The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 24, 1952 · Page 7
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April 24, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 24, 1952
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Page 7
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TWMrBAY, , 94, J9M LB (ARK.) OOTTKTBR OWl IOARDING HOUSE — with M.jor LOOK, MISTER — YOtTV& CUT THE PRICE OF YOUR • COMIC CRAVAT * <\8,OOO BUT you 6TILL 60UND LIKE , A 60TCHEI? YvlElGHING StEAkS/—~ I'LL GIVE YOU *5OO, AND THAT3 O^LY BECAUSE I -oixfeo WTO A DRTV Po»JO AS A gOY AMD STILL HAVE A FEW HYSTERICAL^ DAYS/ ' DID toU 6AV *500 * MY ^^ W>RD — LJfA-HA*/ ALMOST A FARCICAL FISURE, I'D 6AV/ gOT DRAT IT, LIKE ALL. INVESTORS NO REGARD FDR MOKEY- *100,000 „ , -SOING MODAV FOR*500 Political Announcements Subject to Preferential July 23. 1952 Election For County Judge OENE BRADLEY PHILLIP J. DEER I. D. SHEDD For Circuit Clerk GERALDINE LISTON For State Senator SEN. LEE BEARDEN For Slate Rep. KENNETH S. SULCER For Post No. 2 SPRING PLANTING SEEDS Oats, Alfalfa, Lespedeza. Clorers, Soybeans and Seed Corn. See us before you bf.r, Blythevilla Soybean Corp. Phone 6856 - 18M West Main PRESCRIPTIONS Fresh Stock Guaranteed Best Prices Kirby Drug Stores FARM LOANS You Can Pay ANYAMOUNT at ANYTIME from farm /ncom* without penalty 77ijj Fammj* FARM INCOME PRIVILEGE u wHften info j-our note ir/r^n y*;ri hnre a foon/rom TERRY Abstract & Realty Co. 213 Walnut Phone 23R1 Mortgage Loans of All Kinds Copi. 19SZ b) NFA t «ri Inc. jf-w-nt-: l/ P«i Off +uj*** "Your mother says those clubs of hers are lifting th« cultural ton« of the whole town, but they'r* certainly lowering mine!" •r j. R. wit*** I CAN REAP WMUf PART op TH' MOTS Sez—'KEEP OUT OF THE tC6 BOX AW XXJR SfJACK (5 OW TH' SINKV BUT WHUT* THI» THHWORRY WART Benefit by Reading and Using Courier New* Classified Ads In addition to his salary of sico,- 000 n year, the Pre-sirtcrH of the United States has a $50.000 expense allowftnce. Guaranteed Watch Repair Only J f J\J I Four watch is disassembled, cleaned, plTotK polished and | hair iprinEi adjmtrd. 3 Day Service Thompson Credit Jeweler • Next dear to Wade FarnitKrc Basil Willing HtfriUM W MCA Witt, tot. THE STORY i A »M«ll, vnobtn- • !TC> Mfin follow* B«»ll Wllllnic Jnia • cobaceo •h«p. »b}cct» (• th« price »f • y«ek *< ' L «4K»Teta. tkrv r»i^ar» tile" mnv tell « l*ii rrr that h* *• "I)r, lta*ll Will-- Hn«ll tollow* (kr M mn wh» ta . hui 1 !>•€•• hlM •• H airr*- 1 wbr-r* • •ly one honn* nhow*d Uirlii. A*- n T> ASIL WILLING turned. A man stood nearby, tall, muscular and hardy. His rather full lips were smiling. His blue eyes were alert and amused. "I've been looking forward to this meeting for a long time," he said cordially. "You know me?" "By a simple process of elim- fciation:^all the others .are here." The man was still smiling. "Of course, I know you by reputation and . . . Will you excuse me , moment? 1 see my sister is grow' ling impatient." * | "But . . ." Basil was left alone. I A woman's voice spoke at h: lelbow imperiously. "I've been ei jpecting you for the last half hour." ! She sat in a wing chair close to jthe smouldering fire. Her hair was jwhite; her eyes, deep-set in discol- jored sockets; her moirlh, drawn k>nly the eyes themselves—-large, [dark, lustrous—hinted at what she jmight have been in her youth. One ihand held an ebony stick with an ;ivory handle. "I think you've made a mistake," ; began Basil. • "Mistake?" She was displeased 'Veins as violet as her dress stooc .out like earthworms coiled under the skin of the hand (hat clenche< the stick. "Your voice is dillercni tonight. Not at all the way i usually sounds " "And I'm f\,rt I look different too," said Basil. Again sh« interrupted "Are you laughing at me, sir? You Know 1 am blind." • * • '' T} ASIL Iooked at hcT eyes. For the first time he saw that the pupils were grsy wilh cataract. "I beg your pardc:,. I didn't