Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 2, 1952 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 2, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 2, 1952
Page 4
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

Arkaaaaa r«aM« Jww I*. ItM _.,,_ tl tbt port oiflce at rayetlerlll*, Artu M nood-Claa Mill Hatter. ··SB B. O*t*b**t Vfc* fm.-G«awr*l Maaairi T*a It W T U». Mi*" ' itmnfii nr THE AJJQCIATED PJUM * Tbt Aaaociated Press ii exclusively entitleo to OH u*» for republkatlon of all n«wj dupatchu credited la It or not otnerwls* credited ,'n Ihia Daptr WKl alto the local ntr.-t pul/Ushed herein. H rilhu of republicftion of special dli- . pattbe« 1*rein ar* »lw t served. _ RATtt rikft In . Mid i lih ... »t«t'ua» ·bow . - --. "Ail IMll p«T»bl« III mrtt* *l For where envying and strife is, there tn confuiion »nl every evil work.--James 3:16 Editor's Note: The TIMES Is glad to open its editorial columns to the members of the Ministerial Alliance. wh« have agreed to furnish an editorial each Saturday. Views upressed are the** of th* author. The Means And The End Muny of i« listened to t h e two record politic*! convent inns in Chicairo. Tn me one of the most hearteninjr t.hinsrs in both WM that they finally allowed for difference! of oninion and action in each party. Vet on* of the most a'r.rminir thine* was tht' niMble Tounn in both parties, while condemn'"*' Rti«sia in o"e hreath. stooped to »'e. * fairly familiar Russian means, or method. Some Republicans evidently had used 1 rtfc-titurial rne»n« In iret th»ir con«ervative ' d«!e»*te elected. Thev labeled th«r nn. ' rwiitlon "irre*:» | ar»" or "rVmocrats" with- .,»" t*« oartv and wanted them thrown ort. . "Hte fir«t r»al test of strength rame on 'his iistie. At the next convention some Derv- rraf« wanted nnlv liberal delegates sealed and were w'llinir to use a miestionahle method to effect t h e i r end. They framed a n d h«r| named a loyaltv nledve renuirmst t"t».ll(»r)»n alleiianre all dnwn the line. wifd no allowance fnr matters of conscience or differences of opinion. So both elements w P re tryin" for a to»»)itarian result--» R u s « i a n efficiency "·'"h » forced imiformitv w i t h i n the n»rlv ;line. Tn effect, it w»a a paTM rnle. which TMi"h* have an well sa'd. "if vn\i don't h»w (or votej *h* nartv line in all resnec.ts. you are n u t . The n«r»e i« not to Siberian s?'t mires. H i« just no sent, no vote. Yon "·ill )tl«t he out of circulation Polittcallv." RI»II elements favored no opposition within the partv. The delegate in one convention 1 was ritrht when he said t h u r such a nriricinle applied even to "thought control;" We should be t h n n k f u l ' h a t these »f- fort« to coerce failed m both naHies. Vet we cannot be very proud of the fact t h a t in both cases the fear of their losing l h » election in November m n v have hud much to do with the final tolerance of their party--maybe much mnre t h n n « Pennine and deen-seated desire tn be democratic in principle and in actfon. Haven't we become callous in our use of means, or method?? Have eovernmcnt bureaus nometimes become judges and juries combined in their edicts, orders and controls? Have elements in ntir two parties tried the same totalitarian methods to attafn what they consider worthy end*? We say rt cun't happen here in America. But we sometimes adopt foreign «nd unfair means to get the other fellow to do what we think he ouizht to do in the end. Do the ends j u s t i f y the use of any kind of means' Stalin mijrht laugh at ii« on either of two scores: We can be quihhed for not livine up to our Meals or we can be accused of hein»t cheap imitators. Rev. James \V. Rutler. Jr.. Pastor First Presbyterian Church T)u?t storms seem to indicate that th* kteft farm movement is in an upward direction. TH£ WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·v mew rcAMOM Whxhinflon--Durinjt thf rarly rfjiys of th« long-ariwn-out itr«]-xtrihf nffotiatinni, A- tiitam S*cifi»rr of Dffrnw Anna RoMnhfrg w»» i:rj(in« thai thr rrisl* b« solvM by f i v i n j lh» st*«l indujrtry A prir* incrfAfw. Sh* wanted to know why this wasn't prartit-ahlf. "You can inrretse pnres a)t rijht," rrplird Price Stablizer Ellis Arnai!. "You ran incrfat* m ii you want to wreck the country." "Y«, you can increase Vm all rijht," h* ·dd«l very oftly, "but