Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 2, 1963 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 2, 1963
Page 4
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PAMfA DAftf SUNDAY, JUNE J, 1983 VEAK (The flampa Daily $ AN INDEPENDENT FREEDOM NEWSPAPER We believi that nil men tre equally endowed by their Creator, and fiot by any government, with the gift of freedom, and that it is every fnan'4 duty to God to preserve his own liberty and respect the liberty 6f others. Freedom it self-control, no more, no less. To discharge this responsibility, free men, to the best of their ability, must understand and apply to daily living the great moral guides expressed in the Ten Commandments, the Golden Rule and the Declaration of Independence. This newspaper Is dedicated to furnishing information to our readers 10 that they can better promote and preserve their own freedom and encourage others to see its blessings. For only when man understands Freedom and is free to control himself and all he produces, can he develop to his utmost capabilities in harmony with the above moral principles. SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In Pampft. SBo per -seeK, n.SO per 3 months. $9.00 p»r 6 months, ligOU per year. By mail paid In advance at office. JlO.Ou per year In retail trading zone, $16.00 ner year outside re's!', trading zone. Jl.Sa per month. Price per single eop>' Be dally, 15c Suii««iy. No Mail orders accepted In localities ierved by carrier. Published dally except Saturday by the Fampa Dally News, Atchlson at Somerville, Psmpa, Texas, Phone MO 4-2525 all departments. Entered as second class matter under tha act ot March 9. 1S7S. Taxpayers' New Coloring Book Class, please come to attention and turn to page 16 of your Agency for International Development coloring book. On page 16 you will find a Togo. Color it $3.8 million. Turn to page 23. That is a Mali. Color it $3.2 million. On the next page you will find a .Dahomey. Color it $2.6 million. Way in the back of the book, on page 67, you will find a Surinam. Color it $500,000. On the next two pages you will find a Gabon and a Chad. Color the first one $400,000 and the other one $300,000. Now, class, turn to the front of the book where the big pictures are. On the first page, as you may recognize, is an India. Color it $775 million. On the facing page is a Pakistan. Color it $403 million. On the succeeding pages you will find these pictures. Color them as indicated: Turkey $348 million. Korea 331.3 million. Viet Nam 287.2 million. Brazil 244.6 million. Chile 244.6 million. UAR (Egypt) 224.1 million. China, Republic of 160.4 million. Mexico 142.4 million. Japan 141.8 million. Ghana 130.1 million. Yugoslavia 116.7 million. Argentina 110.6 million. , Italy (incl. Trieste) 105.3 million. j Iran 104.6 million. Peru 91.9 million. Thailand 86.8 million. Congo (Leopoldville) 83.7 million. Indonesia 82.9 million. Greece 82.8 million. Israel 82.0 million. i Colombia 81.8 million. Portugal 78.2 million. Venezuela 76.0 million. Philippines 71.4 million. Spain 67.5 million. Laos 64.1 million. Morocco 49.8 million. Jordan 48.5 million. Pull Up A Chair By Frank J. Markey Tunisia 48.2 million. Syria 43.9 million. France 41.0 million. Cambodia 39.9 million. Bolivia 39.5 million. Afghanistan 39.2 million. Ecuador 38.8 million. Dominican Republic 36.8 million. United Kingdom 27.5 million. Ethiopia 25.6 million. Panama 25.5 million. Nigeria 25.2 million. Norway 24.9 million. El Salvador 23.8 million. Belgium and Luxembourg 1S.S million. Somali Republic 15.2 million. Denmark 15.0 million. Netherlands 14.8 million. Nicarague 14.7 million. Libya 14.2 million. Sudan 13.3 million Cameroon 13.2 million Liberia 12.1 million. Trinidad and Tobago 11.7 million. Kenya 11.4 million. Tanganyika 13.2 million. Guatemala 10.6 million. Algeria 10.4 million. Costa Rica 10.4 million. Uruguay 10.1 million. Guinea 9.4 million. Cyprus 8.7 million. Paraguay 8.2 million. Poland 8.1 million, Haiti 8.0 million. Yemen 6.7 million. Ceylon 5.7 million. Burundi 5.0 million. Honduras 4.6 million. Austria 4.2 million. Class, if you will add tip all the numbers you have colored in, you will find they add up to six billion, 610 million U.S. dollars. This is the amount of money the A.I.D. (Agency for International Development) says we have given to these various countries since the end of World War II. On the last page of the color book, you will find a forlorn and harassed little figure. He is known as Mr. American Taxpayer. Color him blue. anyway. If You Want It—Holler! While the taxpayers of the US balance, would kill parcel continue