The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 10, 1949 · Page 15
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 15

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 10, 1949
Page:
Page 15
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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1949 BLYTHEVIU OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams HAW-HAW/ TH6T CHINESE COOK WHO'S GOtN' WITH USTOTH' SANTA MARIAS SEi, M6 NEVER. RODE T AIMT WJNWV. "*XJ FOOLS-ITS RIPE /HE \MDNT BE ABLE TO COOK FDR. THREE EW/S AS rr is-LET GIT HIM OFFA THERE; LITTLE PlACTICe" He-S ALE6APV B.EEN SETTISJ' THERE AN HOUR; Our Boarding House with Maj. Hoople £GAO,TWlGGS/ IfcHJRS AR6TH6 FIRST MORTAL eves' EXCEPT 'O BEHOLD THE plfJlSHED SCULPTORE/-~X KisJOvO THAT , UNLIKE Tuose COAES& BOARDERS, APPRECIATE ACT DID you EVER see MORE POISED A^D IT 6UR6 IS GRACEFUL, A1A30R / I DOM'T VMOYJ WHY x A CIBCOS ElEPHfthST POSlUB OfJ A TUB IT CECTAIrOLV fO DO VJiTU For Sa/e, Cars and Trucks Chrysler Windsor 19-11 sedan coupe. Radio, heater & overdrive. Will sacrifice in mortgage foreclosure sale. ?475. 116 N. Second St. 11-10 ck 13 Good 1847 Cher, pane? trlicfc. Bargain. 4106 he/ore S, 6916 nights. 11J9 pk 23 BARGAIN: beautlllll 1949 BlltcK Koamaster for sale. Ph. 6767. 11|7 pk HI 14 1948 Studebaker 1 ton pickup truck. All steel long bed. 17,000 mile total. Oversize tires, 5 speed transmission, heater; $900.00. Call 3015 Blytheville. 11-8 pk 15 47 special rlehlx« Plymouth 4-<Ioor aedan. lx)w mileage Perfect condition. Also y? Chrysler 4-door sedan, cheap Ph. 4683. 10131 pK 11|6 Before you buy, see these USED CARS 1947 Kaiser Sedan, ham radio & heater. The price is low. 1941 Pontiac 2-door Sedan, radio & heater. Very clean. 1940 Plymouth 2-door Sedan. Priced to sell. 1949 Kaiser DeLuxe 4-door only 12,000 miles, has all accessories. Big discount! Be »ure to see this car. Several older model cars at give-away prices $100 to $200 tf«rerai otaei excclleni Duyi to ohooM from ^61 MOTOR CO. North Hiway 61 Phone 2142 8-5 ck tl Help Wonted, Male' 2 men to work ac cotton gin. Valley- llela Ola Co.. Yirrjro. ph. 6645. 11(7 ck tl Two top-notc!i used car salesmen. Liberal commission, earnings unlimited to qualified men. See or call T. J. Bailey, 4438, at Shelton Motor Co. • 11-8 ck 11 CAR OWNER Kith s home week Nut and Amusement Merchandising m&chknes. Income up to $200 monthly to * tart. 4 with future possibilities. J275.000 working cash capita] required v£fc:h Is fully secured. Applicant r^P/ be dependable and have refer- •ncM. For Interview Include phone In Application. Write" box VWX c|o Courier News Co. 11|9 pK 11J12 Salesman, Wonted CAR SALESMAN WANTED. Must be experienced, industrious, capable. Can earn big money with local Pontiac agency. High commission. Apply personally to M. \V. "Bill" Spencer, Noble Gill Pontiac, hie. 126 So. Lilly, Blytheville. '. '11-9 ck 11 Lost LOST — 2 speed aaws In scabbard Notify Jsmp Llsenby, 1601 \V. Ash. ' ' ^^ythettJle H I K h school football l*exet la>t Friday. Return to courier News Co. JS.OO reward. 10 pit 17 Wanted to Buv Mlffnest pncw paid rnr CHlnKENS- t.ULiS A-!t> str«r Umcerr is Market 117 » A«n • «n ct tl Good used bed springs, small coal •tt oil healers. Other furniture, Ph 4361. Or come to McDanlels Auction Hl »'»y '8 West. n^o pk H||J A1TKNT1ON EX-G !.'