The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 28, 1952 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 28, 1952
Page 4
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8ATUHDAY, JUNE 28, 195J 00* •OARVING HOVSf — wit* M.j,r H**pt« -rue PRESIDENT, VOL) MlMD AM6WERIN& A FEW GUEST we WOWT YOOR COURSE , WHAT is YOOR. EGAO,£1R?YOU PRECISELY Y«e RIGHT •~ VOO MAY ADD TO V3UR LIST OP CAMDIDAT6S CALLING ALL CARS AND TRUCKS For your own safety, for the Mfety of others, be sure you know how taut you're driving. We tffe * -Day Mrvice on Sptedometer Repair for all makes of cara and tracks. Come In tomorrow! T. I. SEAY MOTOR CO. Chryster-FlriMith Oeiler HI t. Mai. Htm 2122 HOT? WINDOW FANS $39.95, $49.95, $59.95 Try one 24 hours in your own home wilhrmt obligation. Dial 4551. E. C. Robinson Lbr. Co. KILL JOHNSON GRASS with Sodium Chlorate, JK>% pare! Fine treated for dry application S12.50 per 100 Ibs. A. H. WEBB CULVERT TII.K CO. Hiway 61. State Line—Phone 8414 &f f^Usfcx 6*8 . T. M. K^. u. &. P» t . Off Cef'. J9J7 b, Nr* s..v!c.. "Do you guys call that groovy? You could do better with a lawn mower!" Political Announcements Subject, to Preferential Election July 29, 1952 For County Judge GENE BRADLEY PHILLIP j. DEER I. D. SHEDD F«r Circuit Clerk GERALDINE LISTON Television & Radios REPAIRED Any Make or Model Set 1 DAY SERVICE FREE PICKUP & DELIVERY SERVICE 24 HOURS A DAY Day Phone: 2642 Night: 8858 N» Extra Chargre For Night Calls FRED CALLIHAN RADIO SERVICE 110 S. 1st Blytheville For Slate Senator BEN. LEE BEARDEN HENRY K. HOYT WILLIAM H. (BILL) WYATT Kor State Representative KENNETH S. SULCEK For Post No. 2 PRESCRIPTIONS Fresh Stock Guaranteed Besf Prices Kirby Drug Stores **5r/ Even • irreaw job li jiven extra attention when you briny your car or track to T. I. Seay Motor Co. We hit ALL the spots. Whatever Mrrlce your car needs, you'll fet more for jour money here, T. I. SEAY MOTOR CO. Chrysler-Plymouth Dealer 121 E. Main Phone ZIZ2 XXII 7ERNA DENTON shrugged ind turned toward the piles o< hay. "That's enough hay, I think ,.>.;Verna," George Kendall told her. 'I You can stop loading H on the truck now," "Well, that's a relief anyhow. 1 George looked up at the night sky. "How do you like the moon? "Lousy," said Vernn. "You lack romance." George laughed. "Now climb into the truck with Tom and I'll gel things moving." Vern.i hesilated. -You're sure this girl is worth all this trouble?" •Of course. She's lovely, unpredictable—" "Oh. stop it!" Verna turned and scrambled into the cab of the truck. The truck driver grinned • and followed her. Tom Faber • didn't know the whole plot. For all • he knew some young folks were • going for a ride in the moonlight. • He was glad lo set rental for the • truck and wasn't inquisitive. • In the moonlight. George paused • and looked over the ground. Ev• erything was clear for the action • that was to follow. So ne started • back toward the carnival midway, ^l Reaching it. he saw i familiar fig•§1 tire. Albert P. Sutv,-orth. apparently in search nf someone—either his daughter or George Kenrlail. In either case. George did not want lo meet his former client, so he ducked out of sight, hoping he hadn't been seen. George wailed Jill he felt the coast was clear. Then he took a rtcep breath and hended toward Max Arno's concession stand, f.oorge was a determined young man. once ho set his course he was no quitter. Besides, Marilyn was the girl for him. First he skirted the side-show tent, leaping over pegs and ropes, never stopping until at last he reached the rear of Chief Big Bear's concession stand. Here he paused for a moment, catching his breath. He wondered if the