to put up billions for the aid of the so-called "backward" nations, our own Government is about to abolish parcel post because it is too expensive! Actually, we can't think of any post thing much more expensive — to the citizenry, especially those living on farms and in the rural areas, to all business and especially some two million small and medium-sized businesses whose survival is seriously threatened— than closing the parcel post windows in the 35,000 post offices throughout America. In four days of testimony before the House Post Office Committee, top officials of the P.O. Department, representatives of postal employees and of parcel post users found themselves in agreement, reiterating their belief that existing law condemns to death t h e package delivery service on which the nation has depended for more than half a century. Now only Congress can save parcel post. There must be a law- such as HR 5795, now before the No large city in the United States has ever been able to eliminate its Skid Row, but at least New York City is going to try a new approach to clean up Ihe notorious Rowery, starting this summer. A staff of 15 professional rehabilitation experts will direct ''Operation Bowery," whereby derelicts wilt be screened and sent to shelter camps nnd homes in the nearby countryside. Special attention will be given to newcomers in this squalid district who may be salvaged before they slip into degradation. Top priority in this rescue operation will be to determine the deep-seated and complex problems of these homeless men and they will be given an opportunity to rebuild their lives and make a fresh start in life. The dubious distinction of being the "wettest" magazine in the United States goes to "Ebony," which has a large circulation in the Negro market and is styled somewhat after "Life." It carries over 17 pages of Honor advertising in each issue and the runner- UD is the "New Yorker" magazine. . .Extensive clinical tests, just completed on 203 Somali tribesmen, show a total absence of any form of heart disease. And what is more remarkable is that their basic food consists of from S to 17 pints of camel's milk, which is twice as rich in butter fat than that from cows. And as you know in America most experts say that fat consumption is one of the principal causes of heart trouble. Country Editor speaking: "Most lawyers do a great deal of talking but, after all, as Thomas Jefferson once remarked, a lawyer's trade is to question everything, ] yield nothing and talk by the j hour.". . .Did you knovv ihat wsit- I ers in swank Eastside rc-ytauiants. and plush New York hotels aver- \ age $50 a day while our astro-' nauts receive $35.31 a day, even while on the hazardous mission of orbiting the globe? The spices and herbs we use in our homes today cost only a few cents a meal, but in ancient days pepper, ginger, oregano, bay leaves and mustard, to mention a few, were so scarce and difficult to obtain that only the wealthy had the money to buy these precious seasonings. And for hundreds of years these item." have been used for medicine, as a base for perfumes and for anointine oils by religious groups in all parts of the world. The minor leagues are dying and may be finished in another five years, says Mickey Owen, t h e famed old Boston Red Soxer, explaining why he set up a baseball school for boys in Miller, Missouri. The American and National Leagues cannot live without pood baseball talent and Mickey plans to supply a good part of it. This year 1,000 youths are being instructed in every facet of play and You Keep Annoying Me- fi iaitK CLUB NOT EVEN LEAVE you * TIP/ A//en-Scott Report Usually Pro-Administration Alaskan Senators Fight White House on Backstage Job Grab Attempt Committee and the similar Senate I tau § ht the finer P oints of the bill S433 — to take parcel post, iS ame ' A " tnis ' and more - appears rates and mailability rules from in this most interesting, 208-page the Postmaster General and the! book ' <1The Bovs> Baseball Book," Interstate Commerce Commission and turn them over to Congress. There is no other way out. published by Prentice-Hall. Little Leaguers and every young man who loves this great United States If Americans still want parcel pastime will find it a valuable post they had better say so—loud contribution and instruction guide, and quick! Every voter should tell | Today's smile: Charged with the Congressman and both Senators (hat he doesn't want this nation going backward. It's no time to pull the tailfeafh- ihrowing a bowling ball through a restaurant window, a man told a Buffalo court that he hated the place