The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 29, 1947 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, September 29, 1947
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Page 12
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PACE TWELVE BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, SEPTUMHEK 29, J'J'17 H'rt-Run Driver Arrested After 2-Year Search ' HOUSTON, Miss., Sept, 28. (UP) —Arthur M. Howard, 26-year-old product market;: manager apprehended . In Birmingham, Ala., was in jaii today accused of the hit- run-death of 22-year-old Hazel Scribner of. Tupelo, MUs., almost tiro 'years ago, Howard's arrest was credited to a private detective agency hired by, the girl's family, and headed by William T. Griffin. Griffin said, that a patch of bluish gray tweed and a few hairs from . Miss srcibnor's head "helped unlock the 22-months-old highway death mystery." : The accident, occurred on the highway between Tupelo and Ot- alona, while Miss Scribner was en route to a high school football game. The automobile had a flat tire and the girl's father, in poor health, got out .to change tires. Miss ' ScribnerX a husky girl, helped him. It was while setting the jack that she was struck and •fatally injured. Last April, the Scribner family employed Griffin to track down the killer. The car which struct Miss Scribner had been travelling at high speed. "A car had been found wrecked • three or four miles from the scene after Miss Scribner died." Griffin said. "Under the car was found a piece of fabric and a few hairs, "Apparently these clues had been overlooked at first. But we connected the cloth and hairs with Miss Scribner." W. C. Pierce, Jr., associated with Griffin was assigned to the case. 'Woodman' Saves That Tree, Builds Office Around It Willard Stiver, of Elkhait, Ind., thought so much p[ a huge maple shade tree \liat Instead ol cutting It down to build an ollice. he built the oflice around the Iree. So now it "grows" out of the office roof, loll, with an inner-tube arrangement around the trunk io prevent seepage and allow tor wind swaying. Al right, Sliver looks at his novil piece of ollice furniture which, he says, stimulates ronversatlon. . Wogon'Driver's Daughter £»««*« Cfc0r« fcfcool For Honeymoon in Italy LONDON, Sept. 29. UP) — A wagon driver's daughter who was married Insl week to a prince with an'annual Income of $328,003, skip- ./'The car which struck Miss Scribner was owned by S. W. Buchanan. Tupelo newspaper man, who had loaned it to Howard." Griffin said. "Buchanan is not involved In the case. He merely loaned his car to Hownrcl."'. pcd her "chnnn school" classes Pierce said lhat Howard had | today and packed her new clothes confessed. . for a honeymoon In Italy. Crriffin said that Sheriff C. W. Trapp of Tupelo, sheriff Tom Scarbrough of Houston '(Chickasaw County), the Mississippi state highway patrol and FBI had all aided In the. case. Read Courier News Want Ads. Quints Mix With Other Children For First Time lusl week lor the eighth grade in their own private school fit, Calendar. Ten carefully selectee: classmates will attend the school NORTH BAY, Canada, Sept. 29 j this year. (UP) — The Dionne Quintuplets' mixed with other children for the first time in their lives when they went Io school loday. The 13-year-old miinls enrolled wedding. He mnkes $24 :> v,'C.ek :IIK\ said he could not afford to lose a day's pay. The romance started wnen Ihe prince snw n picture of her in She Is the Princess 'Abbasi, a honey-blonde of 16. who used Io be Katherlne ScotL She and Prince Major Abbasi, 23-year-old son of the Nawab or Bahawalpur, were'-^wspaper! just" after she"hiul"en- marned Friday. ' Her father, Ernie Scott, who] on the motion drives ft horse-drawn wagon for princess has tllC r&ilrOad fH't nnt ntlsm/1 t>,n I "charm school" with nil not attend the ' school" for (jocd. pictures. The new given up "charm ; TIIU STOnV.II.pj7 j hM* jHafcotten a Job a* Acerrlarr i Io S<tvt Lander*, hmrd-bltlrv war j correBp«MB>iit a«i propact «C • 4o«ni.- Strr« prtlcr* Wnrkiwc !• | llappr'a onc-t'ooBi avarlnrat !