Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on November 3, 1961 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 3, 1961
Page 8
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8 1HE MMPA DAILY NEWS MtOAV, NOVEMBER S, Hit frith FREEDOM NEWSPAPER Wi Belteve that,til men *rt equally endowed by their Creator, and not by any government, With the gift of freedom, and that it ii every man's duty to God to preserve hid own liberty and respect the liberty of others. Freedom is ielf-control, m* more, no less. To discharge this responsibility, free men, to. the besx of their ability, • rmist understand and apply to daily living the great moral guides expressed in the Tett Commandments, the Golden Rule and the Declaration of Independence. This newspaper Is dedicated to furnishing Information to our readers to 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 ha produces, can he develop to his utmost capabilites in harmony with the above, moral principles. •UBSCNiPTION RATKi By C4rrl«r In t>ampa, Soo per week, $4.50 per a motnn», *9.00 p«r 6 months, I1S.UO per yfear, By mMI paid In advance at office. $10.00 per year In retnll trading- $15;00 per year o'Utslda retail trading stont. $1.26 per month. Pflce per *lngl« copy Bo dally, IS6 Sunday. No-mall order* accepted In lo<2alltl*& aerved by carrier. Publlnhed dally except Saturday iiy the Pampa Dally N*w», Atchlaon at Sornervllle. Pampa, Texan. Phone MO <-2525 all departments. Entered «» i«cond ola»s c matter under th» act of March 0. 1878. Growing Government Know 'how many politicians We elect to the. executive branch of the federal government?' That's right, so isn't this interesting: , '. Federal {civilian payroll costs during the* fiscal year ending June 30 totaled $13,684,000,000. PLUS $285,000,000 in U.S. pay for foreign... nationals not on the regular rolls. The information comes from. Sen* Harry F. Byrd, chairman of ths Joint Committee on Reduction of Nonessential Federal Expenditures- ' Byrd notes',thnt the cost o( civilian employment in the executive branch reached its all - time high in fiscal 1961, altho employment over tlie full'12 months averaged less than in fiscal 1960. The pa 1 roll cost increase was caused by the general pay rise' which became effective July 1, j 1930. ' •' ' ' The executive branch, which .includes bureaus whose function probably even President Kennedy doesn't know, continues to grow and grow. The "personnel service" cost exceeded $1 billion a month for the third consecutive year, according to Sen. Byrd. Monthly reports on personnel certified lo Byrd's committee showed civilian employment by executive agencies during July totaled 2,d35, 804 — an increase of 16,700'over the previous month. Reporting largest increase's were the Post Office Department with 5,6.15; Treasury Department 1,778; Veterans Administration, 1,(563; Department of Health, Education and Welfare, 1,509; Ag riculture Department, 1,198, and interior Department, 775- By the way there were 168,659 foreign nationals working for U'S. agencies overseas during July 'who were not counted in the usual personnel reports. Leading this list were 79,461 in Germany, 54,832 in Japan and 21,079 in France. It's the nature of government to expand and expand — in numbers and in power. ••Futility Individualism Lis positively the rule in nature. No two persons are alike, not even twins. Even two blades of grass are not identical. When this is so obviously, true, why do we spend so much time and money trying to provide universal conformity thru legislation? Parties Split In Congress The Question of how great or small & t 'role, the federal government should play ' iri * American life continues' to drive ; « 'deep wedge between the Democratic and Republican parties.- The liberals, of course, want Washington (o solve every problem. In its 1961 study of voting by individual-congressmen on questions of federal government 'responsibilities Congress! on- al Quarterly found that Democrats supported a larger federal role five times' as often as Republicans. Conversely, Republicans supported; a smaller federal role slightly l,»ss than ton r times as often as Democrats, -. . i i To provide a useful yardstick; to measure altitudes on the federal role, CQ exanv'ned nil 320 roll - call vdtes in 1961 and selected ten each from the House and the Senate as key tests. The test votes touched on most of the major controversies over democratic policy that have seen Democrats pitted against Republicans. ' Among the tests were comparable roll calls in the Senate and House concerning federal aid to education and depressed areas, public vs. private power, housing and minimum wage coverage, Oiher votes involved the issue of federal - state relations in civil rights, temporary unemployment compensation, Mexican farm labor, election