• To Maintain » 0 «r B«nc(i(*, PAY FOUR LEGION DUES NOWI DUD CASON POST 24 Someone to LONNEN ERNHART A stv ,c E . INC. xxxiv JT'S odd how things happen lo people, everything piling up at once sometimes. At the end of March everything seemed to go wrong for Tod. The office promotion he'd been promised at the end of three months went to someone elso. and the only explanation itlicy gave was thai his work wasn't quite up to expectations. Then the woman who'd rented Ma the rooms said they'd have to move. Her married daughter had been evicted and she had lo move them into the place. Ma got u> worrying over what they'd do, and had a fight stroke. Tod was frantic He tried to get Harriet to look for rooms, since she didn't have anything particular to do, but she had other plans. "H a r r i e t," he remonstrated, "Ma's sick! I've tried to get her back into Uie nursing home, but they're full up. 1 can't find rooms. I've tried everyone in town, I haven't got the money to put her in a regular ^hospi la I even if they'd take her, but we've got to get a roof over her head no matter what becomes of us." "Well, it's quit* simple to do that," Harriet said. She was calmly packing her suitcase. "You're paying for that house out on Riverdale Road, aren't you?" "That's got nothing to do with this." . • • ; "Oh, hasn't it?" She shut the suitcase with a bung. "It's a root, ain't it? And that's what you're yelling for, Me, I'm going back to Chicago. I've had enough of this town, and you and Ma sittin around staring at each other like a couple of zombies." "Harriet!" He followed her to the door. "Look! Wait, won't you? I've got no one to turn to." She flung aim • broken took "And who's fault is that?" He was trantic. The landlady wouldn't reconsider. "1 know it seems a hateful thing to do. and if I didn't already have my son and daughter-in-law and their kids in with me, I'd take your Ma !n. but the way it is my daughter gettir,' turned right out in the street, t don't see what else I can do. Surely you got friends that'll take her?' 1 "1 suppose I can find someone." Tod murmured". He tried to think. Maj'be some of the people Ma had used to know on Catolpa Street, or tlie Welfare. His soul shrank from the latter, because Ma would hate it She would never forgive him if he appealed to Welfare to find a place for her. His mind whirled in dizzy circles and kept coming back again aim again to Harriet's suggestion. Jenny. She was the only person in the whole world he would dare, appeal to and be sure of not being turned away. She was the only one in the world whose generosity and warmth he was sure of. It was ironic. • ' • A LJ. the next morning, from the time he shaved until the moment when 'he reached Jenny's shop, he rehearsed what he would say. Nothing sounded right Inside the shop, he was asked to sit on one of the delicate gilt and mauve satin chairs. Half a dozen mirrors gave him back his own reflection, the wrinkled 'suit,' the untidy shirt, and the worried expression on his face. And then he-looked up and saw Jenny. He got to his feet, his hands clammy, his throat full of dust. -She seemed like someone hif didn't know; sleek and well- groomed like one of those fashion models. She was exquisite, and he found himself staring at her like a yokel, forgetting everything he had planned to say. "HeDo. Tod." She smiled at him coolly, as tl he were someone she had met casually once. She invited him back Into her office, so that they could speak with privacy. He explained to her about Ma, how he'd tried to get her Into A nursing home, or •corns, or a hospital. He tried to ii.ikc her uiidersl.ind thai lie wouldn't have come to her. If he hadn't been absolutely desperate. Jenny was nice about it, and efficient She phoned right away to have Mrs. Drew get a bedroom ready, and said she'd gp out to the house right after lunch so as to be there when