The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 27, 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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Tuesday, January 27, 1948
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Page 11
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TUKSDAY, JANUARY 27, 1948 OUT OUR WAY Bl.YTHKVILl.B (ARK.) COU1UKR NKWS By J. R. Williams Our BoardingJHouse with Maj. Hoople'i— PAGE EUSVKM G-G-GIT ME ANOTHER BAR, TOO, CURLV-- THAT WON'T GOFAH WTTH ALL THESE Goose PIMPLE: I GOT. i.' YOU AKG S6/V5ONED MILL OF WHEN A, HOIK A LEG THEY - • _ SHOOT HIM, HOW WOULD Voo eo ^k ROT You 100 BAD ME AlMTCRAT.y SOM.6 OTHER WAV-**-VOO OP CURIMG "TrteKA IF GOT MILD FORM Like ^.- ELDERLY MAhi ,-n MUCt-\ I-OR WHOSE HEAD IS IM ). i A MftNS BUT A. FO& OV£K A X V ' • PRETTV P6TTICOW ?)'< OFFICE nurse Land Title Suit Involves Large Huffman Tract A title suit involving the more than 3000 ncres of Musgravcs Bar land Northeast of Dlythevlllc near Huffman nnd $56.700 In damages has been started in U. S. District Court Eastern Division, in Jonesboro. Ms pendens records in the circuit court clerk's office here showed today. The suit, brought by Mrs. Zoe Dodson Stacy Paust against Edgar A. Stacy of Dell and four others seeks to quiet title to this land as a joint owner and to cancel a quit ^'•nim deed given'by Mr. Stacy to ^jils mother, the late Mrs. Lizzie Henry Stacy Tlie plaintiff also seeks to obtain possession of the lauds involved In both the title and the quit claim if the lands are the same, as she alleges. Mrs. Paust further seeks $38.400 damages from Mr. Stacy and 519.200 damages from three of the other defendants. The other defendants untried in the suit are Mrs. Ada Dunavant Stacy, Mrs. Judith Elizabeth Wal- tliall. Mrs. Margaret Stacy Fox and Mrs. Augusta Stacy Marshall. The land was pnrshased by Mr. Stacy in 1837 following his marriage to the plaintiff and held in joint ownership with her. They were divorced in 1942, when the quit claim deed \vns given by Mr. Stacy to his mother. Supreme Court to Rule On Spa Police Dispute LITTLE ROCK. Ark...Jan. 27 (UP) —The Arkansas Supreme Corut yesterday took under submission for possible decision next Monday the question of whether Mayor Earl R!cks of Hot Springs had the authority to name his own chief of police. The case was appealed by taxpayers Hurt Connor and James Shannon from a ruling by Chancellor Sam Garratt upholding Ricks' authority to name George Callahan as Hot Springs police chief. The case was advanced Jan. 5 as a matter of public interest. While Hot Springs is the only city involved in the litigation, the case actually tests certain provisions of the state civil service law for uniformed employes. By Adelaide Humphries ,\a,it Hiuvkiwi, Di,t,'*,i,t 1, HH JetviCf, (HC. TUB XTOKYi Jnnl.e rlly, rHk-lrnl }OUJIK llllurr, rMr Co |if.l>utar nnd kaniUomc autlrljr dno- r,ir l-:rl c llolbrouk. run* hU ortlrr l>r. . ulltr ut wl/f Jtn. Ju»t Irfi f,, T Co look Mflrr mimv nrn|i- lirrc. Tkc rvri.Ins al hrr rc- (he ditrl.ir. lonrlj, nnlim ro h«v« dinner »Thk klm j» Mrfbdnr. J.™lc«. after lcjit'M hrBliniliMi. HrvculK — " 1 ; h * "'"•"'J' "••" . dnic ' . frlrnd of Jiu.lr threr rrnra kr lo hpr «<l,ni - 1 !! 1 . ""* Allllt. lo «n dill will, hut ncin m>mcrl *»*«*» dM«. ,'n.. lie !