The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 30, 1949 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, April 30, 1949
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SATURDAY, APRIL 30, 1949 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK'.) COURIER NEWS PAGE SEVEN OUT OUR WAY Bv J. R. Williams Our Boarding House with Maj. Hoople BORM THIRTY YEARS. TOO SOON LAST m\6 TU*T 81G SWATTER WISHED HIMSELF OK! us, DIG n i IA OUT sv Trie COOTS/—IF He ISWT TODAY, ,NO CAMPCD Wrttt 3O&TTOLO we we E&6S SHIRRED LUMPY COT AR6 TH/VT MUert'S WORDS/ Salesman Wanted Man or Woman Wanted For Profitable Rnv,'lelf;h Hiifilne.s.s In City of Blytneviiie. Sell ov.r 200 Daily necessities. We supply Products on credit If you qualify. Write Rawlel^ti's, Dept. AKD-210-216T. Memphis, Tonn 4,:JQ-pk-5;i H First Class Automobile 'Salesman. Write Box GUI, % Courier News. 4-22-ck-tf OGERTHE LODGER By Elizabeth R. Roberts COPY (LIGHT IT GKMHIUG rUfetlSHEl DUTIIIUTfcO IY MIA SIRVKC. INC For Rent warehouB* 30' I 40' on railroad Bid- lei. Midwest Dairy Products. Ph. 4417. 4 l 19-cH-tt Flaih cameras for O'STEEN'8 STUDIO. occasions. 4 S-ck-tt Three Rooms furnished. 343 S. Dlvl- alon. Will rent lo couple only. Fernu- «on, Pn. »SJ. 4j27-ck-tl Insurance For Complele Insurance Protection Call 3545 W. J. Pollard Agency Planned Protection 124 W. Aah Bt. OLENCOK HOTEL BU1LDINO Wonted to Buy > City Property Wanted! Do you have city propertj you "want to sell? Small lots, small houses, vacant lots or nice homes. You may have just what we are looking for, so call us. RIALESLANDCo. Russell E. Riales, Realtor W. T. Barnett E. E. Williams 8322 — Phones — 4139 Blytheville, Ark. 4-23-ck-5-5 Tor highest prices bring your chlcX- • ni to Purceiri Grocery. 125 Lilly St. 4.28-pk-5;30 Till] STOIlYi Mr. nwd Mr*. Rob- rrU nccrpt yroljK-ni» whi-n l**«-y take In rooaicrft to relieve the wartime ho, 1*1,,* «liorl>iKr. <;bt*f proMrru fa Kt>K*r, a ywiinp kead- *iu*rt<-r» Ilvulfucinf, vthn In ntwajr* »rr. Now ItoKcr •tiKK'' 1 **" (hut lo crmeMt Unllrd Stn l«»-Snvlol rrl»- tfonn, three ItiiNMlnn culnnrln l>r Invttrd lo • Itnrhrrur. Milt Ihe KUC«( H"t ftnnlly Include 11 peo- XXV T MADK up the grocery list: broilers, macaroni, cheese, corn, buns to toast, butler, lettuce, tomatoes, cucumbers, radishes, celery and onions for the salad, cofTe€, strawberries and whipping cream for th« ice cream Roger said he'd freexc. We planned the party (or Thursday night. First, however, Roger consulted Weather. No rarn predicted. August is usually pretty dry; we laid our plans. The morning of The Day dawned bright and hot. I got a good hcac start on the barbecue—when the sun went under a cloud. Gratefu for the shade, I lore out to the garden and set up the folding chairs. It was while I was hulling strawberries for the ice cream tha Roger phoned to say, "So solly It's goitig to rain.** But the weatherman said—* 'Yes, I know what he said. Prea ure areas have charifjed since hen, A cold current has met up with our heat wave.** "We'll have to call of! the party. "Oh, we couldn't do that!" Roge exclaimed in shocked surprise What would the Russians think 'hey wouldn't understand. Any vay, they're dead set to come.* I knew who was going to win but I said weakly, "Whal'll I do? "Can't you get someone in Ui titch en?" "Not that I know <rf." -Well, try." Finally, after the seventh try got hold of a woman who, thoug ipt a caterer, was a good cook. Together we horsed the big tabl Substandard Products Go to Domestic Market TOKYO —AT 1 )— About 30.000,000.000 yen worth of unsold and substandard export product*—ranging from linens to locomotives—are to be placed on Japan's domestic market soon. (At the official conversion rate of 270 to $l t that ts more than $111,000,000 worth: it Is somewhat lew at going prices.) In addition, about, one-third ol that am on: ' -11,000.000,000 yen- .