The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 3, 1953 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 3, 1953
Page:
Page 11
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TOESDAY, FEB. 8, 1958 BLTTHBVILLB OUK JOAKDIN6 HOUSt — witfc Mojor Hoo»U DI5 iSKe'Z -\\f FUST DOSE, 06 THAT AteDlCIHE yipu U6SC£lBeD TO CLJR6 UP . , YOK6 FCVT.M15TAH MA3OR/.J ~I MOS'5AYlT £^IFF£ gfiTTEK THftNJ -W BACk END OS A DKUS5TOR6 ' , JOi/E^ASDW. ITS SlMPLV * GLORIOUS/GOLDCS! SKCTNKI FRIED CHlCK6rJ.'-~V&UR / ' VjIFE TDfliVZ /MOST B6 A ' WIZARD TO COH3UKB UP .PICMIC/—HOW WE'LL .4 4 6ee IP I'M CORRECT )*)' ^MV DIAGNOSIS TrW IT ' - IHETHET /3 . CAUSED MV /% AFFLICTIOM .' ft ME fREAT Television- Tonife; Tomorrow WMCT. Memphis. Channel 5 TUESDAY NIGHT. FEBRUARY i 6:00 Evening Serenade ,'6:15 News • 6:30 Dinah Shore 6:45 News Caravan 7:00 Milton Berlc 8:00 Fireside Theatre 8:30 Circle Theatre ' 9:00 Two for the Money 9:30 Boston Blackie 10:00 Mr. & Mrs. North 10:30 News 10:40 We'ather 10:45 Studio One 11:45 Embassy Club 12:00 News 12:05 Sign Off WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY { 7:00 Today 7:25 News 7:30 Today 7:55 News 8:00 Today 8:25 News : 8:30 Today 5:55 News 8:00 Ding Dong School 9:30 TV Shopper 10:00 Ask Washington 10:30 Strike It Rich 11:00 Storyland 11:15 Love of Life 11:30 Search for Tomorrow 11:45 Morning Meditation 12. -00 News 12:15 Farm News 12:30 Garry Moore 1:00 Guiding Light 1:15 Betty Fiirness 1:30 Homemakers Program 2:00 Big Payoff ' 2:30 Welcome Travelers 3:00 Kate Smith 4:00 Hawkins Palls 4:15 Gabby Hnyes 4:30 Howdy Dootly 5:00 Berl Olswanger 5:15 News 5:20 Sports S:25 Weather 5:30 Short Story 5:45 Hartooris 6:00 Evening Serenade' 6:15 News 6:30 Those Two , 6:45 News Caravan 7:00 I Married Joan 7:30 Your TV Theatre 8:00 TV Theatre 9:GO Boxing 9:45 Washington Spotlight 10:00 Showcase 10:30 News 10:40 Weather 10:45 Rocky King . 11:1' I've Got A Secret 11:45 News 12:00 Sign Off Machine Delinting and Approved Ceresan Treatment For Your Cotton Seed All Cotton Seed Delinted to Customers Specification. We Want Your Business. LUXORA GIN COMPANY I.uxora, Ark. Phone .1341 COURIER NEWS T. M. H*g- U, S- I***- Off. J>tr. 1M1 by HEA S4oie«. Ue. "I learned something in algebra class today, Mom—your friend Mrs. Jones bought a wig downtown Saturday!" •STU DE BAKER SENSATIONAL CAR & TRUCK BUYS! "CERTIFIED" Used Gars & Trucks '51 Ply. - $1495 Cranbrook 4-rir. '49 Chev - $995 2-Tone 4-t)r. FUEL OIL G.O.POETZOILCO. "/ Se// That Staff" Phone 2089 Office& Bulk Plant—Promised Land '49 Chev-$995 2-Dr. Flue '49 Ply. --$995 4-ilr. '48 Ply.--$795 4-dr. '49 Chey - $995 Z-dr. Black '48 Ford - $795' 4-Dr. Grej- '48 Ford - $895 ca ui 4-Dr. Maroon '•47 Dodge $295 OUT OUR WAY Vy el» R« ^FlyMCAM *AGE ELBVEN PON'TGET UP" Y L.6TS GO U'RE SO / HE'S SET/ WCU. SET FO* \ we'lL THE CVEMIWa.' \ THINK UP ^£ JUST CAMS ) OR FIND BV TO SEB ir 1DO HAP ANY- Wind »J MINP we COULD DO/ HE VWA* ALL \ IT'»MOrA*BAP 6ET, BUT MOW 1 A* THB CMS* HE'LL *C*N / WHO T»V TO HIS WHOLC J TH*JK VJHOI-t tCUMTBV TRVIkJ- TO \l MKM« TKeV EVM Benefit by Reading and Using Courier New* Ciastifwd.Adt FRECKLES AND HISPftllNDf 1)4 Ton Slk. Ml Ford-$195 2 Dr. '51 Stude $1095 K Ton '50 Stude $895 V, Ton '51 Stude $1095 1M Ton '49 Dodge $895 1V4 Ton '47 Chev-$445 114 Ton Slake '42 Ford - $245 14 Ton CHAMBLIN SALES Co. "Your Friendly Studebaker Dealer" Phone 6888 2 Big Lots at Ash & Railroad Open Saturday Nile Til 9 