reform, water pollution, the interstate water resour- ^ces compact and juvenile delin- "quency. By adding up the scores of individual Senators and Representatives, CQ found the average Democrat 'in 1981 supported a larger federal role (or opposed a smaller one) 76 per cent of the time and the average Republican 15 ner cent of the time. The average Republican supported a smaller federal role (or pnposfcd s larger one) 83 per cent of the time and the average Democrat 22 per cent of the time. More significant still are the scares of'., individual members, showing the relative balance of Attitudes on the federal role within each party in each chamber. In the Senate, for example, 17 Northern Dempcrats supported a larger federal rolf or opposed a fmaller one on all of the 10 test votes., 43 ,of the Senate's fl Democrats supported i larger federal role or opposed a small- »r one 6Q it l«as| f fit the 10 roll 6|Uf. Sevtn Democrats, «!1 from ti| jiauth, opposed « larger role a »U Conversely, only one Republican — Jacob K. Javits (N.Y.) — supported a larger federal role on all -of the test votes, and one — Clifford P. Case (N. J.) supported a larger role on nine of the roll' calls. .Altogether, only seven of the 34 supported the larger;,federal role on seven or more ° of- the votes, Eleven GOP Senators opposed a larger federal • role on all '1Q votes, Among the senate notables, Majority Whip Hubert : H, Humphrey (D Minn,) scored 100 psr cent in favor of a larger federal role or opposed to a smaller one, while Majority Lender Mike Mansfield (D Mont,) scored 70 per cent. Minority Whip Thomas H. Kuchel (R-Cnlif.) was 70 per cent in favor of a larger federal role, while Minority Lender Everett McKinley Dirksen (R - III,) scored only 10 per cent. Conservative spokesman Bnrry Goldwater (R- Ariz,) had a clean, 0 per cent in favor of a larger federal role. So did John Tower (R- Texas). House scores found more Representatives a^ both extremes of the spectrum and greater party discipline on the ten test votes, Of the 261 House Democrats eligible for the study, 101 supported a larger federal role, or opposed a smaller one on all 10 votes. Of 174 Republicans, 87-took the opposite position just as consistently. No Democrat scored 0 per cent; no Republican scored 100 per cent in favor of a larger federal role, Th£ highest scoring Republicans, both registering 70 per cent in favor of a larger federal role or opposed to a smaller one, were Reps. Seymour Halpern (N. Y.I and Alvin O'Konski (Wis.). Nine Southsrn Democrats in the House would have scored 0 per cent in favor of a larger federal role but for the question of whether the government's representative on the new Northeast Water Compact Commission should have a vote. Among the "0 per centers" were Rules Committee Chairman Howard W. Smith (Va.) and his committee sidekick, Rep. William M. Colmer (Miss.). Among House notables, Majority Leader John W. McCormack (D. Mass.) scored 100 per cent »nd Minority Leader Charles A. Halleck (R-lnd.) scored 0 per cent in favor of a larger federal role. Sen. Ralph Yarborough (D) supported a larger federal role on 70 per cent of the 10 test votes in 19«1 selected by Congressional Quarterly |u » study pf issues in- S? McLLMOUE Kirk Douglas flew in from Rome with but one ambition — to break Rip Van Winkle's longstanding American record for a long sleep. For one month Douglas has spent all night, every night, shooting scenes .for his next picture, "Two Weeks in Another Town." The night .watchman hours became^ necessary when director Vincente Minnclli • decided that Rome had/been "shot to death" in the daytime, and that moviegoers might like to see what the Eternal City looked like in the dark. "We shot from the time the sun went down 'until it came up," Douglas said sleepily as he sipped coffee in his hotel room. "I. got to know half the owls in town personally, and had a nodding acquaintance with the others. If insomnia is catching, I've got it" The actor gave me permission to walk him around the room, slap him, and slosh him with cold water to keep him awake. "Do anything you want to except: ask me why I didn't catch up on my sleep in the daytime," he said. "But you have lived in Rome, so you know. It may not be the noisiest town in the world, but: it's noisier than Fourth of July in a boiler factory, and that's enough." Had he tried ear-plugs? "Dozens of them," he said. "But the scooters, backfires; auto horns and stioet car screeches popped them out as fast as I put them in." What parts of Rome did Minnelli shoot at night? "You name it and wa got it," Douglas said. "Half the fountains, up and down, the Tiber, Piazza Navona, Piazza di Spagna, the Spanish Staircase, VJa Veneto, obelisks, and more arches than a centipede has. I may not look beautiful in the picture, but Rome will. It's prettier at