Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on October 29, 1961 · Page 20
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 20

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 29, 1961
Page 20
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20 £AMPA &ULY NtWS SDNfJAV, OCfOBfeft tt, 198! Mlh if he patttjta iathj News AN NEWSPAPER . . i W« believe thai'.; ill men are equally endowed by their Creator, , »nd not by Any government, With the gift of freedom, and that it • is every man's duty to Odd to preserve his own liberty and respect ! > the liberty of others, freedom is self-control, nu more, no less. | T<J discharge this responsibility, free men, to the best of their * ability, must understand and apply to daily living the great moral guides expressed in tha ten Commandments, the Golden kule and .' the Declaration of Independence. This newspaper is dedicated to furnishing information to our , readers so 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 capabilites in harmony with the above moral principles. SUBSCRIPTION RATE* By Carrier In Pampa, 36o per week, $1.60 per 3 tnontns, ?fl.OO per t months. $18.00 per year. By wall paid In advance at office. 110.00 per year In retail trading zone. flu. 00 per year outside retail trading zone. J1..25 per month. Price per single copy So dally, IGc Sunday, No mall orders accepted In totalities served by carrier. Published dally except. Saturday liy Ih6 Pampa Dally News, Atchison at Somervllle. Pampa, Texas. Phono MO <t-252. r , all departments as second class matter tinder the act of March 9. 1878. City Planning Failure The recent controversy concerning the Pampa City Commission's canceling of a contract with .a firm of professional city planners renders very timely an article appearing in the Oct. 14 Saturday Evening Post from the pen of Jane Jacobs, an associate editor of the Architectural Forum. Her item is called, "How City Planners Hurt Cities." ' We understand that the item is taken from her forthcoming book, "The Death and Life of Great American Cities" and we have not read the book. But if it follows the general theme of the article of which mention is made, it will provide a great service. i The contention of Miss Jacobs is that districts which receive the bulk of the "aid" from city planners often turn out to be wasp's nests of despair, whereas districts which escaps such planning, often turn out to be the best and most vigorous districts a city can boasl. She cites a pair of examples which are indicative of what, she j means. The North End of Boston is a bustling, thriving, happy community filled with life and activity. The buildings arc clean and attractive, the place, throbbing with I urban life. It violates almost nil ' the rules city planners have | drawn up as the "code" under which all of us should live. To quote Miss Jacob:;: "My planner friend's instincts told him the North End was a healthful place. Statistics confirmed it. But his training as a city planner told him the North End HAD lo be a 'bad' place. It has little park land. Children play on the sidewalks. It has small blocks. In city • planning parlance, the district is 'badly cul up by wasteful streets.' It also has 'mixed, uses' — another sin. It is made' up of the plans of hundreds of people — not planners. Such freedom represents, as one of the wise men of city planning put it, ! 'chaotic accident— the summati-, on of hap - hazard, antagonistic whims of many self - centered,' ill • advised individuals.' "Under the seeming chaos of a lively place like the North End is a marvelous nnd intricate order — a complicated array of urban activities. These activities support and supplement ench other, keeping the neighborhood in- teresting and vital. The planners would kill it." And now for another quote from an example of the opposite type, a place in which the planners have had their wny, and where the city planners have destroyed even as they sought, to build. "The Morningsicle Heights area in New York City is such an example. According to theory, it should not be in trouble, It has a great abundance of park land, campus areas, playgrounds and other open spaces. It has plenty of grass. It occupies high and pleasant ground with magnificent river views. It is a famous educational center, Ic has good hospitals and fine chinches. It has no industries. Its residential streets are zoned against 'incompatible uses.' Yet by the early 1950's Mprn- ingside Heights was becoming Ihe kind of slum in which people fear to walk the streets Columbia University, other institutions and the planners from the city government got together. At. great cost the most blighted part of the area was wiped out, In Ihe torn-down area a middle - income project complete wi!h shopping center was built. Nearby, a fenced- off low income project was erected.' The projects were hailed as a great