PAGE TWELVE BLYTHEVILLE (ARg.y COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, JUNE ID, 1947 IBB BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS , TBB OOOWMB K¥W8 OO. H. W HAhreSi PuMWMT JA1USB L. VSRHOEFF. Cdttor , bUMAN, Advertising U«nM<if Bite National AdvcrtUing ReprcMnUtlTec: Mai IMC WHaet Co., N«w York. Cbleaio. Detroit. Afternoon Except Sunday filtered as second class matter at the l»rt- 'at Blytheville, Arluiusto, under act ol Cou- October », 1917. SerreU by the Dnlted Prew SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bf carrier to the cny or Blytheville or any Riburi^n town where carrier service la maintained, 20c per week, or 85c p«r month. BY mall within a radius of 40 miles, »4.00 per rear «2 00 for six months, tl.OO for three monthB; bT»*iu outside 50 mile zone,' »10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation He who hates His brother is In darkness rind does'not Xnow where he is B oing because M:c has blinded ' his eyes— I Joiin 3:11. darkness Hate may inno«nt people the hater. he responsible for harm to many «'» surl>1 J' ruln tlw llfc ° f clear-cut European polity, complete with over-all strategy and delnilcd tactics. The Russians obviously do hsivo one, and we believe that nimilruv lias expressed some aspects of it frankly. It is going to be difficult to counter that Russian policy, which is bowlinjr along in high gear. That is all thr more reason for getting the best heads in Washington together—and gelling going. The State of the Nation VIEWS OF OTHERS B i^/o7ds~fo~Russ ia No Help --And No Happy Chandler Though •iiidepeuOcinee is in the offing; India's troubles continue on apace. At the moment India's Hindus seem to be having even more trouble with the' Moslem League than America's baseball magnates had with the Mexican League last year. Blunt Words From Bulgaria Russian communism expresser, itself on world affairs thruoRh interesting gradation of styles. At the top are the pronouncements of Generalissimo Stalin, a serious and sometimes bellicose- boss when he is addressing the home folks, but i\ genial Uncle Joe with an evorything's-gotfig- to-be-dnmly philosophy when he talks to American interviewers. ' Then there are the cold formal statements 6f - i\ji.r.Molotov ami Mr. Gromyko.' Tliey^/can run international discussions intoV.a ' Head end or call somebody a liar over such a roundabout route of diplomatic language that the result is disarming, if not downright soothing. Pravda and I7.vcst.iii, nccordirj: to English translations, are neither dull nor obscure in their comments. Their columns seem to bristle with exaggeration and vituperation. At least ono insulting adjective—but usually more- is the standard accompaniment of any mention of a capitalistic belief or practice. / Now we have'another style of expression, contributed by Bulgaria's communist premier, Georgi DimHrov. Somehow we prefer his style to ail the others. He is neither genial, dull nor exaggerated. He just lays it ou the line. And while what he says fastens down the Soviet iron curtain even tighter, there is nothing iron-o.urtain- ' ish about the way he says it. Bulgaria, he promises, won't he- come a "jumping-off point for hostile action against our emancipatory, the Russian people," or other "Slave and non-Slav democratic nations." Premier Dimitrov says lie isn't going to suppress opposition p-.irtios. But they must be a "loyal opposition," which means that they aren't to raise their voices against the plan for communizing Bulgaria completely. The Communist leader says that Bulgaria is going to have "peace and (ramiuil- ity." But it promises to be a precarious tranquility, for in the next brc.i:. i he says, "Whoever stands in our way . . . will go behind bars." Perhaps Premier Dimilrov's words in themselves aren't too surprising. The present heads of the Canadian and Mexican governments might say, in a more democratic and diplomatic manner, substantially the same thing if they felt that their countries might be used as "jumping-off points for hostile action" against the U. S. However, there is a possibility that Premier Dimitrov's words might be spoken before long by other puppet leaders in Austria and western Germany." Soviet expansion is obviously in that direction, and the preparatory work is already started. What is the U. S. going to do about it? We have a Truman Doctrine, which is not yet in operation. We apparently have an Italian policy and a Hungarian policy, and Australian and a German policy. What we don't swm to have is a President Truman's IrrUnUnn over the Hungary nfffiir Is iinrterstnndnblc. The communists there arc H faction which polled only about 17 per cent of the votes in the last. 1045. vlecllon. And the socialists, who have played alon« with the communists, cast about lire same percentage of the ballots. But by Russian connivance Ihe communist.'