambles of violence and ( h a t up lo now the Communifit captives have not been getting humane consideration. Jt is indeed true that there has been_ bloodshed during past riot*'at Koie, but' Army guards fired only when all oilier measures had failed to restore order. Evidence indicates prison cnnip officials have extended themselves in trying to respect prisoners' riprhls. Thus it tfivps a completely erroneous picture to concede even temporarily t h a t ill treatment was common. Colson went f u r t h e r . He agreed to end "f(,rci'ble screening of any rearming of prisoners' at Koje. This suggests some sort of third-degree inquisition has been going on as we have sought to find out if prisoners wished to be repatriated. But there is nothing at nil to indfcate such is t h e ' case. And what rearming of prisoners can be poinlod to? Not a shred of information we have substantiates any admission that we arc a.-min!; ciiplivcs and ahovlng them back into comb.'tl. A man's life was at slflkt and hence we dealt with (he prisoners under duress. But it is at least conceivable that w« could have arr.tnored Dodd's release without simply rubber-stamping what apnarentlv was a prepared list of Communist demands deliberately drafted to embarrass us. Dodd himself cannot be absolved of some blame in the matter, since he obvf- oiisly'tnok inadequate precautiona to protect himself when he approached the compound. To say the whole performance wag a mess is to put it gently. We need, of course, feel no obligation to honor Colson's promises made under duress. But very little we can do will offset the mode- 1o-order propaganda we have givtn the Reds. No doubt the Army and the Defense Department will do their own investigating. But t h a i is hardly enough. When we start feeding the Red propaganda machine, II becomes a m a t t e r of broad general concern and calls for n sweeping, all inclusive inquiry. Bruce Biossat General M a c A r t h u r may feel t h a t the trouble with a military president is that he likely wouldn't be MacArlhur. - _ JL. i _ |-i . Another whislk-stop campaign doesn't soiinil as if Old Soldier Harry Truman is ready to fade away. THE WASHINGTON Ai err y-Go-Round Br DREW KARB01I W«shlniton--A careful check of previous decisions by Individual members ol the Supreme Court »hows that If they follow their own precedents they will vote with the government in favor of seizing the steel industry It. however, they live up to tho words of the famed "Mr. Dooley" and "follow the election returns," they will probably find against the government. At iny rate, study of previous opinions and executive acts shows that eight justices, either hefor* or nfter they got on the bench, have con- don*d drastic seizure of private property In time of tmergency. Here Is the scorn: * * * Chief Justice Frfd Vinson--was economic stabilizer under Roosevelt when the government seized Montgomery Ward mail-order .'lousr. Though the United Slates was then at war, the seizure was rougher than the seizure of the steel mill*. Federal troops actually entered the mail- order home and bodily carried out Sewcl] Avery, hwd of the company. Vlnnon was among the top Roosevelt advisers who recommended seizing the company. Justice Sherm;in Mlnton--sat on the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals when it passed un the legality of the Montgomery Ward seizure and ruled In f»vor of the government. Justice Tom Clark--wrole n letter »s attorney general placing himself on rrroirl t h a t ihe pies- ident has "exceedingly great" powi'r to "deal with emergencies." Clark wrote the letter, February 2, 194!). to the Senate Labor Committee, then considering the rame problem now at Usue In the steel dispute. He maintained no law wis necessary lo give the president the power to enjoin parties in a strike, slmr he already had the power. "I might point out." Justice Clark wrote, "that the inherent power of the president, to deal with emergencies that affect the health, safety and welfare of the entire nation is exceedingly