realize." "That I'm totally blind? It doesn't matter." Her voice sank almost to a whisper, -"I hear someone coming. They're always watching. Leave me at once, please!" It was impossible to resist the desperate urgency in her voice. Basil moved toward the other end of the room and lit a cigaret, looking about for the little mnn wilh the air of someone searching an ash tray. "Why, Basil Willing! To think of meeting you here!" He turned. The face was pure eighteenth century — arching brows, provoking eyes, flaring nostrils and demure mouth, all fashioned on such a fine scale and with such a flawless tex(ure that It was porcelain to the earthenware of the other faces. Her hair was the ripe, dark gold of autumnal wheat She wore it brushed away from brow and ear, fr« ami floating. Her shoulders were dazzling while above the den»e black at * sleeve- Y«i don't remember met N« matterr Soft lavjrhter under lined her ww4«. "We we an mppoaed fc* know each »Ui«-. w less gown. "You dont remember me? No matter!" Soft laughter underlined her next words. -*We are all supposed other!" I GAIN the tone implied a double meaning that escaped him. Something seemed to stir in that part of memory below the threshold of consciousness, but be couldn't bring it to the surface. "Why shouldn't I be here?" 'Well. I've always associated you with the other side of the fence." "What fence, Rosamund?" She was serious now. "So you do remember me'" iged and rather plump, with an mxious manner. I ;an't tell you .._ .iis name because 1 don't know it to know each myself. Has he been here?" "No." It was Rosamund's turn ' be pti77.1ed. "Only the people "Who could Finlay?" forget Rosamund 'Yet we met only a few times. Before the war. wasn't it? So much has happened since. For one thing, I'm no longer Rosamund Finlay." "You're married?" He was surprised. At 18 Rosamund Finlay had taken the small world of fashion by storm. Newspapers and magazines carried her fame outside that world until she became a popular symbol of beauty, gaiety and elegance. "Yes, I'm married." Rosamund hesitated. "There's my husband. You know him? Thereon Yorke." She looked toward the other end of the room, at a slout, gray-haired man twice her age who stood before the fire with one hand on the while' marble mantelpiece. "I've heard of him," said Basil. Thereon Yorke belonged to another world. During the twenties he had owned the most discreet speakeasy in Manhattan. No trouble with police. No hint of the sordid or brutal. His artless pa- Irons had never believed the stories about his relations with the underworld. He kept those patrons after Repeal. The speakeasy became a night club—the sort where there is no floor show and the food is as good as Ihe wine. But why had Rosamund Thereon Yorke? Finlay married IJASIL smiled. "I'm looking for someone I expected to nnd here this evening and I don't see him. lie'* a ktU* -Then have to ask you to. - -- , excuse me while I explain to my host," *l>r. Zimmer* Defter not interrupt him while he's talking to MM» Basil down room. The man who _^.- comed him was approaching the blind woman still beside the fire "Miss Shaw?" "Don't you know her?" Rosamund was disconcerted. "I thought she spoke to you when you came in." "She mistook me for someom else," said Basil. "I didn't ever know her name." "She is Katberine Shaw," explained Rosamund. "Very old very lame, very blind and Ten rich. The man behind her is hei nephew, Brinsley Shaw. The woman in gray oo the other aide is her companion, a Miss Dean. I daresay you know all the others." "Yours is the only familiar face." •Then I'll be your cicerone. The sickly looking man by the piano is Stephen Lawrence." The poet?" "I believe he docs write verse. The pale girl beside him fe his daughter. Pcnlita. The frivolous little woman in black lace is our host's sister. Mrs. Mann." 'And the couple silting near the hall curtain?" prompted Basil. "Some people named Canning from some place like Roslyn or Ivarchmont.