night than at any other time," Despite his ordeal by night, Douglas looks fit. He is only a few pounds heavier than when he won • the Intercollegiate middleweight .wrestling . championship for St. Lawrence University. . "I owe much of my success-as an actor to wrestling," Douglas admitted, "Not college wrestling, fpr that's a serious sport and dead on the level. I mean professional wrestling, w h e r o every bout is a three-star performance." •'. .. Douglas got his licks in as a pro wrestler after leaving college. He worked as a "shill" for a carnival and would accept the challenges of the Masked Marvels and the Hooded Horrors. "1 was the hero and the pro was the, villain," Douglas said, "The crowd would boo and threaten to k'll the villain whnn he butted; kicked, gouged and choked me — or pretended to. I had to learn to express pain, when there wasn't any, and to show' outrage, fear, dismay, surprise, shock, and all the other emotions. Wrestling is a great training school and I recommend it to be-: ginner actors." | Douglas, not unexpectedly, predicts a great success for his new picture. "Some mighty fine actors are in it with me, even if none of them ever wrestled," he said. There's Edward G. Robinson, Cyd Charisse, George Hamilton, and, outstanding, the young and beautiful Dahlia Lavi, making her debut in an American film." We parted with a yawn, *• * ir> r- IT- «r *-#-.*- jT'^-'-f jn^r^-<-^r t jrv*--y-.j-j-gf-^ volving the scope of federal re- j sponsibility, j He supported a smaller federal role (or opposed a larger one) on 30 per cent of the 10 votes. In the 1959 and 1960 sessions'of the 86th Congress, he scored 93 in support of a larger federal role and 7 in support of a smaller federal role. Sen. John Tower (R) took positions supporting a larger federal role ,on 0 per cent of the votes, and supporting a smaller federal role on 100 per cent of the tests. Rep. Joe M. Kilgore (D) supported a larger federal role on 30 per cent of the 10 test votes in the House, end supported a smaller federal role on 70 per cent of the roll calls. His scores for the full 86th congress were 33 per cent and 67 per cent re- pectivey. family Fight , HMfc ft? , HI* uttue The Nation's Press A//en - Scott Report: All Cuban Children of 3-Years and Older Ordered taken from , Parents for 'Preparation' WASHINGTON — Fidel Castro's latest Communistic manifestation is the nationalization of all Cuban children starting at the age of three^ .;' From three to ten, they wi II live in state institutions under the control of the Communist - dominated Organization of Children Circles (OCI). The children will be allowed to visit their homes two ;days a month. From the age -of ten, they can be sent : abroad for "further' instruction" — to Russia, Red China or anywhere else d e e m e d "appropriate." 'As previously disclosed by this column, some'Cuban'children already have been shipped. to Russia for "schooling." It is also authoritatively known that others will soon be sent to satellite Czechoslovakia and Rumania. . Castro's secret plan also bars children from religious training either at home or elsewhere. The decree nationalizing children becomes effective January 1, 1962. It was approved in .the presidential palace in Havana August 1, 1961, and bears the signature of Castro as Premier and Dr. Oswaldo Dorticos Torrado as President. , . Publication, in the Official Gazette has been deliberately ,withheld .to ..avoid, hostile reaction in other : Latin American countries, particularly Vat; this'time • w,i th Peru leading . a vigorous; drive in the Orgflnjzatton qf ( American Slates to crack, down on Castro's Red-ruled regime,/ , :: However, an authentic copy of this secret decree is"in the hands of .QASi leaders and they plan to make, it public. ... . It reveals that violation of its provisions is branded as counterrevolutionary and to be prosecuted in Castro's special "revolutionary" courts with penalties of two to 15-year prison sentences. Also that older children can be put to work "when deemed n6c- essary 1 '.' in factories, sugar mills and cane and tobacco fields. THE OFFICIAL DETAILS Highlights of Castro's secret decree nationalizing Cuban children are as follpws; "ARTICLE III: From the date of the enactment of this law, the guardianship of all persons under 20 years of age shall be exercised by the State, through persons and organizations on which it may delegate this power. "ARTICLE IV:'Every minor will remain in the care of his parents until the age of t h r e e years, after which he shall be entrusted for his physical arid mental as well as his civil preparation to the Organization of Children Circles (OCI), which this law empowers to take care of the person and exercise the guardianship of these minors. "ARTICLE; V: The Organization of Children Circles will issue the necessary