who'e ilpst a dream anyhow. But at leasl it was no dream, and George had to go on. Anything Is fair In love and war and this was a little of both. An unorthodox girl called [or unorthodox methods. Slowly and cautiously, George made his way between Chief Big Bear's concession stand and the side-show tent next to it. The sing-song of Ihe side-show barker dinned in George's ears. And, suddenly, with his neart pounding, his hands trembling, he heard Marilyn's voice from the concession sUmd. George came around to the fron. of the stand. Marilyn was a few feet away. He could have reached out and touched her. he thought. This, to coin a phrase, was it, QEORGE paused and tried to remember everything he had read in the iudo manual that afternoon. He had to be fast and he had to be right, because if ne failed, Marilyn Sutworlh, a mad Indian wrestler, and an sngry mob of residents of Seneca Springs and surrounding country, would be at his throat, It was now. or never, because at that instant. George saw Mr Sutworth weaving through the crowd toward Marilyn. "Marilyn!" called Mr. Sutworth. "Dad!" came ihe girJ's reply. With > sudden thrust of his hand, George Kendall reached out and grabbed Marilyn Sutworth by the arm. twisted it upward and jerked tier violently into his arms. It happened in a fraction of the second and the mob did not quite comprehend what was going on. Even Mr. Sutworlh was too surprised to cry out G«orge lifted the girl up over x shoulder «nd turned. In the iext instant, h« was scrambling back between the concession stand and the side-show tent. Once he almost stumbled over a stake, but he caujht hii balanc« and plunged "Put m« down! Put me down this instant!" Marilyn was screaming at the top of her lungs, clawing at him with her free hand and trying to kick him with her feet, which he held tightly under his arm. She was even trying to bite him, but she couldn't reach his ihoulder. George had gone this far and h« couldn't turn back now, even if he wanted to. "Kidnaper. 1 " Shouts drowned out the barkers and the noise of the midway. In the background came the merry- go-round music. "Th, Stars and Stripes, Forever." George didn't look bark. The girl continued to claw, scratch and tick, but she wasn't making much progress George ran. half stumbling toward the truck. The path which had seemed clear only a moment before seemed to be strewn with chuck holes and bits of wire and sticks for him to fall over, :>ut be avoided fa]Jtng~. He heard more shouts and knew that Ihe first of Ihe pursuers had Parted after him. How far behind George did not know, because he cnuldn'l turn his hear! to see. but the cries served to give him new strength. F last he reached the truck With a lusty heave. George sent the girl sprawling into the nay and straw heaped on the beri of the truck. Marilyn tried to lift herself, but George pulled himself over the tailboard and fell ex- haURtod on the straw beside her. "Okay, George?" It was Vcrna calling from the cab. "All set." George replied, mak- ng sure that Mnrilyn was there jeside him. She had fallen on he slraw and apparently was too exhausted at the moment to do •mylhing. But that moment ended quickly. Marilyn swung her fist at George. The blow caught his shoulder, and he grabbed her wrist, blocking a second punch. She tried to break ths hold »nd cramble away, but George pulled icr back. As Marilyn tried to gel 0 her feet, the truck suddenly urched forward and she fell backward on top of George. Television- Tonite, Tomorrow WMCT, Memphis. Channel < SATURDAY NIGHT, JUNE 28 6:00 All Star Revue . 1:00 Blind Date 7:30 Dance Party 8:30 Your Hit Parade 9:00 Ole Barn Dance 8:30 Wrestling 10:30 News . 