The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 8, 1952 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 8, 1952
Page 11
Start Free Trial

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1981 OUR IOARDING HOUSE — wit* M.j.r BLTTHEVTLLB (ARK.) COURIER MARTHA, MY DEAR.' WRU ARDOfJD FOR A SUR PRISE —C YoOR "<OLD 55^, FAITHFUL" IS MOrX& %£ \A6AIS), W LAST/— SMS TARRIED A BIT WHILE t Pi-UCKeo THIS SPEAV OP WlLt) FLOYJeRSTO WtTK UMVAKfvMSHSD UXJK, I'VE GOT A LADLe ME WITH THAT HOT AIR.' 6RING YOUR FRIEKJDS IM FOR. A SMACK-— AMD I'LL S£T A VASE FOR THAT BUNCH OF RAGVteeD.' T The northern SpiUbergen Islands each within 600 miles of the North ole. The (irst scientific expedition to Spitsbergen occurred in ms and was ninde by the English. - PLANTERS- EXPERT SPRAY PAINTING • Metal Roofs • Houses • Farm Buildings Experienced! Reasonable! Call or Write For Free Estimates Phone 215W ROYAL WEAVER Steele Mo. For Your Convenience WE FINANCE AUTO AND TRUCK REPAIRS Blytheville Motor Co. First & AValnut Phone 4422 Open your eyes lo the heavy loss -you would suffer If your car were to b« involved In an accident: your bank account, your home, your business. Can you afford NOT to b« insured? A Lead Pencil Does A T o( Contain Lead (from last week) Th« "lead" in pencils is natural fraphlte mixed with clay. l."NuK- sets of Knowledge"—Geo. \V. Stimpson. (Proof Neit Week) T. M. Rig u. s Pii Off, "I'm ftftd ' we'W b« in tchool together. Joe—I thought I'd ba th« only stupid pupil in th« class!" Corn contains more protein than any other dry cereal. NOTICE Your best investment on today's market is a well- built, well-located home. Johnny Morr Realtor & Builder 112 So. 2nd Phone 4111 THE ONLY GRAIN BIN WITH 6-PLY RIBS EVERY 22-/J OF HEIGHT FOR EXTRA STRENGTH EASIEST BIN OF ALL TO ERECT! •Stop in soon, while we still have famous . -SIOUX- Ste«l grain bins! DISTRIBUTOR Blytheville Soybean Corp. 1800 West Main—BlytheTill* Phones 6856 A 6857 THK KTORTl !..«!., t.4 k.p^l * cnMlfnvv her •ludte* ••< b«- !>••« • pMTntcT Nflcr krr •inrrlnicc nr tpHIN Loui» found that she was going lo have a child, a deep peace enfolded her. She was filled with a new strength, a new life. The restlessness of her girlhood, the yearning for a richer, fuller life that had found some satisfaction in her painting, was now forgotten. She felt no fear, for a divine energy seemed in be supporting her. She ttusted it to carry her through. And yet when she sat in her parlor, she avoided looking at the portrait erf her mother that she had painted in those last weeks 4 efor« her marriage. Tht eyes seemed to be saying. "Well, you see I was right." . In spite of her happiness and contentment, Louise haled to think that her mother had been altogether right. When she did look at the portrait her conscience reproached her as though she were betraying her own soul. She began to avoid going Into the parlor. S" could not think of art work now and did not want to be made to feel ashamed for her indifference. The unexpected ^onenrance of Aunt Ella was a new test of Louise's courage, Louise had gone around to her mother's house for lunch. They were in the midst of it when Aunt Ella breezed in, "Well, Louise, what luck to find you here," Aunt Klla star tod in bruskly. "I especially wanted to see you, becausv I want you to help in the now campaign we're launching. I've just come otj from Chicago to meet the national committee. It's lime you gave some *ctiv* service to Uve caus« of Woman Suffrage," "Oh, I'm sorry, Au- Ella. Tm afraid I can't anything about it You see, I'm—.