great." Justice Robert Jackson--passed upon a seizure similar to t h a t of the steel mills when, as attorney general in 11)40, Roosevcll ordered the Army to take over the North American aviation plant In California. Justice Jackson advised the president t h a t his action was legal, though no war had been declared, and no specific law was on thr sUufe books. During the recent steel arguments, however. Justice Jackson queried Solicitor General Perlman about the question of whether Korea was "war" or'a "police action" in a manner which looked as if he had forgotten the North American aviation case. Justice Hugo Black--wrote the majority opinion in one of the most notable emergency seizures in the history of the United States--the I'emoval of Japanese-Americans from tho Pacific Coast immediately after Pearl Harbor. Though there was no law whatsoever for the removal of American citizens of Japanese descent, ·th*y were forced to evacuate their homes, give up their jobs, abandon their property, and were removed bodily to concentration camps.. Later the Supreme Court OK'd Roosevelt's unauthorized action. Justice Wllllim O. Douglas--who now sits on the steel seizure, concurred in the emergency right of the president to seize the person and property nf Jtpinese-Amerlcans. Justices Frankfurter »nd Reid--also concurred in the seizure of Japanese-Americans, though Justice Jickson dissented. + * * This makes a total of eight justices now on the bench who have gone on record, either as judges or s members of the executive branch of the government, thit the president has the power to seize property In time of emergency. Judging by some of the questions asked frnm (he bench, however, the court may live up to Mr. Dooley's prediction. + * * Shortly a f t e r the war, this column exposed the shameful way American prisoners were treated In Jsp prison camps. These conditions are Important today onJy as n contrast with the kid-glove treatment U.S. authorities have given Korean-Chinese prisoners. Without inferring that we should emulate the brutality of the Oriental, the following condensed account (Merry-Go-Ronri. May 23, 1947) of the treatment handed out to Amrricaiis In Jap prison camp No. 17, Fukioka dislrict, shows what the Oriental expects in the treatment of prisoners: "William S. Knighl, Army enlisted man. was hraien to death because he stole some buns. Cpl. James Pavlockus. of the Shanghai Fourth Marine Regiment, was slowly starved to death until on the 3Sth day he died. Pavlcckus had refused to help the Japs mine coal, on the ground It was helping them with the war, though his actual punishment was for purchasing some rice from a Jap soldier. A sworn a f f i d a v i t by Edgar Van Wagen of Pomoroy. Ohio, a prisoner in the same camp, stated: "Private Knight was tortured and starved to death. During the beatings he passed out two or three times, and the Japanese guards would revive him and continue the beating. Knight was not fed during the 15 days of torture-. Four or five times he was suspended by ropes tied to his fingers, fret off the ground and left t h a t way for several hours. A f t e r 15 days of this treatment Knight died and I helped bury him." Koreans marie up a par! of the Japanese Army and are f a m i l i a r wilh these gruesome tactics. So also arc Ihe Chinese. Yf they have had Ihe nrrve to protest vociferously al the kid-glove UH-LOOK, PESTWELL-yOUVE BEEM VEf?y KlNO, COVIiMg TO SEE /ME EVERy CW--I PEEL GUILTTY, T/HKlrJS UP TIME. PROMISE ME. VOL) WONl'T CCA1E TDVIORROIV. STAY , HOMF WITH M3UR } FAMILY-" FORSET IT.KI I KNOW WHAT IT IS ID 8E LOMESOME I'LL. BE , OR SHINE. 