you'll have to jet your- »e!ve* a new prite admmiAtrator." I-ai! we*k jtteel pricrs were incrr*A!ied «^ a "bribe" to the steel induitry, and, tn a rej=ult, Mr. Truman ts «omg to have to jet himielf a new price administrator. Arnall will carry out hi* threat without any *h"utins or bombast--in fact, juft nf fodly as he I»v« his repfv to Assistant Secretary Ro5cnbrrt. lie doesn't blame the ptrsident for caving in !o the steel rompanien in view of the desperate arm* fituatton.. and he do^in't want to cn*»nrra5s a n y one. Nevertheless. Arnall has concluded ih^i - ou ran't control prices if you yield every time you get in a tight corner. "Unrier the present l*w thrre are just two things left for the prir*- sdministraior tr» Ho." Arnall told a friend rrrrntly. "If the prire is too low he can remove a rommMily from prire control, or if the price is too high, he can cave In." ArnaH \* tired nf cavint; in as a result of pressure from above. ?o about the end nf the summer h* will unobtrusively (to back to Georgia. * * * The perwn who has more influence on H a r r y Tmman than anynne else, tnlrt him just before the convention that she would not be too much opposed if he ran again. Hitherto Be*s Truman h*d be*n one of the chief reasons why HST hadn't wanted to run. Another was daughter Margaret . . . Mr*. India Kriwarri*. vice chairman of the Democratic National Committee, re- reived an offer from the Eternhower ramp to cnme over to the/ Republican*. She declined. She wasn't Interwled personally, and beitirie", the Renublirann didn't even give the ladies a nnmi- n»tin(t sp**ch for the vice presidency, whereas the girls had quite a fling at the Democratic convention . . . Both Mrs. Krtxvard* and Judge Sarah Hugh** of Dallas had their names put up, in addition to which one whole day was devoted to the la dip* . . . Star, ley High, who ghostwrote FDR's famous speech on "economic rovai- i«U," it now ghost-writing apeeche* for Eisenhower defending the economic royalist* . . . Truman IF really burned up at Eisenhower. Once a great Ike fan, the president now privately calls him an ingrate. He i? particularly jiore at Eisenhower's claim that he had nothing to dn with carving up Germany. These will be used--if and when the campaign geti really hot. » * * It looks as if President Truman might repeat his propensity for picking the wrong candidate in Missouri. So far he hasn't picked a winner. first h* b*t his money against Cnngte.ssman Roger Slaughter of Kansas City and lost. loiter he bet against ex-Congressman Torn Hennings for the Senate and lost. Now he is bettinR against his old a=5i?tant, Stuart Syminn'on, who is r u n n i n g in t h p Mis- pout i primary against the president's choice. State Attorney General J. E. Taylor. A lot of people have been pu7?.lM regarding Truman's opposition to Svmingtnn, a m=m who worked long and loyally fnr the administration, first as secretary fnr air. Inter a chairman nf the National Security Resources Board, finally as head of the RFC. Symington's difficulties with the While House date back to the days when he brought Charles E. Wilson into the administration a* defense mnbili7er. Symington bad suggested Wilson for the joh. and went to New York to urge him to take it. Wilson, he planned, would be an independent operator, and he. Symington, would continue wilh his vitally important chairmanship of the National Security Board. However, it turned nut ju*t the other wav. Symington found himself working under Wilson, the man Ise appointed. Wilson got the While House tn issu»! an executive order making Symington hif subordinate. The ptesident probably didn't realize that he had undercut his own man. The deal was put across bv subordinittf. Anyway, he late.r fhift- ed Symington over to clean up the RFC scandals and this was where Symington marie his political error. He let th* chips fall where they may. When the Senate wanted information on such sensitive matters as Donald Daw.vm. a former RFC official now working at the White House, and on the Young nf mlnk-cont fame, Symington released the irne facts It was then that White House aides began gunning fnr him. Their nickname for him was "Little I^ird Fauntleroy." Symington, they implied, was t»n pure. It's d i f f i c u l t fnr anv president not tn be in- flurneed by the euarri. and Truman un- dmibtedlv