The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 27, 1953 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 27, 1953
Page:
Page 11
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TWWDAY, JAff. IT, IMt OVKiOAKDJNG HOUSE — wiri, M.j«r r r "~ iMftLL EAT'lN A' (ARK.)' COURIER OUT OUR WAY HO ALE FOR Mfe, C&AD/ MOM CAM YOG CHAPS. FLOOD >fc>L/R66LVes WITH *ATCH, f^ SUCH A RETAIN -T>lE -^ f OP A CLOTHE* PROP/ ^,\~^- F&TCH M& A CUP ON> / ^ I OF TEA, (46PTUW6. M*// '-*- "^—^WrrH (.6MON/ FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS CUT OUT THAT ACT. TRYING TO GET A WAITRESS TO SUP "lOU SO/e 6XTKA BOKJB*/ yO/fZE SETTING SO CLEVER. AT BUnAMIN<3 FDR HIM -lOLfLL BE URMIKkS IWTD A BUM/ RECREATION FOLKS I rwe UP otw, HEROES ARE MADE-MOT BOfiW Benefit by Reading and Using Courier News Classified Ads "I'll bet 1 know! He won't go to .leep without his dis integrator gun—he doe.n't f«el »«cure!" c THE -SPACE •SHIPx TE5TED gy &1ERI6 f^RHES NOW, MV BEAUTY, YOU AND WeUK •50LVE ASTRONOMICAL RIPPLE* F0f2.*y=[ S TUDEBAKER TWE PESEKT WltSKB IT LANPEP . Television- Ton ite. Tomorrow WMCT. \Jemphis. Channel 5 -; TUESBAY NIGHT, Jan. M S':00 Evening Serenade 6:15 News 8:30 Dinah Shore 6:45 News Caravan 7:00 Circus 8^:00 Fireside Theatre 8:30 Circle Theatre 9:00 Tu'o for the Monej' ' 9:30 Boston Blackie 10:00 Mr. 4. Mrs. North • 10":30 News 10:40-Weather iOM Studio One 11:45 Embassy club . 18:eo News 12:05 Sign Off WEDNESDAY, JAWARY 28 ^,7:00 Today if'1 ;36 News 7:30 Today , f:5S News 8:00 Today *:26 News »:90 Today 1:55 News »:00 Ding Dong 'School 9:30 TV Shopper 10:00 Ask Washington 10:30 Strike It Hlch 11:00 Storyland 11:15 Love of Life 11:30 Search for Tomorrow 11:46 Morning Meditation 12:00 News 12:15 Farm Ne»'j 12:30 Garry Moors 1:00 Guiding Light 1:15 Betty Furness 1:30 Homemakers Program 2:00 Big Payoff 2:30 Welcome Travelers ' 3:00 Kate Smith 4:00 Hawkins.Falfc 4:15 Gabby Hayes 4:30 Howdy Doody 5:00 Berl Olswanger 5:15 .News 5:20 £por{s 5:25 Weather 5:30 Short Story 5:4S Hartpons 6:00 Evening Serenade 6:15 News 6:30 Those Two ' 6:46 News Caravan 7:00 I Married Joan 7:30 Your TV Theatre 8:00 TV Theatre 9:00 Boxing 9:45 Washington Spotlight 10:00 Death Valley Days 10:30 News 10:40 Weather 10:45 Rocky King 11:15 Racket Squad 11:45 News 12:00 Sign Off FUEL OIL 10. POETZ OIL CO. "I Sell That Stuff" Phorte 2089 Off ice & Bulk Plant—Promised Lana* Now Is the Time to Prepare ' Your Own for the Future I SEE THE NEW 1953 WORLD BOOK ENCYCLOPEDIA First Chnlce of America's Schools thd Libraries. Call Bill Patton, 8890 For Free Demonstration -•' ~^ ^ ^ *^» • ». ta |^ JANUARY £ CLEARANCE ^ EVERY CAR & TRUCK MUST GO! < "CERTIFIED" Used Cars & Trucks '51 Ply. - $1495 ce. U Granbrook 4-dr, '49 Merc. $1195 2-Door h- '49 Stude $1195 Club Coupe. '49 Chev $1095 2-Ton« 4-Dr. '49 Chev $1095 2-Dr. Blue '48 Stude $995 4-dr. Blue '48 Ford - $795 4-Dr. Grejr CO Ul '48 Ford - $895 4-Dr. Maroor '51 Stude.