** TPHE little man was not in the room. Basil saw the butler appear In the doorway. "Yes. Otto?" Dr. Zimmer asked. Beyond Otto, hesitant and/jwk- ward. stood the small plump figure Basil would never forget— hands fidgeting, eyes restless and uneasy. There was a sudden hush as Olio announced slowly and clearly: "Dr. Basil Willing." (T« Be Television- Tonite, Tomorrow \VMCT, Memphis. Channel 4 THURSDAY NIGHT, APRIL 21 6:00 Kukla, Fran & Ollie 6:15 News 8:25 News About TV 6:30 Dinah Shore 6:45 News Caravan 1:00 Grouchu Mar.x 1:30 Boston Blackie 8:00 Dragnet 8:30 James Melton 9100 Mai-tin Kane 9:30 Godfrey & Friends 10:00 Racket Squad 10:30 News 10:35 Feature 12:05 News 12:15 Sign Off FRIDAY, APRIL Jg 6:45 Test Pattern 7:00 Today 7:25 News 7:30 Today 7:55 Weather 8:00 Today 8:25 News 8:30 Today 9:00 Breakfast Party 9:30 Winner Take All 10:00 Prologue to Futura 10:30 Strike It Rich 11:00 Storyland 11:16 Love of Life 11:30 Search for Tomorrow 11:45 Morning Meditation 12:00 Ne\vs 12:15 Farm News 12:30 1st 100 Years 12:45 Garry Moore 1:30 Homematters Program 2:00 Big Payoff 2:30 Ralph Edwards 3:00 Kate Smith 4:00 Hawkins Falls 4:15 Gabby Hayes 4:30 Howdy Doody 5:00 Ne\ra 5:05 Bcrl Olswangcr 5:25 Weatherman 5:30 Space Cadets 5:45 Hartoon Time 6:00 Kukla, Fran & Ollle 6:15 News Si25 News About TV 6:30 Those Two 6:45 News Caravan 7:00 Rocky King 7:30 We the People 8:00 Big Story 8:30 Aldrlch Family 9:00 Cavalcade of Sports 9:45 Bill Day 10:00 Faye Emerson 10:30 News 10:35 Charlie Wild 11:05 Playhouse of Stars 11:35 News 11:40 Sign Off Illegal U5C Tt is very commonly believed thai person mny freely make any patented article, provided It is only for his own use. This, however, is nol correct, and unauthorized construction or use of a patented artlck may constitute infringement, even It it is not sold. A Lesson In Saving HflLTCRS fUflUTY SHO€ SHOP IZI W. M O I N ST. F1NA FOAM .the .Vewly- neveloptd Rnbhfe Bath for Fine Fabrics, Rues and t : phoUt«ry does ft speedy fo»m anlnf Job, ARKANSAS PAINT & GLASS CO. E - M "ln Phone 2272 FftKKLIS AND HM FWM4M IF ITS BONES, YOU CAM FOR WARP MY MAIUTO MEXICO / WITHOUT MEN, EXPLOSIVES OE WEAFON* you CAN END WD SU*E% CEI6W Of TERROR Z z P*iH V •"• * * -*a I/I 1 WILL WORK.WE DE-SIGNED THE SPACE PLATFOCWI TO/HCET CfEBV THEEAT. IT*? WOETH A ley, WELKIN,BUT VOUR CHANCES of 4uRv AEC VEEV LOW, in LATEE,ON THE SPACE PLATFORM - RAOIOFD THAT SUPPLIES WILL B6 SENT IP YOU'LL DKTEO/ NOMOEETOlVNS. !5 MISSES IN A ROW.' THAT PROVES WHAT A PUNK HITTER ...IT PROVES WHAT A GOOD PITCHER I AM I 5 THEHEXT HOW CUP THATyWRZT <S6T OUT TO THE M17PLS OF THAT ttWTEHOUSE j cjr- IHAT v ( fLooe WITHOUT . \ POOTPJ7IN15, VUe\ AtAVBft TUff STAW6P 'H.USELP JM THE PACK /WC7 -n-GN TJ-KEW THEKSJFEJMTHE "< TKA&H CAN. H*H HAH> NO COin/S\ENT/ ftvE AWWWL&, TDKSO VISITS KAIL IN TMS H05mAL,WHEKe HE \S UMC7EK fOLICE 6UAKR LET'S SEE NOW. WHK6!S THAT SCKAPVOOK I KEPT WHEN I /YES. THE BIG REP SEPfiJO WASSPEEDIMs' V PAS! A TRUCK OH A CUKVE AMD THATS WIIM WE FIQUREP AFTER S1UDVIWG THE WRECKAGE- 1 . THEEE VOU SAY TWO ARE DEM? IW THE 5WRLL O\R... AMP THE TRUCK. DRIVER. CRITICALLY INJURED WHAT ABOUT THE RECKLESS PRIvER. WHO CA!«ED IT ALL.. JHE OWE IM THE . REP 5E-PAU f SCRATCHED A BIT, AWD~~ STILL SUFFERING FRON SHOCK. OBVIOUSLY, HE'D BEEN DRIMWNG..AN£> HIS WAX TALON! •—^ rffJ^.tti-Lf VYEZZIR.IXA-S, t ADMIKE .(AOibTn "S? . ,„ rOLHE GEMTLEMEM . ° J : r-V\- "^' T V L'KE YOU WHO KMCW/ Oil, 1 KNOW WHAT VOU'RC THIMKIN', BUT OUT HERE A GlRI.'5«5rrA HAVE GUMPTION TO GET ALONG; I DUN NO ABOUT GUMI'TION.BUT ' YOUR LEFT 15 A fll.LY/ Y'DANG NEAR KNOCKEO THAT POOK. GtJY ~1LY ..IVE NEVER \MADAM, ! SAY.YOO-EB 5EEU TH'HAN \ MISTAKEN THERE/ I COULDNT JvOU'KE LOOKIN'AT WHIP TH' S ONE KIGHF IN SOCKS f THAT CHAIR' OFFOR' Vsi^iv/ THIS FILLING ST«TOM Vs'A5 FARTHER THAN L THOUGHT/ :P£K V.WAT N ;N^!7 TO BUSS7 : he PUSHEP ' • THE CAK •<' OM POWN .THE WOAP. 2

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