because, four years pre- ROBEKT ALLEN WASHINGTON — White House knuckles are still smarting from a rough rapping in a bald job grab that was stopped cold in its tracks. The knuckle rappers are Alaska's Senators Ernest Omening and E. L. Bartlett. While liberal Democrats who usually support the administration, in this instance they angrily reared back and thoroughly upset the applecart. Details of this backstage affair that proved so discomfitting to the White House are as follows: Assistant Interior Secretary John Carver, Jr., informed Omening that the Office of Trust Territory, which administers the Saipan and Mariana islands in the Pacific, was to be shifted from the Interior Department to the National Security Agency. Gruening, director of the Division of Territories and Island Possessions in the Roosevelt Administration, was astounded. That just didn't make sense to him. The security agency has no administrative functions. It operates 'directly under the White House, and is a highly secret intelligence agency whose primary sphere is communications. Putting the Sai- pan and Mariana islands under NSA patently was a cover-up to pull off something else. That undercover objective, Gruening immediately concluded, was getting rid of M. W. Coding, High Commissioner of the Trust Territory. In other words, the proposed shift was a covert White House job grab. Coding is an Alaskan. Earlier this year he was highly praised by Interior and Navy officials for outstanding work. Notwithstanding that the White House apparently had decided to give his job lo someone else. PAUT. SCOTT Bartlett. "I agree with everything Ernest has said. We're not going to stand for this, and you tell the White House that. Don't try to i gloss it over. We mean what we j say. We are outraged and we want | the White House to know it." ! Carver earnestly assured t h e irate senators their message; would be delivered. Apparently it was. | Several days later they were notified the job grab had been dropped. ers of us geese who are laying viously, he had ordered a square those golden eggs for the global pizza and the waiter brought him community! a round one. The Doctor Says By DR. WAYNE BRANDSTADT, j the boiling point will destroy the Food poisoning may be caused poison. bv several different kinds of con- Present law requires parcel post lamination. to be self-supporting and the Post-, The most serious type is hot- master General to certify in ad- ulism, which is caused by the vance of each fiscal year that rev- poison given off by the germ Recent cases of botulinus food poisoning due to improperly canned tuna fish were the first instances in 35 years of botulism from commercially canned food enue and expense will be in bal- Clostridium botulmum. Other kinds in this country. What break in ap- ance. Without such certification, of food poisoning may make you'proved sanitary procedure was the Treasury is forbidden to give; very sick for a day or two, but responsible has not been determined. Although meats of all kinds «re the foods most commonly responsible for botulism, this type of food poisoning has been found in string beans, corn, peas, spinach, olives, and other foods that have the PMG any money whatever to more ofien than not botulism is run the Post Office Department. ; fatal. He now says he can't truthfully give such a certification, since costs will far outrun receipts. Furthermore, he says, a rate increase steep enough 10 achieve The germ itself is found in the .soil and can be swallowed without harm, ft will grow only in complete absence of oxygen. Thus when it finds its wav into canned goods, it will grow if the ' not been properly canned. HOW TO ADDRESS OUR UW MAKERS You may wuh to wnto your »en- fton and representative* in Washington and Austin. Here are their jddre«se»: heating of the food was insuf- ; ficient lo kill it. That is why home- canned goods have been incriminated much more often than commercially canned. While the cans sit on the shelf, If you were lo eat a food that conlained this poison, symptoms would usually appear within 18 to Rep Walter Roger*. riou«« Office Blag , Washington 25 P. C. Bug , Washington 35. D. C. Sen. Ralph Y»rb*rougn. Senate Cen. John Tow^r. Senate Offict O<;.ce Bids-. Wlfhinjton 25. O.C. (STATE) Hep. C>1 B *en. f*nat* Grainger Mcllhaney. Austin. Hoyse Texas. Hazelwood. \ustm, Texas* food 36 hours. They would include pains in the chest, breathing difficulty, double vision, and sometimes vom- j any of the germs that are present j iting. and alive have ample time to I Because of the rarity with which j produce the poison which paral- this disease strikes, it