# The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 31, 1950
Page:
Page 6

FAGEOT JW.YTHEVILLE (ARK.) COUKIER NEWS TUESDAY/JANUARY 31, 19)0 'TUB BIATHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TIIE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher JAMES U VERHOEPP, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wllme'r Co, New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter »t the post- office at Blylhevllle. Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 8, 1917. Member ot The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ol BlyttievlUe or anjp suburban town where carrier service U maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mail, within a radius of 60 mites t4.00 per year, J2.00 for six months. $1.00 for three months; by mall outside 50 mile zone,$10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditations A doublc-nllnAed man is unstable In all his ways.—James 1:8. » * * I hope you have not been leading a double life, pretending to be wicked and being really good all the time. That would be hypocrisy.— Wilde. Barbs People In an Indiana town want doss barred from all food dispensing places. It sounds like another pet peeve. » * » Too many promising younjr men forget lo par back—like they promised. * * * , We'll admit that nature has the host air- cooling system of them all—but who wants to freeze to death these days! * • * No nailer how thin you slice II, it's still a golf bail. * * * It takes days to work out your Income tax nnrt find out you know less than you did days ago. Desire for Third Term Goes With Presidency Quiet reports are circulating that President Truman has decided to run for a third term. He is said to have told friends in his Administration not to begin looking for jobs to take effect after 1952. Few people expect Mr. Truman to admit this intention now, if he has it. There's too much political advantage in • keeping everyone guessing. ' •• But if he should run again it would ba the strongest evidence yet of how greatly he has changed from the days in 19*15 when he was telling the world he didn't want the job—that it had just been thrust upon him. It would be a sign that Mr. Truman has been bitten by a bug that seems to bite most presidents. We have, a popular notion that the third term never really became an issue until Franklin D. Roosevelt's time. But the historians say otherwise. According to Arthur M. Schlesinger, Sr., • Harvard historian: "It is hardly an exaggeration to say • that since Jackson every incumbent who finished his second term has been ah active or receptive aspirant for a third one; and in this respect there has been no distinction between the parties." Grant wanted a third term in 1876, was discouraged from trying, but then came back and bid for the office again in 1880. Grover Cleveland, finishing his second go in 1896, neither confirmed nor denied ambition for another lerm. His enemies in the Democratic Party effectively squelched any hopes he may have had. Theodore Roosevelt, after expressly supporting the two-term tradition and bowing out to William Howard Taft in 1908, changed his mind and actively sought another term in 1912. Had Republicans united on him, he probably would have won. Woodrow Wilson was an invalid in 1920, but historians' are agreed he wanted a third term to vindicate his stand on the League of Nations. The right moment for him never came. Though Calvin Coolitlge appeared to many to remove himself completely by his "I do not choose to run" statement in 1928, numerous observers believe he actually was willing to be drafted for further White House duty. One intimate says he was gravely disappointed when the GOP convention named Herbert Hoover. You can't explain this behavior among presidents simply by saying that, once kindled, ambition burns exceedingly bright. Historians see more to it than that. They find that most presidents develop two Vv'on-ies: (1) that their "program" won't be finished unless they ( complete it themselves, and (2) that n man of true presidential stature can't be obtained to replace them. In other words, from the Olympian heights of the JVhite House, a!l other candidates look less impressive than the incumbent. He comes to feel that he alone is qualified for the particular job to be done, that no one else can be trusted to carry on his "good work." If Mr. Truman really is thinking seriously of another try in 1952, chances are that thoughts