* Her voice sank to a whisper, although there was no one else to henr. "Oh, Louise r Aunt Ella was shocked and grieved, "You can't go back on us like that. You have a profession. You can't degenerate into a common housewife." * * • «T OUISE has always loved her home," said Mrs. Bentley coldly. She had no sympathy with her sister. Women became so unladylike when they argued bout woman suffrage. Furthermore, she was not flattered by the suggestion that she herself was a "common housewife." 'Louise has brains," Aunt Ella flared out. "There are plenty of silly little fools who can't do anything else but keep house. She's fit for something grower. What are you doing about your painting, Louise?" 'Oh, I can't do anything about that now! 1 ' Louise cried, deeply distressed to have her aunt echoing all the sentiments she herself had expressed so often before her marriage. "Later on, - 'tcr the baby grows up, I'll take it nil up agnin. But right now I feel that I just want to live—just to ,be myself. I don't seem lo want Uo be famous nny more. H takes all my lime and thought to be a good wife and mother.* 1 "Humph!" 1 snorted Aunt Ella. "If anybody else hut you said that, Louise, I'd call it bosh and twaddle." She let U.e matter drop, but through the rest of her hasly luncheon she eyed Louise keenly from lime lo lime. "Maybe it's money,** Aunt Ella thought. "How could s?ie marry a man named Harry! Such an anemic name! Probably he's too mean to give her the money for lessons and the girl's too proud to admit it. And yet she really looks happy. Perhaps she wouldn't have been a real help to the Cause. Too sweet. Maybe she's soft nnd sen- Limental. Artists generally arc. But I always thought Louise had loo much character to grow mawkish over babies. Well, I can't waste time on her." Aunt Ella rushed off to a committee meeting. It was a long time before Louise saw her again. Occasionally her name wns in ihe paper in conned ion with the Woman Suffrage movement. * » • r PHE sunlight streamed into the dining room. With a delightfully lazy feeling Louise poured oul a second cup of coffee. Ft seemed so strange to .:e there by herself with so much lime on her hands and nobody to bolher her. It would certainly make a big difference to her to have both of her children at school. Eleanor had not begun school until she was six, but tile u» by was starting at five, lie had begged so hard to go. Louise's smile was tremulous as she thought c sturdy little Ted, so manly and yet so afTecUonate. The house was painfully quiet without him. Louise sipped her coffee slowly. glad of tins opportunity to relax and to think things over without being interrupted. It really seemed as if, from the time of Eleanor's birth seven years ago, she had never been alone, never known a moment when she wasn't being called on for some service. Yet she was conscious of an intense satisfaction. "I certainly have nothing to reproach myself about—as far as Iho children are concerned," she (bought. "Look at Joule Brown's baby, and Sadie's little girl! So pale and puny and miserable looking. They were horrified at the