• I hfx OITM Afllcr. : At a cvclctnll '. r-.THy £[vcu fur Ktry£ bjr M* pub•-Hither, Happy Meet* (irurice Har> : ^r«T].~»au(h«rH arU4acra1 aad «ca- .'llrninn f.-.ratpr. JIc' aatn her i» ' ka>r diaurr <rllk kla> Ike tol!»tv- ! ias evralni. i . ••.••.. ;••;•'. vi . .JTAPPy had tried to accustom herself to the haphazard methods by which Steve worked, though it wasn't easy! For Steve might .arrive at 9 o'clock; he might not -come until H or 12 or later. There 'were days when he did not arrive •at all. 1 ' • ' She had friends with whom she ihad been Accustomed to'spend her ifree time: girls with whom she ;had worked; young men whom she |had met cither in the office or |lhrough girl friends; some of the jpcople in the apartment building. 'There had been dates, gay, amus- |ing, but nothing at all serious. ' Steve had gradually been accepted in Happy's circle of friends but.her lack of any definite office ; hours had interfered with her participation in their activities. '.".She hadn't minded. ( Shc liked iSte'vc. He was Interesting; she |was sorry for him, and anxious to •help him. But this morning, when ishc- awoke, her first thought was iof George Ilarrcll am tonight's • date. She felt a little guilty, and 'the realization startled her. Guil ;ty? Because she hod a dale with [Someone other than Steve? But if or Pete's sake—Steve had neve jinterfered with what she nov ilaughingly called her private lite ! She sl.id out of bed and "show jcrcd and dressed. Protecting he ; dress with an apron, she mad !o.itiO: work of tidying the livin 'room, made her own and Timmy' I breakfast, ate. and cleared awa Jthc dishes, but still there was n isign of Steve. There was som ictation left over from yesterday nd she went busily to work on il. T was late afternoon before there WPS a sound al her door, and 1C opened it to find Steve there, ipking tired and drawn. "I've been worried about you," 1C said impulsively. "Why, for heaven's sake?" "Well—I thought you'd want to h ork." "I did—willi my agent—hours nd hours of it." He dropped into favorite chnir with an ,iir ol ormanence that, under the cir- umstanccs, Happy found a bit minous. It was almost 5:30, one George Harrcll would bo here at 7 Look," he said carelessly, "why bn't we telephone that rolisscric n the come: end have them send is some dinner? Hoast chicken erhaps—and sort of—unravel'. 'm all inl" Happy said, looking very unlike icr name, "I'm terribly sorry Jtevc, but I have a date." Sieve became very still. "So?' "So," she answered almos iharply. "Aflcr all. I didn't know you'd want to have dinner here on i grit." Steve got to his feet and Happj said swiftly, "I'm sorry, Steve truly I am." Sieve looked down al her will thai curious, inscrutable Raze. "Why should you be? You're very valued assistant, but I liav no desire nor intention Io inler fere in your—er—love life! II Paul, I suppose," he said care lesEly. "No, it isn't Paul," sh; answerer "I'm having dinner with Mr. Har roll." Steve's eyebrows rose. "Harrcll, oh? Who is he?" Her color deepened as his eye sharpened beneath the prick memory. "Oh, Harrcll!" His voice ' entirely different now. "T h stuffed shirt you met at the cocl tail brawl last night?" Our Boording House with Moi. Hooole E6AD, BURKE.' FOR. SHEER BRAGG/XOOOO, THIS UPSTART "B.IG ' SLftA" 6CWULTZ. TAKES WE CAKE / HERE HE \£ VOD POSIW& SOO'RB LOUD- WILL GO OUT 5o COLD ms SSCONDS TO ROB -VILU "/OUR EARS FRECKLES i HIS FRIENDS By MERKILL BLO?3ER Lwwlintf Lard On V.MATS MVE.TS RIGHr- GUAED POMCO GOV 7o UN STUFFING LACD'9 SHIRT? YOU'LL SSe-~ COMES NOW/ BUT IM MYRTLES ISA cou.es e ! Jusrj UTTIE /-"MAYBE Y^AM, I MGHr AT THAT ! VOU SAY HIS NAMES "No, clcn'i c f :;U::!> them! With the radio and piano both gDing, [ want to ?.'