regulations so that every minor, between the ages of three and ten, shall remain in the same province where his parents reside, staying in their residence not more than two days every month, so that he will not lose contact with his family. "After becoming ten years of age, every minor may be assigned for instruction, culture and civil preparation, to the most appropriate place, taking into account the highest interests of the nation. The National Institute of the Or ganizationof Children Circles. "The Integrated .Revolutionary Organizations (ORI) in a term not longer than 60; days shall make a census of all the minors, an notatirig such circumstances as their ages, sex, name of parents, apparent state of health'of the minor,;-and residence. : ':;'.. V-, "The teaching to minors of any .kind of discipline based on religious \beliefs and. sex is prohibited. The exercise of any kind of activity of'these known as private or home classes to minors is prohibited. The infraction of the pro- • 'SKfiN BtJt NO? , (Chic«gd Tf ferine jl 1 Mr. Kennedy's admitted 1 ship of ant! • communist statements by the military and the extension of this, doctrine td the expression of any form of'fighl wing radicalism" are justified, as usual, on the ground that this suppression of opinion Is intended to serve national policy. And, as usual, the real purpose is to serve a partisan. political interest. The tipoff came-when Sen. Ful> bright of Arkansas uncorked a long memorandum to the White House and defense department. In essence, this suggested a clamp down not only on / the /discussion of communism but on a lorig list of other subjects, all of, political effect, which might arise in programs of troop indoctrination or xiblic educatibn in which mili- :ary personnel participated. Fulbright complained that there were too many programs identified as - "alerts," "s e m i- rtars," "freedom forums,"'"strategy for survival conferences," "fourth dimensional warfare seminars," and the like. He proposed that authorization of such meetings, originally sanctioned by a directive of the Eisenhower administration in 1958 to promote public understanding and support in the cold war, should be "reconsidered." Re found that there had been numerous charges that internal communist infiltration in this country had led to "softness,"' "sellouts," "appeasements,',' and so on, and these remarks were painful td him as a member of the party of Alger Hiss. Even worse, the senator moaned, was the tendency of "equating social legislation with socialism, and the latter with c o m- munism. Much of the administration's domestic legislative program," he continued, "would be characterized as steps toward communism." And such i d e as, Fullbright said, were being promoted "by radical right wing speakers." The administration was, delight- Pegler Says; Public Should learn That ' Bestseller Lists Are Loaded Bv WESTBROOK PE6L6* . visions contained in this law shall be regarded as a counter •-'• revolutionary crime, of the competence of the revolutionary courts, and punishable with prison terms of from two to 15 years in accordance with the seriousness of the offense." ' . . INTERESTING CIA; OPINION— Cuba's Communistic dictator Fi^ del Castro is playing an important role-in .the long-overdue ,,shake-up of the bumbling Central Intelligence -Agency. . John 'McCone, recently appointed new CIA- director, is scanning the testimony of certain of its high officials before congressional committees. Foremost 'among those- under scrutiny .is Lieutenant General C., P. Cabell (ret.),'deputy ClA director and eager to hold onto the job. , ; , - ; In an appearance , before: t h e Senate Internal Security Committee several years ago, Cabell voiced some views about Castro that now strike ; a very strange note; . • According to Cabell, the beefy Cuban v dictator is not a Red. Following is a transcript of this interesting testimony that may determine General CabeU's future with the CIA; , ] Senator James Eastland, D, Miss,, chairman; "Is Castro a Communist?" Cabell: "Let me.develop that thought for you. Our information shows that the Cuban Communists do not consider him a Communist party member, or even ,a' pro- Communist. On the other hand, they are delighted with the nature of his government, which has allowed, the Communists free opportunity, to organize, to propagajv dize and to infiltrate. "We know, that the Communists consider Castro as a representative of the bourgeoisie, and were unable to gain public recognition o rcommitments from him dur- the Chicago Tribune recently decided to delete from its weekly ists of "best* sellers"-, those aooks which are, in the Tribune's judgment, "sewer - written by dirty-firtgered authors for . dirty- minded readers." -With a bow to the author of melodious prose, I submit'nevertheless that the