was affected by the constant anti- Symingtnn p i n - p r i c k i n g nf the Dawsons, the Connellys, and the Vauehans. It will be interesting to see what happens if and when Svminjjton comes back to Washington next fall as a full-fledged senator from Mis- fouri. * * * Sena'nr Kefauver has gone down to a Tennessee farm where he is swimminf. relaxing, They'll Do It Every Time ---- By Jimmy Hatlo HOSC PlCTUf?ES -MS. I?EAL ESTATE AWJ SUCM'S MAKE TWE 6ROUNIOS UXX SO SRAOOUS ·ME TWEES SO B6- THE MOOSE SO MAJESTIC--- . "WE IN 1UATS SOMETMlMG ·UlAHX 4HD A HP e* -menu-no w«r Si nnttx !Uto«n An Explanation of Those Washington Saucers and trying to read same books. He hasn't been able to sleep at nifthts for thinking hnu- he could have handled his campaign differently--and, if so, won . . , Secretary of State- Dean Achcsnn WM flabbergasted at Brazilian hospitality. His host at Sao Paulo, Jorge Pradn, buill s glass wall co*tinn $25.000 around hif carden just fnr the party he gave in honor of Acheron. The wall «·«.« to permit jue5U tn enjoy the garden while the public wa« kept out . . . Kefauver i« (oinK to ihe support of his old friend. Gnv. Gordon Browning, who ha? been criticized by pome Ten- nc.vean? for voting acainst the renting of Virginia unless Virginia took the jnyahy oath. Bennett Cerf A European philosopher once tolrt Simrcm Strunsky, "I'm in Ne-.v York to jtudy riemorrncy at fir?t hand. I mean tn read every book in your ··braries on the subject." Strunsky's answer i? worth remembering. "People who want to Understand democracy." he 53id. "should sp»-rd IOFS time in the birary with Aristotle and more time in the rush hour in the 5'jbwny." * * * The proprietor of a fruit store in a nobby neighborhood compla.nrd to a customer, "Mad*m. you'll have to keep more nf an eye on ynt.r poodle. He's lirkinp my f r u i t . " The customer was horrified "FelirLs." shr cried sternly, "de«l*t immediately. You know that fruit isn't washed." * * * When Hitler w a s at his peak, just after the English had barely e.-caped with their lives at Dunkirk on June 4. 1940. Winston Churchill put heart in the people of the free world with his famous broadcast promising. "We shall fight nn the beaches, we shall fight on the landing ground.*. V.T shall f i p h t in the fields and on the streets.'' The Dean of Canterbury, however, who was in Jhe studio, reports t h a t a! that point Mr. Churchill put his hand over the microphon", and added in a grim whisper, ''and we'll hit them over he heads with b*»r bottle?, which i? all we have really sot:" Some week? later the R. A. F. proved that for once in hi? life, Mr. Churchill had underestimated his assets. .* * * Jim Henaghan was standing in a Ix* Angele* courtroom when a broken-down tctor was hauled before the bar. The deik aergeant *aid sternly. "You've been brought in again for drinking.' "Okay," gurgled the actor. "L*t's get starte/d." I Can't Cry Now I; AMt McBMi vn A ONES JEROME wouldn't have known the path through the .woods was there! "Did she know iibout the path, Katy?" Deputy Sheriff Dave Argus asked. 1 Katy Elmo shook her head. "1 idon't know. She m i K h t have (known, I suppote." "Of c o u n e she could have known about the path." Ted Jor- flan spoke angrily. "Agnes had :liv*d around here all her life. She could have heard of ft--she might |even have walked it sometime. tAnd what was to keep her from finding. It the night she was killed?" Dave shrugged. "But she probably didn't know about it and even if she did, I doubt if she Iwaa familiar enough with this ·woods to want to walk it in pitch jdarknes. No," he shook his head. ;'I think Miss Jerome was waylaid Between the road and the house-ton the lane probably -- and her body was dropped off the foot bridge. Maybe the murderer hoped it would be called an accidental death from a full on those rocks." · It was a straw and Katy grasped ft. "It could have been! Oh, it must have been!" "Katy, Kaly!" Ted cried. "Don't ymi see what Dave's d.;r.2 tn you? He's trying to make it seem like arou did ill" Th«n. "I won't have It, Dave. You let Katy alone!" Dave Argus didn't even bother to laugh, but there was a twinkle det'p in his voice. "Come out of it, Ted. Nolxxly's accusing Katy of anything." "Of course not, Ted." Katy tried to sound as If she believed it. Ted growled, "Just ire Ihat you H* felt (or his pipe, found It Ml the Mntel, leaned over to Hap It M ail andiron, and then U»p** fitah tobacco into its fra- fnnt bowl all very deliberately. Wh»n k* (Malted, he could a*y «uMly, "aVury, Arr»». Hut 1 woart M EM/ juaMll around," TT was 10:3* when the two men left together. Dave to ride wift Ted as far as the highway where he had parked his own car when he stumbled in the dark along the path which he said Agnea Jerome had not taken. And, later, ai he stared wide* eyed into the darkness ot her bedroom, she had the uncomfortable feeling that Dave was right, so right. Even if Agnes Jerome had known about the short-cut to the mailbox, which Katy doubted, she would not have been familiar enough with the rough path to have risked it in the darkness. Dave Argus was right, Katy reasoned with herself. If Agnes had been followed, she would have had a chance . . . but the killer had been waiting for her. He had come . . . waited . . . and killed. Here. Katy sat up in bed, suddenly week. The palms of her hands felt clammy-cold when she pressed them to her face. "Where does that leave me?" she thought frantically, almott wishing that she had taught Criminology or something instead of English Lit and Composition III and IV. May- hc then she would know If she were more suspect than ever despite Dave Argus's assurances. . . . Sometime, somehow, lulled by the comforting r h y t h m ot Major's breathing nn his rug betid* her bed, she slept. Dawn was becoming mauve and pink and c r i m s o n out tier east window when she awoke, as tired as If she had not slept at all. "Mondty," she thought, "and what a (hutly hour. Especially when you have nolhing to do . . . no school to gt to." That was what hurt fio, nf count. What the mlsMd. next to Chris. She flung back the covers, swung her legi over th* sM* *l tn* btd. She frowned. Major waant thtrt, his thick nwl tickling her bare feet. She pulled on h*t rob*, *WM Boyle's Column . ·, BALBOTLl New York - /»' · There is »l-! his sock »nd the Mle of hi« foot, · wivn one riav whfn no one on the j so no one can rob him. i off!** fills in lick. That is ! 3. The conscience-stnck.n VH. ! tht div the rhort walks-payday, sal-in 1937 the bookkeeping d»- 1 It is a touching tribute to t h e : p a r t m e n t added $2 to hu check durability of the average worker j tay mistake, anrt ha* been making Ihat no matter how restless a bed ! the name error ever line*. He suf- ' o( pain he has lain in all week, he I It's the tortures of tht damned as ' will rise from it on payday and i he tears open his piy envelope, trudge into the office to get his fcarins they have found their paycheck. ' bluncier and will mike him pay That is one day he simply re-1 up. fuses to let tht boss down. j (I. The nay blad* - he starts Payday is a sreat American i n - 1 writini! checks In hu bookie, stitution' and eternity is regarded ' chucks the stenographer under by most ciliiens as "that vasue,! her chin md asks her tor » elate. endless period of enforced h i b e r - j and come* back from Itmch nation between paydavs." ; smoking a foot-long cigar and All horses may approach their smelling like an empty martini oats in much the same manner. | class. But the character! in the ordinary ' 7. The anarchist -- he stares at office react to their rewards in his paycheck moodily «nd grum- diffcrent ways You will probahly; hies, "Another insult. How long recognize so'me of the following are we iroing to put up with it?" pavday characters in your office:! 8. The spinster secretary -- this 1 The nervous Nellie -- " w h a t ' romantic old maid blushes dream- happened ? They should have! ll.v as she wonders what el«e ahe passed out the checks half an h o u r ' can buy for her hope chert, the Ho " he mumbles. "Do you think | contents of which now overflow the'firm hat failed?" I three warehouses. 2 The conveyor belt -- the of-: 9. The I - remember - when ' philosopher -- he looks at the figures on his check and breaks out crying, "If I only got this when money was money." he sobs. 10. The lonely boss -- he walks flee has been mailing his check home for years. "Payd«y don't mean anythinj to me," he whines. "My wife won't even tell me how much I ' m making." . . . . . 