^uch products already tunneling into •^ihe domestic economy. The newspaper "Mainichi" blames "the accumulation of this stupendous bulk of unsold export goods" to "the blind production programs of man ufacturers in disregard of the tastes of trade customers." The locomotive. 1 ! were made unde R contract that was cancelled. Othe items, to be sold include Christmn toys and decorations, textiles, inn chinery. leather, rubber and cellul oid goods. Although apparent I grumpy about failure to sell foreign exchange. "Mainichi" observed tha at any rate the Japanese \vnrdrob should be enhanced. op up the basement stairs and nlo our drop-leaf dining table. Vhile Mrs. Sullivan put a shine n ihe long-sine* unused best fiat ilver, 1 spread the cloth. The best china and glass were usty from disuse. 1 wiped them arcfully on a tea towel a« I ounted them out: fourteen dinner laics, fourteen salad plates, four- een dessert plates, fourteen cups nd saucers, fourteen goblets—oh, ats! I'd have to start over. Barbecue food just doesn't look or aste ihe same in a dining room. I BEGAN again; got down fourteen service plates, fourteen mil cocktail glasses and plates for he melon balls I decided we'd lave to begin with. The fourteen coffee cups and saucers went back on the shelf and Ihe after-dinner coffee ursy and cups came down There was a little matter of serving silver and platters to be polished. The goblets looked lonely on the table. I remembered that Europeans (Asiatics?) like wine with their meals. We couldn't have ine and not lop oft* with a liqueur Out came fourteen wine glasse: and fourteen liqueur glasses. But what about cocktails? High balls do well enough at a picnic but this dinner was rapidly going formal on me. I got down fourteen cocktail glasses and the shaker tc be shined. By now, Mrs. Sullivan' tongue was hanging out; she wa working like a maniac. "We'll have to fry the chickens, I said. "Do yovi think au gratii potatoes will do?" "Shure mike," she said. **Bu you'll need vegetables. You can 1 have Roosians eating corn like bunch of gophers." I drove like mad to the grocer 1 and picked out a large cauliflowe for the center of the tray, carrota small round heels, parsley to gar nish with. That reminded me canapes. It's all right to drink highball neat, but cocktails call— especially to Russians—for cavia :id anchovies and salted nuts and jpclizers of all kinds. I was tiusUing oitl of the store 'hen I realized it was one tiling or Roger to grind ice cream out o( oois, quite another in a busy ilchcn. I flew down lo a cream- i-y and left an order for nn ice- ream cake lo b« delivered at :30 p.m. • • • ~\UR guests burst in on us a little after seven. People who travel i foreign countries know Ihe feul- ng of being surrounded by bobble n a strange tongue. One expects ; in other countries, but sometime, t you realty want lo feel lost and nefTectual, try it in your own front ard. Colonel Bolovilch bowed low >ver my hand, kissed it. "I'm happy to have you here in ny borne," 1 suid. "Iz7.at.so," he said, smiling plens- nlly. He made signs townrd a irelty, dnrk-eyed little woman. "His wife," the interpreter said. She looked eagerly around, past me, and lo the living room. Ooooh!" she exclaimed, seeing ihe nano. She rushed over lo it mid an playing hungrily, like one who had been denied the opportunity for a long while. Thai look care o( her. "Colonel Kolovitch and Mrs, Kolovitch," the interpreter said, separating a middle-aged man and a leaden, chunky woman from the group at the door. I bowed. They bowed. Hearing music, they followed after Mrs. Bolovilch. 