1 HEy, DID Myj My HS.W EXPUODlMS RXWT/4IM-PEN TRICK? TO EASE OUT THE FRIEND WHO , .COME*. TOO OFTEM- TrMNX AXD A TIP Of TUB HATLO MAT TO Speaking of Cleanups treatment given their prisoners. Furthermore, good part of the Asiatic world believes them. "lime Thirty Years Ato Today (Fayctteville Daily Democrat. May 19, 1U22) The head of a dog, supposed to be rabid, was sent this week by Dr. Sidle to the State H.ygenic Laboratory for examination. Report received this morning is to the effect that the dog's head showed tho existence of hydrophobia. A notice has been issued, asking all people living in the vicinity to confine their dogs for 40 days or until it can be determined whether other dog? arc affected. All dogs having rabies must be killed. J. E. Hutchin?on, general manager of the Frisco, will arrive in Fayctteville Saturday at one o'clock to confer with Mayor Allan Wilson and other city officials on matters pertaining to a new passenger station anil freight depot for 1'a.vettevlllc. Twenty Years Afro Today (Fayctteville Daily Democrat, May 19, 1932) A dedication program to be given at Harmon Playfirlri Friday afternoon is announced today. All parents are especially invited lo be present. H is cxpc-cted there wil be 1,000 children attending. The program will include the invocation; dedication of bronze tablet; presentation of flag; acceptance; "The George Washington Flag Song" and other music by the High School music department. Twelve filling stations have been entered in "Beautiful Fayetteville" division of the Yard and Garden contest. Others who wish to enter are asked to notify the chairman of the division. Ten Years AKO Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, May IS, 1942) The building and machinery of the Cave Springs Milling Company, with estimated value of S3,000 and considerable feed were destroyed by fire this morning. It is believed that the fire started in the elevator. More than 2,500 men, women, boys and girls have attended the 19 farm meetings in Washington county during the last three weeks, it was staled today by the county agent. A survey to determine the number of private flyers in this area who are eligible and interested in the army air force light power plane and glider training will be started soon by the Fayetteville Flying Service. To be eligible a flyer must be between 18 and 35 years of age, hold a private pilot's license and have less than 100 flight hours. * Questions And Answers Q--Has the little child referred lo In the ninth chapter of Mark ever been identified? A--Saint Ignatius, Bishop of Antloch and one of the early Christian martyrs, is said by some to have been the infant whom Christ took up in his arms. Q--In what country was the first voting machine used? Q--Why has only one side of the moon been seen by man? A--The moon takes about is long to travel around the earth as it does to turn around its own axis. Thus the same part of the moon always faces the earth. Q--Was Nelson Eddy ever associated with the Metropolitan Opera Company? A--He made his debut in the Met's "Pagliac- ci," in 1924. Q--Where is the oldest church In the Americas? A--Panama. It was built in 1537. Q--Where did our Maypole celebration originate? A--English villages of the Middle Ages. Q--How much of the air is oxygen? A--Only one-fifth. Alias Basil Willing By Helen McCoy THE STOHTi J«rk IIUKC*". « »rUat« dptoplH-r, died (if poNmi. · osilblr TUB m u r d «· r r il. Himll Willing fc«J rollorrl-rt llnclnn lo »h* borne of Dr. Zlmmcr. n o"T- rhlatrint. nnd hud upon naKKnn POBC flu "Dr. rtiull Willing." II»NII. · l»o a nircblntrlRt. bud f;Hr-n DRRK»n · ehnnce in exptnln. bnl nniEIH had died hrfnrr hp rould do ao. The n e x t mit-nlnc MU* Kntberlne Shnw. n blind woman, who apparenllT bnd mistaken Hnall for the faker nt Dr. Zlmmer*» aouftc. !· found (lend In her bed. naall and lamiieclnr Knjle KO to the Shaw home m Humio.ii Krfr.s- ley, the dend womnn's nephew, nnd her aeeretnrT. rhnrlotte llenn. who nlao were at llr. 7,lmnier'a dinner party. .T^OYLE sighed. "Somehow TOC must establish the relationship hetween Duggan nnd Miss Shaw. Who attended to her correspondence after she went blind?" "I wrolc personal letters at her dictalion and read her leltcrs received. Her lawyer allendcd to business matters. He had power of attorney." "I'm afraid I'll have to ask permission to EO through her papers." "You'll h.ivc lo ask her nephew, Prinslcy, who is also her heir. I'll