like these have at least crossed his mind. For they seem to go with the office. once over lightly— By A. A. Frcdrkkson A student of current events these days needs a lead-lined slomacli and the emotional stability of ft sleepy hippopotamus to emerge from a huddle with tilt; Iteadlinc.s without having acquired a ripe ulcer and the screaming fantuct.s in the process. After casting a bleary eye over the goings-on of the past week, I've found the national scene about as cheerful a sight as a drawcrful ol bone surgeon's instruments. While Congress Ls bleating for construction of a hydrogen superbomb to bolster the nation's security, the only active battleship the U. S has is roosting on a mud bank. Stalin probably hasn't had such a chuckle sinue the time FDR called him "good old Joe." As if it Isn't bad enough to have to contemplate a weapon that could reduce New York City to a radioactive gully, Truman, the Mighty Mls- sourian, declares the decision to build an H-bomb rests willi him alone. Quite a responsibility to be resting In the hands of a man whose mind is scarcely larger than the hydrogen atom ILscll. To add a dash of confusion to the week's doings, the coal miners 'have In effect gone on strike against Bushy-brows himself. Lewis' order lor a three-day mine week to put the squeeze on the operators for a new contract backfired when the miners refused his "suggestion" to end wildcat strikes and return to this three-day routine. Now the miners won't work until they can go back to a five-day week. To add Irony to confusion, the government—which holds the threat of Tnft-Hartley action over Lewis' bushy head—is providing surplus food to miners who are going hungry because of the strike. Thus the miners are putting the screws to the mine owners, Lewis Is hamstring Ing the operators, both are freezing out the nation, the government is threatening John L. and the UMW with legal action, Eyebrows is starving his own union members, the coal diggers are flouting their chief's authority, the U. S, Is doling out free surplus food to hungry UMW members, the rest of the coal-siorved citizens are paying for this chow via tnxcs, the miners want a 'five-day wcpk, the owners want the mines to operate live days a week/ the nation is crying for all the coal the diggers can put out Monday through Friday, and yet-the- strike goes on. Git cher". prog rams here can't tell who's slitting whose throat widdout a program.... No sooner did Algcr Hiss get an invitation to be a five-year guest of the government In a federal pokey than Secretary of State Acheson stuck his foot hi his month, spats and all. After spending large suins of the public coin to prove a liar a liar, the government now finds one of its most important departments Isn't even mad at its former employe. I don't blame Acheson for saying he will not turn his back on his friend Hiss. I wouldn't turn my back on a "friend" like that, cither. And so it goes.. .Truman sends his emissaries to Nawlh Caholina to play footy-footy with strayed Southern Democrats while he stays home to grind out the snmc old civil rights gobblcriegoofc ...American aid funds arc being "frittered away" by Britain's labor government, Churchill says... (lie Ignited Auto Workers, having hung Foro's scalp from the union's belt, have Chrysler Corp. in I heir strike grip mid are set to apply trie pension ax to G"M this summer.. .not to be satisfied with a strike, the phone workers' union czars want the members to wreck dial systems when the walkout is called—a foul-ball proposition which could raise an interesting stink on the local level.,.Tennessee and Arkansas build themselves a bridge, let a machine politician smear dedication plans and now are trying to welsh on paying the electric bill for lights on the span... Now if you'll excuse me, I think I shall go out and open my veins. PURLOINED BUT PERTINENT—In five years, Truman has spent over £11,000,000,000 more than the 32 preceding presidents did in 15S years. The other 32 spent & total of $179,620,113,645 in those 156 years; Truman spent S19l,081,3fl4,19l between the time of his inauguration In 1945 and Sept. 30, 19-19. Even Roosevelt's spending in the first, de- pre;-* km-ridden eight years of his reign totaled only$67,518,746,001. (The extraordinary expenditures of the war years from 1941 to 1945 are not included In these figures,) This data was compiled by John T. Flynn from "Historical Statistics of the U. S." (Census