The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 15, 1948 · Page 15
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 15

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 15, 1948
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Page 15
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THURSDAY, APRIL IB, 194r \ * V BLTTIIEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams Our Boarding House with Maj. Hoople PAGE YOOU. FIND THE HORSE AT THE ROUND HOUSE DOOR--TK CALLER W»vS LATE AND I'M LATER.' OH, OH.' 1 FORGOT TILL OUST NOVJ.BOT ACOUPLt OP , VNCEKS AGO LBAi-lDelZ WAS DOING SOM& * AT SCHOOL A.KTO He BORROWED THE BATTERY) DID H.& j BRIM& ' IT BACk? ' DRW it, ALN/IKJ ? rvt TOILED FOR THRtE DAYS TGVir4G TO G&T THIS MOTOR- TO ROhi SO ^ME CAhi GO ROLLING OUT WTO THE COOMTCYSlOG AMD REVet- IM tHt GLOR.Y OF - I've cuec^eo evecy CONCEIVABLE: GADGET-*IDLE SO LOWS,THE EMCpiNE AS DEAD A<£> T*e fma/ Contracts to fie Let on Mississippi Span ^MEMPHIS, Term., April 15. (UP! (•Final coiitrnts will be let late today on the new MissLsslppi River bridge nl Memphis to enable pcd- estvahis to span the river it was announced today. Members of (he Arkansas and Tennessee Highway Commissions and the Memphis and Arkansas Bridge Commission will receive bids on renforced concrete supports, roadway railways and sidewalks. Work on the superstructure Is •cheduled in June. PIANOS ik By Renee Shann COPYRIGHT BY RENEE SHANN; DISTRIBUTED BY NEA SERVICE, INC. ff you are interested In buying a piano> it will pay you to drive to Beard's Temple of Music In Paragould and see the many beautiful styles and finishes of the latest models of Spinnetle, Grands and Studio models, for cash or convenient terms. Beard's Temple of Music is one of Arkansas' oldest and largest music stores. In Paragould since 1902. TIIK STOUYi I'uilracc Mand **>«» to t.uutlo* Ihvvf tlinrv » svvvU 1* •ttrna drr<*ftiti:ikirtK »trfci>ul. li 1m Ihe only frmluin nllu\vrti her by Ibe nvo olil-fii*hloneil ami IN who hav* Uroiiubt her up unit with tvbom «hr live* In ikr i-oua- Iry. On i he ruuiniuiluR irnln ahr mt'rljt I'nul 'I'nylur. who llvf« In ttnd» hlmoell nttTticlril t» ihf prim younR iclrl. Thry dulr »FLT*-ily. (nil !• lore-. 'J'hr AUII IK And out, fore* 1*111 i en or t<» iiroitilur uai lo met l'»n) n^nlii, I'nul. wt-filnic !*• ll«nt-« •» u*unl un ike irnln, run 1 ! utidrraiand why mhr dorin'i • liHd op |o th*tn. M '1>U yuui Anal He I en you'rr brrnklns tiiai pramlie." he •dmonlnhr* hcr< "Tctl her you're cniiUKrd tn M* **d yon irnni to marry IMC.** VIII pATIENCE stared at Paul. Her breath cought in her Ihroat. "But I'm not engaged to you—" "I want you to be." "I—1 couldn't possibly do any- ihing like that without first asking -my aunts' permission." "Holy mackerel!" "And under the circumstances,' .she went on desperately, "what ! chance is there of them giving It? | "The trouble with you is you're I conventional and a prig." Her eyes flashed. ' "I'm not. But marriage la a ; very serious matter." "The devil it is! Don't, worry, 'I'm already sorry 1 suggested it." i "Well, 1 didn't accept you." • "You've noi got the guts. No," he shook his head. "It's all tight We'll call it a day We wouldn't get on, I can see now. [ like girl with more spirit Look, think we've said all there is to say don't you'' I[ it's all the same to you, I'm going to return to Ihe carriage and read my evening paper." He went, leaving her standing there alone in the corridor. Tear: blinded her eyes. She tried to fight against them hut they poured down Her cheeks. She didn't back 19 the carriage. She slow there in the corridor through th entire journey. As the train drew carer to Oakley she thought: "lie von't let me go like this. He an't if he really loves me." But he station came am he made no love to speak any further to her. She got out and walked slowly own the platform. She took her 'icycle from the shed and rode lome knowing that now it was e.illy over. She didn't know quile what It was she'd expected, what he'd hoped might possibly happen. But she'd not dreamed it would b« quite like this. That they'd quarrel the way they had. She opened the front door and wont into the sitting room. There sat her aunts, one cilher aide of he fireplace. "I thought I'd just let you know '. was back. Aunt Helen." Her aunt put down her mending 'or a momcnL "Did you have an Interesting day at Ihe academy, dear?" "Yes, thank you. Aunt Helen. "How are you getting on with your work?" "Very well." That was all. No mention o! Paul. The subject was now closed never to be reopened. • • • r PHE Easter holiday came and (or a month Patience didn't go to London. She told herself shi was thankful. She was spared thi agony of that journey back in tin evenings. Knowing Paul was on the train. Sometimes catching glimpse of him. Having him wali past her with just a curt nod if she were '.he veriest stranger. And then the term started one more. Onne more there were th early morning breakfasts. Aun Alice getting up to see her oB Waving lo her from the gale she bicycled down the lane. Once more there were those returi journeys. The weather now was warmer Spring was in lull glory. Th trees were in leaf, the birds sang wild Bowers peeped from th eclgerows. Patience hited It Sh* islied it were winter witlj chill ark evenings. Or autumn with ic trcec each day growing barer. ills was a time for happiness and er heart was tienvy. She raced for the train one eve- ing, thinking she was going to osc it. Usually she was punctual, «t she'd been kept late by Ma- anie Girard. By Madame Girard urprisingly complimenting her on :ic progress she'd been making. iler mind still occupied with the ice things the headmistress had aid to her. Patience Hung hersell nto the first available carriage. 'cople shifted to make room for icr. She squeezed In between » at old lady with a Pekinese and burly middle-aged soldier. "Just about room for R little un," said the soldier cheerfully. "Thank you." "Paul, darling, don't you think little air would be a good Idea?" Patience, glanced up tnvolun- arily. Her heart seemed to stop icating. Paul was sitting opposite ler, and next to him—very, very close to him—was a blonde girl A'ilh blue eyes, their blue s«em- ng even deeper since they were ringed with darkened lashes. She was a very pretty girl. Patience thought grudgingly. She wore too much make-up in her opinion, but maybe some men liked H. Paul leaned forward and opened Ihe window. "That too much for anybody?" he asked the carriage at large. "Not for me," said the soldier. "It's blinkin' hot today and it's no good saying it isn't." "How about you?" Paul asked, looking at Patience. But not as If he knew her. Not as if he'd ever held her In his arms and kissed her. "It's quite all right, thank you," she said stiffly. The guard's whistle sounded. Doors slammed down the train. It began to move slowly out of the station. The blonde girl settled down In her corner and smiled at Paul, a slow intimate smile that told Patience, who didn't mean to keep looking at her, but somehow couldn't prevent herself, exactly the way-she felt about him, (To Be Continued) . • 11 You Are Cordially lONE'S Beauty Shop III North Znd St. OPEN EVENINGS .by APPOINTMENT Operaton: Fayon Porter Marie McLeod Rodcrj Mildred Burnett Fhone 3132 Invited to Visit The i Accessory Shop j Feminine Apparel • Mabel Hogan Jessie Srlle i Hotel Noble Bldg. ! Blythcville, Ark. Real Estate, Business, Farm and Auto LOANS Existing Homes For buying, reflnancirs, bullrtmr, remodeling. Farm lands and Auto loans. Quick Service. UNITED INSURANCE AGENCY 1»« S. 1st—Ingram Bid*.