demonstration in city saving- "After that, Morningside Heights went downhill even faster, It continues to pile up new mountains of crime and troubles to this day. The 'remedy 1 didn't work. Dull, sorted • out 'quiet residential areas' in cities fail because they are inconvenient, uninteresting and dangerous. The dark, empty grounds of housing projects breed crime. And it is much the same with dark, empty streets of 'quiet residential areas' in big cities." We applaud Jane Jacobs and her astute observations respecting city planning. Nothing can possibly equal or surpass the vigor and the happiness tint come in a city with the "planners" ousted and free people permitted to do as they please with what they themselves own. Congratulations to Miss Jacobs and to the Saturday Evening Post for publishing this fine comment. Two Of A Kind Few politicians can stomach the idea of admitting they have advocated wrong ideas and improper policies. Thus, when a bad law is enacted, Instead of repealing it, the lawmakers usually pass a second bad law in a futile effort to make the first law less bad. The result is two bad laws in place of one. Our Senators 1 Votes Senators in 1961 voted on 20-1 roll calls, from which Congressional Quarterly selected 12 Key Votes by which vo measure each Senator's position on the leading issues. This is how Son Ralph Yarborough and Sen. John Tower voted on the key issues: (Tower did not spend a full t"nn in Washington.) 1. Clulure — Liberals again tried to modify Senate Rule 2'2, requiring a two - thirds majority to shut off debate, but to no avail. After a week of argument, the anti-fillibuster proposal was sent to committee by a bipartisan majority, 50-46. Sen. Yarborough voted FOR postponing (lib issue. 2. The attempi to amend Rule 22 came up again at the end of the session and was rejected decisively when ihe Senate refused 37-43, to invoke cloiure shutting off debate of the i.-sue in order to get to a vote. Sen. Yarbomujjh voted AGAINST clutun- 3. Long-term ')tiir(>win^--T\\K -e tjhe Senate voted, in effect, to lei the President bonow from the Treasury for certain programs j-fther than reuire annual appropriations. Th« first lime. QB March 14, fiscal conservatives failed in an Attempt to sub. 'itute m?prpprrtign» for borrowing au- W> the |33f million de- , pressed areas bill. 45-49. Semi. , Yarborough voted AGAINST the ; appropriations method. i 4. The .second incident occurred Aug. 11 when President Kcnne- ' dy's request for lom;-U'rm borrowing authority to linance foreign development loans WHS upheld I19-5fi, the Si'iuKP rejecting an amendment to require annual ap- i prialions. Sen. Yarborough was paired AGAINST annual appropriations. j 5. Farm Policy—The Secretary of Agriculture win new authority to force down market prices when the Senate cleared the Adi mimstiations emergency feed 'grains bill, over Republican opposition, 5S-31. Sen Yarborough voted K)R the new authority. 6 In another farm matter, the • Senate, in extending the Mexican 1-arni Labor Program, agreed, 42-40, lo a far - reaching amendment (later dropped in confer- ference) designed to raise farm , wages generally Sen. Yar . liuiuuj'li ,iul Sen. lohn Tower buih \on-J AGAINST the amendment 7 Mi.mmun Wage — Opponents of the Administration's minimum wage bill objected to a new dol- lai • volume-of business standard for detet ruining coverage But ther effort lo sub- itg an interstate standard was rejected, 39- Looking Sideways By WWfNEV 80L15N NEW YORK - This is .a man who doesn't treed rhe to describe him as a gentleman of impeccable manners, quiet deportment and infinite patience. As well as shyness, lie is, as It turns out, also A gentleman with a heart, It was quiet in the restaurant far over on the. Eas: Side. It was quiet because It was early. Barely 6 o'clock in the evening. An unusual hour' for men to be dining out, but one of the men had to get (o Broadway and an early curtain for an Opening Night. It was quiet ,at the bar, too. There were just lhre« men, adults, who looked as though they'd just come down from a day at Ihe office. Well, not just come down. They had had time to pack away the one extra martini that makes the difference between conviviality and tangle- foot. Tanglefoot had set in. M moments they looked across at Joe DIMaggio, sitting there minding his quiet business, talking in low tones to the man at the table with him. Finally, two of the three men at the bar weavccl over and began asking Joe about baseball, the just-ended World's Scries, what did he think, why did he think it and what else did he think? The kind of intrusion men make when they arc not thinking straight and aren't wearing their manner.'