they brought his mother. He apologized for all the trouble ;mcl said she'd only have to keep Ma for a few days, until he could make other arrangements. • • • He walked out of the shop In a cold sweat of nervousness, and walked a block before he took a cnb, • • • •• he got back to the apartment, he found an ambulance in front, its red light blinking off and on. and the usual curious crowd standing around: ' He knew before he ran up the long narrow flight of stairs, that it was Ma. They were just bringing h'er out on a slrelcher. One of the white-coated attendants brushed him oul of the way, saying something about an emergency case. He followed them down the stairway. Here was one way of getting Into a hospital without having money, he thought miserably, just be an emergency case. Someone explained that he was the old lady's son. and he was allowed to get into the ambulance with her. She lay quite still, her eyes shut, the stiff ?ray hair matted back from her forehead. He began to rub her cold lirnp hand, and the siren screamed as the. ambulance bumped through the rough, dismal street t There wouldn't be any need now of Ma's going to Jenny's. He had humiliated himsell all for nothing, he thought, as he waited ID the corridor while they got Ma Into bed. He had better phone her. • Nina answered the shop's phone. "Jenny? She had a luncheon engagement' with Rick, and f don't know whether she has left the shop yet or not." "Please tell her. Nina," he said, ."that 1 managed to get Ma into a hospital. 30 she won't Have to worry around with her after all." (To Be Continued) 'ffil&a'f^'nVfrt-T.- - 7™ -J-»-7> Siite-/. , . « MOUSE SETS WOMEN AT EASE-No "E-e-e-e's" trom the ladies when "Junior," the trained mouse does his stuff at the Colorado State Hospital, Pueblo. Junior was tralneB in a vaudeville routine by one oJ the women palienls.'Snd is Just biding his time for a television offer. When he's not performing, he lives in a bird cage. WE INVITE YOU to drive the 1950 STUDEBAKER, the "next look" and "next ride" in i\ne automobiles. Come by or phone for our salesmen to demonstrate this fine car for you. . CHAMBLIN SALES CO. Coll 888 'Vour Friendly Studebaker Dealer Railroad & Ash Blytheville E (ARK.) COURIER KEWS FAGB FIFTEEN FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS B\ MERRILL BLOOM That Helps YOUR Dury I AS A MAN r-^ ' ACV/ I'LL. u»ve TO WRO'F A CHK1C / W«?t<S At wetLOM W RENTS JOINT BANK ACCOUNTS/ "j heard Mom say that Pop is going over the bills tonight —let's sneak down and listen to his language!" PIUSC'ILLA'S POP BY AL VERMEFR PLEA5E, WALDO, ITS 2 A.M.! MU51 YOU "5TAV UP .( SHOULD THINK YOU'D BE PP.OUO THAT I'M WORKING LATE, TRYING TO EARN SOME EXTRA MONEY! f WHAT IS IT? SCK-1E ORDER FOR MR. GRUMBLY? Af the Lifeboat MICHAEL O'MALLEY «nd RALPH LANE (?rom inside the lifeboat I heard . footsteps on deck.Then they stopped. SO THAT'S THEIR SAME/ NOT UNTH. MI IM«« VWtt THEi*l UPHXTHtN MIU f |« A S«ML SHOT. CAPTAIN EASY After ihe Crash BY LESLIE TURNEH UK'S OM.V STUMNHS ^>^^ BUGS BUNNY THANKS PER INVITIN' ME T' VER BUFFET SUPPER, PETUNIA,/ WHAT ARE YCXJ POING TH 1 PLATE* WA« TOO 5MALU T' HO1.P AU.TH I'M Trf TROUBLE I HAD AT ANOTHER BUFFET SUPPER/ COME RIGW IN, BUGS/ BY V. T. HAMLIN SO, IN S1EWCF TH=/ -7K...5EE1NG AS HOVJ CIRCUMSTANCED, [ NO ONE ACTUALLY ' IM CLAD THATS OVER.' I HWEN'T VvSD ANY PEACE SINCE I GOT MIXED UP IN TRIP TO THE MOON YOULL FEEL BETTER (MY OCODNK3 WHEN VCU 5SE V,VAT TE DO \VELi_ TO FOR6ET THE WHOLE THING.' HA5 SEEN etIESS YOU'KS RIGHT. ROOTS AND HER BUDDIES BY EDGAR MARTIN

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