The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 7, 1948 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 7, 1948
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Page 11
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WEDNESDAY, APRIL T, 1948 OUT OUR WAY~By J. R, Williomi MO-use MOV IN-' ffnjr* AHOONO- Our Boording House with Moj. Hoople BLYTHEVILLg (ASK.) COURIBR NE>g ^^^^Ww^^)f ^^c^l^c, S^x* 1 - 00 ?* «"<*«**** #rC£.*£ 7 J c '*}XSHASP Lessee.SUM.OP c^Rie/y \ &S3S4 Y<£V£ LSJ, CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING New moderti two bedroom hovzae In '«•!•. Phone 1M Steele. l|3-pk : * irocerr bualne«. HljjiWar. JIOOO ~* Ne» care, dalag good bvulneiw. Best location In Manila. See James Coata. 3;31-pk-4;H For Sale, Misc. «•» »nd used Mills ice cream rreez- ? ">d hardening cabinets. Also Nel" "x 1 * fountain. Write Burord ?1!S, • c » rutl ier"IUe. Mo. Phone 1*3 *•'»• 331-V- Apartment >lze electrtn itore. practt- •aJlf^new. phone 3»87. 4|a-pk-9 Good motor scooter, priced for quick sale. Call 4461 after 4 P-m. 3-31-ck-tf At, SULLIVAN'S MiSTAURANT frttb Sea rooOa D»lly Acmtt from city Hall Phone 2462 ^ 3J23-CIC-4122 Universal Electric stove. full size table top, three sur- 5«ce burners and deep well cooker, large oven, warming oven. Heavy porcelain finish. Phone 2786. 4-1-ck-tf Burroufrh'g CASH REGISTER. Practically new, call 801- 2-2'/-ck-tf For Sale OLD NEWSPAPERS COUKIBR rTKWa OTTlCf ' '" ' K-pi,« . •?• Pn °a< 233«. : 4|7-pk-l(i ' J \ horsepower 'motor! Bale or trade Odd parte ot battery charger, and electric welder. Finn house W. or Lake Btreet MethodUt Church. *13-pt-lo Cumberland raupberrr plants. Phone " M - J' v 4I3-p*-lB Life rait rubber (tshlnf ~bo:itT~Ca"n b«^a«en 5l« w. Walnut. 4|V-pfc-lo sarw. Be prepared In case of lire and thelt. All HIM. D * p Bargain Store, 115 I. Main St. Phone 39J3 _ ____ _ _ 3|30-pk-4|30 Child's pony naddle anrl bridle Good aa new. Genuine leather, ce.'l 2921 NM0t> oil etore, amall Icebox, kitchen •ablnet. Cub Scout ault. All tn srood «ondmon. Pnone 3439. 41B-plc-ft Rollaway bed. mattress, clothes ham- p*r. run. Iromno; board, electric Iron 1SO4 Kearn. After a p.m. call 2903. 410-pX-S COPVRIGHT 8V RfNEESHAHN; DISTRIBUTED BY NfASERVICt. INC 'T'HE six-thirty from Liverpool ••• Street wai always crowded Business- rfrls dashed along at the last moment and threw themselves into it just as it was starting. Men from th« city sat in the first-class carriage* -reading their evening papers, glad thit their, day wai over. Women, up in town for a round of the shops, stowed their parcels away on the tacks and wer« happily contented to t* returning to the country. Patience Mond caught R on Mondays. Wednesdays, and Fridays. She went up In the morning on the nine o'clock, scurried into the tub* to Oxford Circus, and emerged to crosi the street and take the third turning'on the left, then to disappear into the 8rst i house on'the right where the lift took her to the top floor. Here she entered the Stanton Academy of Dressmaking where, with several other girls of varying ages she stitched and learned and duly digested all that Madame Girard, and the teachers under her, had to teach her regarding the intricate business of t dresa- •,maklng Patience was never quit* surt ^whether she really wanted to b«- .come a dressmaker. It didn't [strike her as a very thrilling profession. Hut her Aunt Helen and jher Aunt Alice, after much dis- ; cussion, and a visit to London to .inspect .(he academy, had chosen jtt,for her. I And. Patience, amazed to find ;them agreeing that she should em- ibark on any career at all, other I than that ot (had jumped nursery-governess, gratefully , at their :>.«u juinptu graieiuuy , at their lu " aon-i see many girls blush;suggestion that she should join the in S these days. Listen, Patience, .Academy and »c three days a week wnat sort of a home do you come 'to London. from that vou don't so»m (^ i™,™ • uvtiuuu, _ nun] umi you aon i She leaned beck now in her a "y °' the answers? <5ood lawn Dirt for sale JOTrTEK ft HOLVfBa Phone 3209 p 4|T-p*-3|T Help Wanted, male 8AL.BSMAH WANTED Are jon acquainted with th« Tarmera II* your county? Do you have « ear? Ar« 7011 Interested In > xlllng ponl- llon that will p»y you » Mlnry ind eommlMlon? If «o. a well »nd i»»or- •BfT known company nM * permanent po«Uton open Tor jou. A corn- puny official will be In town «oon U> lnt«rrle» applicants. Write now to B. O. Day. 1303 Wert Capitol Arenu*. Llt«l% Bock. ArX., »0 mnanja for your raMrrlew. __ __ _ M«K :T-M."Wt1t* your own Uetev' tor th« Army Ucnnleal tralnlnc Tou want-yooa pky whii« you i«im. s«< jour Array ana Air Force Recruit Office. City Ball, Blytherllle. Two neat appearlnir youn* men. 17-M. Free to trayel with national concern to New York and return. Good eommueloni, and rJrawlni account •" »• £"•«<«• T P.m.