-, have control of the government. Even courttiiiij Eill of the socialists with Ilicm. they represent In total only 34 per com of the voters. Yel Russia has enabled that minority to f>r»l> lnc reins from (lie legally elected Small Lniulhulrlcrs' administration, which got 57 per cent, ol the 1845 ballots. The President called llils bray.cn attack uti the first principles of Justice and decency nn outrage. It Is tliat, find more. It Is a stench in the nostrils of anybody who has an elementary respect for right and human dignity. And the Russians prate about, democracy. They blast the United Slates for- helping the legally constituted governments of Greece ""<! Turkey to stand against such uncicrrmndr-d attempts at adding them to the list of communist-minority victims. But for the President to speak so bluntly was rloubUnl wisdom. There has been too much of such speaking in Washington. To del';/ Russia openly is to egg her on In her arrogant course— and wlmt are we going to do about it? The President says the United suies will not stand idly by. That Is a strong statement from the head of our government. It implies forccfi-1 action. Yet what can we do? We can protest to Moscow. We cnn refuse credits to Russia and her stooges. We can appeal to the U. N. Such a course isn't likely to wcir.h much with Russia. She knows we won't send troops into Hungary. Washington should take n lesson from Ihe great days of British diplomacy. The British spoke softly, threatened little. They work-Mi quietly, for the most part, with then- money and their wits, weaving British busiues; and British ideas into the fabric of the world. Tims they made their little island a world power. We don't want to follow their empire plans. But we could mighty well copy (heir technique. It Is our one means of check-matin;' Russia's imperial designs, short of war And war with Russia would be a horror which no rational mind wants to accept. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. House Members Make History When Tax Bill's Veto is Upheld Th« DOCTOR SAYS BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M. I). Written for NBA Sew'lce 'Rest treatment should be slarl- Hl as soon a H tuberculosis of the ling is discovered. Although strep- .omycin is of value in certain forms of tuberculosis, the best results i'i ,hc average patient follow rest treatment. When tuberculosis germs a -e ln haled into the lungs of susccplib'e persons, they lodge in the tissue and start to multiply. Surrounding lung tissue becomes inflamed and in some cases destroyed, resulting in a hole (cavity) which can be seen by X-vay. In other cases the infection produces dense scar tissue. Constant movement of the Hings in breathing interferes with healing. If the patient ROCS to bc;l. this reduces the amount of lung movement to n certain extent, hut usually it Is. necessary to split the lung to keep it quiet. This vs done hv injecting air between the chest wall. The pir which is injected is] slowly absorbed so that. the injection must be repeated. If adhesions are prcso-l between the Inn" and, chest wall they may be divided to allow the lung lo collapse. After the lung has been kept quiet for some time, it is allowed to expand. OPKIIATION POSSIBLE If tuberculosis infection is located mainly in one limp; and If air injections are not .successful, sin oper- lion can be performed. A section of the chest wall is removed under anesthesia so that the chest cavity •# By FRUIMiKWK C. OTIIMAfc (United Press Staff t'orrcspoiulciil) WASHINGTON, Jlhle 19. (UPt ••Never before in America had Congress agreed to .-, pivsidculial vet') of a tax law. TII.U mart? the acUia'. upholding of rve iidi.