The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 17, 1936 · Page 5
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June 17, 1936

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, June 17, 1936
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 17, 193G (AUK.) COURIER NEWS i»AGS ADVENTURE by Jean Seivwright © 1936 NEA S'nice, Inc. iimrr. iu>si:- roommate tit DKC1X I1RHU TOUAV G.UI, EVI'.UETT, ninljlllou. (u liCL'uiuu H dl-AJgner, runii'M to \ew York und—due lo it jtlniki- of luek —h lilri'd Ijy MADAJIF. l.l/li'lTl:, Iiriii'rtrlur of tin fVk'luslve »li<ni. MiiUmne proven tenilii-rninciitul and Ulllli-iilt to work for. nnUKIC HAHGlin.lVES, Fount nrllsl, is liilrrrsti-<l In t:ull. Slit* nlso t r e it II o n t 1 y r><u'* DICK SKAltl.US', Mliosc ' M.YIU', VIII!,- her £i.-|lUUl, Mi-nuvvMlp, hi Arl&utui, (inll'ji linclr, M.VIIIf O'AI'MA.V, rcluru* liumc tlftvr rear* uf wninli'rtnt;, null flndK Ms old hum? In the linmlx of Hit- Tmvora Mil,l:ic Co. Murk Mls[u-t-tx lliv ilenl is cronkcil :inJ nets In Imicli n-llh tlll.HS ll.UUH.Vn, Si-w- York Inwyer. IhmlhiK Irlcn lo liii'iile drill. Ilcri'k :iska Cull to rry him nnd hlif iiRrres. I>nter n niljiiiii- ilrrslniiillt,!; i-imif« lirlni-en Ilifw mill I.rfll.MI TKAVimS. who wtiiilx Derek toe herself, Icllif him that Gnll iti to innrry Dk'k Sl-nrlos. lillcK iriin'itiR; COIIIOM (o sc-c finll anil U'llN her nlmiu the plot to liny llfr Inn.l, rt'.-illy \vnrth n fortune, tliill'n iilt-.-iMir<- In learning Unit t-lie IK rti'h In dlinineil tij- 11,r J)rrfk. One dmirull'- iiftcr rinolTicr MVI-I-[I\ the Trnvcru fonipany Into Iliiiinehil ruin. Hull. lii-ilcvhiR Derek III love with r.nellle. e\vre.'M lo Iienr tlmt they vtlll lie ninrrled sono. NOW GO OX WITH TUT, STORY CHAPTER XXIV IVATALIE settled herseir comfortably against a pillow. "I fion'l see why you haven'l mar- hied Dick Scarlos long ago," she Said, eying Gail. "He's an awfully nice chap—and then look at fell the money he has. I know he's crazy about you. They all ore; you'd never have any iii-iaw troubles. I'm sorry I didn'l see Mr.. Searles—" The visit on Long Island was over and the Iwo girls were back al the clubhouse, discussing tho week-end. "Yes," Gail agreed. "I'm sorry, loo, that he wasn't Ihere, but he was called away unexpecled- ly." "To Arizona, wasn't it?" "Yes." "Is he interested in mines loo?" ..."Oh, he's interested in lols ol different, things. Perhaps mining is one of them, though I think this, trip was in connection with some land he owns. Rosemary said something abonl an irrigation projecl. She thinks il would be a grand idea for us lo fly out there with Dick and bring her lalhei home." "Oil, tlial would be great! Then you could meet your uncle and ECO your property," exclaimed Natalie. "Yes. dial's what she said." "Why don'l you do it, Gail?" "Maybe I will." , /^AIL tossed Ihe morning newspaper aside. She knew she proposed trip to Arizona and she did want to meet her long-lost uncle. Then there was Dick—he was still urging her lo many Mm. He'd asked her again this last week-end and again she'd turned him down. She really ought to do something about an apartment, but that hinged partly on her plans after her trip to the west, Her little room was growing hotter by the minute, for H got the morning sun. Suddenly Gail "What about Derek Hargreaves? When are you going to marry him?" Gail was silent. "Then you haven't seen him yet?" Mrs. Morton continued. "I think that Is n mistake. That young man loves you, but remember a less scrupulous woman th:. i you can usually turn ci mini's heart where she wants it—no matter how fine or strong he is, perhaps because ho is so gallant. Bits of News Mostly Personal thought of the announcement she Besides, if a man feels that tlio had read about the gardens of| vomtm lie loves is neglecting him ic has an excuse for straying," Mrs. Peter HlnehcliHe on Long Island being open to the public today, a benefit affair for crippled children. She picked up the telephone and learned that a train would leave in half an hour. She decided