is often not yzes the heart and the respiratory recognized in time lo do any good. center of the brain. j Jf it is suspected, botulinus ami This poison is odorless and t«ste- j toxin or toxoid should be given to less and produces no fermentation | any other persons who have eaten or discoloration in the food. Thus i the contaminated food. When the it gives no warning of its presence, svmptoms have developed, how- If botulinus is .suspected in any ever, it is usually too late for canned goods, thorough heating to these measures to help. THE BOOMERANG — Senator I Gruening wrothily exploded. | Summoning Bartlelt to his of-! fice, Gruening caustically berated Carver for "condoning this kind of j shabby deal." Strongly backed by Bartlett, Gruening declared he! j was shocked that Interior Secre- I tary Stewart Udall would "permit his department to be kicked ! around in this manner." "Who and what's behind this?" demanded Gruening. "The White House," replied Garver, • "Who in the White House?", ; pressed Gruening. The Assistant Interior Secretary ducked that one. He indicated he ' was acting under orders and had j not been told what it was a I 1 ' about. j "Well, you go back and tell Mr. '' j Udall and the White House that I i | will fight this to the bitter end,"j Gruening declared grimly. "It's an ! outrage and I do not propose to j stand for it. There is absolute'v no , justification for it that I can ig- ine, other than a slick attempt to get rid of Goding and give his job to someone else. "But I can tell you that the : White House won't get away with j it. J will not only fight this to the limit, but I'll challenge the ad-, ministration on a lot of other things, too. If the White House is looking for trouble, they'll find they'll £et plenty." j "That goes for me, too," added, SOCIAL WHIRL - Despite President De Gaulle's sharp differences with President Kennedy, the French leader will come to the U.S. within a year. He will return the President's visit to Paris in 1961. That's what Foreign Minister Couve de Murville told the President in their talk last Saturday. No date for De Gaulle's trip was indicated, but it will be either in the fall or next spring depending on the "political atmosphere" between the two countries. . .Meanwhile French Ambassador Herve Alphand and his beauteous wife are entertaining more frequently and lavishly than ever apparently to make up for the coolness between De Gaulle and Kennedy. Latest Alphand social spectacular was lending the beautiful and spacious French embassy for a benefit for the Opera Society of Washington. The Alphands allowed the Society to give its annual fund-raising ball in their embassy, with the result thir a sellout throng of more than 650 prominent guests attended. Chief of Naval Operations George Anderson, retiring in August to become Ambassador 10 Portugal, is preparing fop his new diplomatic career in a lavish manner. With his wife, the Admiral is giving a series of garden parties with all the trimmings, including large green marquees and the Navy Band. . .The State Department has been forced to take a drastic step to preserve the costly rugs in its ornate Benjamin Franklin, Thomas Jefferson and John Quincy Adams reception chambers. The stiletto-type heels of women's shoes may he very chic, hut they are playing hob with the fibers in the rugs; so much so that the rugs will soon have to be replaced—and that will run into considerable money. So henceforth, the Department is limiting entertainment in these beautiful rooms to "official" affairs, and diverting other events to uncarpeted chambers. That's why ihe 700 members of the Naval Officers' Wives Club held their champagne brunch in one of the Department's elegant but uncarpeted reception rooms. A bathroom scale is a small platform that usually makes you mad when you stand on it. flie American Way AMERICA'S IMPERIAL EMPIRE By Harry Browne Editor, American Progress Magazine On December 29. 