H. C. DAVIS, Sales Mgr. SALESMEN >• Jimmy Hudson • Joe T. Robertson • Ercj WilHa STUDEBAKER Read Courier News Classified Ads. I Search for a Hero By Thomas Hal Phillips XXXIII jvPA came in first For a few •seconds I thought he was go;to hug rne, but he didn't. He over the couch and took my •' and grinned. Wallace pulled ly shoulder, and William took loft hand. Ihen did you get here?" Papa I little while ago." [ft like old Lazarus," Wallace them sat down. "When i get to be a Bible scholar?" to Wallace. I going to make a preacher," said, "so he won't have I war." take preachers too, don't I'l know," William said. We trying very hard to say ," Papa said, i you mean old?" Wil- * he's grown now. When _ >cs through a war he's Vou feel grown, Don?" looks older than either of iVilliam said. fou look older than us," Wal} said. You got reasons to, huh, Don?" fpa said. Wallace got up, stood with one 3 bent as If his knee was sllfl. "I'm not gonna hold it against you that you didn't send all those themes ... if you'll write me a [good term theme on—well . . ,* "Sit down," William said. -.- "Listen, I'l. bet he could make f.old Culbcrl bawl. You know, Papa, ;the English teacher that always talked about the Armistice and ' the bells ringing all day. We showed him to you." .-'. William said, "Don't write any• thing else for him, Don. If he can't ,ipass from here on out, It's tough. And besides, what does it mailer? iVou'rs not join* le get to Up uy- , NEA S>rrie*. It' thing but the foot-army, brother, and they don't care what you made in Knglish composition." Johnnie Mae called, "I'm tout ready to go milk, now." "All right," Mama said. She had been watching us^arms folded, the way she would sometimes sland and gaze down lh« rows of her garden as if wondering how red tomatoes and green beans could come out of the same earth. )R a while all of us were silent. Wallace made alrnost a ceremony ot silting down. Then Papa said, "How's your knee?" ' "My knee?" I satd. That was the first thing that made me mad: I should have had sense enough to know he* was talking to Wallace, because I knew Wallace had hurt his knee in spring training. Wallace Stood up and pulled up his pants' leg and showed Papa what was pulled. Papa held the knee, probing, feeling of it the way doctor might "Sore?" "A little." "Maybe it'll keep him out of the war," William said. 'Shut up," Papa said. Then maybe it won't," William said. Wallace pushed his pants leg down. "I don't see as you're so all-llred bent on going." "I'm not. But I know when to o,uil. Old man Lambert could gel us into heaven quicker than he could get us into Annapolis or West Point. They do things up there besides play football." "Do they now?" Wallace said, "Maybe he could get Us in, but he Won't. He's Already snid Annapolis was out." "Your Uncle Richard had a lew pieces o( news to tell him this morning," Papa said. "We'll make him do something for you boys or lose, this county." "When did you and Uncle Richard ?ct so strong?" William said. "W«'r« aot, but we'r« oa Vh« •ight side this time; we've lined lip with Burress and Hodges and them. Burress and Richard went see Lambert this morning, to tell him ht had to promise the pent office to Burress's lon-ia-law, a powerline to Rock Branch, some other things, and lake care of you boys. He's gonna come through or we'll take his money and spend it for Nulby." Papa began to grin. William shook his head. "You can't go by