-T ,.m. Nw Olencoa a " • "• Olencoa Haul. .. *(7-p*-10 National Finance Company local office has opening for young- man 21-27 for position as adjuster. ^Car furnished. BW % Courier News. 4-7-ck-10 corner and opened the magazine i she'd bought at the book-stall. I iwa« her favorite weekly and sh (was looking forward to going on fwith the serial. As the train pullec ; out of the station she settled down i to enjoy herself. And then found [that ahe couldn't Th« printed ;word« conveyed nothing -to her She kntw the reason. She wasn' giving them her undivided attention. Sh« was reading them with (her eyes, but her mind was telling her he was there again sitting [opposite her, his eyes upon her ' d he'd -Com. on. Twit b. home b, „. U me- Paul proHil«d «- •o«rm«iDrly M b« held oi< hi. arms to her. "One, two MUM— Be . br«v« litlle rfaL The bit b*d WO H won't e*t ,o»r wasn't going *o look up at him again. Yes. she knew he was staring at her. Funny how she could feel his eyes upon her when her head was bent over her reading. She hoped ihe hot tell-tale color wasn't creeping up her cheeks. It was such a ridiculous habit she'd got of blush;r.£. How the girls at the academy laughed at herl And some of them congratulated her. " You don 't see many giris blush- from that you don't seem to know She , (She'd only to look up an junile and say: "Good even She looked up. -Hello," he said. "Hello," she said. 'ening." H»lp Wanted, Femal* BIAUTT OPBR ATOB — fine tra rel ^Z p»t«on for Art.n». Operawr. oooa Ml.rp »na ill etpeaxa eicept. rood, For detalu telephone ti Blythetllle.kr*. 4T-p Mlddlf-»|te woman wanted to k c .r> house. C«re for two children will romf afltr you. Write Ltlllan VcQiny <50 N. Howard, Duqnoin, HI. 4i7.pk.lo Local company has position For younjr lady to type, for steady employment -with periodical raises. Hours 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Half .day Saturday. a. m. Give age, present »nd past employment] Box BV % Courier New*. 4-7-ck-10 JJ1THEHTO, though, tt had been i good evening. Once she'd [dropped her magazine and ne'e ipicked it up_and handed it to her [He'd tried then to draw her into conversation. But she'd not encouraged him. True, she wanted to He had such a charming way with |him. But no nice girl allowed hcr- ; sell to b« picked up by a young man in a train. Or anywhere else for that matter. On this point her aunt* were always most insistent ; "Enjoying your magazine?" Her head disappeared behind ft. Paul Taylor sighed. He won- .dered why he bothered with tier. jFor th» feat month he'd been [travelling tn h«r carriage. And It (took • bit erf doing. The darned Itrmln wu «lw»y« K crowded. It imrant getting to the station on | time and watching for her to corn* [along. He looked at her bent head !in Uw funny old-fashioned round felt hat that wa* just like « ^•cboolgirl's. What w«s there about ;h«r tbit to intrigued him? Th« •very tact that she was M different from other girls, he supposed. Not » spot of make-up. Just a dusting of powder on her small upturned no»«. H«ir devoid of > perm though K curled nicely on its own, as l» »»w when occasionally sht took her hat off. But nothing smart about it No upward sweep or clustering curls. Patience turned a page. No, sh« came from a very nice home, although a very strict one She'd a shrewd suspicion it was almost unique. She wondered sometimes^if there could be anywhere in the whole of England two women quite so old-fashionec as the two maiden aunts to whom she was devoted and who'd brought her up since childhood an Not that she minded. She'd „, idea she »ns possibly a little old- fashioned herself. She supposed it must be a matler of upbringing She wondered if a day would come when she'd ever change. When she'd be more like the other girls she met 'at the dressmaking classes. Learn to use make-up. To wear smart clothes. To go out wilh boy-friends. She sighed involuntarily. It seemed so unlikely. Her aunts disapproved of makeup. They (iked her to be nicely and quietly dressed, they always told her. And as for boy-friends • • • Plenty of time for them a little later'on. One day someone would come along to whom she'd se properly introduced. After all she was still very young. Twenty? What was thJt? Why, to them still she was very much o t a baby.' ^ Broxbourne four people got out. Patience shifted in her seat. There was more room now. She laid aside her magazine. "That's better," said Paul. "It's not much fun, is it, when it's quite to crowded?" "No," said Patience. Paul wished the carriage would empty altogether. Then, hang it all, he'd Insist on her talking to nm. Bm there was a parson in he opposite corner »nd a fu=sy old lady .long the seat from him. He d no wish to get the, snub direct in public. Burnt Mm came "Comic name for a place, isn't t?" he said as Uie train started gain. 