way I brought up my babies—giving them fresh air and exercise and fresh vegetables. Even Harry had his doubts and mother nted me lo keep Ihe children wrapped in flannel all winter 1 . No. I've nothing lo regret i the way 1 brought up my babies." (To D« Continued) Television- Tonite, Tomorrow WMCT, Memphis. Channel 4 MONDAV NIGHT, SEPTEMIIER 8 6:00 Paul Winchelt 5:30 Howard Barlow 7:00 Arthur Murray 7:30 Robert Montgomery 8:30 Who Said That 9:00 Slim Rhodes 9:25 News 91.10 Strike It Rich 10:00 Wrestling 10:46 News 11:00 Film Peatiirett« 11:10 Weather 11:15 News 11:25 Sien Off TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9 7:00 Today 7:55 News 7:30 Today 7:55 News 8:00 Prologue !o Future 8:30 Breakrast Parly 9:00 Mrs. U.S.A. 9:30 Strike It Rich 10:00 Storylnnd 10:15 Love of Life 10:30 Search for Tomorrow 10:45 Morning Meditation 11:00 Film Featurette 1!:30 Garry Moore 11:45 Guiding Light 12:00 News 12:15 Farm News 12:30 Homemakers Program 1:00 Big Payoff 1:30 Welcome Travelers 2:00 Kn(e Smith 3:00 Hawkins Palls 3:15 Gabby Hayes 3:30 Howdy Doody 4:00 News 4:05 Bcrl olswanger 4:30 Film Featurette 5:00 Industry on Parade 5:15 News 5:55 Weather 5:30 Dinah Shore 5:45 News Caravan 6:00 Midwestern Hayrld* 7(00 Boss LadJ 7:30 Circle Theatre 8%00 Amateur Hour 8:45 Dr. Fixllm 9:00 Summer Theatre 10:00 TVe Got A Secret 10:30 News 10:40 Pantomine Quiz 11:10 Weather 11:15 City Hospital 11:45 News 11:50 Sign Off OUT OUR WAY By J. H. Wiltiimi BO.RK FOUMTAIM THAN A TOWN Benefit by Reading and Using Courier News Classified Ads FRICKLIS AND HM FftllNM "I** AtL-AMCRICAfil UltJK IS A pfKiOfJ W/0 DUNKS / L_ WHO SCWS HIMSi VI LAUGH IMS ATJ NOTHM& / <j COMfAHtOH WHAT MAY. . DOLLISH DOtL 'UP- OBI?- — •HE WHICKLE Aae STILL OfJ THE VJAK. Pt>wi 1-8 O IXVV6TEE ifjO \IAXE 6COW *• ~ «l HflLTCRS JUflLITY SHO€ SHOP 121 W. MAIN ST. AM I INTCDCW6? CANT GO ID MAK TO FIX THINGS UP... IVE GOTTA 2 ^Hl^ <f " f tiKPZOirr THE Cseeo A. ^^Hl I rFJ^LI^Ff? >*i 5T1LL. tW Tli . .I'M SUNK.. ^^iy^sT! u D E ^ M ! PX? XXI WEAK \TH=T COPE/RO VDO IP THE COPS t-AvYNOTOJ US, MUSHY? ) SUPPOSE HE- PUT ANY- HAM ITS ON THAT /ML) SUV/ ON » c » ^ N °^ LET ' & f * T \ «HINJP THE SaW REAPV poff SOMEONE ' " ' ' 70 STEP INTO n> i n«i i, 7nuT7" T « / tJVJKITJtste Ht PUT XWY- O<WlW TfZFP XTH1N& IN IT ASOUT OL« IT'S ©OINSTDK ) I'LL TELL KCU&HON us (Biu.Y REACHES HIS GANG'S HIDEOUT 20 HIUUTES V^f^^ll^JPS^ I^THM-WIWDOW CIFIM?. TOE. 1 ^ *"-&„.. f f j wfteu , T BKOK£ C £?. WL ff KU 'fttftwH WHefJ we PA55 E . A.M' UNLOCK £is^7 1 KB uwull c u, e yegg* cLew..™." ^.-"-=».... w W^U-T BROKEN BBS-" 1 *?,£?,!:„$£" jffPri¥l WHeu ^ PA55ED ES^'s^^SM'^fe^sy i^^im^mM^ 0 ^ CRIMIWV. THE-V piowr WMT FOR ME! DUWWO WHERE THEV WERE SOW' FALL PLANTING SEED HAIRY VETCH* SEED \VHKAT, BARLEY KKS CUE AND CLOVERS NEW CROP SEED BLYTHEVILLE SOYBEAN CORP. Phone 6856-6857 COMMERCIAL REFRIGERATION SERVICE Otho Curtner Over 12 jcarj experience In Ihe commercial refrigeration repair hunlnm assure* you of expert service. I'lione 2612 Fred Ciillilian Radio Service UEUTENA.MT, If ' TOE MAGIC •VO«O UP TO TVIOGE TV/O THEY WILL GET (* ,^ --„ - o /^ ,-' w/^P x,.^ - K VOU PON'T X^^ CAN'T RUSH TO BE \ A JOB UKE \^ORK1.^^S VEKV 1 THV*. PETUNIA ' FAST. MOT tsxvw so '. ,fi; ,HW=> K *i«%V 6000 90\*S\ , ftVVD * 6000 SOU MliSX «t CNRWSV

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free