1962, the Department of the Interior told the private, tax-paying electricity com- panics of America that the power they generate is no longer their own. Henceforth, the government can use any "surplus capacity" on private transmission lines crossing federal lands. Government Confiscation This means that the electric companies will not be able to provide a reserve capacity to protect you against a power failure. Any such reserves can be labeled "surplus capacity" and confiscated by the government. And, of course, il is the government that decides whether or not a line has surplus capacity. In addition, the Department of Interior also assumes the right to increase the capacity of a private line to be able to transmit power for its own purposes. Thus a federal power company can use the private company's product to compete for the private company's! customers! > I It will be argued, of course, that : ; the government should control the. I lines, if a private company chooses , to build on federal land. But this ( argument ignores a terrifying fact: I The federal government actually • owns 80 per cent of the land area ; of the 11 western states. I How can a western power com! pany avoid running head-on into this imperial empire? — an em- I pire larger than most of Europe! ] At the risk of being labeled an eighteenth-century agrarian econo- i mist, two questions appear pertinent: Where in the Constitution is the federal government given the au; thority to operate electricity companies? Where in the Constitution is the federal government given the authority to own these large land areas? Constitutionally Forbidden As a matter of fan. the Consti- lulion expressly forbids federal holdings that were noi purchased from, and with the consent of, the i state legislature. Most of this vast empire was arbitrarily withheld from the states at time of statehood. So the 11 western states are actually second-class states —without the rights of other stales. | The cure for this arbitrary preemption of rights is not complaint or protest. ; It is (o do as Jeffersnn advised: bind our rulers "down from mischief with the chains of the Constitution." These activities by the Interior Department are without legal or moral justification in the eyes of the Constitution. ; Eliminate Federal Control : The answer then is the proposed Liberty Amendment. It will reestablish justice by eliminating all 'federal economic enlerpiises not specified in the Constitution. This will return the land areas to the people and the states where j they belong. It will return the busi- j ness of producing electricity to the people — who prosper only by serving each other, not a political master. It will eliminate unfair government competition with its own peo- pie. And the savings from all this will provide for the repeal of the income tax. We tan not stop this growing federal encroachment by pious phrases and defensive tactics We must take the offensive — with the Liberty Amendment. Down South By nitrRMAN SENSING Nashville, Tcnn. Rivers ACROSS 1 Scottish stream 4 Italian river 9 Wisconsin's Cedar I River 1 12 ('hemical suffix 113 Puff up 14 Make a mistake 15 Beverage 16 Tangle again 17 Golf teacher 18 ConMimpd 20 Not ions 2'2 Culjic meli'ia 24 Sullies 2:i Kpoch 26 Pi)!>iu'siun g'"l 'M Indonesian ul Mindanao 2',> Foot u.ii t 31 Pail of "be" 32 Pronoun 33 Kxrhange premium .'53 Imlia;i timber tree 37 Haranof mountain 38 Born 41 Weapons 43 Closed \ehlcks 46 Aromatic herb 47 Property item 48 Oh n nv'er 49 Oncers 53 Masculine appellation 54 Lacoman clan subdivision 55 Female ruff 56 Hen product 57 Roman broiue 58 Cloys 59Railways fab.I DOWN 1 Drivels - iilcic acid e>tcr 3 Tidier TRUTH ABOUT CHANCE Among the most Important things for ymitiR jotirnalisls to acquire arc a critical eye and a critical ear. The capacity to distinguish between tiiith and cant Is essential in a world in which propaganda and special pk'adins passes fcr information or even education. This thought comos to mind in rcadins a news report of an address made to student jnurnrlisis at Washington & University in Lexington. Va. Mnrya Mnnnr-s, a staff writer for The Itc-porter, a magazine of liberalism, dis-tts- sed "fear of change" before a meeting of students atter.dinr, the Southern Interscholastic Press As- sociaticn. "Now fear of changes doc-s srange things to people," Miss Mannes said. "It closes their eyes, it tics their hands, it stops them from tanking or questioning." Then she gave some examples of her beliefs: "Fear of change makes some people yell 'socialism 1 wlien any plan for the public good is proposed r.nd when a limitaticn cf priv-:e on- Uvprisc is su.^ested. Tru- fear of change that makes Americans resist integration has done more to help the communist rausj throughout the world than a to- on Castros." Slit- •.-u.^cve.-i that Americans should e x a m i n o "coolly" tin 1 communistic and socialistic political systems in the world rather than reject everything "immediately and violently." A number of interesting quf-s- tions arise from this talk. First of all, public school officials and community leaders in the South may justifiably as!; how, why and who invited a speaker who urged students not to "immediately" T. ject everything in thr- commum.