'Yes, said Patience , Paul »ighed. Dumb, he thought dly, »nd not even beautiful. led gwe it up. It was altogether oo much like hard work. There 'as a snappy little blonde that caught this train every night. Par better look to her to help him while away the time on the journey. The train ambled oh. She'd be getting out at the next station. He'd still got three more to go. So had the snappy blonde for that matter. In fact she, tt seemed, lived further down the line than he did. And then there was a jerk. The train moved forward slowly. Jerked again and then stopped. The old lady sat forward and peered out of the window. "Are we In a station?" i T don't think so." said Paul, j The parson looked at his wafch and said he hoped llw delay wouldn't be a long one. "I expect we'll be oft again In' a jninulc," said Paul cheerfully. ' RUT a quarier-of-an-liour later the train was still stationary. 1 And now heads were peering'out! of carriages. People were talking' amongst themselves. SomelhinE had gone wrong. The hold-up might prove a long one. Tlie euard : came down the train. There'd: been an accident, he was telling', the passengers, at a level crossing a short distance further along the line. No, he couldn't tel\ how long it would be before they'd be' able to go on again. "How far to Oakley?" called 1 Paul, knowing it was her station. "Barely a. mile." Carriijge doors opened here and there. The passengers for Oakley were clearly deciding that they might as well walk on rather than wait in the train indefinitely., It was a clear moonlit night. Patience wondered r.hat to do about it. If the delay were really a long one, Aunt Helen and Aunt Alice would begin to worry as to what had happened to her. They always in a' little bit of a — KT until she got safely in, still—quite absurdly, of course — wondering whether it had been really wis« to allow her to go oft by herself three day« a week to London. "I'll walk along with you," taid Paul. Patience looked at him. "But you don't get out at Oakley." "That's all right. I'll hang on cre and pick this train Up when; it comes along eventually. might bitch-hike home." Paul opened the carriage dborj rlc'd an idea it was now or never.) Ic got out, 1 jumping down onto* . You'll be home In no ime." He belt! out his arms to ler. "One, two. three— B* a brave little girl. The big bad utolf won't eat you." (T« Be Continued) ^UCafcT ' ' <**«. f«4« ,y Hr* SCttvlgf I H bat you'v, got ptenty In the bank, Mr. Gre.ley! Don't p*pU wear out lot. more ,hoe. nowaday, hunting or ho*>*e« and bargain*,?" * * Nig FRIENM the MOST NOMC/ .t&fno/l INTtW Hi HUW.V Urn* u«, HOT WT « A H*j'HA/ VepLY AMUSING/ tf^"!L™«*«.H UUGMWfr, POLICE , f-MCCOOSEY JUOSE, NTAM SANITARY CO StONe* WIL ' ur. - AUEY/ . MCAM «!•» That's Different Scribbling on sidewalks Is a perfectly natural thing for youngsters to do! VIC FLINT By AL VERMEEK He Fall* for It 8've ntver flared out just *hy our thin WHIV Misrtt [man pulled a rod. r»«, hefrt mtled .WtaSxT^ r^KKP VWJR 1 ! imlW/ I MHOS IN THE By MICHAEL O'MALLEY and RALPH LANKa, 8t was an old £ag but (t usually works. WASH TUBBS CAUL A CAS, TACKY. WE'K TAKlife OOR irAN AND HUN6W PWEND fiSwN ' TO HAVJ A CHAT WITH INSPKTOft GROWL, By LESLIE TURN EB r««v. he line. Come on. tuition Wanted *'" nls > re ClCrk ' 4.7-DK-IO Private Rooms s r0 ?m lw ? f" n «I"nen prtccrred. 3 tiny, phone 4294. <;2-k-o 310 Walniit. «• ««wn. Men kllchen Light mm. cXccplng room. Phono 3;l5-r,n-21 Room, private enlr«n«~bath Or room and board, US W. Rose. " 5-pk-9 neat. r-hone 0n 31j"! C 61I 'VsJaln.""™ 3 ( l6-pk-4;16 for They Oon'l Stay _ _. PITTSBORO. Ind. (UP) — This liltlc Hcndiicks, County community in tlic licarl of Indiana has a population of 610. But Dr. O ' T Scamshorn has delivered 400C : babies in pittsboro and th« immediate vicinity in 40 yean of medical service. Yea. wciLstOfc STUDIOS HEt QUITE A COlORf UL CHNWCrPs! START PROWICT0JI SOON ' ' ™* T *K'*?W' <*«- l<*THEttt>.T ; CBMI * SRI ritfErW OT I f (SURE IF I KNOW MORI! ABOUT OU'tMefrXBlHOus'sTOR'j Of HWHWOI6 F JS« J"H"» k?* s » D *i»JX H* « w min ww u WHminAUr BETTER LUCK THERE ON IOCATK7W! By FRED HARMAIf THErA MS. ATTACK IS)', . MAKE EVERY BULLET Kasy There, Boy By V. T. HAMLIN BOOTS AND HE • By EDGAR MARTIN r

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