$1095 Ton '50 Stude $895 54 Ton '49 Chev - $795 J-4 Ton '51 Stude $1095 09 > X m SO Hi Ton '49 Dodge $895 114 Ton '47 Chev - $445 i Ton Stake '42 Ford - $245 V4 Ton '47 Chev - $695 2 dr. Blue CHAMBLIN SALES Co. — . "Your Friendly Studebaker Dealer" K- _ < Phone 6888 l/J 2 Big Lois at Ash & Rail rood Open Saturday Nile 'Til 9 . H. C. DAVIS, Sales Mgr. SALESMEN • Jimmy Hudson • Joe T. Robertson • F.rcy Wllli.tnw — STU DEBAKER </» H C O m DO > * The tractor is the most important item in agricultural mechani- Cation. Search for a Hero By Thomas Hal Phillips xxvn I'J'HE next day, Bert rode with me i to the hospital ship. While we •waited in line at the gangway I gave him two letters to mail, one lor home and one for Meb They . were not sealed because they K would have to be censored. "When you're gone," he said -I think I'll read Meb's letter lien I'll go back to the hospital, try to figure out what goes with you and Meb and all the world-and wai for another LCI and Italy " I knew he wanted to say 'something he would never say, even it 1 didn't know what it wa» He stood there looking out across the harbor where the masts emerged from the dark, oily water A few pigeons came near us. not daring anything, but unafraid, the way they were that first day in Petj- ville. t watched them and » watched I was no longer In * hurry to be moved, to be aboard ship at all. "You're next," Bert said. We saw the attendants coming along the gangway for me. I eould not look back as they earned me along the gangway. We entered the elevator and went up lo A deck, where they left me for * minute. I could see Bert below, searching the ship; the pigeons were pecking almost at his feet. Finally he caught sight of me. By semaphore—his bandaged hand a neat bundle of white—he signaled, •'Tell my old man I'm a hero." I lifted my hand as much as I MtiW He waved and turned, t ,elt that I had been destroyed too, like everybody else he had known m that strange land. 1 watched him go up' thai street which commenced at the quay and wound like a cattle path to the summit of the hill. By the way he held his injured hand he appeared to carry something heavy. I remembered «|W man Sloane once pointing to the picture of a doughboy that -•—; ovtr his ticket window *nd saying, "He taken me back to sale- ty when death had aholt ol both legs." But *>on I lost him. somewhere behind those gray buildings which were so vivid in my dreams, • • • Y^E landed in Norfolk fn the early morning, and th* only familiar sight to me wai the lin of flag! (from the small craft «« the ships) caugh'. in the March wind. By lati afternoon our hospital Pullman was in the mountains of North Carolina. That night we reached Middle Hills, • sm»l] collection of building on t mountain shelf. As we moved along the tracks, above the town which was flooded with'moonlfght, I kept expecting the sound of cowbells or of fox horns, or of something that would let u* know the war was far behind. When we wer« bedded hi the hospital—two to a room in the midst of much spotlessness—we were served huge dishes of Ice cream: that *-as routine. For some of us there was mall. I had an old letter from Meb, one which had no doubt made the rounds to Petiville. She wrote that William had asked her to come to Tech lor the weekend of the Blue-White game which marked the end of spring training; she might not go, as she had planned lo visit her mother at Easter. She hoped he would nol be mad with her. It was all his fault, I thought. He had so messed up things ihat I didn't even know how I felt, except that it was something like' he just wants to make her think he's a hero, and he will, and she will fall for it, like everybody else. I remembered that Bert had once said, "We're all in the middle of a wild search for heroes." I had said, 'You're not, are you?" He had said, "Yes, I'm searching too." 