cnll him." When Charlotte h.id lefl the room. Foylc looked at Basil quizzically. "One of those cases where we i.iay never find miy evidence." "Autopsy?" "What will wo nnd? Codeine. So what? She ciiulil li;ive taken II herself. Sho could have saved up pills for an overdose." Basil walked over to Ihc window and stood looking out at the sunny street. "Dusgnn's murder seems lo hnve been nn afterthought--n clumsy Improvisation under stress. Miss Shaw's murder wns c.ircfully planned--if it was murder . , ." TIRINSLEY KHAW wns thin lind ·*' llghtlj boned with a boxer's dancing strip. The hair brushed so close to the small erect hend waa a smooth anrl ihlnlng silver. Briefly, the Inspector repcnled what he had told Charlotte Dean. 'You really think there may be some reference to this Deleclive Jack lJuggan in Aunt Kay's correspondence?" Brinsley asked. "There's a possibility." Brinsley pursed his lips. "You'll hnve to see her lawyer about her safe-deposit box, but Miss Dean can show you the papers in her desk." * * * PHARLOTTF. took them to the desk. In the drawers were bundles of letters, tied with violet ribbon, and a checkbook. "I'll look at that first," said Foyle. 'Surely I should remember if I made out a check to Jack Duggan!" "Would you?" Foyle paused at a page where three stubs were all dated March 21. The first payee was descrihed as "florist"; the second, as "Brinsley Shaw"; the third as "J. D." The florist had received $21.50; Brinsley, $500.00; 'J. D." $400.00. "How did you sign checks?" "Katherine Shaw per C. D. That was arranged wilh the bank when Miss Shaw went blind." 'Now your memory hns been jogged, do you rccnll anything nbout this particular 'check to J. P.?" ·Yes, I do." Her tone was faintly definnl. "I.nst nonlh Miss Shaw did nsk me to draw n check nnd put only Ihc initials ot Ihe payee on Ihe slub. I had quite forgotten thnt Ihc inilials were J. D." 'To whom did you make out this check?" "I honestly rlon't remember. I hnvcn't thought of it since." Foylc looked at Charlotte specu- lativoly. "If I wrote a check for $400, I'd remember who it wns mnde out to, even If the money wasn't mine." Chnrlotlc colored, but held her hend hlih. "Miss Shaw frequently draw $400." "Now, really, this Is rather tlllyl" put In Brinsley. "We can fct the payee's nama from one ot the canceled checks that came with Aunt Kay's Much statement from the b»nk." Charlotte's binds were shaking as she took · manila envelope from the desk and gave it to Foyle. He riffled through the packet of checks, then glanced at the stale- ment itself. "No withdrawal of $400 in the debit column, ind no canceled check made out to any name with initials 'J. D. 1 " "Then it hasn't been cashed or deposited yet," said Charlotte faintly. "It will come with the April statement." "Or ft may never b« cished," added Foyle. "Then where is it?" gasped Charlotte. Foyle frowned. "It's not In Duggan's apartment His murderer seems to hive taken some trouble to destroy evidence proving that Miss Shaw employed Duggan.* A half-smile lifted one corner of Brinsley Shaw's mouth. "I didn't know the old girl had it in herl Hiring » private detective »nd not telling anyone about it--not even the inva'luible Miss Dean. Or did she tell you?" The sudden look be bent upon Charlotte was shrewd and penetrating. "No, Mr.' Sh.w. She did not." Charlotte was anfry. · · · POYLE laid the checkbook aside. "When you call in a private detective there has to be some reason for your not calling the regular police. But I doubt if a woman like Miss Shaw would hire a p r i v a t e detective to investigate someone she loved whom she suspected of scandal or petty crime." That's what I've been telling you all ilongl" exploded Brinsley. 'None the less these check stubs convince me that she did hire a private detective." Foyle went on imperturbably. "I can think of only one reason why such « worn* an would da so." Brlniley ejrtd the Inspector uneasily. "And that la?" 'MunMr. An atttmtt to kill you can dual* tkf biblti el t llt«- tlm*. Ev*n lh«n th« mttttti I private 4«t*cUv* to trn r*(\iltr police." Mattel. 