Bureau) and u. S. Treasury reports. It appeared in the December Js- iue of Readers Digest. It'll Be Interesting to Sse How This Turns Out WesStington News Notebook Peace and Atom Bomb Controls Must Wait for Long, Long Time The DOCTOR SAYS liy Kiltrhi P- Jordan, M. D. Written for NBA Service Until the discovery ot Insulin nearly 30 years ago, people with dtabete.s almost always died of the disease eventually. Even today people die of diabetes, but often this is their own fault because they have been carelc.ss about their diet or their Insulin. Patients with uncontrolled diabetes frequently show loss of weight, By IfeWid MucKenzie Al' Korean Affairs An;ilyU (. Major General Frederick %. OR- born, who has resigned (elective today) as U.S. deputy on the United Nations Atomic Energy f'com- mission, says he believes the'world Is still In for a period of trill and Americans will be deluding themselves if they feel an easy time is ahead. j The general has been trying lor three years to find the basis for an agreement with Russia on world Atomic control. Never having got close to a solution he now dcclires: "I do not think the Soviet Unions will come to agreement on tha con-' are weak and have undue thirst, trol of atomic energy until they hunger and frequent urination. In sotne (he first sign may be the discovery of sugar in the urine. The ciiuss of diabetes lies In a small gland lying near the stomach, called the pancreas. This gland con- fine leaders) reassess their reln- ttons with the world as a whole and decide that they want to live In a cooperative and friendly * p orlrt." Thus means, I take it, that,atomlo control isn't the primary consldera- tains cells which manufacture a I tion " World relations come first in secretion which aids in the use o f I importance, and « t0!Illc control de- siigar in the hood .When these cells Pcnds on them—a the.sls with which fail to produce their secretion, the sugar in the blood is not, used properly and more and more accumulates until it spills through the kidneys and is found in the urine. The decrease in secretion of these cells and the amount of sugar lost f through the urine reflects how; that, hut it is so disconcerting that severe the diabetes Ls. j they try to evade it. The answer U most observers arc likely to agree. That brings us bang up iigfiiiist the troublesome question of what rrm produce "n cooperative and fr:en,i> world." Adjustmrnts IJoing Made Most people know the answer to Controlling Diet In cases where some of the cells that we can't have friendship and cooperation until our world-wide politico-social upheaval lias run \\j course. That isn't confined to the coH me probably still working and the diabetes is not bad, the condition can bo controlled merely by iiiK the diel so that the body (Joes; war between communism and di- not have too much su-^ar to handle, tnocracy. In one form or nnoth'r In other cases where the diabetes Ls | this politico-social readjustment^ bad, dieting may not oe enough and ' going on in every thinking county, it Is necessary to inject some of the! As u matter of fact you find it le- Striking Coo! Miners' Wage Gains Far Outstrip Losses Due to Idleness .secretion \vhich \vc call insulin (obtained Irotn animal pan;rens) to help use up the excess sugar. In Hie early days insulin had to be given before each meal in order to keep sugar from passim; into the ginning to show it.self even airing the primitive peoples. j This struggle for the ironlngout of Inequalities is taking .so «uny forms that it can't be pinned <j)\vn one characterization. /The irine. In ret- en t years preparations j inosi clean-cut division, of cause, of insulin have been developed I is the pou'llca.1 and economic itijfe 1 which are -slow acting and produce I between communism and detnocticy effects which last for a long time, —the cold war which now around the world and is swellng daily. j Cold War is Chief Harrier | Tre cold war is the chief baijier to work! peace. This is true because WASHINGTON — (NEA>— V/age increases and other benefits paid to the five If meed Mi tie Workers durlny past nine yrnrs are nearly According to tho Southern Coal Producers' figures, the wages lost by miner? on account of strikes in this period was 5753.000,000. Tin's averages out to approximately $2353 per miner. These figures do not include wages lost through the three-day work \vrck imposed from J"ly 5 to Root 17 and during the month of December. 