'And you never found one?" 1 had asked. He had said, "No, but I will, when I flnd myself." _ 1 was almost afraid lo opet Mama's letter, which bore a thre* day-old postmark. For a few minutes I talked with my roommate, i soldier who had been there i week. As I talkeo, 1 ripped thl envelope and stole a glance at the heading. It began, "Thank th< Lord you are alive again." 1 laughed, for I was certain that ir Mama's eyes the whole matter wai not an error at »U, but • miracle I was once dead but now I lived The soldier motioned for me to it ahead and read. Dear Don. " k '?* Lor ' 1 T °" •"•• »" ]u«t know you do . on . w«iu to h.»r wh»t wint OB hi? U WM .o nuL To.r daddr W fhTn" "" "*' n * ™° m "~"^ the newspaper. Then w» ul • omtthlnjj »boui the larntlTi tlon lh»t U .till »oln»"« abJS "S"* "">' " »«« th'r h.d th ] rr«ck on th« treitle , euminer «nd talk 1. that O«o, Sloan. I. trrlnr (o gtt » <t«f e , Job •omewhcre n««r Hnntcv becKiia. h« Think* th«y are b _ Ju*[ about that tlm« w* heard •omtbody icraolnc .their f«« in Ihs from .t.D. and .o" "t clearing their throat. Well. It was old man Sloans and h« wa« white a> a atveet. NobodT aafd a w orJ- Ha Sun poked It at 700* Oaddj and w« all itood Ihcra. I'm .not notng to tfll yo« th. that" tM " r ' '"" '"" " •'"* Mother th« soldier "Lots o* news? isked.' "In a way. Somebody slipped up and my folks got > K-I-A on me. This is the first I've heard since t was corrected." f J PITCHED the letter to him, - without thinking why. He read t, put it on the table between us. ind without comment turned out his light. The room was gray almost dark; but I saw him shake his lead—that was all. I thought of Vleb; she was probably at Fort Benning and did.not have my new address. 1 thought of her alone in her room in that huge gray house when Foster brought her th« telegram, or the news anyway. "I'll bet that made hell's bellj ring some funny little tunes." 1 never answered. I was saylnj? o myself: I hope 1 get well and ney jend me back and maybe Ueb'll marry William and that'll '" the end of it (T» Bt Continued) FLOORS Laid, Sanded and Finished! • Asphalt Tile ' • Rubber Tile • Linoleum Tile • Inlaid Linoleum • Wall Tile ' .. Cabinet { Top$ Installed All Work Guaranteed Free Estimate EUBANKS ^STOREY Phones 3111 — 6092 Home Grown Hi-Bred Half and Halt Cotton Seed $10 Per Hundred Clyde Williams Route 3 Lexington, Term. p. DELIVERY SERVICE Phone 4507 with Deliver; t« 7 » m WOODS DRUG STORE ^^\ Wert M»in St. JUST LISTEN TO THEM, HAZBL! BOTTS IS PUTTISJG UP A FIGHT TONIGHT! THEY SHOULD HAVE A NICE FAMILY LIKE WE HAVE! THEN THEY WOULDN'T QUARREL SO MUCH! M3U REALLY THINK THAT MAKES A DIFFERENCE WHEN A WOMAN ^ . WA=, CHILDREN; % 1 TOO BUSY I \ >TO NOTICE- 'ALL HER ^HUSBAND'S FAULTS HANPS Uf, you SUVS/ ^^^™^%™™& OF TH- GIRL VOU &HU M TH FJR6. WE WAWT TO 6E6 IF VC>U CMJ IDENTFV HER 1 ANOTHER SHIR... IT HOkVM t GONNA m WRITE INeTRUCTIONS 3j\ IN TH'Ml DOLE OF A ONE o-THEM CLUCK* ; Ort ,C«W - MiD VOU ,«»SO WS99V TOR •TO '**\ SO 6OOO 1

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