!c if you can hear this speech and tell i>° if my voice carries'." PRICILLA'S POP word, Nutchell! Don't shou/d say not! I ever knew/ from Canada. They for personality and family background, larship.. A Mew England girl was cx- |>ccted to enroll in the school soon. Her name was not disclosed. Al! of the classmates ranged in age from 11 to 14. It Might Not \Vt Too Easily BY MICHAEL O'MALLEY and RALPH LANS LEAVE IT AIL TO ME, LUCREtlA, I WILL TAKE CARE OF EVERYTHING-- INCLUDIMG YOUR BROTHER JANUS. YOU WILL INHERIT MS MONEV WHEN HE DIES ffleanwliile, 1 left Janus Wadham'5 with Anita's picture and ^I.ooo in old issue currency. paupers. Safely never made a pau- ftKO I WILL COLLECT A QUARTER MILLION A3 MV FEE FOR KANDLIN6 ' THE ESTATE The practice of safety is not, IMS never been and never will be an unabated nuisance. I CAME BY THEM HONESTLY \f SOMEWHAT EA5ILV. WASH TUBBS - Calling Dr. Me Addle! PICKARD'S GROCERY f FRUNKLV. CUD MAM HE SEEMFD r*»l«Bl.y QUMFIED TOR l\ CERTAIN IMPCRTIVBT POST SOON TO BE VACATED, 8UT.. WELL, 1TCAUS FORA DISCREET MM) OF COHSEMMIUE HftWS VJERV \kJTERE5TIM6,TITUS... M», IN VIEW Of PR. l*cM»LE's CHMZSESi QUlfE I TRU9T.CEMTLEKEU. TKOT SOU WONT 3UNP I'LL rUME hSHOUiDDWU WITH tHKT BLUWKR1HG WcADPLE MONCE...B6FORE THOSE WuTKM. FUDDf-DUDCIES SPR6N? THE REPORT THAT HE WCUUJN'T UOUCH FOR fAV SWJIT1! KM EM3ARRIVSSED SILEMCE FOtlOWS THETWNS'EXCITING VERSION OF WctCEE'S UEETIU6 WITH M^'^ WMRU5KI.THEN... COklFlPENCE IM 3.R IS -STIIL UMSHAKEN Phone 2043 10<14 Chickasawba LOCO. COLORADO! REI> RTDER Get Gom«;, Little IJcaver By FRED HAUMAN KHOWNo 1HA1 R£S> KYDEX CAH'T BE QUILIY OF RUSTUtfS, LrtlLE TO TH£ PLACE niRi. RED fA'sJ rn£ BZ*,\<D!.\'S PXE COME BACK ORVU SHOOT' THAT MUST BE RUSTLER , 6iT-u.*\ UP, PAPOOSE; f'tSA.I'f.'HILE.AT TnE HOVE O.- 1 SCHOOL K RED !?1'DE.f? A RL15TLEK' IJU5T CAN'T BrjEVS if —VET JHH FACTS- 1 POHT KNOW WHAT T .' HERE: \s EWFF RU36IN5' ' RUSTLER H10E-UH - LEWE RE FOR 5A!-\ Autl new colors (o your home and prolong the life oT your furniture. 1. Expert Craftsmen 2. Finest Materials 3. Custom Styling E. V. WALLS r«07.v Is Worried [>>v V. T. HAMI.1X 21st Street at Gateway THE GR.\\D WIZER. KNOVs'5 WHAT DID J-i^PPEN NISMT SO LOS3 ASO FR£TS AT THE NEVVS Of OOP'S RETURN. ceo LA, Y T ' M DE.VD \ KEPT OJIE.T ASO-iT/CERTAIN TH' \ or) S'JKE TH' DAMSS I &O TELL. KEO MV PA^T IN TH SL*>C:<IN' c THAT PAME' By J. R. Williams ALL PEOPLE \ Dig A FEW ) YeH. THE OLD GUV SVf(O LIVES BY THE PUMP-. HE £EZ HE'LL - \ GUARANTEE IT-./ HE £EZ. 'AIM'T A WC«W**<iE (3OT A ?VA*teERFU WELL, IT'S THAT SCOKS. TO SETTLE WITH THE <SIS.l_ SVHOSE TESTIMONY BRANDED HIM AN UNPRINCIPLED VILLAIN. Bv KDGAR MARTIN vot. ^ore Trtfc PtOPV-% 'He's not a stuflcd shirt—ar.d 6w would you know whether he os or not'.'" Her voice shook a tile, and suddenly she was still, tidying him with wide, almost ightened eyes. "Steve—why are c quarreling?" she asked huskily. "Darned if I know," Steve ad- iHled. He smiled at her, gently ailed her shoulder, and left. EOHGE hnd said 7 o'clock; and on the clol of V he was ringing cr doorbell, coming inlo the partmciit. Inking it in in a single otnprehcnsive glance that missed olhing i>t its cheerful, if inex- ensivc. furnishings. He greelcd er wnrmly, and then, seeing Tim- iy, he said involuntarily, "What handsome animal!" "Do you like cats? iy eagerly. "Of course—always have. He's eally a bcauly," said George, lending toward Tin'.my and hold- ug out an experimental hand. Happy held her breath, wailing or thai lightning-like thrust of a tecl-tippcd claw, not quite daring o warn George—just hoping. Timmy sniffed delicately at the xlcnded hand, and wailed. Gcnt- y George's hand touched the vel- ely head and scratched gently ' -- vvecti the cars. Timmy gave <i loft, whispering sort ot purr and relaxed, and a moment later was .vinding himself cntlmsiaslically about George's ankles, ' "I'm so glad. Timmy's usually cry wary of slrangcrs," said Happy. George's even while teeth flashed in a smile. "Oh. Timmy knows he and 1 arcn'l slrangcrs. We're going to be the very bcsl of friends," he said, and his eyes on her were warm and admiring. "Shall gel going?" A laxi was wailing. There was o reservation al a fashionable rcs- laurant, and even Happy knew getting a reservation on such short notice hadn't been easy or cheap. There were tickets Io n popular new play, and she knew lhal the tickets had been expensive and hard to get. Afterwards there was a night club of which she had oflcn heard but had never seen. (To Be Continued) L**v'i. ,'J. '>.

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