—Ground Floor Phone 510 \. ¥. "Dee" Dietrich, Manager "Complete- Insurance Service" •• SEE YOUR KAISER-FRAZER DEALER Get A New Car RIGHT AWAY! IN BLYTHEVILLE IT'S "61" Motor Company (Home of "fil" Implement Company) North 6th Street Ph one 2142 HERE'S SAFE STORAGE • For Furs • For Woolens ^•H ^/ svu^c v// ii Nu-Wa Laundry Cleaners 220 Norrh Second Street Phone 4474-4475 Planting Seed Soybeans, Corn, Cotton Seed, Sudan, Oais, Lcspcdtia, Alfalfa, Pasture Mixtures, I.awn Grasses k Other Field Stcd. See Us For Your Requirements Blytheville Soybean Corporation 856 Phones 857 COTTON FARMERS Chemically elellnled cotton «ed terminate quicker, pI>M , «nd plow the same week. Reduce chopping expense «ni ' crow nor* eo I ton. STATE CERTIFIED VARIETIES AVAILABLE D. i P. L. N«. 14. per M Ib. bit »IO.»» Sloneville 2-B, per SI Ib. bar 10.0« Rowrten 41-B, per 5« Ib. b.ij It.M ^' Other rarietlei H»lf A K«lf (Hlbrcd) per it Ib. b»g 10.5« i Sloneville Z-C, ptr 5* Ib. has 19.0« Coken 1M Wilt Kesljlanl, per 5« Ib. baj 10>! [ Paula, per 5« Ib. h»f io.r>0 Empire, p«r 5* Ib. baff 10.5t * Come hi >nd pl»ee jour order or get jour mpplr today. BLY'i'HEVILLE SOYBEAN CORP. rhont »:,« Bl.vthevllle, Ark. Phone 1ST Brani-liei: I.eaclivllle, Ark. i Curdwell, M< Homerivillr, >n4 Smith, Mo. COPH, mi tY * "Oh, »ome men are Just stupid, mother—you know you're not r«ally old enough to bt offered a teat on the bus!" FRECKLES £ HIS FRIENDS By MERRILL BLO68EB TALK, seel AND TALK. FAST/ WHBue , T I'LL BE . / I PARNEO; ' WF TFIERE,THERE,I AH LET 1HG UGLY MAN HURT'iOU WHAT A DIFFERENCE A PACE MAKES / •ItlSCIl.LA'S 1'OP Mania's Little Helper By AL VERMEER /'// bet you never ilked like that when your mother served creamed carrots! h!e were lucky like them aitbet: VIC FLINT A Discovery By MICHAEL O'MALLEY and RALPH LANB S knew what to expect if one of Merk Arbell'i hoods found tbe'slectrkian" going KNOW FOR SURE WHAT GUESS { T RISKED MY NECK through his desk. But I hadajobtodo. «5 $ NOT A THING THERE Of INTtRESTf LET* TRY THE ClOSEr. LETS TAKE A CRACK AT THE CU^OARD AND mEN GIVE UP THIS WILD GOOSE CHASE, ~- /V '>UJ-' A ^ WILD GOOSff CHASE INDEED/ FLINT, VOU'Ri IN LUCK/ WASH TUBBS Heartache,. By LESLIE TUfiNStt fBCkJ IS THE SIKTH Y MR.CROOMC'5 LIFI *U»r / ITS * AWDFUlM. WRITER ( OrTtR. VIUCLf MMERML TO/ HMUKM ON THE "CROOME V_«ORK WIIH.MK.KKOER.! WITH MPOfF YlUUBKirMD CHOOSE MlOWtD^ P«ECTIM6,MIDI'EW10 HIM IT WHILE HE'S STILL 1EP MfweiJFE ID \ LWIUff OULV OU OUE COtJOlllOW.. THE HUE KOir, ir\JHM 1EP WOULP TOR1KM HIM! ' C^N•T W5i (EIHS / »,SMWHf«>Ot_ 'raj" 1 tOtr.irVlHM 1EP WOULP TORlKf,' (EHW,/^--—.._ f ;>N Sr^lf i. HE WM »MAKT tMOUGHTOHOlt>OUT \Bt HIS HEW ACHE TO y«M)Dlt-nt>»WRQU£t / WHILE THE FKTURt'S GOTHIWl _^.V^ *> PIWIKTBH RED RYDER Howdy' Friend . By FRED HARM AN GOT ih3 THE HORSE- PITAL BY MISTAKE! BROuSrtT TO R£P, RYDER5 RAKSCH ' ALLEY" OOP Your Job, Son By V. T. HAML1N FOK A LIFtTIME I / BUT I TELL ^v. .r. rm.« HAVE LED MY I VALLtV* ONL/ A FEW PKCI»Ll HITHEt V EVSV5 MA»C«TO THE ANO YON IN THIS \ 6A5T.' I KNOW WHM O>lNaLAND.' THE^sN. I'M T^UKIN" *BOuT.'J IS NOTHINS BUT BUT I AM \ THERE'S A OLD.- AND LOTTAi KICK, '" THE / LEFT IN l^ND. /> YOU YET.- ..PVA WANTA UP tO ESTABLI W_L VCft CNIUZA.TION YlJLI A P1MPHET.' 4O LMTCi MY PS3PLS WfABINiS THIJ.ASO If THEV WU . ... , R5LLOW YflU. Ut*,D KNOWN IP A THEM TOTHB LANU OF HOOTS AND IIKit IUIDDIKS Short and Snappy By EDGAR MARTIN

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