-t system. This was a \i-ry ••Irani:*' comment for Muss Mannes to makf. Offhand, one can't think of a thing in the ronvmmist or socialism systems that doesn't warrant immediate and Ic'al rcioc- tion by ri;;ht-thinkini; Am- % nc:ins. Hut leaving that aside, Ws look at Irr comments on change. In one sense, her remarks consist of knocking down a st:aw man. Few resist change itself. Life, as everyone knows, i.s one change after another. American society isn't a stone block that never alters its shape. Rather, it is public rtiicussion concerned with the diroc'.lon uf chouse— whether it results in , r ";cd or Chun:;a for the Rond H ahv:;.'s welcome. Change tl;; t I::'tis s person or country ba'.-'.v.ard i.s In be resisted. Mayb? it i; .' J i.s M:'.nn?s who fears change: .'l.iy--', a^ a cnn- vinced "ir.jjrr 1 ," she- fears t!:e hsalthy gcowUi cf c:ntempi)rcry con.soi'.c'.usm, with us sire::;-;:!'.'.'i- in 1 ; of tli2 fr:'e onterpn. o ?TCI"'V. Maybs sh? is afrrid that U-" n' r >- nopoly which radical-; r:ij:iy in some intellectual rin'-'s wi I !-.<• lost if fonsrrvalnT.s : ,'? given a forum fcr thrir views. Some of the chan;;c tli:\t Mi's Mannas v.'.Mtc.'.v.'s c 1 n ha.'d'y I e jiislif'.^J by any l.:ti;l nf 1 '.c. For c::::m:il.\ >he to'.d ih.- s'.'.-'Ii-r.t journali':'.r, thnt th" V.'o-t nnrt accept an ' unsaii.-fut ary d. :u- inamsnt t.-j;i'\ " N o v,, v h y should any s '>?r Citi'en \ ;,! his country to r.c..' ;n wl 1 .. t is ••n ;;;•;• '.• -p.-.'' s :•; . !•) I: '. i- Klirus'ht'iii 1 , s ii:!Hi'.! i; i a '.•' . p df pa':-,'' 1 1'!, I l,i -.I «f <•;::•,': - w o u I d on'y p;-«;li!.- • in 'l.i- tilOli:iiV.!: j ss a s;» • ••,• cf we 1 ' ' •,:•>:; lhat the real! t knov.s to I" :;l>surd. This rrnark by Mi s M:\'MVS ((KiciK'.s on much of the fooli. h- ness about change. Change for I he sake of change defies into). Irynci- in lifo. She eUes the c;ise nf inlcpratinn. Well, Rood citizens want members of the nation's colored community to progress and enjoy mmr of t'u' fruits of the life. Bui good citizens don't want chango thnt sub-. stitutes high-powered agitation for customs provide a harmonious frame for gradual progress. They don't want communities torn apart to satisfy the revolutionary ambitions of a handful nf group leaders who live on strife. Nor rb sensible citizens want chango thnt make a t/mip of people believe government owes them rights and privileges and that th-y don't have to practice self- n-IiamT and earn their own advancement. Likewise, thoughtful citizens don't want big government to strip from them the liberties that their forefathers fought for, including the liberty of per- son'il association without centralized government compulsion. On the national and international .scenes, Americans want only those changes that promote the' strength, security and well- Iving of the United Stales and in historic freedoms. Change that gives this country false security or that threatens Itv: fabric of our society is the kind of change that leads ID national dissolution, no', national'th. Miss Mav.ncs oli\iou.s!y lias a lot to l";mi ;iiA/;it the \aiiciits and value of d'.anjjc. , The A I Almanac By United Press International To-i.iv i.s Sunday. June 2. lha_ l:V',rd day of 1913 with 212 to' fol In w. The rnnon is approaching itj full phase. : The morning stars are Venus, J11 pi!cr and Saturn. i The evening star is Mars. , On this day in history: ! In isr,2, On. Robert E. Lea i took over the command of tha ] Confederate armies of eastern- i Virginia and North Carolina, i In 192-1, Congress conferred citl- /civ-hip upon all American Indians. In 111G, ns the rrsnlt of a national rcfe 'ondum, the Italian opit? \uicil (o abolish the nionj- \Vlu-:i n great fire in 64 A I), destroyed large sections of the' cay of Rom<\ lilt' public almojt unani- moup'.y i and p vhaps rr:htiy) ?M ,;--:-;'tcd tlu- Kmperor Nero of having stalled the fire in order to clear the ground for an exl fusion to his p;i! To dr..-ft suspicion, Nero blamed liiu Christians, and St. 1'i-lrr is believed lo have heon onf of thtx-e put lo drain in the ensuing persecutions. Answer to Previous Pu«l» 4 Dull in valor 5 L'hevali' r s inland f< Hoax islangi 7 Japanese outcast 8 Circular plates 9 Creeping 10 Prinlin;; mistakes 11 Kef use 19 Kxpungnii's 21 (Jems U.'l Sun 1M I'H'lioMti'JIl L'7 IVruM! 3U HOIK- 31 Tliri'i.-t,.i'd Moth 3-1 AcntuMii furl levSG M,E 1 E= T r A ! R R;J :C;E M EjC^A.o te 1 ..-.-.-,, JB^I^E' SIR'A^lulR'E ^irvj'Al-fBMf^ BLEM^JP^^S^^ ^iR.-saiP AID! H Ho zrzJmieisWwW r>'i f.ii.iy of water •r r .| (Vti-rie j- Ni^ht before aa I'M'til T" 8 — J MM* 9 14 ' 10 39 j*0 53 b6 W ' 45 i i:\TFRrRISF ASSV. I

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