The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 6, 1947 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 6, 1947
Page 14
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Page 14 article text (OCR)

I»AGE FOURTEEN BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COUWEK NEWS TUESDAY, MAY 0, 1947 Many Victims Of Explosion Not Identified TEXAS CITY, Tex., Mny 6. (UP) —Itore than 100 victims of the Texas City disaster may go to their (nvcs forever unknown if the constant work of identification experts fall within the next few weeks. Mayor J. C. Tralian said today. Members of the body commission, who have the grisly task o{ assembling burned and mutilated bodies In the Texas city and Cam]) Wallace "morgues, planned to decide upon, a memorial cemetery for the 1JJ unknown dead. Shortly after the disaster struck April 16 and 11, some of ihc nations best Identification experts came to Texas City to identify those bodies which were totally unrecog- nisable to relatives and Friends- Mayor Trahiin said efforts t( identify the bodies helrl In the 1C frigerator vaults at Camp Wallac would continue until the mass bu rial which has been scheduled ten tallxely for late this month. The mayor said the Texas Cil Relief Commission had receive more than $450,000 In contribution He said he could not estimate ex actly how much money would b needed to complete emergency- habitation. Meanwhile, state aid may be forthcoming, Mayor Trahan said. He explained that Galveslon County legislators planned to ask 'he state to return ad valorum taxes paid by the city. Mayor Trahan said the money was required by the city because the community will lose much lax money which had been Paid by In- 'Get Out/ Koreans Tell Us IIWEDMfE WITHDRW4L OF THE Recent observation of Koreans' independence tiny spaikcd fatal riots between Communists nml Nationalists, who had separate celebrations ;it Seoul, the capital. Prominent (eal'jre of parades was signs like Ihat above, dcmamli.iB withdrawal of U. S. and Soviet occupation forces. NEA ; photo from Movietone News. Senate Vote Due Soon On Labor Control Bill WASHINGTON. May 0. (UP) — The Senate was shooting today for a vote this week on a labor C/IM ^f hill that may develop Into a hoi political issue. | The measure \ras temporarily laid aside today for consideration of the labor-federal security appropriations bill. But seven-hour ;;es- slons, lasting from 11 a.m. lo (i pin., were planned foi' lli c balance of the U'CPk lo push tbc: labor bill &> • ' vole. Democratic .stt'nlcfjy already was bnsc ( j on tbc assumption thai IhL' Republic.'.!! - con!tolled Congress . would send President Truman a bill dial he would vclo and that the Senate would sustain the veto. Democrats were certain the relatively mild Senate Labor Committee bill would be made more strin- |ent on the ilonr and "till more so cliislriiU firms who suffered heavily I when compromised with the Housein the blasts. I approved bill. Temperatures nuigu all over the thermometer in 0:12 day In Tibet. During winter, the temperature rises to 110 degi-cues in mk'.-day and drops to 30 below rero at night. Detl'fc Worked Queen Elizabeth, signed a decree t.sliLbiisb'iitf priorities on timber for he" fket, in 5513, working a lu'.rd.ship u:i the .!,„, 1 iron, works of the; cour.liy which K ,,,;:,,„(]. I Uien used charcoal. FOR SALE Concrete Culvert Tile Sizes 12 in. to 36 in. A. H, Webb Ihvy til at Slate Line I'honc lilythevillc 714 Read Courier News Want Ads. Dr. W. C. Grice Veterinarian BACK f* at Dell, Ark. Plenty Seats Tlic Royal Parks o[ London pro- vkle H total o| chairs to the uhlic on payment of EI 5-cunt tec, iJi luklllion to Lite numerous free iiark benches. "Pop's always suspicious when I tell him I'm going to the library—was he a little bit wild when he was young?" ' FKMCKLKS & HIS FRIENDS By MIOKUIM, BJ/)S?3KIl Hehind Ihe