Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 6, 1963 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

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Thursday, June 6, 1963
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8 TOfi PAMPA DAILY NEWS THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1983 661H VfiAtt Ohe flampu Saiiy Neon AN INDEPENDENT FREEDOM NEWSPAPER We believe that all men are equally endowed by thv'ir Creator, and not by any government, with the gift of freedom, and that it is every tnan's duty to God to preserve his own liberty and respect the liberty of others. Freedom is self-control, no mor% 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 ^Air readers so that they can better promote and preserve their own freedom and encourage others to see its blessings. For only when man understands' cr Bobby, our attorney general, Freedom and is free to control himself and all he produces, can he de-l find it disconcerting to have these velop to his utmost capabilities in harmony with the above moral facts brought to the attention of principles. SUBSCRIPTION RATES ii»^.!?^g^^^^a^^a:^ri TRUTH-FORUM 1 With Ed Delaney 1 Nothing Done About Washington Crime A new kind of news "blackout' is being observed in Washington. The lengthy and disgraceful de> tails of beatings, rape, robberies, assault and housebreaking, even murder, which has made Washington the most dangerous city in the United States in which to live or visit, is being kept out of the news. On whose edict or request? Docs the President and his broth- Bv carrier In 1'ampa. P.Sc per '.very. li.su per C months. $9.00 p».- B months. J'SIMI JIM yrur U> .nail palii in mlvance nl office, tin.(MI per year In rftu.il. trailing /.one fi.Vui' oer y«.-nr outside ici'.: trailing '.'.or.t-. ,«,.:.-, |>er nionin. I I'rife per siMKl" <-o|' ~* <Iaiiv. U>c Sui,,,«}•. No Mail order* accepted in I IcKHliilf-s pciv,',l liy .-arrivr. 1'ulillshed daily rx..,i't Saturday l.y the 1 ampa Daily News, At.-li'ison nt So'iiervillfi, Panipa. Texas. Plume MO 4-2.>2.- all i departmentii. Knt'-rcil ».= second olas.s tmmcr _und?r the ait ol March !». ISiS. I Tragedy Or Delay By the numbers there are bound American Medical Association, (o be drowning victims among the which makes these points, further out that American Red and other groups offer points Cross courses in artificial respiration, especially the niouth-to-mouth method which almost anyone can where millions who flock to summer's sunlit waters. But the toll can be kept down by observing two cardinal rules of artificial respiration: Start respiration IMMEDIATELY. Don't wait for anything. Send piac someone for help, bu't don't wait Finally, if you swim for it to arrive. I lrained supan-.s.on is not avail- Keep up your artificial rcspira-1 able, be sure someone ,n your tion efforts. Cases are on record party knows the mouth-to-moiiih of breathing starting again after artificial resp.ration '"hniquc. 1' a lapse of many minutes, when wouldn't hurt a bit for ^OU to the rescuer kept steadily at work ' leam '<• forcing air in and out of the lungs i And don't swim alone. The Smooth Surface the public, when instead they hope to focus nations! attention on what they term the lack of uw enforcement and the abrogation of the civil rights of some professional agitators who have gone from the North into such cities as Birmingham, Ala., and other communities down South? In recent months some national publications and no few newspapers have presented graphically and apparently all too accurately the shocking increase in crime in Washington anr' the District of Columbia. U.S. News & World Report devoted much space to the state of affairs in the nation's capital. It printed the crime statistics of the city, which presently has a Negro population in excess o. r 36 per f-ent which as the police rreords attest, accounts for in ex- IT-S of So per cent of the city's crimes. For its si/.e and population, Washington has become the nation's first in criminal assaults, second in robberies, sixth in housebreaking and fourth in murders. As certain of the congressmen have staled for the record closed. Recipe for saving face: Keep the lower portion of the face tightly | j n rccrn t weeks, it is not safe Get-ln-The-M-o-o-d— Of all the various special days, j we seldom pause to think about it. ! weeks, and months, few have so ; How do you celebrate d a i r y i valid a reason to call for our at-, month 11 Go milk a cow? Not at all. I tention as Ihe "June is D a i r y , The ritual is much easier and Month'' observance. i very easy to take: Haul out the In 1983, milk production may grocery list, consider the numer- reach a level of about 126 BIL- ous