The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 29, 1948 · Page 12
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January 29, 1948

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 29, 1948
Page 12
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Page 12 article text (OCR)

THURSDAY, JANUARY M, 1948 BLYTHEVILLK (ARK.) COURIER NKWS PAGE THIRTEKN OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams Our Boarding House with Maj. Hoople SAY,MlV5oe, GOAB ROOSTER STOPPeoJ} L.ASTNISUT.—- ME FOR POP AlvlD SAID HE ArOD ETHEL HAM6 BeSM GOI^G KIDS ~He S/MD T DIDM-T STAV AWAY FROM, HER. H&'D DNlDE M& UP INTO *\QR& /:' Pieces THftss A 3i&sw) i\iz."iLe / / j?/ Don JELL ME/"" LM\.' '' ~ WOMDER IF FATHER KMWIS OF WrS RIVAL ROM e of -«- 1 Hl<> A v\Y 8e 3DST -rue PRC - SCRIPTlOM Trt COOL FEVERED / IT SEEMS / TO BE I TIGHTENIN 1 V UF> ALL [ OF A . SUDDEW S, THATS CUZ I'VE STOPPED AROUND WITH IT.' Many Industries Set New Records Peacetime Production Reaches Ail-Time High During 1947 NFW YORK. Jan 29. (UP)— Al- mof*. every Industry set ijparctimr production records In 1947 hut opinion on the 1948 outlook was spoty. Proponent." of prosperity in the New Year based their argument on the orormbiMtv of passapn of the Marshall plan Tor European 'ij^d. hone of at Inast some kind of *ax reduction. and the fact that domestic demand for s'ich lhl"<"i ft* homes °nH automobiles I.i sH ] J f n .- from filled. Th«* Marshall nlftn. II was ar«urd. would pive wur-nhMfetrd Euro- T>^*n "iti^lrle.i thfi phltit-v ro enl.T t>>* n. R. imrU^t, tn the bp"""t nf American m^in'faclurrrs. f nv Vlprl of r~"t woilM ir monftv and of while h'p 1n. to sriPtul on improvement Tn cec< p mld^t of nnennal]pd nros- '* 1 ' however, th^rp wrrc m"Tiv 10,17 1,^0 warnM nf imopndin«? ^er of F* rTp.-;cinn or serious "-fn;<;|on. • C;i1 ^h ruiflvtrr.s warnfitl Hip rlnn^er.-; fphernni 'n t"^- w- Invenfnrle5, too much credit r elti^r busings-; or individual* nri ctivfnVno-e nf f»xnort-; us worlo I toward the end of the year ""nc developed In some quar- tan f imrhnT*'; business was Tood" to permit even a re"i. /f?i OFFICE By Adelaide Humphries I JH.b.d, H.~r»"". D<ilrrk>»4 h N(A IttVICI, INC 'I lii: MTOtlVi Junior Hilary. prr I ly , r nirlctt ( JFIIUMK JHI i if '-» popular nnd ktiiiiUoMt iKM-lt'ly dur- Itolbruok, run* Ma offlcr r hlju. Dr. 11 ul brook'* iinliuul «*lfr fc«« J» iiicr lo louk »llrr l*-ft fu Air re H p s'oan. Jr., General M^l^rs Corn., chairm.nn.'i |'fi>i> v'eiv u-hcn he paid fhfit m-'TTii- f-^ctprer.s' orders were so IIUKL- tha'. they could keep U. S. plants Kolng for at least two more yenrs eveji without the new orders now com- ln<r In. More recently. Simmer H. Slich- ler. Harvard University economist, asserted that those who anticipate rcceslon early In 1848 will find themselves mistaken since Inventories are small in relation lo sales, consumer niut business debt are smnl! in relation to income. a llr < demand for capital goods Is high. High peacetime results, many being all-time peaks, were reported by , steel companies, automobile manufacturers, tire makers an-I the electricity industry, for Instance. RrUl] Sal« R|M Retail sales rose to an estimated * up S 12,300,000. 000 and an ail-time high. At the same time manufacturers' shipments of S 171.500,000,000 were up »45,800,000.000 another all - time high. Steel production for 1847 topped 84,000.000 tons, fourth largest total on record, exceded only in the war-years, 1942. 1943 and 1944. And Industry experts freely predicted an even higher 1948 total ,|tf.though Inadequate scrap supplies rrly llirrr. T**« rvrnliiH «>f l»*-r Jrtmrturr, Ik* *o<-ltir, iDtirl.f, "»k« JnnU'r (n k«vr dinner ««llk klnt. U !• kin hlrlhdup. Jnnicr. mtltt • *iiiiiiirjil'« krnllMtEun. ni-vrplB — al- IhiiUKh M uifMIIB liri-iiklii^ » lift I r Mlih II. H Avrhrr. *hllJki>ut) frlrnd v*l.u lx \rrr nnu-h In lore nllk ht- r. l^ric IILIJ M JHII Irf H corrttini-, lake* k«-r to MtciLrllc't for diitnrr. l.nifr lfc*-jr rl.Sr throiiffk tttf »nrk la n hnrtoiMn cnl>. Iht rvriiltiK !