! well. Joe didn't want to talk to them. He cannot abide drunks, for one thing. He wanted a quiet, early dinner in a quiet restaurant, a restaurant that usually is quiet and in which he is left In peace. But this wasn't a peaceful occasion. He answered all (heir questions as best he could, with as much courtesy as could be asked, and several times tried politely to show that his dinner had been served and was getting cold. The third man pushed back from the bar and came over. He was less drunk than the other two and had a kind of reserve. But storied he was and stoned he was gel Una and his third oar had lo be clipped in. "I'm just crazy bout baseball," he said. "Always have been. And you'll have to forgive me, but I just lost a boy who was even more of a fan. It's getting lo me. It was a useless death." His eyes filled with tears as he spoke and his voice trembled Joe nodded sympathetically and looked down at the tablecloth. This man was a stranger, gripped by a deep emotion, and Joe didn't want to add to it, "I've got another boy, he's home right now," the man said. "He's crazy about baseball, too. Mad crazy for it. Just thought I'd tell you," Joe nodded gravely and politely. The iu'.in took his two hands off the table, where he had been steadying himself. He stood up. His tears were flowing freely now. The man with Joe was moved but wondered how many of those tears had an alcoholic launching pad. "J.To," the man said, plainly gulplns his audacity, "Joe, do something for me. Do me a very great personal favor. Please, f bos you. My youngest, the one alive, is home right now. I'll get him on the telephone and will you talk to him? Just a few words?" "Sure," said UlMaggio. The man went to the booth, got tho number and .!r/j hoard him say: "Boy, this is your Dad. I've got a niir.u-le for you, a surprise bigger than a surprise. Hold on. Joe tli Maggio wants to tnlk lo you." He held the receiver out of the booth. Joe took it .iiiel for five minutes spoke earnestly, .simply and sincerely to - probably stunned kid who loved baseball. In the midst of it, lie said: "Yes, of course. I'll be glad to." The kid, as it turned out. had two friends with him who had lo be convinced that it was really Joe on the phone. Joe convinced them. He hung up. The crying man w;is crying openly. His two noisy friends were silenced. He wrung Joe's hand. "God bless you, Joe," he said, and loft. Joe sat down. The waiter onma over. "Here's a new steak for you, Mr. DiMaggio," he said. "Th« other got cold." (IX.-tribiuXl by McNaughl Syndicate, Inc.) 56, Sen. Yarborough voted A- GA1NST the substitute. 8. School Aid —The President's school aid proposal:-, destined lo come lo nought, had an auspicious beginning when a 2.5 billion package of giants lo the slates was passed by the Senate, 49-34, Sen. Yartiorough voted FOR the aid lo education bill. 9. Later, in the year, defeat of the President's school - aid plans was completed when the Senate refused, 40-45, to limit extension of the impacted-areas program to one year. This limitation would have been helpful in getting through the general-aid program next year, Us supporters felt. Sen. Vui borough wis paired FOR ihe one-year plan. 10. Housing — Federal aids lo housing, already measured in the billions, were increased substantially by an omhibus bill authorizing nearly 15 billion for a variety of housing programs, approved by the Senate 53-38 Sen. Yarboiough voted 1 OR the haus- Stay Of Execution A//en - Scott Report: Foreign Aid Policy Zigs and Zags Bewildering to Menaced Anti-Red Guatemala WASHINGTON — The Kennedy Administration is pursuing a course on foreign aid that strikingly resembles the befuddled zigging and zagging of the proverbial sailor. There appears to be no coherence or consistency to Administration policy. On one hand, generous assistance is being ladled out to openly critical, or at best, doubtful countries, and on the other, friendly nations are getting the runaround. Graphically illustrative of these baffling contradictions are the following latest instances: ZIG — 130 F-86D Sabrejets sold to Yugoslavia at give-away prices. This fighter, U.S. mainstay in the Korean war, is rated obsolete by the Air Force and it's eager to dispose of them. Marshal Tito has been caustically censorious of the U.S. in particular and the West in general; he has yet to say a word about Russia's large- scale resumption of nuclear testing. Yugoslavia's purchase of the 130 F-8GD Sabrejets was approved after three months' consideration. Since 1946, the U.S. has given Yugoslavia a total of $2.132 billion in aid; $1.438 billion economic, $694 million military. ZAG — For six months Guatemala has been futilely beseeching the Kennedy Administration for some $5 million of jet fighters, tanks, guns and other military supplies to meec a repeatedly- threatened invasion by Communist-ruled Cuba. Guatemala is strongly on the side of this country and the West. President Miguel Ydigoras Fuontes, vigorously anti - Red and and a staunch U.S. ally, quietly permitted the Central Intelligence Agency