dairy-originated delights you i LION pounds — enough to sup- seldom try, and grace the table ply every man, woman and child with these treats all during June. in the United States with about a You might even go buy a bottle quart of milk a day. So says Ag- of casein glue to make home re- riculture Secretary Orville L. pairs. Casein is a milk by-product Freeman. ! and sticks like the dickens '.or var- Every state is a milk producer ious uses. and dairying accounts for about ' You don't have to have pi'H with 14 per cent of total farm income, Bossy to celebrate Dairy Month. which makes dairying a signifi- All the fixin's for observance are ! cant factor in all our lives, though , at your nearest food store. for a woman to walk about at night in Washington. A sensible man will take a taxi to the very door of the building or hotel he wishes to visit. Croups of male and female thugs roam the streets. Recently Congress authorized the Washington police to purchase an additional number of trained dogs to accompany police on their nightly and even on their daily rounds. But. strangely enough, the only time the press carries pictures of police dogs holding some lawbreaker at bay is when used by police in some southern city where organized "peace leaders" SOCIALIST PATTERNS Passion for Conformity Dominates 'Liberals' By GEORGE BOAJIDMAN, Ph. D. You'll have to hand it to the Socialistic conglomerate. Which reminds me that I'm mighty glad I coined that expression or do you think some imbecile will »sk me if they're card carrying members? The socialists never stop selling and they utilize every available method of communication, even the comic stcips which aren't even comical. Take a look at this line; "Where else can a little kid like me just walk in and for absolutely notliing be allowed to borrow a book like this one about Sam Snead?" The final balloon enclcs- es this. "You're right, libraries are wonderful". Then there was the young fellow who asked an elderly gentleman if he was going catfishing. The elderly gentleman told the young man he hadn't missed a day since his retirement. The young man says that's what he'd like and the fisherman says, "Fishing every day. A social security check every month". Finally, the comic strip artist puts these words into the mouth of the elderly gentleman, "Poor devil! His youth is against him". These are recent examples of current pro-socialism propaganda. I've been told that more adults read comic .strips than editorial "pages but if an adult reads both, the examples I've used give you • good idea of what the columnist who believes in freedom is but king against, with thf odds Stacked heavily against him. 1 haven't looked at a comic •trip i" a £ood many years but lately my wife has been reading gdds and ends from comic strip balloons and most of the time I haven't been as attentive as I would be if she was reading a news or editorial item. Finally ihe shoved the items l\e just reported to you under my nose with the command, "Read these darned things. What are they doing in this newspaper?" She's right, of course. You'd expect to find this kind of stuff m something edited and published by Norman Thomas but Mr Thomas h»s ne\er bothered will-, anything of this kind There's no need for him to bolter- enterprise newspapers publish this kind of hog wash and pay for it! I don't know much about the newspaper business but I've read a great deal about freedom of the press and 1 suppose newspapers or the owners, publishers and editors of newspapers believe the socialists deserve all the breaks they hand to the socialists on a silver platter. 1 agree with them. Freedom includes the rnht to cut your own throat or starve or take a flying jump at the moon. On the other hand, freedom of the press doesn't seem to include much in the way of encouragement for comic strip artists who might want to put forth a little stern opposition to socialism while trying to be funny about the whole thing. After spending too much time thinking about this comic strip- pro-socialism propaganda, for several days, I haven't found anything resembling a good solution to the problem of combatting this facet of the con game of socialism. I believe a good many publishers and editors and owners of j newspaper properties may not glance at the comic strips. It's entirely possible that my expression of opinion on this subject may motivate some concentrated attention on the matter and make no iiustuke a.xjut tin", my «'f« will continue to scan Ihe comic strips and call MHiahsi pi-ojj;is-»- da to mv Hltenttoii and 1 will re- jx>rt a few examples to \ou torn time to tune. ' Oh, they're just comic strips. Nobody pa>s attention lo the comics." 