entire best-seller business long ago lost any legitimate relation to literary interests. It is-a commercial rating somewhat -on the order of the radio-teevy standings, but many years older. It 'is equally sly and suspect. ' • , ' As the Tribune naively admitted in one of its editorial bulls on the instant topic, its own list was "compiled each week from reports made to us by wholesalers and retailers." The invitation to book-pluggers to load the lists by making, "buys" at the retail stores at little expense and so promote sales in ensuing weeks has been strongly influential in the.creation of fraudulent reputations for many undeserving authors. , Thousands of tons of't r a s,h have been peddled by',this means, since' the.! log-rolling racket 'began in New York soon after the first war. The Herald Tribune'runs an unblushing ballyhoo called an authors' luncheon at which favored writers, are /presented to the guests just after the Neapolitan ice cream. It was a process of arbitrary judgment presuming to confer distinction on the 1'u c k y slobs and to promote their prosperity and that of their agents and publishers. ; When this system was adopted for radio during the war, furious angers were loosed in strident ed with the senator's suggestion cries on the 'Sabbath evening air that these .impediments to t h.e : ; as .monsters without grace nor progress of the New Frontier be j the slightest claim to the quality of orators or. philsophers; snarled at. one another; and cited statistics in proof of their greatness. suit his considered belief t h at Carlson was a liar who would write anything, for money., •Meanwhile, however, .the ,,Herald Tribune had helped along this fraud' and its book editor, Miss Irita 'Van Doren, a 'friend of Wendell Wallkle, and an aunt of the sensitive the later teevy quiz'fra'ud,>had.the 'gallUo write" that the FBI,had expressed approval of • John Roy ; Carjsdn. Mr. Hoover later wrote • |n response to inquiry'that CarJson.had been only an "informer" antf-that his tattle had been of no value in any phase of the'covert war effort, '" ' • ; Actually'it should make.'not the slightest difference whether a book runs a high score or dies neglected under the counter .by sly connivance between a publisher's agent and the horn-rimmed clerks who actually hav« had so much to do with these judgments on the literary fare of Americans. No other people ever bought as much dead weight of printed matter between boards. The quality has always been di- uted with the filth which the Chicago Tribune now belatedly rejects .and with propaganda which has drugged the American mind in favor of F. D. Roosevelt's godship. That is equally Dad in the long run. It is no'remedy'to curtail the total output of books, because the same idiotic ardor will continue to. maintain the proportions. But it would be well for all newspapers to learn through inquiring reporters that bestseller 1 is t s are' loaded, The papers have been unintending but culpable agents of a harmful effect on the American mind for many years. removed. Hereafter the seminars were to fade out, and any military man who had a speaking engagement should clear his remarks with a board of censors in the defense department. Mr. Kennedy's right as commander in chief to clamp 'any order he wants on subordinate officers can hardly be challenged, but it should be appreciated what he and Sen. Fullbright are driving at. They aren't trying to justify the gag on the threadbare pretext of "national security," nor are they arguing that military men in general are engaged in domestic politics. But they do find it inconvenient that seminars should expose the public to civilian speakers who might .say something* that was, not in t h e political interests of the New Frontier. These figures seemed to h a v e been invented on the spur of ^he; moment. At any rate, the spuTC=' es cited had no more valid status as public authorities than the'Gal-' lup Poll, presently most of them disappeared down the echoes as they lost their sponsors for a variety of subtle reasons. The most astounding 'coup in the book trade was. a work entitled "Under Cover" by a quavering volunteer gumshoe of Armenian background, calling himself John Roy Carlson. He snooped about the country' pretending to hate .the Jews and thus .enticed unwary individuals to say they felt the same. Many of those who so confided found themselves under fierce attack as Hitler- This is not .the first time an. ian bigots and great was their in- Only two of the world's 3.000 kinds of lizards are known to have poisonous glands and both ire found in North America, executive order has been used to forestall political embarrassment. President Truman, on March 21, 1947, issued an executive order to head off any effort by the Republican 80th Congress to get documents on communist