1019. If the miners !ia,t . vovkcd l\vo days more -a week in these periods, they would have times greater than wages lost during the 18 coa! strikes in this same period, according to unofficial figures based on government wii^e statistics. The totals are ST53.000.000 in ]pst w'.ges, 43.fttt,(]QG.fltin in gains. A Southern Conl .Producers' Association man recently sharpened his pencil and M acted this fi 511 rim? on the moot question of whether or not strikes ever "paid" Iho strikers who look part in them. In view of the present reduced production. In the coaJ industry, dating back to last July, his figures are of more thu n passing interest. The strike losses could be fig"ved with ease and fair tu:ei;racy. T!<r>y involved -stmpjy multiplying the j yr?r period, the goinj* pot a lot number of men out on strike by the \ tomrhet 1 . Too manv intangibles, To wages they would have received if I \:ci any accurate figures would re- they bad worked full time during j quire n check of payroll record:; for the strike period. To make the prob- j all coal companies to see just which em simpler, the figures \vcre com- \ miners sot what benefits for how led for the soft con] industry only, \ hmrr a time. And that was of course period. These figures have been checked at United Mine Workers' offices in Washington, They are not guaranteed as complete or accurate, but they are characterized as reasonable estimates in the absence of payroll analysis, man by man. They are computed on the basis of average annual employment of 320,000 miners, employment was over 400,000 in 1041 and 1942. These are the wa<;o Increases mined ah estimated £165.000,000. or = which three-fourths of these min- SnlG more apiece. But it may ers employed in the North, have not be fair to include this all as a sirihe loss, since there is nr> assurance that ail mines would have worked all these days. When it cami? to figuring what (-lie mine workers had gained tbroi'Rh new contracts in this nine- So They Soy There are only 16 reasons for the government purchase of silver and those are the 16 senators from the Mountain states.—Sen. Paul Douglas <D> Illinois. The time is not ripe for women to a,spire to higher office. U is uttrely ridiculous to try to elect n woman president now.—Mrs. Eleanor Koobcvclt. hich employs about 80 per cent ol ;r 400,000 miners. There were three strike shut- o-vns m 1041. 1043 and 1945, two hi 946. 1947 and 1948. three in 1949. impossible. So here the Southern Cci'l Producers' man pave up. Bureau of Labor Statistics nnd U.S. Bureau of Mines do. however. linve basin tlnta on number of man- ot counting the three-day work- ! d:i>s worked, average daily wage, cck period. In all. these 18 .strikes i mid contract terms and irnprove- ovcrcd 324 calendar days or 2Ri ; ment.s from year to year. Thrsr last ork days. Saying it. another \viiy, ! include allowances for things like tins nine-year period the j vnnlimi nay. portal-to-portai nay. oft cnal mines have been shut down i i bout one year, since the averaqe j umber of days per year worker! by i liners was never over the 278 nf i £144. The lowest was 1C5 day. 1 : | •orkccl in 1949. Kstiniatnl I.nssrs Our: To Slrikrs lunch periods and welfare HoiiKh foUnifttc nf G:uns ? From this basic data it has been j pfvsible to make estimates on min- j c-i's' i?f\tns during this mne-yc.ir ceived in the past nine years: Sl.OO a ir.iy in 1041, SI.85 in 1945. S3.05 in 1947; Sl.OO in 1948. The (otal is S6_85. For tbe South, add 40 cents more. Totnl gaitis.$2.29?.OOQ,QOO. Thi.s averages nearly $800 per man per year. Rains through vacation pay, from$20 a year in 1911 to S100 in 1946 and after, SIQC.OOO.OOO. Average per man. $600. Gains from the welfare fund, first begun in 1946. total .$118,000.000. Gains in portnl-lo-jiortnl pay, first b-'gun in 19-13 as two-thirds of pny for 45 minutes, now paid for as working time at full rate, \$093.000,000. GaiJis from naici lunch periods, begun as 15 minutes in 1045. raised to 30 minutes in 1947, a total Of 5278,000,000. Even these tolals are said not to represent conplctc gains. They do nit include payments made to miners for overtime. They rio not include premium pay given to maintenance- men on swing shifts. They do not include pay for holidays. They do not include ;he 'intangible gains the miners hnve made in their social .standing. In many cases of diabetes, therefore, it is now possible to give only one or two Injections a day because the effect of