1 can hear tins kind of ton- versalion without a hearinv. aid all the way from our KlmJ-t town residence. Don't try to fool yourselves, comic strips luue i...-. mudi impact on children as text books and even more impact on adults who haven't bothered to learn to think. I've listened to barber shop comments on the antics of comic strip characters for too many vears. Sure — you can combat comic strip socialist propaganda by teaching >our children what socialism is and its degrading influence but will >ou" Good lurk and good health to jou, in Freedom. Aft'sana . . Clay Pigeons Edson In Washington " Farm and Labor Surpluses Keep Capitol Hill Agog WASHINGTON (NEA) By PETER EDSON T h e than the federal budget to relieve onflict between city and country s responsible for much of the con- roversy over some of the more mportant legislative proposals be- or Congress this year. A dozen of the largest metropoli- an areas, bogged down by their wn phenomenal growth like dinosaurs in quicksand, are clamoring lelp from the federal government o solve their mass transportation problems. Rural area congressmen souldn't care less. Conversely, American farmers who have just rejected strict gov ernment controls over wheat production now look to Congress to save them from greatly reduced nrices next year and bail them out with a new subsidy. City congressmen, tired of appropriating millions to support prices on unneed- the urban problems of surplus people." This development has been responsible for a political realignment in America. Prosperous farmers have been traditionally businessmen and Republican. But their numbers are decreasing. In contrast, the city dweller has since the great depression shifted more and more to the Democratic side, particularly in the lower income brackets. Their number is increasing. One of the major problems of the Republican Party today is how to capture a larger share of the urban vote, as distinguished from the higher income suburban vote which is largely GOP. This brings up still another problem — reapportionment. ed farm production, would just as Making a first public report on let farmers stew in their own | research done by Nan Markel of University of Chicago, Dr. Philip M. Mauser, former assistant dircc- soon sweat. There is a possibility here that ^ the two sides might get together I tor of the Census Bureau, has in a mutual back-scratching hug j found that the population density that would give both what they j of a congressional district in- want at the expense of the U.S. j fltiences the congressman's v o t- Treasury. That has been done be- ; ing record. fore. But it is admittedly no way On 12 kev issues before the last A//en-Scott Report Diplomatic Shifts Under Consideration to Boost Administration's Foreign Policy Record — Lodge to Italy? ROBERT ALLEN WASHINGTON — President Ken- not be deported, nedy is closely checking up on the PAUL SCOTT Pull lip A Chair By Frank J. Markey Because of the growing interest in advanced education, the Har- to solve problems. j Congress, three-fourths of over 100 The great shift of U.S. popula-j congressmen from districts with a lion from country to city that is i population density of 1,000 to 50.- responsible for this conflict h a s ! 000 to the square mile voted "lib- been going on (or more than a; oral" consistently. The remain- century. ' der, who represented the more In 1860 the United States was 20 i prosperous districts, voted con- per cent urban. 80 per cent rural. servative more than half the time. In 19RO it was 30 per cent rural, But the denser the population, the 70 per cent urban, almost a com- j more liberal the voting record, pletc reversal. This trend contin- In contrast, among 200 congressmen from districts with fewer than 100 persons to the square mile, conservative votes outnum- ues. A forthcoming Twentieth Century Fund study. "Farms and vard College Placement Office is Farmers in an Urban Age." goes ; hered liberal votes 3-to-2. And now known as the Office for Grad- into this problem in depth. The ' nearly half of the conservatives That's the reassuring word Mar- j uate and Career Plans. No longer • author is Edward Higbec, former voted that way all the time. larg'e corp of ambassadors he has j 0 7. jsj otOi Associate Immigra-! do the vast majority of its grad-; Department of Agriculture con-i Carrying this study into the state appointed to determine where it tion Commissioner, has given the ' nates go directly into business or' servaiionist, now professor of government field. Dr. Mauser de- can be "strengthened" in prepara- House Immigration Subcommittee ' industry, but instead they go to ] nn( j utilization. University of clarcd in a Stanford University lion for the stormy 1964 