• very llh ktr. dr. ,,11,. dI»r«ur» Kr hi,,,. ' , l!rn ln,lr:,d VIII |j]RIC HOLBHOOK did nol know «'hy he had dreaded going home to an empty house (he night Elissa 1ef( for France. He had returned to an empty house often enough before. This lime* should be no different. He did not know why he had asked his ofllcc nurse, Janice Hilary, to dine with him. He had never thought of doing that before, either. He was surprised to find how pleased };e was with himself for having thought of it. It \ras not just that he rcbcled at the prospect of being alone — he could have 3one to his club or dropped in on any one of a number of his and Blissa's friends; but it seemed, once he had thought of the idea! a very pleasant one. After all, a man should not spend his birthday by himself. And certainly Janice had appeared entirely pleased with his suggestion. She was a nice girl; an extremely nice girl, as a matter of fact. And she really had made herself indispensable during these years with him -was it three or four? He could nol remember. lie hoped she would stay on three or four more, longer if possible. He did not suppose it was possible; a nice 3irl like Janice usually had some young man in the offing. Well, even it she should marry, Janice might be persuaded 10 slay on. A good many young women bung on to their jobs aflcr they were married. They became used to being financially independent. It might be a good idea to increase her salary. She was making an exceedingly good salary now, but it would do no harm to increase it. It was largely due to Janice's excellent management that Eric himself had been nmkine as much as he had these past few years. Of course, too, Elissa's connections had brought him the very best clientele. • • • J^LISSA had been as great a help, in her way, as Miss Hilary had n hers. Elissa, too. was a manager, an organizer. It made Eric's head whirl to think o< all the things his wife had a hand in. He could not remember, (luring the 17 years of his married |jf e having hud any lime actually to call h,s own. Outside of office hours. Elissa, when she was at home, had every moment planned for him. When she wus not—and she did love to dash about the country—he fell into the same pattern she had carved out: his club, IKcir mutual friends, the "important people" whom—with Elissa's help and guidance—he had cultivated. He made no bones about it -he did not think he would have gotten there without his wife. Tonight was something out of the ordinary for him. To have invited someone he liked, pn his own. just to do something he wanted to do, was quite a novelty Quite. Wailing for her now in the appointed meeting place, he found himself a trifle apprehensive. He hoped the evening would turn out successfully. One would Ihink he did not sec Janice every day. had not seen her every day for tour years. What had happened, he won- durod, noticing a girl who was jusl.coming through Ihe swinging door— nn exceptionally attractiv* young girl, but vaguely familiar— what had happened to him and l')lissa? Their marriage, by ordinary sfiimliivds, WHS n success. Vet something was missing. He hnd nut thought itboul it before. He had not thought— Uy Jovcl The girl w;is coining up to him, smiling, as though she recognized him and WHS glad of Ihis chance encounter. Her pretty face was glowing, her eyes— * • • "QOOD LORD!" lie look « step toward .her. "I didn't know you." That wns. undoubtedly, the wrong thing | o say. Bvit he hud said it. Miss Hilary, his orttce nurse—he still could not believt it wns she. It was impossible for anyone to look so entirely different. Or perhaps the (null wns his, perhaps he hud never actually looked ;it her like this. 