to go. It would be lovely to spend a day beneath the green, young- leafed trees, to hear birds sing instead of the raucous noises of Manhattan. Perhaps away from all the clamor and dirt of the city she would be able to make up her mind about her problems. t t v "\\7ELL," Mrs. Morton said, smiling, "this is a pleasure "I'm helping Mrs. Ilinchcliffc and I'll be busy meeting all those people"—and her- dark eyes rovec across the landscape —"but must have a talk with you, Gail Won't you have tea with me abou 4 o'clock? I'll meet you at thi door of the Marquee." "That will be lovely," Gail ai. swertd, though Mrs. Morton keen eyes were quick to sens that beneath the girl's apparent brightness something was troubling her. Bluebirds were darting abou: the old trees whose blossoms hat. Prisoners 1'ui on Woodpile Ing homo in Little Rock utter a visit with Miss Clinic WclJb nnd other WILKES-CARUE, Pn. (Ul'>— It's slcdcc-lmnimcrs. friends. Mrs. DJ>1son nnd JDC liub Ilio woodpile Instencl ol t!:c rook- - : — . _ .__ wore 'here for two weeks mid Mr pile In fills community for prison- utyinpio Villano IteMrlclcd her cousin. !!« U1 .i, ho, Miss Chiullnc . nnd sows Instead ol plo Village near Birlln, which Is rendy 'or the Olympic Games. She Is Mrs, I'uorstiMr,, wife of dipt; Alexander Fuerstner of the War Ministry, who has moved in as the THAT night Gail could not sct- tie down to anything. She lad turned down an invitation rom Natalie to join her and some ither girls who were going to ome affair. At last she pulled on a hat, deciding to go for a walk. It would at least kill time. She sauntered ilong aimle"ly. Then suddenly she found herself before the building where Derek's sludio Sometimes he worked at night. Gail glanced up :.ml saw that a dim liiOU gleamed against, the long north windows. So he was working tomghl! She walked on more slowly. How could Derek paint in that light? But perhaps he was, not working. Mrs. Morton had suggested that Gail should, go to his studio and explain things. But she had nothing to explain! She was on Park avenue now, but it was not the Park avenue of winter when luxurious limousines speed along ami women, richly dressed In furs lliat cost fortunes and jewels worth ran- doms, pass into magnificent hotels, accompanied by immaculate escc'ts. Tired mothers from less m-^., ..>. u ^^ u.u^^w...^ ..-~ escc is. iircct already given place to miniature U, vorc(i s ( r eets were dragging editions of the fine fruit Ihcy j.. cltu , c i,ii cll . cn |, y i} le jr sticky lit- woutd bear laler on. Gorgeous 1 11( < h . m ,i s see king a breath of butterflies flew toward the garden I ^ resh air must make number ot tlv her mind about a gs. There was the and now and then there came the sharp 'Tap, tap' of. a woodpecker, carrying on his crusade for the extermination of grubs. How peaceful it was! Too peaceful even lo disturb one's sell solving problems. "So you've enjoyed the akei'- noon? I'm so glad," declared Mrs. Morton laler, adding n lump of sugar to her tea. "Oh, it's been-beautiful, bill I've been' terribly lazy. I thought Xvhen I.caihe out here I'd have peace to think out some of my problems, but I'm 'no nearer lo any conclusions." "Have you so many problems then?". •"Quite a lew." Gail told abou' her changed financial circum- slar-es and the end of her careei at Madame Lizette's. A car stopped at Ihe curb and ;a;i saw a tail young woman. swathed In an evening wrap of sheer blacic velvet, . step quickly within Ihe tessellated hall of a andsome apartment house. Could Gail have followed she woidd have seen Ihe ypimg woman slip off the cape as she entered Don Luis Doro's apartment. It was Lucille Travers. "Luis," she whispered in tragic tones,' as the ' Japanese butler closed the .door of the library. "I've made up my mind. I'm ready lo marry you if you'll take me away from New York." , "Beaulif'l, I know you'd 'corne lo me at lasl." The swarth\vmid- dle-agetl beef baron from iho Argentine, . pressed his lips lo Mr. and Mrs. Tom Martin spent Sunday In Cockriiin. Miss., .i.s. i\Iuitin's mother. Ml-;s Estrn Uvliujston is spend..i uie week in SI. Louis. Mr. nntl Mrs. R. H. Allen Jr., of JeWItt, Ark., will nrrlve tomorrow, ;o .sixMul Ihe weekend; \vllh Mr. j nnd Mrs. King Mnlthevvs, Mr.vi ..ihuus Is Mrs, Allen's Diotlii" [ Mifb Louise LcgBclt '.!s vlslliii;;' .11 Memphis as the gnost of Mrs. ;.. M. Lei;2e.t and -Mrs. H. U Mr. niul Mrs. C. V SebiuiBh mill luughter, Jeanclln Jeiin, havr cue to Korl Snilth, where thi-y : e lo make. their home. Mrs. Herbert Uiivls, of 1'itt*. Hii'Sh, I'n,, who has been tnr - c; ,nr. nnd Mrs. Samuel !