10:40 C. A. Preview 10:45 Film Featuretto 11:45 News Heel 11:55 Sign Off SUNDAY, JUNE 29 10:15 Newsreel 10:30 Candy Carnival 11:00 Bishop Sheen 11:30 Frontiers of Faith 12:00 Hals In The Ring 12:30 Free Enterprise 1:00 Burns & Allen 1:30 Beulah 2:00 One Man's Family 2:30 Averlll Harrlmsn 3:00 Zoo Parade 3:30 Hopalong Oassldy 4:30 World's Greatest stories 5:00 Soap Box Derby 5:30 Meet The Press 6:00 Big Payoff 1:00 Playhouse 8:00 Hall of Fame 8:30 Stu Erwin 9:00 My Little Margli 9:30 Washington Spotlight 9:45 Film Featurette 10:00 Namei The 6am« 10:30 News 10:35 Toast of The Town 11:35 New« 11:45 Sign Off MONDAY, JUNE M 8:45 Test Pattern 1:00 Today 7:25 News 7:30 Today 7:65 News 8:00 Prologue to Futur« 8:30 Breakfast Party 9:00 Mrs. I7.S.A 9:30 Strike H Rich 10:00 Storyland 10:15 Love of Life 10:30 Search for Tomorrow 10:45 Morning Meditation 11:00 Film FeaturetU 11:15 Garry Moore 11:45 1st 100 Years 12:00 News 12:15 Farm News 12:30 Hornemakers Program 1:00 Big Payoff 1:30 Johnny Dugan 2:00 Manhattan Matlnei 3:00 Hawkins Falls 3:15 Gabby Hayes 3:30 Hnwdy Doody 4:00 News 4:05 Bcrl Olswanger 4:30 Space Cadets 4:45 Musical Varieties 5:00 Kukla, Fran & olli« 5:15 Netvs 5:25 Weatherman 5:30 Those Two 5:45 News Caravan 6:00 Paul Winchell 6:30 Howard Barlow 7:00 Mama 7:30 Robert Montgomery 8:.10 Who Said That 0:00 Slim Rhodes 9:25 News 8:30 Strike It Rich 10:00 Wrestling 10:45 News 11:00 Man Against. Crime 11:30 News 11:35 Sign off CAMERA REPAIR Doe* the shullfr fall lo click on your camera? Aren't yo« wllsfitd with the pictures Ton're feltlni!? If Ton hlvt camera troubles take Four camera to BARNEY'S You'll jet the finest | n repair wrvlre »nd quick, too! Barney's Drug CA.MF.RA HEAnqiJARTTvRS 2006 W Main Phone 3647 By J. ft. Willi.m, ff THIS HCRSE MEAT II COMES OUT BETTER IF VOU CUT OPGH BOTH r , EMPS AW THEN JIST YOU OFTEM SAVE TH PUSH, TOO" IT FELL OKI THE FLOOR AND "THE DOfi FINISHED HIS SUPPER BEFORE YCLJ WERE THROUGH OPEkllM' TH' CAKI: THE STABLB AMP THE HORSE Benefit by Reading and Using Courier News Classified Ads PAGE SEVEN 1 FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS 1 MT% MACH,CUe.t5\ AMP we. CAH'T TALK. TO HIM WITHOUT " "7 OH*. HELMET ~APJO&; ^!J^&^\*1&™* -Isvrni wcec \ CHIT. ITS FOR YOU,MOM/ COST ME A HUNDRED BUCKS--- EVER/ w CENT I HAD / DISH TOWELS FoeJHREE.ues ^^^ REALLX DEAP?. 1 ) J p. nT YOU WORRY/f-JcQ FUI i iriM TOO MUCH < V DOLLAR^ ABOUT THE/ \AMT> /7%^ r^^igNALj (ear & BE *vE E8T _i/-v.x ^\f*VD>. -H; I DON'T THINK YOU REALIZE HOW MUCH TMAT 13. HAZEL' DO YOU KNOW now LONG TO HAVE TO WORK TO PAY THAT OFF ON MY SALARV. 53 MILLION YEARS/i ijAT < 2i MB ' 5 £ j "*** ""^ VEAM ' * Ur "*" A^TE ' THAT, »O AL? < I'VE M6A2CVSCOP SENSE FLL*MT 2L#££ TU V H1 * lTAl - l < <wjS2£w32J£w , ^LLV SAip S IM A\ONTHSj .TO TIE FLJWT UP; TIB [SO^TMNS-^VCZ-. fS<~^ HAiS/ ' A OH, DEAR! AND I HAD _ HOPED YOU COULD RETIRE WHEN .YOU'RE 65 !% GE£F SO THIS 'S W/V4O STILL, P-F-T'My 5TUTTEe»J<5 P •«. INT//MIEMB IS.'UVONPBe i gy wutut,..BUl WE CfWMOrr-'POIGHAR REESK McKEE UMWEET1M6W 1 Z£ TIME HE DAMAGW5 OUR XEMBRAWDrytEARM Z£ rKUTK, AYE...THISI5 THEr4WllLVOU THE L&NDOF./DIRFCT ME TO 6IIEBA..' X™E CAPITAL? ,A THE \ THE KE5IDEMCE OF WllW I THE RULER THE OUEEN OF OtfEBA! jl-^' °) OH-OM, TH/«.T TOUGH BETTER HIPE TILL HB GOE& BY.' ^Vv*V. MAYBE ^v ' THIS ISN'T GOIMG\ TO BE THE CINCH 1 I THOUGHT IT / ' VOUUDBfc' / ^r^ GUV'NOa, I TO tNf^os;^ YOU THAT YOU A(?E HING ON TERRrrOR-/' </> sot, I \Ys NO osilW WOO, I \LWR.V ftVXbYV.Wl.Vi SfWtO- R Vj<\c«\OK> "WiS 15U? SOOK.O YSt SOlAt wnv '.'. I'u. WORK ? VOli , J ;mo sovvCTt-vv^G .THIM6S E fcl HAPPEN! y$&

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