penetration of the New Deal. Republicans charged that the order "laid an absolute embargo on information demanded, by the Con- jury when remarks apparently uttered with no such animus were blasted to the multitudes. Mr. Carlson seemed a little shy of the fortitude which his self-assumed mission required, for he revealed in one chapter a dreadful half-hour of fear as he waited to interview Senator Bob Reynolds of North Carolina, a harmless gas-box who might have called cies. gress from the executive agen- for Capitol cops if Carlson had slapped his face. The ballyhoo in the Herald Tribune and oh the air shot Carlson's sales into incredible figures, mainly in army On May 17, 1954 President Eisenhower had recourse to a similar maneuver. The late Sen. Joeph R, McCarthy, during public! camps where rube kids devoured hearings of his charge that the Pentagon was protecting Co m- munists or communist sympathizr ers, got wind of a meeting which had been held in ths White House Jan. 21, 1954, with the evident purpose of hatching plans which would lead to the senator's political extinction. Those >n attendance were Atty. Gen. Brownell; Sherman Adams, , - „ • jVJWtl, 4-/»V-«»»*t'-tt) UltU4t+lt**( 4»S4l4***h!| mg the course of the revolution, "assistant President"; William Our conclusion, therefore, . is , P . .Rogers, Brownell's deputy; that Hdel Castro is riot a Com- ' muhist; however, he certainly is riot anti-Communist." If Castro isn't 4 Communist, then Khrushchev is Mao T s e- tung. NMRM* The Almanac By United Pres* JnieroaUonal Today is Friday, Nov. 3, the 307th day of the year with 58 to follow in 1961, This is World Community Day. The moon is approaching its new phase. The morning stars *re Mercury and Venus. Sports, Physical Education and! The evening stars are Jupiter Recreation will h* in charge of and Saturn. making all the necessary p r o- visious for the better physical and athletic Hsvelopment of the minors \in4ejf tbj/iviardiajiship of On this day in history: In 1783, Congress ordered the Continental Army to,demobilize. In 1917, Americans back home Gerald Morgan, Presidential administrative ' assistant, and Henry Cabot Lodge, temporarily detached from his usual post at the United Nations and detailed as an adviser to Eisenhower. But when Sen, McCarthy attempted to get the details of what wen,t on, Eisenhower promptly issued & directive of his own, enjoining everyone to silence. So it will be seen that when Washington decides on a decree to shut somebody up, it is almost invariably an expression of delit cate concern by the White House lest its political fortunes be damaged by frankness. this horror and wondered how the Nazis could have put * this awful thing over on us., A Federal judge . in Chicago jater announced on the: record in a; libel Because Christopher Columbus followed the birds instead of a .compass, he discovered San Salvador rather 1 than the North American mainland: The great navigator veered to the southwest on Oct. 9,1492, when he saw a tremendous flock b£ birds flying in that direction. Three days later he sighted land • —alid so,-instead of finding a great continent on landing, he found an island. © Encyclopedia Brltannloa Catches Up NEW YORK (UPI) — A woman in Montgomery, Ala. dropped in the mail this month 'a return postcard that was part of a Fairbanks, Morse & Co. mailing advertisement that had, been sent out in — 1929. The postcard, requesting literature on home water systems, bore an old Chicago address but was quickly forwarded to pump and hydraulic division headquarters in Kansas City, She was sent 1981 literature. i i i Beastly Business Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS I Hibernating beast 5 Feline beast 8 Canine beasts 12 Song 13 Hurry 14 Exchange premium 15 Frees 16 Mineral rock 5 Task 6 Ventilates 7 Golf device 8 One of Santa's steeds 9 Curved molding 10 Monster of the desert 11 Auctioned 19 Finish 20 Footless beast 22 Exclamations 24 Bird 23 German king 26 Outbuilding learned of the first deaths of U.S. soldiers in combat at Nancy, France. !» 1936, President Franklin p. Roosevelt was re-elected. In I960, President Eisenhower gave Vice President Richard f^ix- on an all out endorsement for tbe pmidency. 83 Kind of fish 26 Briefer 30 Table scraps 31 Food fish 32 Lamb's mother 33 Household beast Si Prosecutes 35 Huskies puU it 36 Made nasal noises 38 Equal* 39 Dine 40 Color 41 Kind of rtce 44 Hunting be»sU tfl/pon 49 Body of water 50 Salute 51 Oove't borne 52 Held part 53 ItaUaa family 54 Oklahoma city 55 Cloth nxajuje* M Simmer DOWN 1 Horse horn* 31 Animal fat 34 Remain 35 Foams 37 Harvested 1 Place u Listens to 41 Kind of horse 42 English school 43 French writer 44 Aquatic beast 15 Direction 18 Ceremony 47 Killed 49 Observe 3 Help* TVp line* i

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