•'. Jorrts since, Saturday, left taduy. -lie will lie In Hlplcy nnd Union Clly, Tenn., until "June 20, when in- will leave'for home, Her COH- .n, Mis..-, Jennie VViciv DtllnhinHy, ivi'nt to liliilcy .loilny with her a vlsll. Frank Uiilnncy ami son, Friink, if" intending lo business in LH- o Hod; lo<lny. - Mlsi Annual Bryant lias'gone t; Cllii'oii, Ark,, for Lie funarnl o. Mrs. J. K. Hatchelt. Koucrt Lee Moore 13 n t«llenl at Hie St. JMOph's hDspitnl,. Msmphb Tiiliimdec H!:ldle,. of Marie, la bffn ndinltietl to Si. Joseph's ho. pilal at Msmpliis. Miss Carol Lau-aerdale hns as h? Siu\sls, Mfsf.es Edith Townsenri o Pine isiunr and Vlral'.ila Sidea nn. Ann Franklin, of Memphis, who ar rived today for n two wesks siij She wl'l accompany Miss Town send liome for ft Iwo weeks' visit Mrs. Joe p.'Prldo nnd Mrs. Jamt B. Cbrk will go to osccola Frldu 1 lor a bridge pnrly to ue given b Mrs. J. H. LovBwcll nnd Mrs. Hnrr Driver. Mrs. u. P. Klrshner nnd daughter. Miss Nancy, and son, BooW will leave Monday for Frankfo- Mlc'h.. where bthey spend Uic-suin inors. Tliey will 'bs itccompant^o by Miss Virginia Little, who will !>•. ll'.fir guest for fievernl weeks. Mr. and Mrs. j. Nsa) ociel! n:rived home'yesterday from a week', camping trip at Big Springs, Me. and Current River Beach, near Po- cahonlns.' They were nccompan led by Mr. and,Mrs, Lincoln Coed- run, of Mamphls..Mr. Codirnn for morly lived here.' • Mr. anil.Mrs. n. J. Dodson niv Citiuion, of Memphis, wlm Is Ihr | win, ' s:lll)lsl wll!l { ' M University of Alu- vul " tainii orcheslru. BBB "?, < UI> >- 0 '"* «** « Unallowed tort-ski: In Olym- (Irst occupant of the village. Ircn Maill-s Toil'liu MANITOWOO, WIs. (UP)-Addl- Hun of "Ironies" lo thi< stt-oii h I'litle ol marbli! shooterf hurt' ''reali'ned In be u slinrl-T,-. tl i novntlon vhen it company ~-;:d police to "linncklo down" n i hi> fltclilng at steel balls ncul- i.tl In Us plant to crush siones. The slocl balls rntisc from the Me of baseballs lo "nibs." WELL, WHY SHOULDN'T YOU WIN FIRST PRI2.EAT son, Joe Bob. bnve returned to CHAPTER XXV "JTELLO," Natalie said briskly, drawing out a chair at the table at which Gail was sitting. "Having an early breakfast for a lady of leisure, aren't you? What's the idea?" "I'm going to look at some apartments," Gail told her. "One of Ihe real estate men 1 met yesterday lokl me I'd betler decide en one soon, even though I don't want possession until September." A uniformed messenger entered the dining room and approached fhe head waitress. 1 "Look!" said Nalalie. "There's ling on the Santa Lucia for uenos Aires are Don Luis Y oro and his lovely bride, the rmer Lucille Travers.'" "Lucille married? But who is ,c man?" asked Gail. "I never heard of him before," atalic said, idly turning the ages ot the newspaper, "but I'll el he has money. Lots of South mericans are very wealthy. Well, suppose we won't hear any more bout her until she decides to di- orce him." * • * * [UIE lunch hour crowd had already begun lr> gather when a lelegram for someone—why, he's coming over here—" The messenger was beside them. "Miss Everett?" he asked, as he reached the table. "This is Miss Everett." Natalie told him. As Gail look Ihe envelope, opened it and unfolded Ihe oheel inside, she went on, "Is another fortune for you", Gail?" * t » ""THE other girl road the telegram swiftly. "Well," she announced "I don't have lo fly lo Arizona A codicil to my grandfather's wil has been found by some lawye: and Uncle Mark is now Ihe