3. The Human Leech -- as each out into the office leelinf proud fellow employe comes up from the he has managed to meet another bank after cashin? his check, h e , payroll, and he is a 1ittle % hurt be- borrows from SI to $5 from each i cause no one claps him on the ' a n d ««v?. "don't wnrr:- -- I ' m p u t - ! b a c k and says gratefully, "Chief, tin* it down in my little black you've done it again!" I book. I v.-on't forj-et." When he i By nijrhtfall the office elation i retires years later, the man who! is gone, and a* they 111 depart ! cleans out his desk finds 37 l i t t l e ; each one looks at the calendar and black hooks, all full of unpaid ! starts figuring -- how lon| is it debts. i until the next payday? 4. The roward--instead of rash-1 They can't wait until th* fhos* ing his check, he sneaks into the j walks again -- ind they only wish men's room and hides it between he would break into a run. Dorothy Dix Questions And Answers Q--What is the weight of th* human heart? A -- A man's heart weighs around eleven ounces, a woman's nine ounces. Q--Are there less airplane crash deaths now than five years ago? A--No. The number of crashes has been halved, but the planes carry more people. ' W--Why are Panama hats no called? A--Although these famous hats are made in Ecuador, they are called "Panama" because Bold- rush pioneerp fir?t found them on Mle there. Q--15 Lenin's body lying on · couch in the open sir? A--Lenin's coffin rests in a heuri*tii:«iiy sealed pyramid of cut glass so transparent that the head of the Soviet hern is visible to the public at all times. Soviet soldiers guard the- "tomb day and night. Q--Which state was the first to try out rural fr»* postal delivery? A--West Virginia, in 1896. from Charles Town. Halltown, and Uvilla. W. Va.. rural free deliver?- postal sen-ice began. Q--Did the Indians attach any significance tn the color of wampum bead.O A--Yes. the Indians believed that white stood for health, peace, and riches. Purple and blark meant sorrow "or sympathy with another'i sorrow. The dark beads were often more valuable than the white. Q--How many words does the average educated adult know? A--Most educated adults know fewer than 10,000 words. serious problem. I would certainly think twice before doing it, if I Dear Miss Dix: I am a y o u n g ' t h e resultant tension L« detrimen- womin, college educated, a n d ' . t a l to Ihf employees Individually considered very competent as a n ; and to the wnrk of the erganiza- executive's secretary. A very un- tion as a whole, fortunate situation has arisen in · When you consider that, in most the office; it has resulted in the,cases, the offender is of such a|e loss of some very capable e m - ' t h a t it would be Impossible for her ployees and I am afraid we shall j t o secure another job. taking steps lose more. 1 know exactly where to have, her firerl becomes a mo«t the trouble lies, and so do several other people. We have tn our department a woman office manaepr, a career j Perhaps the better plan would woman, single. She is a very un- j be to try to discover ju«t what happy person, morose and gener-j makes the lady morose and un- ally sour. She has been here for happy. She may have home r»s- a long, long time, surviving sev-' ponsibilities of * burdensome na- erai upheavals. Our boss considers turc. She may be so dependent on her the mother of the flock, but the job that the very'fetr of los- to the rest of us she is a wolf In j ine it is, in fact, bringlnf on the iheep's clothing. No one wants to jvery situation she dreads. Her own hurt her, hut her genera! u n - i health may not be too good; in pleasantness and proclivity f o r ' fact, at her ag* she should prob- (etting others into trouble is be- i ibly be retired. Consider these coming more than we fan bear. I points in the light of _your own Should I tell my boss, or take the j youth, health and teneral well- stand that it is none of my busi- being and see if you can't bring ness? Am I being fair to him by .sympathetic understanding to help holding my tongue? j solve the problem for you. Per- F. G. | haps if all you younjer employee* Answer: You aren't very spe-; got together and decided to han- cific as to the particular manner in which this woman makes trouble. Does she do it deliberately? Or is it simply a rase of an old- worker being j younger employees resentrd because die the older woman with more respect and consideration, sht would lose much of her sourness and the difficulty would be auto- by matically resolved. she. Only ^,.,, ,,.