The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 5, 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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Friday, March 5, 1948
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Page 11
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FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 1948 UT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams Our Boarding House with Maj. Hoople ''A CARTOONI&T? WHV ACE"" SOU IWHGAPS ALLER.'i •TRVIM' TO LEARN SUMP'M BUT WHAT YOU'RE WORKIN' ATT WHV. THERE'S MORE MILU1ONMRES IN TH' ^\ACHI^!E WOIUC> THAN ANYWHERE ELSE MOW DIP I GIT FOREMAN-- STUPXIW ART OR. ACTIKJ'f NO.' HE'S AN OLP rCOMTl hAACHINIST-- THERE SVASN'T ANYTHING ELSE THAT PAIP WHEN HE WAS VOUNG-ARTISTS, ACTORS, WRITERS, LAWYERS, AM'SO DM HAPPA GO THROLJSH NEAR STARVATION, AM' THAT 5OMK.T HIM INTO THIS GAME.' PAGE KLKVkM SORRV, YOUNG MAM, VIVA WE «E<;SA BUT A-c, YOU CAW 1 BELIEVE OUT TO DO SOME "^V; AMY SNOWY'S / DIDM'T He Tea YOU we &>>, ASK6t) M6 TO COMET AMD SHARE THE^», OATS wm( .- .- >« £V (SOME IM IP You uvit TO <sit&p STAMDIMS UP >ewey Accuses idministrction Of lasting Funds ALBANY, N. Y., Mnrcii 5. (UP) — DV. Thomas E. Dewcy, a candidate r the IJepublicnn presidential unlnatlon, accused the aciminls- ation of "profligate waste" of pub: funds yesterday. He said Its illcics have forced the country :ar economic ruin. * In a telegram to Wisconsin pri- ary delegates supporting Ills can- dacy, Dewey said the national ivernment was "torn by foitler- •ss and ciimnelline." He s:iid Present Truman's conduct of "both ir domestic and foreign affairs is been BO weak and incompetent iat it has failed in both." "Our task as Republicans Is to store Integrity, competence and irpose to the national govern- ent," the governor added. "Only this way can we build a stable (|stry and agriculture, maintain gri standards of labor, develop a insistent and strong foreign pel- s' and win a lasting peace." Dewey's message was In response » telegram informing him that s name had been officially en- r»d in the April « Wisconsin prl- arJes, by a petition bearing 88,101 ?natures. It was signed by dele- ites pledged to his nomination. By .one Sondberg Shribcr TJJi; Kn. uff 1* In hcit wllk n -It k hr:uEnrl<r. Atti-r Itusii. S«-r tiusliiiiiJ, III-IN^H <j|> Ucr • Ujtiirr rtml |i:ini|ur» her • bit, A H m rter (if«- » * h f must t> n v* hr r» rrntf i-nrlli-r ibnt dny 10 tinve c-iiiLV-Jiiceil hor»i-li »oiiii-(in* In h«r lalian Polict Recover to/en Manuscripts ROME (UP)— Police liave recov- cd Jour priceless Latin manu- rips by St. Augustine, which had ;en stolen from the Calsi Char- 5ss. near Pisa, last September. •The rrmnuscrips include St. .iguslinc's diary, a commentary the Gospel of St. John and an :positian of the Book of Exodus. ^e manuscrips, dating to the th century, were stolen by a ungarian student, Mandor Zar- idy, 36, who was given shelter in ^ Chartress by the monks. A record parachute drop was ade when one carrying scientific strumenu wa* released from a cket »t an elevation'of 5S miles. Porto Rico KILN DRIED SWEET POTATOES Delivered to Your Door Phones 4677—2986 Buck Meharg Produce Ml E. Main 81 Ih* rnvrnr In Ike K«rdrn J»«d rol- InyBrtf. kllllnv l,«kr Ihr KHrdcnrr . .. b*cnv»f ttfr Ir t>l >,«T(«-r finj rrMhhfit from • «•![,%(•! ^hrlf. nnr- r,,wly tiiUnlni: hi>r . Ann hud • »rnl th« ntl^niuon adding It •!! «|f !• mriuntlnr trrror. .V,»w. •!•- rl'rr- nKnlM. «hr reUfCtt iha, «h« had «!UinlM«r4 Ru»h und l.NHrlr. h*r le-Tfar-old aUtcr. frnm (he • Ufcpret Hit Klravlr breHtii* «kc wouldn't In hcr.rll hrllrrc rllkri nl Ikrm vrantrd her nnt el (h* w«JI <:ny. n<i.h<> nftr.ollvr Ink K»«l»1ant. find Tommy. I^nurlc'a flnnrr. hprAii«c »hf rnuTd fln* HO mnrlvr. And ahr hnrt IdtutlcnUy flKurrd (hnt Hlndn. h?r nld rrlrnrf nnd hoiiBricurHt. had viMntrd 1» kill h«. r mrTtiy h^c anH » nhr (Ann) vr«a Ihr only vrrton viho knrw JhftBT •« old rnllrirr •mndfit 'Rlnrin hnd brrn InvnlTci IB. Novr •hr rrrnll« MatMronr rl«r who nl«o hnr\T nhonl 11 — Kelly Wlntnn. TtHHh romr* nn lo KKJ MflndnlKhl la Ann. any* hr'll Mlrrp tn thr nrxl »oon» »n *!