own er of the Rancho Angelo. So that's that!" "Why, Gail—what a shame Can'l you do somclhing about it Put in a claim? Maybe Ihere' something crooked—" "No, I guess it's all right." Ga: handed Ihe telegram to her frient "I may as well call Foscmary, s'ne wcnl on, "and lell her on flight west is off. And I'll have 1 lock for a iob, loo. It w swee of Uncle Mark to send i. ; sue a handsome check for my ei pensis on the trip, out I guess may need the money for livin expenses until I start earnin something again. I don't bclieA U's too early to call Eosemar right now—" Gail rose and went to oue of the telephone booths at th,: far end of the dining room. "Well, what did Rosemary say?" Nnlalic asked when Gail had re- lurncd. "She thinks I should lake the trip anyway and gel acquainlcd with my uncle, but of course I wouldn't do that." "Did you speak lo Dick, too?' 1 "No, he's on his way in town Gail met Dick Searles in the lob- y of a fashionable hotel. "Well," he greeted her enthusi- stically, "I've got everything ar- anged for the Irip!" "But, Dick, it's all off—! 1 ailed Rosemary this morning and old her. They've discovered a odicil lo my grandfather's will hat changes everything. The anch doesn't belong to me at all. i's my uncle's." "What!" Dick exclaimed, amazed. "But say—why give up he trip anyway? Don't you want o go out and gel acquainted with ,'our uncle? After all, he's your only relative and some of these days the ranch will be you;s any- skelches. The fine arls room was nol crowded and she found the books she wanted and a little table with no one seated al It in a secluded corner of Ihe room. Gail started . lo make some drawings. How quiet it was! Surely the attendants tip-toed on rubber soles like the rubber-tired trucks they wheeled about. Quickly she made sketch after sketch, her eyes intent on the book before her. Suddenly she raised them. A young man was silting opposite her. Her eyes looked straight into Derek's! For a tense moment each appraised the other. Then Gail whispered, "Derek!" He leaned across the table and imprisoned both lier lianas in his. "Do you still love me, Gail?" he asked. "What a fool I've been! What can yon think of me?" "I missed your letters." "But you were going to marry Dick Searles, Lucille showed me a paragraph In a newspaper col- ... I was sure it must be For Biliousness, Sour Sfomnch, utence, Nausea dachc, due to Constipation. COOLEST. SPOT IN TOWN Weds.-Tliurs. ""7 onimos by wield- BE SAFE THE BABY SHOW- YOU WERE RAISED ON MILK FPOM Search for beauty. You'll find it In the Norge Scurcli for time-saving convenience and 1 monoy-siiving economy, You'll (irul them in the Norgc. Search for the biggest dollar-for- dollar refrigerator values yon ever saw. And you'll find iliem right here in our store. Come m anil prove it to yourself. C/jooie the Refrigerator will' the I'rcii Action Latitatch • Combination Bottle autt Dairy Rack • Slii/ing .Utility Musket • Adjustable Shelf • Automatic Plooti Light • Closely Spaced SbclJ liars • Many other improviinenls mill refinements. ttr prlilc cf quallly mid lo sa'riunrtl I'UUTTY KESH CRAIG'S MILIC n inntr ll( fnr n i|ticrti. ptlrc- Hardaway Appliance Co. Phone 21II1 Hli) S. Sci'oml St. MX FOR DITAILI MOUT.THI KOR«t 10 YEAR WARRANTY OH dOLHTOH OOMrBI»»IOHUMIt ICED ¥-8 TRUCKS DO MCPE WORK IT .u a • ivay." "No, Dick. I've got to get lo work again and the sooner I do, Ihe belter." Dick shook his head. "Well, you're going to play this itfte.— noon, anyhow. I'm taking you for a sea voyage as soon M w /inish lunch." "\Vhere?" a;ked Gail eagerly. "Wait until you E2C." it was not they had already." "Oh —going to lake >oit reached South Ferry and entered the terminal that Gail realized they were going on the S la ten Island, ferry. . ' "How do you like this?" Dick asked as Ihey left the shore, . "1 think. it's grand." she jlanced at the different boats in the harbor. "I feel .as though I were starling on a trip across the Atlantic." "Well, darling. I'm sailing to England in 10 day.