-iu 'rrmn'aii'a high tax' puli::v luipn'ccnd..nle-i and also historic. I think I'd better tell you about it: The chaplain's prayer was extra., solemn. Speaker Joe Martin there was so much busines. hand he'd have to choke off fie Housing Construction Gains Momentum in Spite Of High Cost, Compares Favorably With '46 II) 1 PKTKK EDSON NKA WaslliiiEtnn Correspondent WASHINGTON. June ID- (NEA) — Preliminary figures show construction was started on 70.000 now bousing units In May. This is nn all-time U. S. record. It will come as H pleasant surprise to everyone who has been moaning about the way Lhc high cost of building was killing the business and the v.-ay prospective home owners were rc- fuslm; to buy at today's liifliucd prices. New construction slarls were off in February and March, as compar- er to the same months last year. But tolal units slarled In Ihe first five months this year is 272,100. This compares with 273,300 list year. The difference Is only 6QO or 120 a month, which isn't so bad. It can easily be made ur» in the ncx James C Downs, ,Jr., Chicago r?.V. estate advisor, told the Producers Council spring meeting that !;''-m»h salrs wore off 'M IK'r cen; ill The first quarter, for Ihe yc.\: they will compare favorably with Ifl'lli. Tills is Hi.' sales clfot'l to keep Ihc market. up. DECONTUOr- Wll-i, Ill.'UT HOUSING Fn support of the novermnenl experts' l»!nt of view is the fact that llmniith controls starts liavc b"cn delayed on miicn commercial and ________ ------ __________ ---public "non-essential" construction I tiij_ s Improvement cnme from bor. Building materials suppliers give the word they can't cut costs because of wage increases. Material* costs are 50 per cent above 1840. Recently the supply 'of materials has been reported improved, for everything except paint and some grades o[ lumber. SUKPI.US OF MATERIAL* MAY DISAPPEAR It is because of this improved materials situation that Congress de- ildcrt to case controls. But part or re- ] miscellaneous spcechmakers. At the big mahogany table on the Republican side sal Rep Harold Knul- son of Minn., whose committee wrote the tax slashing bill the President said was ill-timed and,, ill- conceived. Martin announced that the question was whether to over-ride tlie veto. Knulson, a sartorial symphony of browns accented by a baby blue tic, sat there smiling, confident's' he waited the time lo a:;k ior the vole lo be taken mid kick the President in the political leelh. He had an hour to argue with the Democrats before the vole; Marlin calied upon him, and the fog-horn voice of the gentclman began: "We're all pretty well agreed that this veto is pretty much unusual, more or less rilled with sophistry. But I don't sec much sense in talking about it." Ponderously he sat down. No Democrat challenged him. That's all the spceehmakin^ there was. .Speaker Martin told George Maiirer. the clerk ivith the mellifulous larynx, to call the roll. This was historic in itself. The House had been in session only eight minutes and already jl was «<. work. Dozens of members hadn't. is permanently reduced in si/e. Pa- bothered to gel there on time. Name [ients do not have any difficulty after name went nnan.swcred. ^ with breathing as the opposite lung is able to take over the job n 1 most cases. J For some time it was thought that good food, fresh air. and sunshine were responsible for good results. Tuberculosis sanatorium's were built in certain sections of the country, and patients were ad-' viseM lo go away for treatment, i As Maurcr's voice rippled vp there were far more ayes thaii nays; many a Republican stro!j*L down the aisle and gave the broXr back of Knulson a complimentary thump. The chamber was beginning to fill. Maurer started to read the list of those who hadn't answered. And. hey? What's this? More noes than ayes, for a while. Today we realize the cure results T | 1( , sm j| es n ,bbed off Ihc Republi- from rest, and it cnn be taken in c! , ns . facc . s . Charlie Hallcck of Ind.. an institution near the patient's their leader, furiously ;;ci ihbled fig- home. I , ]res cll n snce t, n f paper. Then th^ There Is now a Si billion back-log of Ihrsc non-rosidctUial construction jobs. New housing legislation would remove [Tovernoicnt curlxs auainst all thcsp "projects save recreational or amusement ostabUshmenls — race tracks, ni«ht. clubs and such Johns, few months. Two Interpretations j.Wlth: government will Immediately be put on' tlfcse' -"-' —<-•new figures. Real cslatc