to use his country as a base for the botched invasion against Castro. But although Guatemala is willing to pay for jet fighters, at the same price Communist Tito is getlirvg them, the State Department is unyieldingly saying no. The Defense Department is on both sides of the fence. The Joint Chiefs of Staff are favorable, but Assistant Defense Secretary Paul Nitze is balking. ZIG — Cheddi Jagnn, newly- elected Premier of British Guiana, who frequently acts and talks like a Communist, and his American-born wife Janet, even more so. is due to ger $10 million or more in economic aid. The red- hot leftist grandiosely wants from $65 lo $100 million over a five- year per'od for his tiny country of some 500,000. Secretary Rusk and Richard Goodwin, 29-year-old White House "expert" on Latin America, have ing program. Sen. Tower voted AGAINST. 11. Temporary Jobless Pay— Unlike a similar program enacted in 1958, the Administration's temporary jobless Day bill provided for "pooling" funds ultimately repaid by the states. A move to eliminate this provision, putting each slate on its own, was barely rejected, 42-44. Sen. Yarborough voted AGAINST eliminating the "pooling" provision. 12. Public vs. Private Power— public-power opponents in the House managed to kill an Atomic Knergy Connnis.siun plan lo build a $95 million generator at its Hanford, Wash., plant. Harder however, the Senate rejected a move to delete the authorization, 36-54. Sen. Yarboiough voted A- GA1NST removing the authorization. Sen. Tower voted FOR its deletion. decided to allot Jagan $10 million as a "calculated risk." HOW THEY FIGURE IT—President Ydigoras is not taking his rebuff lightly. He has summoned his Washington Ambassador for "urgent consultation," and has written influential congressional leaders he person-ally knows. The recent session of Congress voted $70 million expressly for military aid in Latin America to combat Communist threats and subversion. Ydigoras vigorously contends his country is being directly menaced by Reds externally and internally. To congressional leaders he has cited numerous instances of attempted infiltration by Castro agents to prepare the ground for an invasion of Guatemala. Daily Cuban broadcasts violently assail the Ydigoras government and urge its overthrow by force, Guatemala has received little military aid from the U.S. The total since 1956 is $1.5 million; last year it was $200,000. Since 1946, economic grants amount to $115 million, Special White House assistant Goodwin defends • the contemplated $10 million in economic aid to Jagan on the ground that unless the U.S. qids Guiana he will turn to Russia. Goodwin and Latin American authorities in the State Department hold that .failure to assist Jagan "will throw him into the arms of the Kremlin." In ths light of his record and statements, he may already be there. In 1953, Britain kicked him out as an extreme leftist when he took over an experimental government in Guiana, This is hit- second try at it. Britain still retains final control, but obviously wants to get out. Initially, Britain projected a five-year plan under which London would have provided $36 million, Guiana $14 million, and the World Bank $1.25, million. B u t nothing came of that, and Jagan is now shopping around for «id from other sources. He says he prefers the U.S., but doesn't deny he would accept help from the Soviet. It's also no secret that his ultimate ami is to "nationalize" all foreign interests in Guiana — approximately 80 per cent British. Last year, the U.S. gave $780,000 in economic to Guiana. This year's total is about the same. Jagan and his forceful wife have visited Cuba and praised many of Castro's activities — despite Jagan's claim that he does not approve of Castro's dictatorial rule. STILL STICKING AROUND N. Carter de Paul, head of the Investment Development Division of the foreign aid agency, has an intriguing faculty for holding on to his $18.500 job. In July it was announced he had resigned. The one-time director of the aid mission in Laos was sharply criticized by a House Government Opeiations Subcommittee for a private transaction with a contractor. It was following this report that the aid agency staled De Paul was leaving. But he is still there — at the same desk and drawing the same top salary . , .The Central Intelligence Agency leans toward the Goodwin- Sidle Department view thai it is possible to swing Jagan into the Western camp. Military Intelligence flatly disagrees on t h e ground that he is a Marxist with Russian links and aid given him will, in effect, be helping to create a new Soviet satellite in Latin America. Hankerings McLEMOfcfc IBM machines are wondrous gadgets, ,but they have nothing on the experts who make the college football rating? each Week. Between Saturday sun * down and Monday morning these men place the nation's teams in order of