the .slow-acting imislm will last through several meals* { Every patient with diabetes should communism nnd democracy ; be studied carefully to see how much t terly irreconcilable. That's therea- SHgar is being lost through the r son General Qsborn wasn't abb in urine, how much sugar is present in j three years to find a h'asH for the blood, and how both the blood [ agreement. It's the reason ;he tmit- and urine respond to tests with < ed Nations haven't been sble to get sugar-containing food:;. After such ; together, and aren't likejy to c'o st>. studies there is a good understand- I So the conflict between eoimiu- ing of the severity of the condition.! nLsm and other ideolos 1 ^ will con- The doctor can then tell just how j tinue indefinitely. General O.sbnrn .strict the diet should be. how much | puis it mildly when he sap Ameri- isulin Ls needed and when it should i cans will be deluding thenselves if be given. Once the treatment has i they feel an easy time p> ahnad. been outlined, H !s up to the pa- j Mo-t observers feel that tit- warfare tient to follow directions carefully Is bound to extend far b&'ond the or risk serious complications and | present generation, j perhaps even death, [ There has been a slacking off • * • I of the cold war in Eur pe. The Dr Joidan will answer nue.stions} communist offensive ncrjss Europe has been halted, at le.ift Jor the time being. However, iinnltaneous- ly the conflict in the p,mt Asiatic theatre has swollen to j startling dimensions. Having ovennn" Chiiia^ with its vast population! conln oiB ni=m is now usin^ this \s a ba^: from which to strike in miny directions. \ Asia may well be the decsire oat- tie ground in this war of rte isms. from his readers in a .special column once a week. Watch for it. 75 Years Ago In BlytheYtlle— Chnrlas Brog<ian And Murray Harris are the only members of the mid-year graduating class of ^ ... ... . senior high school this year. They I but obviously it will tak? many will have no special exercises in i years to reach the dec is ion. The re is May. Mi.ss Marguerite Pride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs- Joseph P. Pride, became the bride of Oliver W. Cop- j pc d » e in a cere tnony sol: m n izcd last night at the Pride home. Only small prospect that the w>rkl will have "peace in our time'. "One world" is a long way off. \ IN HOLLYWOOD liy Krskine Johnson NKA St:iff f'orrcsoonilcnt HOLLYWOOD --(NKA 1 )— Fred, schedule. He docs "The Breaking staire attain spikes rumors that j Pnint," 1 next at Warner Brothers . . . The Fred Astaire Story" will bo ; Dorothy Lamour peeled off a big rought to the screen. "Not true,"[hunk of that 5225,000 contract set- e told me, and then added with a ; (lenient from HKO by gifting heruiRh: I polf with a fabulous mink coat , . . "You Just couldn't have thru i J- C. Flipped says he saw this sign nany race hcrse sequences in a , m n, Vine Street drugstore: licturc " i "Atlrntion Actors. Antl-liyslcn- Kred'and Red Skclton have team- j " l rills N ™. ° nl / 5 1 » 1!l>x '" :d up nt M-G-M for "Three Little ] Vords," the story of liert Kalmnr J nd Harry Ruby, thr song-writers f "Tliree Little Words." "I wixnivi Be invert by You." "Who's Sorry Now," etc.)- Fred, plays Bert, who j riicd a couple of years n^o, and j is Ruby, who is the film's tech- | Heal advL-ser. Trrd said he's ama7cil that Kcrt such a ponil actor. "1 nlwiiy.s: tlion^hl lie" was just a slapstick comic, 1 ' There nre more sontj numbers :han dance routines for Fred in this one. Fred always cringes when you mention his. singing, but there are many song writers, like Irving Berlin, who insist that lie sells a ng with the best of 'cm. Rcd-ha i r ed Arlcne Da hi plays Red's wife In the film and docs her first song and dance bit before a camera She was singing and dnac- Ing in "Mr. Straus does to Uas- ton'' when Hollywood discovered her on Broadway in 1!HG. Arlene remembers her \-AS\ role with the irrepressible Skelton with a pained expression. "He smoked me out of my dressing room with n slink liomfo and all my clothes had to be fumigiUcd. Not in The Running Gary Grant on autograph fans: "I'm getting too old for 'cm. It's Martin R.igaway again: "I went to the Pickwick drive- in movie last night where 'Molly X' was playing. I had seen the picture but my car hadn't." * * Ty power wants Darryl anuck to borrow Jane Grcer from RKO :-o they can co-star in a film. It's ,1 mutual nclmlrntfon society since fnoy worked