=. Why don't you come with me?' 1 "I'd love the trip," Gail whispered, ' while ' Dick tightened his hold on her arm. Then marry me. Gail, and make everyone happy." ratal words! "Oh, Dick dear, around?" Nalalie seemed interested. "No. but Rosemary said he'd probably call me and might take me to lunch." For a few minutes they glanced •'it their newspapers. Suddenly Natalie cried, "Listen to Ihis Gail! 'Among the passengers sail- 1—I can't." Gently releasing herself she walked slowly along trie deck. » « •> /""AIL felt reslless when she ^'reached home. Her answer to Dick had been final Ihis lime. Suddenly she picked up her handtit; and » dcotch. pad. She'd go to tiie U'JTSW Kid make tome "Why didn't you iisk me? How could you Ihink Ihat after I'A given you my promise?" "Darling, forgive me! I loved you so I wanted you to have your happiness even i£ it broke. my heart." Tears glistened on Gail's sunny eyelashes. "Lei's go, dearest!" Once more, as Gall walked along the avenue with Derek, her hearl was singing happily. AH the doubts that had tortured her were swent away. She told him gail; of the end of her career al Madame Lizcllc's, of. the fortune Ihat had come lo hei-;nnd vanished like a fautsslic dream. And then he spoke of Lucille. "Did you know Lucille was going to many the Argentinian?" "No I'd never heard of him. Perhaps ho was her secret love!" "An old iron, rolling in money and crippled with rheumatism— surely not." "Did you mediumr "No, sweet, but just before they were married Lucille sent for her portrait anrf he sent me a huge. ch"ck T thouehl thcve was some mistake and called up, but he said it was all rich!." They bad r;achc I Central Park. At last they found a bench'in n quiet "comer of the park, and long' after the sparrows had ceased to because thev have RESERVE POW E squabble for the night they still' sat and talked. • • Al last Derek said, h ,>ldmg her close to his heart, "We'll go to Arizona for vsr honcjmoon and while you Ret acquainted wilh your the wcs heart!" uncle I'll Paint pielures ot est, my- Cinderella swcet- 1HE END :c—10 A 25c-V.'Hh Ic Tax ^'I'S'it—in & ;!5c—IVilh le Tax : TUESDAY,. .JUNK 2.3— ?50.«0 BANK NIGHT! last uieh( MT;. Carrol liiikcmorc won Ihe gnraoi She was not JMr^crl la^i nlglil, hul she liad rltcntlid yesterday's M.ilinre, rcg- ittcicil, and so won the Hank Dc- rcsil. Ccnsralulaticns Mrs. ISIakc- rr.ore! | Friday Malince, .lime 1'Jtli ONli "Sl'EEU-U-rHlvK" , ' «IVKN A\V.\V To seme Ifil'c l>o v T cirl- (ici. y.ouf (;o7ircii TirVcts al CASH <;KOI:KKY ( O N long or short hauls—up steep grades—' through gravel or gumbo, Ford V-8 trucks have the reserve power to deliver their loads on schedule and no favors asked. The mighty V-8 engine is conservatively rated by Ford at 80 horsepower—more than is needed for most work , . . And this is one of the main reasons for a Ford truck's economy. Because, with so much reserve power, the Ford V-8 does .its work easier, with less effort. It operates efficiently and at low cost because it is'usually below "peak." The whole truck, straight to the rear axle, gives longer life than would be possible with a relatively under-powered, over-worked unit. And V-8 power is coupled with extra strength ih the Ford truck ... Frame, clutch, rear axle— Commercial Cars: $340 and up, F.0.8, Detroit, payments as low as $25 a hionth after down payment, U.C.C, Ji pet cent «• "•°J^ financa Jentis. Trucks: $500 and up, F.O.B. Detroit, new U.C.C. K per cent a monlh plans for »asy payraentj. in fact, the whole chassis, including springs, is ruggedly built to insure users the greatest possible freedom from servicing cost. But the best way of all for you to learn for yourself exactly what a Ford V-8's reserve power and extra strength means, is to try it — on your own job— with your own loads, and check the results. Call your Ford Dealer today for an "on-the-job" test— without charge or obligation. 'AUTHORIZED FORD DEALERS UCKS We Invite You to Call Us Today for a Demonstration-Phone 811 Authorized Ford Dealers

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