election wn j cn \ s investigating reports that graduate school. Liberal arts col-, Rhode Island. He points out that lecture that under-rcprescntation battle. | refugee raiders had been threaten- ; leges report a similar trend as [nc mim bcr of American farms of rural areas had undoubtedly Graphically illustrative of the! e d with deportation. (evidenced by the fact that 60 pcr| nas Cropped from 6.8 million in kept the governments of each of endeavor to stage parades without the formality of getting the necessary legal permits or by violating some other city ordinance. The pictures of police dogs straining on tho leash and keeping rioters at a distance during some professionally incite^ riot in a southern city are duplicated nightly in Washington — except it is an individual criminal or pair of them that are caught in the nation's capital. Why are not these daily and nightly incidents of the breakdown of law enforcement at the door of the White House not publicized as are the alleged failure of police in other cities to maintain law and order? The reason is shockingly clear. The administration cannot make political capital out of the disgraceful situation in Washington. On the contrary it is probable that with the summer tourist season coming, the hotels and other businesses in Washington strongly oppose publicizing the lawlessness in that city. The President and Atty. Gen. Bobby, break into print about the ne-essity of providing safety for professional '•peace agitators" and their followers who travel from state to state, but they are strangely silent as regards the deplorable situation in Washington. They do not warn people of the danger they face if visiting our capital city. Congressman Frank J. Becker, NY, inserted in the Congressional Record. May 8, a full • page advertisement which appeared in two Washington ne -soapers, paid for as a "public servLj" by Plain Old Pearson's liquor annex. It tells in detail of the voices that are raised to "protect the criminal" but are never heard protesting the violence and terror that is the nightly occurrence in Washington. It tells of an em- ploye of the firm who with his pregnant wife was attacked by hoodlums. The woman was knocked down and spent three days in a hospital. Was any sympathy expressed for her? None. The tlmi-s were probably just "misunderstood youths." which points the need for mote Peace ('orps c-od'lhny. When the President and Hobby do something about crime at the While House door, we will credit them with sincerity. kind of important changes he is considering is naming Henry Cabot Lodge, 1960 Republican vice presidential candidate and former Ambassador to the United Nations, as Ambassador to Italy. Giving Lodge this prestige diplomatic post was suggested by Chris" tian Herter, Secretary of State in the Eisenhower cabinet and now the Kennedy administration's special trade representative. His proposal was instantly and enthusiastically supported by the inner White House group as a major political "coup" to bolster t h e administration's sagging bipartisan foreign policy. The President is sounding out influential Democratic congressional leaders, particularly in the Senate, where Lodge's appointment would have to be confirmed, on how they feel about it. The Rome post becomes vacant in the fall when Ambassador G. Frederick Reinhardt will be shifted to another country. Another diplomatic switch under consideration would send Ambas' sador William Attwood, who once Noto was closely questioned on this by Representative Michael A. Feighan, D-0., acting chairman. cent of ihe graduates of Ivy , 0 f ewcr (| Aan 3.7 million now the 50 states as well as that of League colleges plan immediate | and is p m bably headed for under \ the nation more conservative graduate study. pi 1 a million hy 1980. \ than the people. And he predicted Since agriculture has develop-; that the Supreme Court's decision "Are anti-Castro activities, in-1 Country Editor speaking: eluding raids on Cuba, by refu- j p ress dispatch reports further ad-! ec ( a highly effective production ' on state reapportionment gees now in this country grounds j vanccs i n chemistry' but 1 doubt 'machine and its unneeded human i "may produce a most dramatic they will ever come up with any- j resources have been shifted to j economic and social change" thing more dangerous than a per-, (ne c jty," Higbee writes that, | the United States, oxide blonde.". . .The end of an ( "America has been confronted for their deportation?" he manded. "No," replied Noto. "The activities you describe would not be grounds for deportation. That's our policy." "I am Feighan. "Deportation of. these I grinders a nd small street bands ^1^"'the'proble'm'oY