'Colonel Dolovitch and Mrs. Dolovitch," the interpreter send next. Someway, il reminded me of calling out stations on a suburban train. We bowed. Colonel Dolo- vitch and Mrs. Dolovitch stood their ground. "Miss de Luce," the interpreter said, pulling a young girl forward by her hand. She smiled. "So nice to meet you,* 1 she said, in Ihe sibilants of a French woman* I judged. The interpreter, his work begun, ushered her and the Dolovitches into the living room where Robbie was loading up Ihe record changer with Shostakovich against the time when Mrs. Bolovitch ran down. (To Be Continued) V, I fAT. OFK KKKCKLES & HIS FRIENDS By MERRILL BLOS8EE Our Hero! "Certainly that was » fast ball—but I don't want to cut loose with all my speed till the weather gets warmer!" LAST our NOT LEAST. THE MOAN f WHAT IF 1(6 DOES PICK MAO SCRVICE ? 1 L ?^ FF ' i M to? < i->"•-> ' •> \ ti'-, ^f^ii^^t ^»]>: I • ;I PKISCILLA'S I'OP The Exemption By AL VKRMEER HREIFl S MiHrf Rmfna . . . Wear Hiawnnds i ran n ii murww, KITIKVIUX * SHEET METAL WORK vvpipc.s, gutter ... all types. F' Ion, 828. 112 North First. Blytheville Tin Shop Dur-t work, hlmvpipr.s, gultrr ... all types. For expert work call Taylor Lajloil, 828. 112 North First. I COTTON FARMERS Chemically dclinled cotton MCd germinate quicker, plant and plow the same week. Reduce chorpta* expense and produce more cotton p«r acre. STATE CERTIFIKI) VARIKTIES AVAILABLE D. A P. L. No. 14, per HI Lb. Ban... $10.00 I) it P. L. No. 15, Per SO Lb. Ban 10.UU StonevilJe '4 », Per 5(1 Lb. Hag 10.00 Stoneville Z C. Per 60 Lb. Baf 10.00 Kowden 41-B. Per S« Lb. Ban 10.00 Hall St Half (Ilihrrrfl. Per 50 Lb. Ban 10.00 Coki:r's 100 Wilt Resistant. Per 50 t.b. Ha* 10.00 Paula. Per SO l.ri Ban 10.00 Empire. Per 50 l,b Rajr I"- 00 Come in and place TOUT order or fti Toor supply today. BLYTHEVILLE SOYBEAN CORP. Phonr 8,=>fi BlythevilK Ark. Branches: Leachvillr. Ark., Hornrrsvillc, Mo. and Senath, Mo. k> FARM DITCHES DITCH BANK LEVELING PRIVATE ROADS OR ANY EXCAVATION S>&? Sstiwiates S.J.COHEN Contractor LYNCH BLD6. BLYTHEVILLE^ARK. 9kone 3646 a^2B25 C D ftl 79 ,S T U D E B A K E R_ Phone 8S8 Phone 888 Guaranteed CARS AND TRUCKS ARE BETTER in IS Studebakor T.antl Cruiser 1947 Sludcbakcr Land Cruiser in 17 Cbe"iolel Two Door mil Font Two Door 1910 Chevrolet Two Door in 17 Sliiricbnker Ton-nnd-a-half in 16 Dodge Ton-aml-a-half Chamblin Sales Co. "Your Friendly Sludehaker Dealer" Railroad & Aijh Hione S88 •STUDEBAKER ( CAN'T YOU TEACH HIM NOT TO ALEAVE MY THINGS AROUND, HAIEL?.' LOOK/.' MY RAKE.' HOC.' MY HAMMER/ WELL...I'M NOT COMPLAINING ABOUT THE PAINT. I LEFT THAT THERE MYSELF.' YES... AND EVEN A CAN OF PAINT/ No( it Krtetulty Came lly MICHAEL O'MALLEY and RALPH LANE 'ANOTHER MOMENT AND I'D HAVE HAD , CHANNEL-WHAT P fIRST FOG CHANNEL TRIES V MW/'ttF THE > TO BUY 1HI5 PlACt FROM PONO.IDETSCTIVE, FLINT. 1IICN HE COMBS IT OUT WITH (I'M JUST THE HEIP Of BUGS , r-itf-Tx SPiCTOR BATSON. ADD IT UP, GROWL. GET UP OFF THE GROUND, BASCOM.' DO YOU WANT TO CATCH YOUR DEATH OF COLP ? WHAT /* HIS, JEANA SAME ? ITS A GAME I DON'T ESPECIALLY CARE TO JOIN.' LET'S GET OUT OF HERE.' By LRSLIE TURNER WASH TUBBS One-Man Debate I WOULDN'T FEEL 3(*6T .-THEViGIGi \BlftM£[> OME 31SGEROF BRANDY,,.! WHERE VA I If HE AND 1VD RELAX. MY NERVEsi BIN HIDIN 1 / DON'T" 1HEM 1 COIILD PBO&M5LV <5O\ OUT? FOUR. WEEKS NEXT^— ..A— ,r^lA «OBEC HSHOBTYIJI - ' GOTTA RELIVlC,..£>mT WORRYIHS AMDTEkJSE GIG \ OVER HAMDIIUJS TH&r JOB 1 . I'll. WMKS IHE SIREETsA BE OKKt. OWCE 1 OtT SWUED. WE 11CKEO ftlCOHOL Tills TIME... THE HftRDEST PART \& OVESi! IT'LL GET EftSIEe EACH DM— WOW 1HIU I HOME COMTE.OL, HMD CftH REL1EW: THIS TEWSIOM AE-IT! WEW MBIE9 AKEN'T WCADED OVERNIGHT! ffMLIUO VICTIM AGAIU 10 THE DISTORTED REASONING or AW MCOHOLIC. am. mi ti nt> MMCI.M TTST. mo- u. s. TAT. By FRED HARMAN. BUGS BUNNY L LIKE. T' 61VE. KW CUSTOMERS ) A LI'L SHOW ^ PER. THEIR. DOUGH/ ILL PRACTICE. SOME PANCAKE WHILST BUSINESS IS SLOW/ HOW O' VA WANT TH REST O' VER. PANCAKES... ON A PLATE, OR. ON TH FLY? OOPS. HOME RUN/ By V. T. HAMLIN SEEMS T ME YlMIZe MAKIN' AN AWFUL FUSS A LITTLE OL. SHUCKS I IM BIT.' SUMPIN'S BIT ME.' Hy EDGAR MARTIN Hislorv Repeals BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

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