together on a radio Mimv . . . Dceta Lopez, IG-ycar-old. daughter of Philippine sugar king Francefro l.nricz, is trying for Src HOM.VWOO1) on T.lgr R mateur event it simply means that playur cannot have over 30 maser points to play in • U. However. he piny in many cares equals that A None VJ9B72 + Q975 + KJ72 Tournament—Neither vui. South West North East Pass 1 A Pass X A Pass 4 N. T. Pass 5 V Pass 6 A Pass Pass Opening— 4, 5 31 McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Hy William E. McKcnncy America's C':ir«l Authority \Vriltcii Inr NKA Service Don't Be Careless Wiili Opening Lead The national amateur pair event to n RuMt many .players Is the most important event in the tournament, tvrcrtnliy to those \vlio nre playing fo<- the- first time Ui It. Yon can rest assured Unit repnrdle.s-s of the one of the liicn things ixbogt pet- number of trophies iliat Don Ken- ncr r>ncl Slen Anderson, both of Now York City, win from now on they \vill al'.vays rerr.tmhcr winning the notional amateur pair event in 1049. While the event Is labeled an ling old. ThcvVc chasing 'Nfonty Clift now." * * • John Garfielcl has postponed plans to star on Bvodway in "Peer Gyut 1 ' because of a heavy lihu of any championship .event In tin tournament. Take, for example, today's ham which was taken from the nma tour pair event. If declarer hai been careless nnd won the opcnin spade lead in his own hand hi contract would have been defeatet The right play was to win th opening lead of the five ot spade with dummy's eight spot. The thro of clubs was ruffed. The king spades Ihen plnyed ami overtaken) with the ace. The four of clubs was ruffed with the ten of spadrs. The ace and king of hearts were cashed and the four of hearts ruffed wllh the deuce of spades. Now the eight ot clubs was ruffed •.vith the Jack of spades and dummy was entered by playing the seven of .spades and overtaken with the nine spot. On the ace of clubs declarer discarded the deuce of diamonds. Then the nine of clubs was played; declarer discarded the six of .diamonds. Tn this mnnnrr declarer lost only one diamond trick, making his contract. ie ring scrvic-s .solemnized by the 5?ev. Stuart, If. Salmon, pnfttor of ic First Presbyterian Church. Mr. Brooks Flowers of Biim ng- Vrnm, Ala., houscsuesl of her sister, Mrs. M. O. Usrey ami Dr. Usrcy. in.s t>Kii complimented at a num- )Cr o[ parties since her arrival lore. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Leeeh were host anrt hostess to members of the Mid-Weck Bridge club anrt their hn.sbamis, ami Mr.s. Fransworth Black entertained with a bridge luncheon. HAZEN', Ark. Jan. 31— frt'f— Jerry Wayne Holmes. t\vo, injured w en run over by his father's car h;re Saturday, diet in n Little Eiirh Hospital, yesterday. The family <\ as visiting Mr. and Mrs. I. N Hrtmes. the boy's Rranclparc Us, fivc,mnc3 north of here, when the fthcr. Joe Holmes, began hacking Its car to turn around The boy. s'jndmf; on the front seat, fell throifh the door and under the \vheellof the car. On the Air Waves HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted personality of the air waves, Florence 8 She is on the 13 Reconstruct H Dropsy 1 15 Dine 1 16 Pairs of horses 18 Touch lightly 1 ID Paradise ! 21 Exist 2 22 Eccentric 2 wheels 2 23 Eye (Scot.) 2-1 Correlative of 2 cither 2 25 Residence 2 27 Heavenly body 30 Bitter vetch 31 Oriental measure 32 Measure of cloth 33 Accomplished 34 Refute 37 Surrender 38 An (Scot.) 3 Regards highly 4 And (Latin) 5 Witticism 5 Scope 7 Approach i Legal point 9 Paid notice OGo 1 Mohammeda priest 2Cereal grains I Myself OBorn 2 Lettuce 5 Pay atlcntior to 6 Shield bearir 8 Dry S Be borne 1 ii ^ ft % 20 5 Answer to Previous Ptzzle n 33 35 36 i 37 igW 41 42 ff [{, 1 k A G 1? £ A K I & N N A i 1 A K 1 E B 1 1 B U T E R A R E R W A U '•; A E T AX 5 Fl &l P L L C 3 A : '•' T A LEON A N e S _ A L TilBZ; 1 TE S AGOf R I rni A ° • ( A ' L!\ln ® R S T S S T E TEAR S PIR 1 GR ou AR B ^fcl ARJ 5 R-l '•• K = F 3 T O 1 R|i N M \' E 1 E = sn One who 43 Deceased engages in a 44 One lime debate 46 Misplaced , Country 47 Not as muc i Affirmative 49 Lamprey 1 reply 50 Size of sh Folding bcti (pi.) Grate 53 Symbol for 1 Poker stake sodium Average (ab.) 55 Of the thinj » J i 6 U 17 1 3 10 IP if 24 n ia 39 Arctic gulf 40 Rodents 42Buslle 45 High in stature 48 Blackbird ol citckoo family 49 Happening 51 Pedal digit 52 Rock . 54 She is an 56 Punitive 57 Arid regions VERTICAL 1 Liberate 2 Peruse