Scenes Copyright by Gwcn Davenport; Distributed *y NEA SERVICE, INC. ' TUB BTOnYl flnlty tnke* Vlrkr-io vl*I* MN t'nrlc Aihun •HotBot, nn, rmfiKtrrrrt old inn it ' who live* nloiie. Adnm I* very cordial to Vicky. Still? *nyn th«r* In Aome r^nnoii lirhlnd Uncle Adiim'N lonely life lint he never did know nuite whnt It vra*. T'VE got a tennis racket you i : .use," said Salty. "1 clonTth XXI i can ; think you'll find it too heavy. H's .one Nell used when she was hero and she took three games off me." ' good at all," Vicky said ta a -timid voice. "I really shouldn't play." He stopped and looked at her. ^pQn' want lo?" he asked incredulously. J 'Oh, yes, yes, of course- 1 wanl to. Only it won't be any fun loi you—' . ^."That's all right, as long ns you •njoy yourself," he said generously.—'-And anyway I wouldn't expect you to beat me. The onlj girl who can beat me is Nell's sister Alice, and she's real championship material," Vicky felt her heart give a sic! lurch; The only reason why Salty ' had not told her he loved he must be because there -was nn other girl somewhere. Perhap this Alice was the one. Mayb he was .nursing n broken hear "Is 'she -anything like Nell?" sh asked. ""Much prettier: ''Not' that Ne isn't good looking—" *'bh, of course not," Vicky sai hastily. r "Well, that doesn't necessarily follow. But Alice is bright, yes. I believe she was Junior Phi Dele." "Oh," said Vicky, hav'mn not the Ightest idea what that meant. "Oh, yes, Alice is a real scholar. r c]I, here we arc. See which of icsc rackets suits you best." /"ICICY ordinarily played a pnss- f able girl's game of mixed "But Alice is a real beam*y." -"Where—" began Vicky, an found imaccoustnbly she had to clear her throat •— "where is Alice?" "Vassar. They used to have vacations, but now there's something about doing four years in three— •l;don't k/xyw_ I miss her." ' "If she's in college." said Vicky, *I suppose she's very bright, ;too." girl's game oubles, until she got tired and orcd at about the end ot the first et. She could usually get her or vice in and cover the court rcditably. But today nothing she cemcd to do made the racticl ven come in contact \vilh the ball. At the end of n set the score was -0. "Shall we change courts?" aid Salty with deadly patience. I — T don't believe I'd belter )lay any more. Thanks just the ame." Vicky felt like crying. She hrual the racket at him, sayintf, I'll see you later," and started for home. Sally followed her. "Don't feel jadly, Vicky, you did very well 'or the first time. Gee whiz, you couldn't expect to beat me, could you?" She shook her head and walked rapidly home in silence. By the lime she got to Gray Shingles she had her foolish tears under control. The long windows were open into the living room and she led the way gratefully into the dark obscurity of the library . Luckily it was deserted. Everybody must be in the studio. Whew!" scud Vicky, throwing herself on the tangerine velvet sofa, "it feels good to sit down. I'm afraid I'm not much of an athlete." "I can't imagine anyone growing \ip without knowing how to play tennis," said Salty seriously. "People don't play mucii in New York." i *'But surely you didn't spend every summer in New York?" "Yes, since the war, Tloforc that I was abroad with Grandmother." * * * CALTY sprawled in n chair opposite the sof;i. ILc looked very yountf and earnest, and his voice fhrobbcd with fooling ;is he said, "Oh, you poor thirling! I hale 1o think of yon spending all your li£ci in hotels and restaurants,** "Hut I was in hoarding srhool," Vicky explained. "And CJrand- moher didn't live in a hotel then. She and Mr. liernheim hnd a house at Antilles, a hcanltful house." Sally yol up and resettled himself hcsidu' her. "Anyhow/ 1 he snkl, "your cnilcl- inod wasn't normal." Victoria Jell a little nnnoyccl. She certainty considered herself normal as a girl