farm sur refugees to Cuba would be tanta-, were to be found in tenement i , ses has been more gener ous New York, ; v in oxe on.. . . merca as een conron ^~ r era: The last hurdy-gurdy organ , wo ]iinc1s O f Sllrp i use s. In the ; |" man and his monkeys have retired ; country ; s a surplus of food. In |« from the streets of New York. Be- ! (he cj(Jt is a surp |i, s O f labor. . .HI glad to hear it," said | fore W orld War It Italian organ . <Thu ' s far , he federa | budget to ; |j - • • - !h mount to a death sentence. Is i house areas of greater there any truth to reports that. but today these three-and-f o u r- Dr, Mario Cardona, former leader pi ece combos, usually called "Gerof the Cuban Revolutionary Coun- man Bands," have also disap-1 cil, was threatened with deporta- peared from the scene. Too many The Almanac tion?" I homes with radios spelled "I am not qualified to answer doom. their ! that question," replied Noto. Women come in four sizes: thin, Later, Attorney General Robert medium, plump and get-a-load-of-j Kennedy sent a memorandum to her.—The Booster. . .It's only a The Nation's Press BYE, BYE, DEFICIT! (California Feature Service) By United Press International Today is Thursday, June 6, i the I57ih day of 1963 with 208 to follow. The moon is approaching full phase. There have been a great deal of The morning stars are Venus, ixwiiiiwuy OLI IL « iiit,niv/iMttviw*«» *•-• } M HP — | nt; (JUUDLU i, •tti.ivMiij" 1 . «' t ic Feighan flatly denying that any-! coincidence bul many unpleasant, concern.expressed over• .he spenc- Jupiter and Saturn one in the Justice Department had substances threatened Cardona with deportation. After reading this statement, Feighan shot back another inquiry t er anyone in the Kennedy Admin- \ ous praised Castro as a great leader, | to the Attorney General jin wheth- from Guinea to Indonesia, now j one of the most important diplomatic assignments in the F a r East. Also, Ambassador David Bruce is due to return from London early in 1964 to take over a top job in the State Department. These and other diplomatic changes are being triggered by a scries of backstage "surveys" that Ralph A. Dugan, special White House assistant, has submitted to the President. Dugan's particular names containing the letter "u. 1 Examples: dust, sludge and rust. from the Washington Post: "Men- istralion had made such a threat. ; nas so |ved the problem of rear- The latest word Feighan has from ; enc | automobile collisions in its the Justice Department was that | par king lots at quitting time, Girls his sharp letter had been forward- { are permitted to leave the factory ed to the Stale Department for 15 minutes ahead of men staff function is to handle I appointments job reply. have monosyllabic !' n 8 habits of government, what- j The evening siar is Mars. 1 ever the administration. All sorts Qn , hjs day in history: mud, muck, °f P lcas for f. iscal sanit y ] 1a ;' e becn i In 1816. ten inches of show fell .Medical news 'made. \et Congress and the cxe- beginning the so- cuiive branch continue to spend ^^ ..^ m ^^ ^ ^ no summer." In 1933, a motion picture "drive- in" theater, the first of its kind, Con- opened in Camclen, N.J. In 1944, D-Day began, the great- i government. The government is est invasion ihe world has ever W ' losing money. What corporation j seen, under the command of Gen. ingitis Fatality Called Not Peril- large industrial plant this nation into bankruptcy. Leave it to comedian Jackie Mason to come up with (he most hopeful solution yet. Mason reasons this way: gress and the Presidcm run ihe with no young women in view, FOREIGN FLASHES — Attor-, Lj eep t h e ir attention on iheir driv- ney General Robert Kennedy has committee that federal authorities will "detain for questioning" three Americans now broadcasting anti- U.S. propaganda from Havana, if and when they try to return to ing while leaving the plant. promised a House Judiciary Sub- After burning our mouth with some hot coffee this morning we Made at the express request of j ^ U.S Judiciary commit- the President, these studies cover teemen are pressing for speedy the activities of more than 70 House action on a bill extending ambassadors named by him since 'he provisions of the Sedition law taking office. Dugan's reports are to acts committed by U.S. citizens designed to show how these Ken-' °" foreign soil, including Cuba, nedy selections have fared, and I Under existing law, citizens can whether they should be retained | be prosecuted _only _if hostile^ acts where they are, moved where else, or dropped. some .! are committed within the U. S. The bill is pending before the LOOKING AROUND — One non- Rules Committee, which is expect- career diplomat