the way things sound." "He's saying that. Papa," Wallace said, "because they's an old tomcat down'nt school lhat gel* off behind Ihe dormitory and cries like a baby." Wallace looked at me. "You get any medals, top- water?" "Sure, lots of medals." "Tell us how you got to b« a Nero. I'll write a theme for old Culbert and call it 'How My Brother Became a Hero.' I'll make him weep. You just mention the war and he'll bust out—he went in 1917. It's the bells that gets him, though. Tell us how it was." • • • "T WAS on this Island, see? Another signalman and I» We had to stand there and flash a light every few seconds so our LCI could see how to lead a convoy into the beach. It was dark. Along comes this German bomber —big thing. Biggest thing the Germans have got; It was flying low. I said to the other signalman, 'It's going to get that whole convoy if we don't do something.' He said, 'Il's all up to you, buddy, I'm busy with this light.' I fired twice wilh Ihe rifle and it jammed.' Was nothing left to do but use a grenade. I let go and hit the pilot righl In Ihe face. He spppp- zzzzz off into the sea and blew .." "Why don't you tell us the truth?" Wallace said. "Did you gel any medals?'! "He got shot," Papa said. "Bv- jrybody that gels shol gels medals, don't ^Jliey, Don? 11 they don't, we'll make Lambert get you one." "Something's burning," Willia n said. "Goodness!" Mama said. "It's the chicken." Sh« ran Into tht kitchen. . "He don't want no medals," Wallace said. I tl« tr C«BUuued) FLOORS Laid, Sanded and Finished! • Asphalt Tile • Rubber Tile • Linoleum Tile • Inlaid Linoleum • Wall Tile Cabinet Tops Installed All Work Guaranteed free Estimate • : EUBANKS and STOREY Phones 3111 — 6092 MEAVEM-3 NO!^ IT'S ONLY AN JM IT AT ION! I 5UPFOSB ASOUT THE LBCeeiT SO MUCH WHEN HE LEFT I'LL *& SLAP TO SEE THAT XTHAT'S HE fSBTSTHEM RftCK.MISS/VBTV BJP1CCTTT. -^ WHY ARE YOU JfVKONICA, 1 H/fc* A t— TAWrJS THOSE-, \HJt*LH TMESS RtWKjj VIC? THEY CANYj/VMSHT TEU. USA LOT VQ US AMY ,n- / A»OUT SC/UsJITB Mt€&£: COMTROL- VOLIR.- SSLF, HOUfcV! A6OUT THE fXf. SCREM*EP. 1 THKEW OPEN HER POOK^THEIR. ROOM W(k« A M«kS5Of HN*e£! OH, tT'£ fOO HORRIBLE TO.-. ITK TYKE. KVPHOTLZER BACK THRU THE HOUR/S TWT PRECEDED THE TR&SE0Y. I CM4T... TO &EE SOWlEOUe YOU LOVB BURNEP TO DEKTH wmtE sou STMJP HELPLESS! *> MOMENT BtfOKE <HEO tffU LNJ3HIWS! I £TUIAB16D TOWARD M WIMPCW, ITHHOK....IT5 LIKE * WIGHTMIVRe, THM£ |ka I KEWEM— OH, IF ouw i KAPUT XyaTTwKiHt] BEEM THERE THEV'P HMe 1 TO BLMAE, LEFT TOWkl *,kl HOUR /TVK6! MOW BEFORE IHE F1R6! PDWT UIJTEM TOUS-I HCXJR3 AFTER LEAVING THE BTR1CKEN CRETfkN WARSHIP, | I A CHILLED AND ACHIMG CK. \\CNMUG REGAINS CONCIOUSNESS ON A STRANGE, STORM -SWEPT BEACH. ' • I WSH NOWI 6OMBOFTH6 CLOTHES I KICKED OFF LASTWSHT.' Horn* Grown Hi-Bred Half and Half Cotton Seed $10 Per Hundred Clyde Williams fcoute 3 Lexington, Tenn. DELIVERY SERVICE I'hone 4507 H«nrs: 8 a.m. to 19 p.m. with Deliver? (o 7 p.m. W,OODS DRUG STORE 221 (Tut .Main 8t < \^ HA.1 UXX3 LIKE I'M NOT THE OtU-Y C'MON.FEUA, WWwl I DONTGUEE ANYTHING ELBE WltL BCTTHER HIM ANYMORE. PQ *w* SWELL. KIP... IF THERE'S OH* THING •YA dOTT/S LEARN BCFOKE >A GROW UP... € Ycraswt Vvt vos 'sookio\wG at* , WYMSt \0tft VS COSiCtRWfD VVM wm ,VE\ •\HM'S litti; - W«R\t.O C MUCH f OR ,TOO Riisevt* , t W^r\ SO MfXKiV b »^V\'W "^hVS. ^00 fO '. N^t) IrtWi \S»'-T TO VvCi'fr^to AO liS , Oli KtftR. ?..

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