merit, beginning with No. 1 and going right on down to No. 20. This is wondrous — probably the most wondrous of things that happen in the fall of the year, and T do not exclude the changing of the leaves, or the taking on of protective coloring by our little friends of the woods. Consider what these experts do, and how they do \(, Hundreds of teams play each Saturday, over a vast range that runs from Nome to Key West. The experts can't possibly see more than two of the teams in action and quite often one or several of them are bedded with flu, gout, or thrush and see no game at all. . That doesn't even cause them to break stride. When the scores are all in, they retire to the quiet of their studies and — presto! — the teams are lined up as orderly as teeth in a dentifrice ad. It's' an awesome performance, surrounded by an air of mystery, and it's hard to believe that it is performed, week after week, by ordinary mortals' who wear trousers, sire children, and need electric blankets in winter. I wish I could see one of these wonderful men at work. It would be a thrilling experience to look in on an expert in, say, Pullman, Washington, on a Saturday evening or Sunday morning. Is there a flash of electric fire when, without so much as a moment of deliberation, he puts Idaho School of Bookbinding in 19th place and Foxtrot Teachers in 12th? What arrow of knowledge from above tells the expert that 12th not 10th or 9th or 13th is the exact spot for Foxtrot Teachers? Would he be struck down by a bolt if he had put Idaho School of Bookbinding in 20th? To reach his decisions on teams he has never seen, the expert must feed himself a mass of data, digest it, and come up with the answers in a time that an electronic brain would envy. Before he can'rank a team, the expert must kiiow the caliber of its opposition, 'the weather (did it handicap or help?), past performances, and a score of other factors, including physical conditions of the teams. The more one thinks of the feat of rating college teams precisely, the more one is inclined to believe that it is a gift given to a select few, like the ability to cross Niagara on 3 tightrope while playing a bass fiddle, wiggling the ears, ears, or keeping a family budget. The ratings are taken very seriously by football buffs, players, and coaches. There is sadness on the campus when a team slips from llth to Hth or, what is worse, drops clean out of the first or second 10. My college is now in 104th place, and I am miserable. I only hope that in a few weeks it will have so impressed a ratings expert that it will get to 103. Paglar Saysj United States Committed To An Imperial Future WEStBROOK The Almanac Waiving the question whether our country is a republic Or a democracy, the most important fact is that we are now Committed to an imperial future and destiny. • • There is nothing to gain by pretending that we are just trying to herd other countries, many of them without substantial sovereignty, under mir protection for their sake. We want them as assets, for. their manpower and their stuff and for battlegrounds. The Russian • Empire knows that and so do the countries and peoples whom we are soliciting. We have succeeded in F, D. Roosevelt's noble purpose of dissolving the British Empire only to discover, as Roosevelt should have foreseen, that we must take that Empire's place against Russia. The only alternative would be to shrink back into our own wonted boundaries and resume our old American character. Of course, that alternative is unthinkable. The Russian Empire, unopposed by our Empire., would absorb Continental Europe, the British Isles and all the rest of the world. We Would be a big single country as individual nations go. But inevitably the Russians would try to absorb'us and we would have a fight. And we would lose it, barring developments inspired by the mental and spiritual longings we call ideas. Those are unpredictable and imponderable. To count on them is to back a long shot in a crap game and try to root it in by extrasensory influence. We have lived in a cloudland ever since Woodrow Wilson took us .into the First War in violation of'his campaign slogan, "He Kept Us Out of War." Be it conceded for the record that Wilson did not say this explicitly. But it was said on his behalf by his Party in the 1916 campaign and he did not disavow it as strongly as he should have lest it cost h i m enough votes to throw the elec- ! tion to Charles Evans Hughes. Knowing, as he did, that he would put us into war, .he corruptly availed himself of the confidence of people who believed that this slogan was his own. Circumstances permitted him to do this less than two months after his inauguration. A few days ago, the widow of his second marriage, a very old woman who revelled in; her reflected glory on his triumphal European progress, was photographed with Jack Kennedy. She