who played championship tennis and won scholarships. "Oh, Salty, don't bo ridiculous," she .said. "I never could see nnywny why everybody's childhood had to be like everybody else's childhood/ 1 "A normal life is so much bcUcr for n child," he declared scnleii- tiously. "Why?" "Why, because—because everybody knows it is." "Who decides what's normal?" asked Vicky. Salty crossed his legs, making himself comfortable, apparently unconscious of her proximity. "Well, now, you take me. 1 had 1 about as normal n life as any child could. Lived in Boston in tho winter and Goose Neck in the summer. It was—well, it was regular, I always knew what to expect, Gives n child n sense of security. Pwish you'd had ihnL" "1C I didn't, I never missed it/' she said. "Hut it T s what you'd want for your children, isn't it? 11 lie screwed nround, looking up at her face. She was silling very straight wilh her legs tucked under her. He watched her anxiously. "I mean—if you have nny—if we— Vicky! You know I lore you, don't yon?" AH Victoria could think of to say was "Oh!" She had never been more surprised in her life. (To lie Continued) Rend Courier News Want Ada RADIO REPAIRS 1 AND 2 DAY SERVICE ON ANY MAKE OR MODEL.. KE- UADLU WORKMANSHIP. PHONE 2642 We Cull for and Deliver FRED CALLIHAN Electrical Appliance Co. Authorized Motorola Kadlo Sales and Service IOC South First St. Tmlay's free M(1M Record Mr. :uul Mrs. Tim Estcs BOATS FOR SALE Made in Blythcvillc by MIKE MERONEY CYPRESS and PLYWOOD TiiB iilc»] boat for Hit- Bij; Liiku ;irc:i. Ilaiulnuidr, sturdy construction—only the liest mall-rials :irc used in these bouts. Sec them NOW!* Now «n Display at The Biythevilic Motor Company Be Sure! INSURE With the , FIRST NATIONAL INSURANCE AGENCY 108 North Second DIAL 2311 For Complete Protection CHAS. •R1TTNER HIM, WII,SON Our Boarding House with Maj. Hoople Out Our Way ITS ONW /V\f\V, HITTINS6 110 / BLISSFUL.L.V IT WA.S, FlMD A CRACK: oe. FLA\V , Aivio oppeeir^& TUB VASB TO A\RS. NOVJ WHICH COST TS CEWT5 AT A FREIGHT AUCTlOM, is A RCr/AU LADY A GOL1O 8OAT By J. R. Williams p-V3Kn£-. M-M'I i VH-NT ro vou rv.fcu UP TO TIT TOP-:-.\VE rusvriM 1 •t:^^. > M<m* WHY MOTHERS Yes, We Hove New Cars Arriving Every Week Pontiacs Fords Chevrolets Plymouths and others GALS AK£ CXAV, BUT OWCE (M A WHILE THEY NEED TO DISCIPLINED/ GET IT IMTO THEIR Core LITRE HCA3S THA.T THEY'RE OUR EQUALS / " SILLY GIRLS' your order Now for Immediate Delivery \Vc I'ii.v Ton Dollar for Clean hat.; Model Cars BUD WILSON AUTO SALES I'honc 2037 Cor. Franklin and Main St. N ,-, I I — HILDA ! WHEW GET THROUGH WITH THESE BIG STROM6 MEM--- OF/VLI. TMS CONCEITED DROONS.' BOILING- OIL WOULD SE TOO 6000 FOR THEM.' Following Orders I STILL DON'T UNDERSTAND ALL THMS HAPPENED, LEONft.KD...EUT HE'S AFKAt> FOE. OS TO CM.L IU THE POLICE MET! I'LL FOLLOW THEM...EVEN TO SHMJIH6 Off M MUSTACHE! TO TO CREEP IIP TO THE HOUSE FEOtA HEBE SO I SVOMTBES FROM THE LAB WINDOWS! HE WfVNTS M HEIR CLEO..MJO IWi REMN TO IWJE HEEE -' RED SHOULDN'T).— E'BADtMJSSCHV : ^r i -\ V. T. HAMLIN EEM5 T BE 5V.ELL DUMP \V IN...WOULDN'T IT BE PL,\NV IF WE WEBE GET FLINT Hear Thai, Hoys? BY MTCHAKT, O'MAU.KY and TJAT.I'H LANE CONNIE? THIS IS THE BOY FRIEND. WHERE'S THE HANDSOME PRIZEFIGHTER? YOU DON T NEED TO BUV ME ftNY TRINK ., NIFTY DEAR HE LEFT. HIS MANAGER MAKES HIM GO TO BED WITH 1HS BIRDS. WO SHOULD SEE TOE PEARL NECKLACE HE 6WE HE. VER-RY MICE .' III 64Y THIS FOR THE OOPE--HE'S A SPtNDER.NO\VJV,£, I CAN'J AftCRD TRINKETS IIKK THAT. DOES THAT HURT CHANCES, BA9Y ? COPft. 1047 UV NEA SERVICC, IN AND HF,K mmnnw Fi-csh Air BV Tr.TlfJAR <=>UCIA. f\ ". MR=a .cwwtw wf«, 1t\_\_lM& ^SVE \MV\OT HftPPVNID I Oool <=.U MtXT ^OOR , I '3>ctKl% i QOOT=> T \ f HCWt-yW TMOV1C.HT. IWt | -It\_UN6> (AO\JIM(b TODPlV ! j ^o^OH JJ,,"^ S"'i ~^^ s iaiiS ^-;.'>->.i ••f^vj!

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