- a last resort, and if | takes too much for granted on the thinps bccame too difficult to han- basis of her seniority? i A ] f m [f you , n(1 sll ln( , nlher Since she .s an old and trusted j cmp , oyM , ·,,« convinced that the her slippers, it wam'f like Major to leave her. She found the dog in the kitchen, sitting on his lean haunches at a window overlooking the stairway and the barn. He thumped the floor with a wary tail when she Spoke his name. "What is it, Major?" She went to look out, too. The barn looked as it always did, only perhaps a little more forlorn In the gray light of early morning. Through an open door--should that door be open? Perhaps, she thought. Ted might have forgotten to close it when he got the wood last night --she could se* th* ricks of apple wood and oak. The garden tools were stored there, too, and the lawn mover, and Chris had ripped out some dilapidated stalls and made a garage. Beside her. Major stirred, and a growl began deep in his barrel chest. . . . Was there a movement, out there? 'THEM was, Katy knew, although A she didn't see IL Major's backbone seemed to rise, sharp-ridged, through his coat. She thought, "He's come back--th* killer has come back!" She ran through the house, to the front hall. Ted's number . . . her mind groped for it as she snatched up the telephone. Ted had Mid In* killer might com* back. After an eternity, she realized what was happening. She was hearing absolutely nothing but her own frightened breathing. No "live" sound nf «r op*n telephone line, nn operator, nolhing! "Major!" she cried then. "Major, com* with nwl" Halfway to town, with Major erect in the seat beside her and the road unrolling behind the car like a dirty gray ribbon from a runaway spool, ah* realized ah* could not go to TM. Not looking like thu! She was wearing h»r chenille rohe and scuffed btdroom lllpptrs and no snake-up but her terror. Going M Ted ttk* this wan Inv potalMt. H«*T*ml riw th«u|riv Mrs. Porter--d*ar correct Abigail Pwttr-wouM b* berrlM, but not a* horrMM that htr dutttrtaf wmiM b* MUM. (1*1 woman's attitude is the result of pure cussedness. and that alone. \vould I advise taking the case up with the higher echelon. There sre two sides to every story, remember, and T know only one. employee, she must have some- thinit in her favor. It is not at all unusual for an older worker to assume, for herself, a position of authority over ynunser workers. Her age and years of service arc at the same time her source of prerogative and her shield ssainst! Nw Headquarters any inroads on her authority. Us- I F r a n k f u r t , Germany-(/Pl-A new ually this attitude is taken by the | headquarters for Gen. Matthew I loser lights in a more nr less jok- B Rjdgway's American forces in ing manner. Tney make a token . E u l n pe was established at Frank- deference with tongue in cheek, i ( Or t today with orders to "achieve and everyone is satisfied. I maximum unification and maxi- Occasionally the unwarranted j mum economy." assumption of authority is done! --- * · In such an officious way that it j Keep np with the Mines--read does offend other workers and the TIMES dally. Iowa Incursion tables 5 Ransacks 6 Native rnetais 7 Perch«d (Pass by 11 Cleaves ·OUZOXTAL 3 Falsehoods 1,5 State flower of Iowa 9 Eagle's nert 110 Russian mountains 12 Moderates :13 Substances ' 15 Gibbon -- 1 16 Removes scum's Blow with ' from a liquid open hand ! 18 Pastry 14 Observes i 1» Solar disk SI Station (ab.) 12 Italian city i23 Danger |2! Timeless !7 Feline '·21 Uncle Tom'i ' friend ;30 Small shilid 31 Harden 32 Ways 36 Kelab*) . -40 Toward th* sheltered side 41 Roulette bet 43Monkty 44 Island (Ft.) '41 Se* duck '47 Number ·4« Iowa's farms have ---equipment ·SO Purify ·5J Coat with tin-lead alloy ·M Wild axen ot . CeltbM MCxplrH Mlawilattaa ·Tall State" rancAL 1 On* atUr*4 llrrttalo nuiiu H arxiae; rmrj uanui jut* Baapoa aarauL luruarsat JQD It Rotary engine* 32 Disable 33 Apportion 17 Philippine 20 Kind of creed 94 Required 22 Puffs tip 35 Sorrowful J4 Openwork 37 Venetian » fabric painter *" 21 Always 38 Prayer ends 39 Hereditary entity 42 Glacier k* pinnacle ·· 4JSea eagle 4«City inri 1 Nevada y^ 49 Silkworm % 51 Preposition.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page