always was handsome, with technically "good-looking" features. She still is; in her eighties. Next to Eleanor Roosevelt, she took more bows .as Madam President than any other wife of a president. This scene with Kennedy reminded us that he was promoting a scheme to raise a "memorial" to a terrible incompetent who did our country, and Mankind generally, great harm. We have lacked the alert intelligence since about 1914 to realize that the world was changing, and our own country in pace with the world. We saw Russia conquered by two individual conspirators, Lenin and a nasty little specimen from the marble - top socialist hangouts of the East Side, of New York where foreign plotters in overcoats drank tea out of glasses with no gratitude tor By United Press International Today is Sunday, Oct- 29, the 302nd day of the year with 63 to follow in 1961. The moon is approaching its last quarter. The morning star is Venus. The evening stars are Jupiter and Saturn. On this day in history: In 1795, English poet John Keats was born. In 1923, Turkey became a republic, and its first president, nationalist leader Mustafa Kemal, announced he would be known as Kemal Ataturk. In 1929, pandemonium reigned on the New York Stock Exchange as prices virtually collapsed- Huge blues of stock were thrown on the market but there were few buyers. The great depression of the 1930's was under way. i A thought for today: American 'author Mark Twain said: "One of ithe most striking differences between a cat and a lie is that a |cat has only nine lives" the Safe and prosperous! refuge we had provided them. This was Leon Trotsky. Like thousands of other refugees from the Czar, they gave not a dam about our country. And the awful Russian revolution of 1917 was imported to our country under Roosevelt* Mean w h i 1 e their adherents •wrought great changes in ottf country. Our people Were inattentive and credulous and the term "melting pot" was imposed on our generous ideals and sympathy. Under Roosevelt we rescued .their Communist paradise from Hitler and now we need an empire to save ourselves f r o m Russia. One change has been the development of the union system to such an extent that unions ara now an unconstitutional government over most of our blue-collar working people, and much of our management and industry or economy. These unions even have a state department of their own operating confidentially in our embassies tinder subsidies from union treasuries of the AFL - CIO the world over. They also run the International Labor Organization in Geneva but with the advantage of an official, inter-nation front. Nobody can draw an accurate picture of our country now. Change is too fast and confusing for that. But we are an empire just the same. I propose a test. Do you personally think of West Berlin or West Germany or any of the new African states with the same affection that strangely warms your heart when you think of your native state or the United States? Or do you think of them as outposts of defense against the Russian Empire? id For A Smile Helen Flatt and Sydney Shan» are members of the Memphli (Tonn.) Opera Theater. — MazU Cox Read, Gushing, Okla. —o— He confided to his old friend that life was now empty because, Th» woman I love has just refused mjr propoHal of marriage. Friend — Well, don't let the-t Be* you down. A -woman's no' often means yen. He — She didn't say no. Sh« Dhooer. i School was taught by | "piecework" a hundred ; years ago in Indiana. A teacher's fee ranged from 50 cents to $1.75 per pupil, At a time when $5 a month plus board was considered good teacher pay elsewhere, a teacher who was a real "hustler" at rounding up pupils and an equally good bill collector made $20 a month in Indiana, ( © Encyclopedia Brltannlca Colombia Answer to Previous ACROSS t Colombia's 'capital 7 Its emerald mines are near Somondoco 13 Papal capes 14 Withdraw 15 Moves smoothly 16 Unclosed 17 Harden 18 Self-esteem 20 Disorder 21 Is present 24 Un/resh 27 Honey-maker 28 Philippine peasant 51 Helper 32 Storming 34 Liberate 36 Tardier 37 Donkey 38 Point 10 Choice part U Reinstate 13 Surf noise 16 Auricle 17 Mine shaft hut 50 Cheerer 52 Harbor seal 55 Continued story 56 Eaten jway 67 Pact 58 Eye membrane POWN 1 Quagmires 2 Shield bearing 3 Manner of walking 4 Aged 5 Golfer's mound 6 Property item 7 Hummer 8 Informed 8 Ledger entries 10 Honeysuckle, for instance. 11 It is rich in mineral —— 12 Communists 19 Father of Osiris 21 Nautical term 22 Cylindrical 23 Tradesman 24 Girl's, name 25 Cravats 26 Annexes 28 Colombian monkey 29 The dill 30 Hideous monster 33 Strong wind 35 Niggardly 39 School group (ab.) 41 Anatomical networks 42 Command 43 Pause 44 Alder (dial.) 45 Weight deduction 47 Mohammedan magistrate 48 Biblical name 49 Icelandic saga SI Consume S3 Swedish coin 64 Child N£WSJ>AJPES

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