ami building Industry pokesmen will say this shows whit private Industry can do If freed rom government interference. Tha statistics will be used to agitate for removal ahead of schedule o[ the 'cw controls remaining. Franco's Latest Blow People's government hns received u severe blow to the Jaw "in Spain. The loaded gloves of the Cortes hit bard by making Dictalcr Francisco Franco a king In all but name. El Caudillo now officially holds his job for life and has (be right to name his successor. Since 1936, when . Franco took it upon himself to overthrow the legitimately elected Republican government of Spain. i-"r:inco has bcea one of free government's mortal enemies. His cowardice In remaining out of the war protected him from going down on thj heap wl'.h his henchmen. Hitler and Mussolini, In the spring of 1945. So he lias survived to relrogress further. In ordering the referendum. Franco has not provided freedom of siwcch, press and assembly for general discussion of Ihe problems involved. Spain's citizens will simply have Ihc right to vote yes or no on the question ol whether they wish to preserve the mockery of citizenship or admit outright they arc subjects of :t tyruiu. In a police state, the choice is only nominal. Franco doesn't go all out—he at least allows the "no" to appear on Ihc ballot. While .Spain has lost its drmocrall^ charac- er from 1936 onward, lliis country has sat by acquiescently. We engaged in the farce of non- ntcrvention; we cajoled Franco all during the war. But we did aid in barring, It :s true, from membership in the United N;Uious. It the Truman doclrine is carried through lo Its logical conclusions, lornnco's potential ag- grandi'«mient must "be nipped just as Russian extra-territorialism. ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. On the other hand, government housing experts will say that but for the few controls remaining. lb^ Industry could not have made tho record It has. There Is something to be said for both arguments. In the past few months real csla'c salesmen have been'spreading I'.ie word that "HousinK costs aren't -jn- !ng to come down." and "It's toot! economy lo buy a home nry.v." TM some cities this line bus taken hold. Prospective home owners who have simply had to have ;\ new plncc to live hnvn gone oul and bouRl-.:, or started to build, regardless of high prices. vesil'iction.s rc- l. iion-residcnti".] construe!Ion Imay be- expected lo pick up and n r . : pla'crs. Ami hovishv: will suffer. Measured by tiollin- volume, pi.i- lic eons I rue I ion has been rising rap, idly anyway. Only S1G1 million ! worth of projects were started In January. The fi(-uvn has risen | month by month to S24(i million for QUESTION: What is a leiomy- osarcomn? ANSWER: IL is a growth which nri[diinte s in smooth (involuntary) muscle cells. Mav. Total for the five months Is S9M. million. It includes ronds. ur'idpes, schools and other public, buildings, dams' ami flood control works. Many such projects <m t)\ books c:nft be delayed much lovqer. I When they arc started they certainly won't make the cost of housing anv ehrnper. They will compete not. only for materials but also for labor. Housirii; economists say thai Ihe roBl of lumping has ilsen more or less cqimlly in all divisions. Roughly it breaks down V, per rent- f»r materials including off-site labor. I !2.r> per cent prolil. 12.5 per cent land and '10 per cent for on-silc la- duced building activity. If the volume goes up as it did In May, the surpluses may again disappear. James Downs, In the quite sensi- tional speech referred to above, said: "...the price or houses is not going to come down except by the margin of the builder's profit, and Is not going to come down all the way then." Contractors generally say they cnn't cut profit margins in view of today's risks and uncertain! ies. particularly further demands from laljor and lowered production. Labor rales have gone up at least SO per cent. But the scarcity of skilled labor makes it difficult to find.labor at contract rates. Premiums lo get any labor at all have raised costs in some crafts by as much as 100 per cent. Labor leaders say scales can't come down because of today's high cost of living —particularly in view of the pro?