• pvrfrct, Jl-fi-tf tnklitjc hrr htimr, K>lc n>k« .Innlrr n> «u in hi- huuxr »v I ( X ti t m n ri< L I U I .-n I <i • o tn e o ( hlx fut-.irln- rccuriln. Al flr«t *he kr«l Entrx. Ikrti riceldvB krr fr« rn nr« f on Hah. *'Vnv know I1'» nil rlfthf, d n n't yon, Jnnlcr t" hr rn- t re Kin. "Df roiirar It'* nil rl^hi." • k* rrplif*, T< love Ike manh-." 'I'hra »lir aildMt '-.M? fcend hjm |it«l Ki>[ clfsr of MU-hellr'M »i>?Hnl nlnr. \ovf 1 knoM wky It In -o a pet. 1 In 1^1 1 Hi-rm* hjirwilrwn *» hrn * <iii nr* rfrlnkliki; II, ba( M cr*-cv« LI) ..... ion xn (but i.i.i i T iii.-k MiUNt liiK. Mil -mi lire. 1 ' "If t hrtJ KIUUKI I >L» I you col Ihnt M>C n »u j-|irl>i< I rum MI<-lirlK 'H viliir I'll k:ivr in<<Ihlfd ii n your Inking; rHiire." Iht [Iii<-l4ir mi)». "H'm nol wrimlhlr In piii* ni» unyiltlnff Th»t nrl* yutt on lire.** l'hr»e >rr word* fhnt hr — n n d »hr — nre in rrmrrnhtr, hue noilker know It HI ike time. ,'HIC'S house stood in total dark ~* ness when their taxi tleposHet ihem nt its door. Janice knew tha the hon~e had belonged to Mrs Holbrook's fnther. It was one o Manhattan's landmarks. It stot: ( in a corner on fifth Avenue ant ight-seeing drivers pointed it ou :o visilinx tourists. It \vas mor ike a museum tlmn a dwelling t loomed even more formidable in .? complete blackout. The music room was ofT U -ic center hall which lookcc •hen lighted, like A museum, loo, ilh ils formal furni^liinf'^, old ipcsti'ics, oriental rugs, ami IIKIS- "ve curved chests. Eric's fni'orilcs proved to be omo of Janice's too: "l/iebesUxl." •oin "Ti-i.slan nnd Isolde." the J aj^anini Violin Concerto, Tschai- ovaky's "S j x t h Symphony," inch's "Toccata and FnE'ic in D liaor," and nearly anything of )c*bussy's, .Ianice was amn7.ed when she ;lauced at a little French clock on i^e mnntelpiccc and disco\'ered It vfis long past midnight. She said he would have lo go. It had been IclighUnt nnd she could have gone •IT listening much longer, but after .EL, a.s she said, she hnd lo gel up n the morning, "I'm a working girl, remember?" ;hc asked, her gray eyes smiling nlo his dark ones. "Well do this again," tie prom- sed, "This is only a beginning. He had gotten up immediately at her suggestion that she nusl leave, as though to assure icr he would make -no effort to luge her lo slay. H« hnd crossed i>ver to where she sal, on a small love seat. Now, standing before icr, Uie sentence he had begun died. * • • JANICE stood up. Neither of them '' said anything. Throughout the evening they had found that [hey could talk or reinain silent, and lhat mngical bond that held them remained unbroken. Perhaps that was what bronyh 1 them even closer together now P e rh n ps o ti e— or both - t o ok n n oilier step lhat brought Eric's arm? a foil cid tier, her lips against hi? own. Certainly it was not planned It happened—that was all. There was a long moment tha came from out of nowhere, a mo me t) I f a r m ore hca d y th an a 11> imported wine. "I didn't mean lhat to hnppcn Janice—please believe me," KIT said as he released her. His dark eyes wore grave*. Tin 1 re could b* no doubt of his .^nicei ily. "I know you didn't," Jncilee nn- s we red. She knew, though, Hint (hoy should never have come here tn his bouse. The servants were a. 1 -let 1 ]). The silence mid durkncsa outside this room were loo deep now with the music stilled. "H Jusl happened," Kric said. He looked ax he had earlier in lh« evening, not only much younger, but abashed. His ryes wrre grave and troubled. "I know," Janice snid again. "H wasn't our fimlt—cither of our faults," he said. "But I cannot say lh;il I am sorry, Jnnice." • • * TKH eyes, mcetim* his so candid*• ly. told him Ihiii neilliei' could lie. tin I 11 was she who realized it would be someone's fault —most likely hers If it should h«p- cn nftnin. She stud, "I^t'a not tilk boul it any more tonight. Please ake me home." "As you wishj of course, my ai'CBl." His tone was lender, In- imnle. It snid lhat postponement ould nol change what had happened to them. He called her Liy endearing term—not lightly, >ut significantly. "You know, of course," he told ler when they reached her door, 'that we wilt have to talk about his, .Innice." He was completely himself now, in control of the sit- lalion. There was a sort of Iri- irnpli- in his words and In his >carhig. There was dismay in Janice's ray eyes raised to his, in her low reply. "Yes, I suppose we shall.