• »nnr!n« TCBM'I ttttm hrr aviak*. XI J-JER head was the size of seven heads nnd she was whirling, whirling through • horrid grayness that was shot with piercing lights. She could hear voices, but only vaguely; they faded away into the grayness and then came bock again. She couldn't breatlie she couldn't breathe ... she began to sink back into the grayness Uiat was bottomless and awiuL "That's better." She heard the words distinctly It was Rush. What did tie mean—bellerT Then he spoke again and she heard the words. He said: "She's coming out of it. Thank God. That was a close one." That's better that was a close one that's belter Ihat was a close one. She wasn't in her bed. She didn't remember getting up but he wasn't in her tied Sh« didn't hink she was even in her own room but she couldn't get her ey*» open to see, she simply could not raise her drncging ey«lldi. She moaned. "Oh, Ann!" It was Laurie. She was weeping. Why should Laurie je weeping? "Oh, Rush, can't you do something?" "It's all right, Laurie, I tell you." There was a tiole in Rush's voice Ann had never hoard before. She'i regaining consciousness. Now don't you go to pieces. Go walk around with Tommy—" 'Walk!" Laurie was outraged. "My own sister lying there dying and you tell me to—" "She isn't dying, Laurie," Rush said. "She's going to bV all right. Where In the heck ii that coffee? Yon'd think—" »nd Rinda Mid smoothly, "Here it is. Rush. Gay's bringing it. She made a big pol- ful. We'll all have some. It will good for us. 1 ' • • • A NN heard the rattle of cup* on saucers and. with an enormous efTort, she opened her eyes. She was on the porch. She was flat on her back on the porch couch. There was a blanket tucked til around her and she had Uie queerest taste in her mouth, muffled, as though her mouth were stuffed with cotton oalting. "If we can get some of this coffee into her—" Rush said. Gay held a cup ol hot black coffee to Ann's lips. She iwailowed obediently because she knew thai was what they wanted her to do It burned the roof of her mouth and brought tears to her eyes bu she drarfk it. She closed her eye again but only for * moment this time; then she opened them looked up Into Rush's haggard face. . "The gods be praised," Rush jsaid. His voice was a mixture of jso many things. Relief and anger and love and outrage. "Ann, 11 you ivcr scare me [ike that again! I'm [oiiij; to luivc tliul fireplace ripped Kit Ihe first thing in the morning. swear 1 am!" "There, there." Rlnda'i voice was a croon, soft and gentle and nllnitcly soothing, "Don't fright- in her." "She needs to be frightened." Rush said bluntly and it vu- obvious that righteous anger was '.akinc the place of whatever emo- ion he had lust been through. 'Telling me she'd call me if f\\t icock'd anything and then rlosinp ill the windows and turning on hat blasted fireplace." "JJUSH. go act some whisky!" Uhida's voice wai crisp, -risp and authoritative and brook- ng no argument. "Go on, gel some whisky. Have some yourself but if you don't want any (el me some. I could u»e It." Ann frowned up at Rinda Somewhere, sometime, this hao linppcned before. She'd got awake and Hinda hnd been bending ov« her and something terrible had happened. Her mind refused to remember. But Rush had uid— what had he said? That she had done—what? Closed the windows and turned on the fireplace? But it was this afternoon' she'd done that—didn't he remember? This aftemoon when . . . Suddenly her mind teized on a notion. "Rinda—" could thai hoarse whisper be her own voice? "Rinda what ever became of Kelly