0 4act BY JOSEPH AND STEWART ALBOF Washington - For the first time in some years of weary waiting, the experts are weighing the possibility that a major satellite regime is not absolutely under the Kremlin's thumb. The regime is that of President Klement Gottwald of Czechoslovakia. The most sinking /acts are simply those concerning the composition of the Gottwald government. The Czech president, xvho has never been known as a true 100 per cent Stalinist, now has his own men, reporting directly to him, in the three key positions of his totalitarian state. His son-in-law, Cepicka, is minister of defense, and thus controls the armed forces. His old comrade-in-arms, Nosek, is minister of the in'r-rjnr. controlling the ap- mentls. This old Mend tnd e!c; a associate w»s' » Sl»niky victim. There is good reason to believe that Gottwald »t first did his best to protect dementis when the Kremlin's order to purge the foreign minister first came through At that time, dementis was simply removed from the Foreign Ministry, and quietly placed in a safe sfneoure in the Czech State Bank. Then Slansky, with the fun backing of the Kremlin, Insisted that dementis must be put in jail. It is now believed that an emissary of Gottwald warned Clemen- tis of the fate in store for him. dementis thereupon tried to flee the country, and actually came ·within four short miles of the Czech border before the secret paratus of justice. Like Gotlwald | police caught him. Since then, i nirntelf, Nosek is generally re- has never been brought to trial, garderl as n "nationalist" Com- Add to all this Gottwald's own munist, and he has committed the background. As far back as the grave indiscretion, from t h e ] '20s. Gotlwald was neutral in the Kremlin's standpoint, of spending i crucial Stalin - Trotsky struggle. · Ihe war in London instead of I This is one error which the Krem- Moscow. I Ijn never forgets. In 1947, Gott- Finaily, Gottwalrt has also a p - i w a l d accepted the Marshall plan pointed another henchman, a cer- ! offr.r without consulting Moscow. · tain, Basilck, as chief of the secret: The Kremlin brutally disciplined police. The man who holds this him for his mistake. Since then, most vital of all posts in the state ! his public pronouncements have apparatus is famous both for his' continued to strike a suspiciously ' absolute ruthlessncss and h i s . nalionalisl nole. Ar.d this is the blind obedience to Gottwald. I note which the Kremlin does net Ba"'l-?k's nosition is also signif- tolerate. icant in another way. For his pred- -- ecessor V.TJS one Kopriva, an All this is very far from con- equally blood-thirsty hatchetman! elusive, of course. While agref- who owed his Job, not to Gott-; ing that there is real evidence of wald. but to Rudolf Slansky. Slan- i trouble between Prague and Mos- sky. of course, was the Stalinist ·' cow, the American experts are in- secrctary of Ihe Cr.pch Communist j clined to regard the Karainov re- party, whoso denunciation by! port as part wishful thinking and Gottwald and arrest late last year, part psychological warfare. were a major and most astonishing sensation. The strongest interpretation of They think that Gottwald may' perhaps have really gained control of the state and party apparatus in his country. They think he may the mysterious Slansky dcnuncia- ! be using this control to remove' tion and arrest has ju:-t appeared in the official Yugoslav maga/.ine. Foreign Affairs. This article was written by Ivan Karainov. who is Communists whose loyalities are too divided. But there is doubt a.s to whether Gottwald can get away with it for very long, in view of the top Yugoslav expert on the the enormous numbers of MVD Cominfurm, and has a noteworthy j agents who are seeded through, reputation for being well inform- I every department of Czech life. ed. Karainov staled flally that a j And they believe further that bitter, still-concealed struggle for' Gotlwald will only break with the power has been going