now in Washing-1 ed to act on it shortly. . . .A ion awaiting reassignment h a s i congressional committee is quietly some ideas of his own where that; '""king into the ransom negotiations that freed 1,113 Bay of Pigs Amhassa-! prisoners in exchange; for more dor to Peru, is trying to induce ; lhi "> ^ million in medicine and food. The House Immigration Sub- should be. James l.oeb, former HOW TO ADDRESS OUR UAW MAKERS You may wish to write your »en- »tora and representative* in Washington and Austin. Here (re their addresses: (FEDERAL) Rep. Walter Rogers. House Ottict Bldfl.. Washington 25. O. C. BIJg., Washington 25. D. C. Sen. Ralph Yarborough. Senate Sen. John Tower. Senate Offic» O'lice Bldg., Washington 25, D.C. (STATE) Rep- Gramger Mcllhaney. Houn ol Representatives. Austin, Texas. SUX» the President to send him to Bolivia, and to shift Ambassador Ben committee has asked Attorney S. Sitpluwsky. now in La Paz, lo (n-neral Robert Kennedy for an opinion on whether James B. Don- Mexico. According to one of Dugan's uv a» ' York lawyer who con- surveys, Loeb made a grand lour j 'ducted the ransom negotiations of U.S. embassies in Latin Ameri- \ wlth Castro, violated the Logan ca before determining that he i Acl Under that law, private citi- liked La Paz best. An embassy official there reported that Loeb, during his visit, even suggested a number of changes in the furnish- Sen. Ciady Sen«tt Hazelwood Aujtin, zens cannot negotiate with foreign governments unless acting expressly on behalf of the U.S. government. In the past, administration officials have vigorously NO DEPORTATIONS — A top' denied that Donovan was serving official of the Immigration Service has good news for Cuban refugees taking part in anti-Castro raicis. ings as a government ageni. While it is still official policy to prohibit these raids, refugees caught taking part in them will A thought for ihe day—French auihor Rabelais said in his will: "1 owe much; 1 have nothing; 1 give the rest to the poor." believe the prevailing custom of the 17th and 18th centuries of saucering and blowing the coffee was a practical one. Before drinking cups were invented in the middle of the 18th century, the beverage was always served in deep saucers. But even after cups were available, men and women c o n- tinued saucering their coffee during the 1800's. Then etiquette came along and the conventions of the new social age ruled you were noi civilized unless you used the cup. . .There are 20 paragraphs in Ihe Declaration of Independence and the second one is the longest, containing over 400 words. Observation on a well - adjusted individual: A man or woman who can play bridge and golf without becoming up.se! and angry. . Col. John Glenn is the Demos thenes of our astronauls, but Major Gordon Cooper seems to follow the economical speech pattern of Calvin Coolidge. . .Basebal writers frequently refer to fast ball pitchers as "blaze-bailers' "flame-flingers" and "fire-ball ers" because of their amazing speed in throwing to batters. Some tests show the baseball is hurled j at speeds up to 90 MPH, but why ] is it associated with fire or flame ; when to batters it looks like a' white aspirin tablet? Two of the swiftest pitchers of 1963 are Steve Barber of the Baltimore Orioles and Sandy Koufax of the Los An- for a bunch of executives who kept losing money? None. The answer in government? Eliminate salaries for solons and Presidents. Put 'em on commission! Dwight D. Eisenhower. Jn 1962, leaders of Ihe Secret Army Organization in Algeria called on their followers to resume terrorist activities against independence groups. State of Union Answer to Previous Punt* ACROSS 1 "Hawkeye State" 5 "Prairie State" (ab.) 8 "Beehive State* 12 Twirl 13 Boy's name 14 Russian stream 15 Mountain pool 16 Greek letter 5 Chevalier'* island e Native of Latvia 7 Acquire knowledge 8 Harmony 9 Try lo Grandparenial §eles Dodgers. 20 Sawhorst! 22 Kiver islet 24 Kecenl (comb, form) 25 Visitors 29 Kq in ne sound 3.') Calm leaf :H Hra/.iliau walbba 36 l.ouJ outcry 37 Kairy fort .'ISHlay'ou words 39"lloosicr State" (ab ) 40 Musteline mammal 43Aulocrals 46 Crimson 48 Anathema 49 Gratifies 53 Big state 57 Lubricates 53 Statute 60 L'naspirated 61 Gaelic 62 Bind 63 S«g bird 64Methegh8 65 Malt brvg 66 Bellow POWK 1 Devotees ?. Fish 3 Telegram 4 Sub.iect lo high heal 23 Snare 25 Mountainous 3^ Afresh state (ab.) 41 Expunged 26 Landed 42 Legal point 27 Kndure 44 Drunkard 28 Narrow spade 45 Harer :m "Buckeye State" 47 Creek letter 31 Boorish one 49 Sonnet, for :12 Scatters instance 50 Italian coins 51 Feminine nan* 52 Co to sea 54 Dry (comb, form) 55 Girl's namt 60 Oracle 59 Tiny

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