- pccl. of rent increases. Tlie house-hunting public is caught like a rat in this triple-action trap. The cynical view of the situation is that "There isn't any- i thing that n cood little depression I won't cure-" In short, it will take 1 a surplus of materials and iab.ir and even a surplus of houses before i prices come down. 15 Years Atjo In RlyUtevilte — Mr. and Mrs. W. p. Orr formerly of this city and late of Pine Bluff will move to this city again and reside on their farm on the Yarbro Road. •Mr. and Mrs. John Waterman have returned from Jackson. Mo., where thev were the guests of R. E. McComb. They weie accojnpan- ied by their houseguest, Charles. Penn. of Greenville. Miss., who has j balloting was finished. The two clerks who had counted the vote with push button widgets handed the result lo speaker Martin. He- read the news: President Truman's veto upheld by two votes! If I'd had a pin then, I'd havo dropped it from the press gallery and listened to it bounce on the congressional carpet. Then the Democrats recovered Iiom the shock and cheered. "Mr. Speaker," cric.i Halleck with tears in his voice, "I returned 'Hcnry to his home. Davis. Max demand a recapitulation." Martin told the 1 clerk to read off how everyone voted. "A parliamentary inquiry." shouted Adolph Sabath, Chicago's elderly Democrat. "This doesn't mean that a n»a'.nb™" can change his vole now. doos it?i' Indeed not, Martin rcp\^U.i H n iid a member could correct his vote, if it was wrong, but he could- , , Usrey and n , t chanEC lt C nam>ir,» a vote and Junior critchfeild are in Hardy for corrcct j ng „ votc s 0lm( | PtI a weeks vacation. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Chine, sons J. B. Jr. and Carmcl. ' Sunday in Paragould with Chine's parents. IN HOLLYWOOD KV URSKINIT JOHNSON NKA Staff rnrrrsptmdout Hollywood, June I!). <WAi--TInl- "Yon kmi'.v. I'm), I his Paar fci t,\v worr.hi"!; 'On lik" a lintl." To which l-'ird replied. "What lywood's newest cnmcdy sensation. BARBS BT HAL COCHRAN Don't let home gardening get you except on your knees with a trowel. • • • A doctor removed a collar button man's lung_ We've known them lo prc but never to push right through the down— from a si hard. neck. Heavy spring rains threaten Ihc 1947 nota:.o crop. Heavens! isn't Uncle Sam gomg lo have any to destroy? • * « A man in Louisiana claims he Is 1 13 — and Wi'll bet he doesn't look a day over 103' • * » It's better to have won and lost than to have dropped both ends of a dnnblc-hcnder. Jack Paar. landed in Ihe mnviov irranse. as a G-t enterlainrr during he war. he insulted army bniv, mis from one end of the Parifi" ,o the other. To a Base Command Oflirpr: The onlv way you'll ever eel Ihc Purple Heart, 'i s if ynu cei ciuiahl I brt'.vren Iwo desks coming t«i-, gethcr." | Tlie tens of thousands ol r.irn j Jack t-uterlainr-d in the Pnrm<-| wlli be Imnpy to hear that he i>| now insulting 'the brixss hals '.nj llollywond. ] To Produrer Sid Rogcll: "t j'l ,t saw n trailer of your ture. If van haven't mndc il. dun'',' I Hut llir racific veli-raiis "ill he unliappy to hear that llollv- 'vood hasp'l. figi'rrd '>"* "hal I" do with .lark l*Mr. Smrr. lie'* n hil on Ihc radio now as .l.irk nanny's Miinnirr replacement. "I've got enouch monev tn l;i ,t lor Ih" rcsl of my life. If I r^iniuit s ,.:--i^ ^t non" tomorrow." •Hut atler eichl months u::il. r roi-.lract lo Il-K-O. Jack Paar still hasn't ''T-t>?pred in a movie. A VOUN'; FRKI) ALLEN j!>rfc 2n. who describes liiui-lt. as "an avins Donald O Conp.iu," did vnnc fiiui lest^ bv himself. 1 "Thev were lerrifir." says Jack, i \vhn h^s a« mu'h self ;\ssur.\iu'e ns he Ins lokcs. "Then th»v e:;<c TIIC a director and lhal mixed inr m>. He started talking about *h:'.i- inc and rearlinz my lines willi ten-ni and stuff like tint. "I haven't got nnv shading. I've pot four sr^cds- -fast or s'o;v or soft nr loud." Some nronlc r^fcr to .T^rk PS -\ "voim^ Krrd Alien." Jack tikrs that. Fred Is his Itlol. Tn f^rt, someone * as trylni: lo oinli;n-- rass him hi frnnl nf Frod al a New York cocktail party. hundred Nov." Yoi V: iinrl he', :u ,\ HIT;O TO HKKOKK It was Jack t'.iar's irrevrrrnre !o hrnsi hi't 1 -. '"< v." 1 s:iHl. and nf just ••brii' rv'M-vtliin:i i-l.^e oul in the Tarilin r'liritu: thr war. llv\t broir;l;t hii'i to l[n!!yworld's ;iHenlinn. J:irk wa.s a r.uho unnounrrr in Ch'Velnr.d ;>IH! Buffalo when ',e wa s draflcrl into Ihr Army. I', ^fcn u'•' :'i,"niMd Ihul he was a very funny fellirv. HI- was sen I n round ,-iistrrn c:nr;is to rulcrlaill trnnps. Thru 1'C "'-I,- :l'.