'I'm afraid you're trying to flatter me," Janice snid, the smile in her lovely gray eyes deepening. He realized that she thought he hnd pretended nol to recognize her because of her dollies. Hhe was well dressed; he could not have been Klissn's husband without realizing that. But it was not the clothes that made all Ihe difference. "I honeslly didn't know yon, Janice," he said gravely. "It's as though I were seeing you for the first lime." He had taken her hand in his by way of greeting; h* still held it in his own. She laughed, her, color deepening, and withdrew her hand. They stood in the center of a crowded hotel lobby, but they might have been alone. "I can't look that different!" s h« protested, but her eyes acknowledged that she knew what hi meant. lie slood like an awkward schoolboy, not knowing what to say. He had not experienced Ihis feeling in so long that he had for- Bottru he had ever experienced it lie also felt warm inside, excited. There must have been something in Ihe air, something that bad been let in through (he revolving door ns Janice had come through. (To Be Continued) FASHION ^SHOULD Ke~ TOO! . USEFUtj TMATS COP..IM. .,«,>.nma.Mc.T, „ „,„ v _ , "It lerves you fight—you could have fed a family In Europe with wh.t you'r. taking off there"" * By AL VKRMBER \MiY, Prisdlla! Ive never l\ done such 3 thing' / told he that IMS nothing... fTiy Mom t/iron's the toastet Old Art Southwestern Indians made malting, bow strings, sandals, rope, and other fabrics out of fiber of the yucca plant more than 1000 years • ago. , In India, when a cow grows too old to be use!in, she is placed in » "home for old cows." Steel Oil Barrel Racks Anj Size T. L MABRY 4^ MISSOURI ST. PH. 36^! I A Uxonomlst Is one was classifies plants and animals. 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FREE ESTIMATES GIVEN WE WILL PICK UP AND DELIVER YOUR CAR Late Model Cars A Specialty We INSTALL AUTO ACCESSORIES VIC FLINT l!v KlimiiKition jjt was bar) enough when Van Der Flank told me tied learned who! w/a5, but calling me'slupid' made me Km By MICI1AK1, O'IMALLKY HIM! UAU'H LANK DE WINTER?*; JHE TAIKS ENOUGH, I I DOUBT If m G035IP Aj WOULD GET I /WOUND QUItE 15 FAST SORRY, MISTER, UHGlHf! SOMEONE MUST HAVE TOID THAT •>UABP|E WHAT THE GAM WAS. CA« I ON MO, THAT DOESH'I rtE 5EK5* WASH TUimS Wnlrli Us (innv! 1!y I.KSME TURNER UPSfV AWUT If 100,7 HERE'S DN>DY. HE FEEL'S ftESPOMSIBLE. SIMCE/ E*SV MOW. Wr.5H WENT TO 1HM INTERVIEW IW MO MMK HE'S L.OCME *6IKL rOE-HIMM LEPsRNED -v=3\ SOMETHING! UOr k WOKO VET, OVROL. IF WE COUID VOU GOIFA \ HEH, HEH! IT'S (JOT As &IHPIE f\S ONLS FIND THAI GIRLI...SHE KNOWS SOME 'MOIHER THINK \ PlttS, MU.TU8B5. HMI»...HEf!E.'S VOOR THING MiOUT. TIII&! BUT THOUSANDS FIT T.HE COWIW IF WU \ HtlStM HEIfiHT. ITU BE FftSCIMATl ABIE TO GWE POLICE-! WECT WE TO TO WMCH SOUK PROGRESS THRU TAKE YOUR. /^jr; TH5 COWWG MONTHS PERMED OLE 5UPERWMIN /' 91LLS DBAS BY STILL NEWS The Right Hunch By FRED HARM AN lf SHE'S A&OU1 CAUir-i' OiniAy? RODE, wo«.tH irWu ROBBER'S CLEVER TRAIL COVE RI MS RED ^»fc--Jilf>V_K i'CSF'^BB H.A invici;incT,M.llc. u. ».>«. f ALLKY OOP New Look By V. T. HAS1LIN HOwi.\ t«. EVEN MS AN *Tf PF U NO / IHDStOf HANDSOME I I THAN USUAL.' A SEE FOR . .' BUT -rut OAHUNJ LITTLt ffS. M WUOU. HIM t MALtY A M»N L1KI MVMLP On. WM Uf Limn A f EW HOUKT* BOOTS AND HKR Duel la a I'al By EDGAR MARTIN p^TT'—.., !^ :.^T.i^3±?^wi: \_\vts. , XOOW Wt&VONraV&\UW ^C)

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