on between ! Kremlin in sheer despair, because the Kremlin and the Gottwald re-' the danger from the Soviet Union' gime for some time. He reported : is too great. The Red Army, aflcr that since Slansky's arrest, Gott- all. stands on Czechoslovakia's wald had already pursed no less border. than 6,000 loyal Slalinists in the j The loss of Czechoslovakia state appnratus. Ho pictured Gotl-; would foreshadow for the Krem- wald as defying the Kremlin to j lin the loss of Poland, the loss of seize total control of the state and ' East Germany, indeed the loss of party in Czechoslovakia. I Ihe cold war. If the MVD agents' Karainov has often been right | in the country could not handle before. The Yugoslav intelligence j Gottwald, it is thought the Bed concerning tho satellite area is. Army would he used to suppress undoubtedly the best in the world. And it must be added that the simple circumstances of the Slansky arrest appcr.r to support. Kar- ainov's interpretation of it and of events which have followed The fall of Slansky caught all Western intelligence experts flat- any overt separatist movement. Only the clear threat of coun- terforce from the West might hold the Kremlin in check. Yet it is impossible to know what the Western nations would do the Czechs tried a break for freedom. In short, the situation in Czechoslovakia, whatever its eventual outcome, strongly underlines a- footed. Slansky had always been j diicmma which the American po'.- arcounled the Kremlin's chief and j icy makers have never really fac- most trusted agent in Czechoslo- j crl up to. vakia. and tho real ruler of t h e 1 The object of Western policy is country. The number two Krem- eventually to win the cold war. lin agent. Ccdn-.:h Gemiiuicr, was Every kind of appeal is being arrested at the same time as Slan- , made by overt and covert propa- sky, and Slansky's police chief,! ganda to the peoples of the satel- Kopriva, met his fate a little later., lite nations. But no attempt has The arrest of Slancky, moreover,; been made to decide how we are followed hard on the heels of the j to meet the gigantic crisis which' arrest, last spring, of the former will arise if the satellites begin to Czech foreign minister, VladoCIe- break off from the Sovilet empire. Dear Miss Dix: My oldest daughter, who is 18, is being married this summer and she would like her 12-year-old sister to be maid of honor. My younger daughter looks older, and is very ladylike in her behavior. The wedding will be a small one, in church. Mrs. T. S. Answer: Your young daughter's eligibility to serve as maid of honor should be settled by the officiating clergyman. Since the' maid of honor is a legal witness to the ceremony, the f.-.ct that the fiirl is not of ago might preclude her acting in that capacity. All Lit Up ~] Answer to Prtvtout HORIZONTAL 1 Fuel onee widely u r :ed for lighting 4 Coal oil 8 Electric light 12 Exist 13 Australian ostrich 14 Continent 15 Misdeed 16 Those who dare 18 Hurries 20 Dries 21 Anger 22 Sad cry , 24 Facts 28 Wolfhound 27 Viper 30 Runs together : 32 Candle-holder 34 Crow bars ! 33 Popular sport i 39 Sheltered side 37 Disorder . 39 Soil from I imoke : 40 Yugoslavia's . host | 41 Former ! governor of Algiers 41 Shelter i 49 Sure ,48 Clear of i blame SI NatloK.nl Recovery Administration («b.) SI Sinning voice UEagtr M Wheel tooth SI Horned ruminant M Writing tools STAbttrtct beln« i VERTICAL 1 Slash 2 Operatic solo 3 Easily affected 4 River embankment' SSobc it! ! 6 Monthly 'j'YPIacc , 8 Uncovers ' 9 Employer 10 Italian coins 11 Fish 17 Custom IB Exchange 23 Endures 24 Small valley 25 Toward the sheltered side 26 Item of property reputed birthplace' 1 29 That which annoys . " 31 Costly fur^ 33 Beginning i 38 Land tenure 40 Male singing voice -« . 43 Bar oeTWnich a wheel turns I 44 Cast a ballot/' 46 Famous English school 47 Metal , 48 Scolds 50 Knock I 15 If i i W m H- l 'm \ \ m \ P R i ^ ^ * } 'f, B 1 m IT B~ ^ r ft K m r IT i r r i R Ii r r n B- · If

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page