** rhen again, she took the situation n her hands. Her voice was gentle, hut exceedingly fir in. "Good night, Or. Holbrook." She .stressed his name slightly—as though she were reminding him that she was only a girl who worked in his oil ice. "It was » lovely evening. Thank you very much." "II was a lovely evening—bill it is 1 who must thank you, Janice." And he, in turn, put an emphnsii on the use of her first name, as it lo make it clear lhat she wan not just a girl whom he employed— and never could be thai again. (To Be Continued) 1 jj' y^ju~x* \, tNC. '. " "JO U . FAI Off /•29 "I know we'll have « full attendance at next montlt't meeting—not only will we iliscusi Income tuxes, but there will he refreshments!" •IlKCKLKS 4 HIS FRIENDS By MERRILL BLOSSEI Hiddfn A.s.s«tx SHOCKS! we OJ • TAKt 'EM Icrs HUMr UP THE CHICKS AWO KID 'EM SOME MOKE ABOUT THEIR OBOOP , SAYS. 1 we OJLV THIK& YOU XL R3LDEO.' WAIT TILL MYCX.O I'KTSCIl.I-A'S I'OP As You \Ycri 1 B> AI, VERMEKR Safety Hint An automoDlle Involved In • co!- iision sliould not be driven until it lias been carefully checked for damage which may not be readily apparent to the eye. If this pre- [ caution Is not taken, Additional damage may result. may hamper procr.tctive effort*.. Automobile producers, biggest USCM of steel In the nation, turned out more than 5,000,000 cars and trucks, fourth largest figure In history. Electricity production rose ;o a record 235,163,116,000 kilowatt hours from 173,539,062,000 in 194G. Car loadings topped 42.300,000, up about 1,000,000 over 1946 and bituminous coal production crossed 516,000.000 ton*, compared with 523,727,000 in 1946. Production of automobiles tires exceeded 100,000.000, a record high, and the Industry's sales of all products reached $2,700,000,000. also an all-time high. SECURITY Savings at work here are loaned to home owners and are backed by one of the soundest types of security known...first mortgages on selected residential property. . BLYTHEYILLE FEDERAL MY TIME \S ETTH SPENT WITH ^ ,£ DIE CH11DREN/ (^ 124 W. ASH ST. PHONE 35^5 FLOWERS BODY SHOP New Location 118 So. Lilly St. • ALL NEW EQUIPMENT • GUARANTEED WORK • ANY MODEL CAR or TRUCK All Johs Restored In F''aclory-T,ikc Condition. No Wreck a Total Loss! Our Work Must Satisfy Our Customers! FREE ESTIMATES GIVEN Wf WILL PICK UP AND DELIVER YOUR CAR Late Model Cars A Specialty W£ INSTALL AUTO ACCESSORIES TRY NU-WA'S DOUBLE SERVICE • LAUNDRY • DRY CLEANING ALL IN ONE CALL! — Devote more hours to Junior and Sis during their formative years. Send both your laundry and dry cleaning to Nu-Wa where you get swift, efficient service! Dial 4474-4475 Prisci/la! II yourf going to sit, sit properly! Of course not/ Remember, you're just a child! young ivorritin! Hy MICHAKI, O'MALLEY anrt RAIiPH LANK WHAT IS1ME MFANIMS OF THIS. F1INTP 1 DIDN'T HIRE YOU TO COMf IN HfRf ANO DI5- ~^ RUPT IVft THIS IS OUR MAW. M».A STORf. CAMION. GRAYLING IS TO€ ONLY PCtKON WHO FU5 1HE Bill A)VANDEK FIANK'5 INSIDE WASH TUHHS »y IJCSLIK TURNFOR . ? LEMME , of ••'- HERE 1 . I DON'T • * LYING TEREIFIED FOE HOt'R M 1&5T DROPS OFF TO SLEEP. By KKEI) HARMAN SICK Kl05 CAtft -CMK. BUT YOU RE PLESJ1Y HUHC3RV UULE55 Yoo TELL You KlrtD f\AK£-Lll-N FIRE So UttuE. D£AV£R COLO' Hy V. T. HAM.LIN ! Yes, l.i-l s Mf Kcfrcshcd By EDGAR MARTIN ROOTS AND HKll IHJIMMIvS CT-V -<RyiVJ& AVVlOV C-0-O-R-^-t .

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