^ii:lKd tfi a .Snrnril "orvi"o H'lil "I l".l talenl. F')r nonlhs >>p ••"! i' ; s troupe loured • i.-ithr Pacific f( xho!es. Jark Vfranir a l><*ro to heroes. Mr cut l»i£?rr \\ril-- up-- in the ;'?-!l\v |''nr-s th:'«) ^t;-t-s Pk^ *-rn- Srliolnrship mcetitip iit Washington 1 recently, I dropped iu at the Clicckg Bridge Studio in that city- William Cheeks died suddenly some time rtpo, nnri Mrs. Cliceks decided to curry on. The club is doing vcvy well. One of llic l)Emcl s thai I kibitzed brought onl romp interesting points. Kii>'l. the old mistake of failing to com it trick." w:ir> made again; second, while declarer usually attacks (he longest suit at no trump, there are titue.s when it pays to go after a short suit. KOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION Notice is hereby given that letters of administration were granted to the undersigned unon the estate of Betty McMullin Husband on the' Oth day of June. 1847, bv the Pro-1 bale Court for the Chickasawha District of Mississippi County, Ar-! kansas. I All persons having claims against said estate arc reciuirea to exhibit them, properly aiilhenticsitcf, to the undersigned for allowance within six months from the date fit Uie first pnblicalion of Ihis notic* W they shall be barred forever an* prcclurlerl frorn airy benefits in slicli estale. The definije address of the undersigned administratrix is 622 West Main. Blytheville. Arkansas. Dated this 10th day of June, 1047. Myra T. McMullin Reid and Hoy. attorneys. irtcnli- ' cal to the gentlemen of the press. * , Two Republicans said they wanted M,' to volc ayc ' Tllc sneak er told them they'd already been counted. No. body else wanted to do any vote correcting. Martin noundcd his silver- hound gavel. "The recapitulalion' confirms Ihe vole," he announced. The star Belelpeusn has a diam- eler of 273.000.COO miles, hut il i.i not the largest star in the hcav- River Sand and Gravel Delivered to You Call A. H. Webb Phone /"I4 vour I Inn" r »»f Ihe h^v--- — :\ <*\ I nerve In insult tlie "i\:t '"i wlio kepi InlV - 1 l dnnn^ onr of 1^:; \ ut -n- m ; , n ni:in v onld h:ivr a low vni AK5 V.I IDT 4 A K 9 3 *K J7 (i A .1 R C -I A 0 3 5 » 05 4.ST.1 W E S Dealer 4QD72 V K 4 • 1071 + Q 1053 *A103 VQ62 « Q ,1 B 2 + A84 Ilubbcr—Neither vi Soulh "West North Pnss Pass 1 • 2N.T. Pass 3N.T. Opening—V 5 Kast Pass P.iss ID iinihi-;: offienr: • i'ii are none of "Mv the ''Von l:o ovel ;uv:\v fun at lh'? McKFNNFY ON BRIDGE Don't M'i-(n,K Si art Loua Suil in N.T. J1V IVIMTAAI 1' SI'KVVVKY Fast won tlie opening heart lead with the kinfj and returned the <iou?r of spculc.s Declarer's ten forced West's jack, and the trick \v:v •.von in ditniiny \vitli the kintr. Nov dechircr led a s:nall club to th ace. then led a club back to clumni and took the finesse. East won with the queen of clubs and led back a spado, which South won. Now, for ?.n even break in clubs, Congresswoman VERTICAL 1 Gaunt 2 Swiss river 3 Road (ab.) 4 Aflirmalivc r. Brad fi F.llipsoidat 7 Electrical unit 2-1 Dens 8 Symbol for 25 Rubbish Ihoron ' nor us IIORI7ONTAI. 1,5 Pictured US. representative UShc is a Congressionol from New Jersey 13 TborouRbf.-ires 15 Boat paddle Ifi Continued story 18 Corded fabric In ScwinR tool 10 Symbol for silver 20 Window part 21 From J2 Apportioned, as cards 26 Youngster 20 Brina up 30 Facility 31 Narrow inlet 32 Onager 3.1 Evergreens 34 Sharp, narrow spade 3G Unused 37 Alkaloid 39 Sun god •10 Indian 44 And (Latin) 26 Strip 2V Yarn spindles 43 Ever (contr.) 12 Legal point 14 Han 17 Chinese • ? measure 23 Eagle's nest 28 Outcome .13 Skeletons 35 Cheerless SB Chafe 38 English school nl Si/.c of shot 40 Geometric 53 Symbol for figure Icilurimn I 4fi Kmploy 47 Be .seated 4BCHI •in f.:n Be scaled '• Carmine \ r.:ire,t: cask \ . \Vritlri\ for Xr;\ Si-rvirr Aflcr attending a War Orphans 45Ostrichlike; bird 47 Flyer' he cashed the king, and the contract was defeated. When declarer won Ihc second , trirk in dummy with the king of, « ""' lpp . mc spades, he should have led «• heirl P .„ • immediately. If he had stopper! '"' y gK „«,• lo count, he would have seen two > 2 Comc back .spi'de Iricks. a heart, four diamonds and two clubs—nine tricks in all'
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month