Winton?" "Sne'j delirious," Laurie aajd flatly from somewhere. But Rinda knew she wasn't delirious. Rinda looked at her and said steadily, "He was in the Navy during the war. Ann." She paused and Ann's eyes remained fixed on Rinda's face. Rinda wet her lipr and siud, "He was killed at Okinawa." Ann closed her eyes. By no effort could she nave held them open. By no effort could she have continued looking at Rinda'i face She hadn't been wrong this afternoon, she had been right. Shr knew there was danger all arouno her ... all around her . . (To Be Continued) (ARK.) COURIKR NEWS FRKCKI,KS * HIS FRIENDS By MERRILL BL068EB Sad Storv ' , HILDA 1 IrS AlUOJT GAMB WISCILLA'S 1'O do/U? / don't mind lettir>g foolish to Cwtcs for ttip some dollar? The Nnme Does It By MICIIAKL O'MMJ,KY and RALPH I,ANB TWO SIGNATURES. (WCHV AND MINE, AND WHO WOUID GUESS TMf V WtRt BOTH WRinfN BYMERKARB6H? THAT >Ul, FATS ? I G01 ROCKY'S JOHN HANCOCK OH THf OONfRACT, HKf 1 PROMISED. I'M 5Ft TO PICK UP THAT LOAN AND GET THf TELEVISION BUSINESS UNDER WAY, I NIVER WOULD HAVE AWAMCro THE MOOIAH If WKKY UAON'T <OME INOMTM • MAI. ME«K. YOU'Of OMAY, BUT VWJ'RE TOO WKNAPUNK10 HANDIE THIS ALONE. For vService On TYPEWRITERS ADDING MACHINES Call 2513 JAMES STANDRIDGE Norris Printing Co. Remember ROTHROCK'S For. PRESCRIPTIONS Steel Oil Barrel Racks An; Size T. L. MABRY 42J MISSOURI ST. PH. 3627 MALONE Plaster and Stucco Phone 2029 FARM DITCHES DITCH BANK LEVELING PRIVATE ROADS OR ANY EXCAVATION >ee Estimates ~S. J.COHEN Contractor LYNCH BLDG. BLYTHEVILLE ARK. • Wione 3646 a>td2525 TWENTY MILLION GARDENS The Government has asked for that amount— it is the answer to higher and higher food prices. Raise your own food! We have'com- plete stocks of garden seed. Order now! HELP, CONSERVE FOR OTHKRS—WITH A GARDEN OF YOUR OWN! Paul Byrum Seed Store has the most complete stock of garden and field seed between Memphis and St. Louis, us well as all kinds of plants In season. Make this your headquarters whenever you buy high-germination ««d! SEE US ABOUT YOUR GARDEN SEED NOW! WE ARE READY TO SERVE YOU PAUL BYRUM "The Seed Store" 114-120 East Main St. niytheville, Arkansas Spring Planting Oats We have Spring Oats, Alfalfa, Pasture Mixtures and I.espedeza. I.awn Mixtures For All Kinds Field Seed, Come to See Us- Blytheville Soybean Corporation 1800 W. Main St. rhnncs «H7 WASH TUBBS No, No! Not Thjit! THERE MM 8E THOSE MWO WILL THIHK MS l«£MJE...Bin WU KNOW BETTER., DOD'T SOU, IRIS? «y LESLIE TURNER ^ f -WU'LL COME OUT.OF \PtRWPS 10U'» RIGHT. IR19. I WM |U TUC ariTC U/V:PITII I \ ^lrt>UI«wl^,irl f-YnKtl^fr T ••L, MC HAVE MR. TOttS TO VI OCX. ON, IM EvEN MORE CONflPW 1 CM> PO tl THUGS IMAM EVER! NEW t*W! THEM -WU \ ^OKE RtlKXED N.WkM...NW NWW CAUSES TOOK SPKIWtW 10 SUODENIH WILT WO WE...AS POOR Ry PRED HARMAN «OK>l'r$.-f£.T,Tf.LLOvO i 5s)CXO.'K_>' " AiKi'r You GOT \77\E GOT S£^3€ E>101WH V QUESTIONS TO SEE 1 TX>'^ PAlEFACt.' CRAOROCK ' JIS StRAsJGc 1£51 'J-S 13 5£E If WE S\ s~-> ^jWffi Ctoowse - -^ W^iJ ^^=== = JsC-S r jf>£J^- f -+s*l . —.-''-"Z. ^-' '^Lf^ff -^ „ A],I.::Y OOP Handled With Care From Die lime your family's cloiJies reach us to the lime thry are returned to you Immaculately clean, they get the best of care. Fabric, color and design piny a part In determining the methods find ingredients wo use In clpiininp. Our results satisfy! Dial 4474-4475 NU-WA LAUNDRY-CLEANERS 220 North Second Street One In (lit, Osi-;ir 14 DlAM^3r4[P My; By V. T. HAMLIN ™<£^^& c &£\^tf°y. •r WITH: S~~t WUHBP FCK ) l '-\.',^. t ,' •— ^V , -f ^~ FUgjP-Vi;//^ ^ O ^ iLrKTi • "'fic-v A * < r "^ ' „ FLPSS'O//^.^-^? ' OH, MA3TET?.TKOa H*.4T K TWO OF THV THREE ONLY ONE WISH >tT REMAIN*.' I. TWF SLAV THI LA,Mf, HAVE WOKEN I ItOOTS ANO MKK HUDDIKS OnYinir \\ny, ,1 _ OT\S>.vooV\r , t *O CV\^iWbt'\M«<.,iOVCX 1 By EDGAR MARTIN

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