The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 3, 1950 · Page 11
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February 3, 1950

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, February 3, 1950
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Page 11
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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams WELL, ITS UP TO HIM" HE SAIP TAKE ALL TH' DENTS OUT OP IT,' THEY WON'T PARE TOSS ANV MORB GEARSOrJ THAT THING" HE'S ear rr AS THIM AS A KX5M1ST HOUSE SHEET NOW.' HOT ACT Oft tV ToMlGW, 3O6 TVJO GUVS, PIKE AMD IKE.' P SAYS, "WHADDA THEV CALL, PRUNES Ifi SCOTt.ftND?"-'— TKB SAVs, 'x DOMN)O.' SAYS. "PCUMES FIRST TIME TH BOLL. LEANS ON IT IT'LL. BE JUST owe et& SAG— IT'LL LOOK LIHE A EMPTV FISH POOL.' OWES SArUJAK&'S THEy CAtLf WPAMY OVER AiB LIK& TH6 SWORD OF PAMOCLES/ 05T I HiDS < PUBLIC . IS 3AK.B HOOPLS, 6ROTH6R OF THe t£ ROQUEFORT, so MOLDY -ruev'RE SO AWFUL wey LIKE IT = THE FACE-UFT1N& , Our Boarding House with Maj. Hoople I U •^IT IFflEIFUS . L . Wear ilinnmnit 316 \\tSTM\l\ SI. lU KEUrKII. KnHEVItU IttQ QlEflSf f Job Wanted Farm mauager, 18 years experience with mulo and tractor equipment. Good references. No drinking. Write Box CUE. c;o Conner News. Ji30 pk 2J5 Private Rooms Bedroom. Lady only. Phone 3557. »|1 pk 2[3 Bedroom with kitchen prlvelees. Ph. <23. 1[23 pk 2;25 Comlortabl* bedroom. Phone 2338. 1J24 pk 2JJ4 Bedroom, close In Men only. 310 W. Walnut. 1124 pk 2|24 Nicely furnished large bedroom prl- *ate home. Ph 2483 I-1B pk 2-18 Uedroom, convenient to bath stea Jcal. Ph. 3325. S n w Main. 1111 2|11 Nicely rurnlshud iront bcaroom >tcam heat. Gentlemen Pb 32M ^ 1(5 pk 3J5 h^'h 0 ' f, lC * m hcatl: ' 1 hedroom adjoining ?™>' i!on only. 60J West Main, pli 1-21 ck t( V GLENCOE HOTEL or see mannger i-20 ck 2-20 Persona/ Onmc In Idaho eJi i°' S , priniitive » rca has an estimated game population of 13.000 deer, 500 elk, 400 sheep, and 300 Boats, besides numerous bear, birds, n™ PrCdat ° ry " n<5 fl ' rbcarin E ani- Love My Doctor, By Evelyn Barkirrs a^X^£.?£V <» XXXIII 1DUT the die was inevitably cast. In a shori while, we discovered (hat we were definitely "expecting" ana so took the first step out of the honeymoon singe without the slightesl realization of what was taking place. "How come husbands in the movies never seem to know beforehand?" I asked John as he consulted the calendar. "She faints, or drops a little bootee thai she's knitting, and he acts as flabbergasted as if he were never even there!" John laughed. Although I joined in his laughter, I still was flrm about not revealing the news until after my diploma was secured, and John finally agreed. Despite his personal excitement, however, his professional attitude was as annoyingly consistent as ever. First he decided that he would look after me prenatally, and call in Dob at the end since it was considered unethical for a physician to deliver his own wife. Then, with the practical arrangements thus rapidly completed, he delegated the whole business of having a baby to the unimpressive cubby hole reserved for prosaic, routine cases in mcciical practice. "It's a perfectly natural function," he began, like a second- grader reciting the pledge to the flag. "The most important thing to remember is to forget the entire matter." This conclusion was offered like an obstetrician address- ling a class for expectant mothers. I Keeping busy was no task for jme—at that time, or anytime since. il was soon fully recovered, back I in the oflice, helping John and jreaping my full share of cngross- jment and often laughter. If dis- [ traction was all that John pre- i scribed, then his office was the I ideal place to get it. • • • A ND "forget it" was exactly fx what John proceeded to do. When I developed spells of nau- sea, and complained because I had to SPieak out of the lecture hall at school, he merely said with his usual exasperating nonchalance toward non-dangerous uncomfortable symptoms: "Morning sickness is common enough, and of no significance at all. Don't worry." Besides keeping busy in the oflice, I [ound myself Hung Into the final throes of cramming at school. The effort of covering the whole year's law work in preparation for the concluding examinations, as well as the state bar, was no negligible matter. "Thank Heaven that's all over!" I told John one day after the last paper had been handed in, and I came home from 1 school for the last time. "Think yon passed?" asked John, as I fell wearily on the couch. "I prayed hard enough," 1 answered confidently, as if prayer couttl alter the facts of how much two plus two ninke, or what Justice Marshall said more than 100 years ago. "When's graduation?" he asked equally confident. "Got something for me?" I spoke with renewed interest. John's face fell 2,0 points. "Gifts again!" he groaned. "I clean forgot. Don't worry, though, now I'll remember. 1 tell you though, sweetie," he went on half jokingly] "the Bible says Jacob served seven years for Rachel, but sometimes I think that modern man never finishes serving." "It wasn't such a horrible job for you when we were engaged, and first married," I answered, trying to joke hack, but not succeeding very well. "You used lo get me loads of things then." "That's just it," said John. "A fellow kind of runs out of ideas. Besides, I've got a lot more on my mind now.** "Well, anyway," I said deliberately turning away from this ScyLla and Charybdis topic, "you'd hotter wait antJ sec how I mn!c< out." 1 made out pretty well, all things considered, and on graduation morning 1 set out proudly for the commencement exercises with John, my mother and my fattier, and Lizzie loo, as John called our expected. A F^'EK the ordinary hectic farewells and vows ol eternal friendship had hcen freely ex- chnng«l with even some classmates 1 had never spoken to tie- fore, my family party drove clown i" my father's car to lunch al one of those thrillingly expensive restaurants, where the menu actually reads like the financial budget ol a foreign republic. In these vestifiial establishments, whose sole raison d'etre is perhaps to cater lo groups like ours where celebration rather than digestion is the primary consideration, tiny potatoes are presented individually as if they were gold nuggets; and the service is as elegantly protracled as an inaugural procession lo Chopin's Funeral March. On the way home my mother said, "I'd be a lot more excited about your being a lawyer, if you were unmarried like the others in your class. Tell me, dear, what do you plan doing now?" "Sleep," I replied Immediately. "I'm going to sleep until 12 o'clock every day to make up for the years of jumping out of bed and rushing out. Then I'll make my place in the world." This worthy ambition lasted only one week, after which time the full significance ot my graduation made itself fell. "1 ean't believe Ihnl I'll never go back to school again, that a whole part of my life is over." I told Joh)i thoughtfully o:ie morning. "That's how I felt too." said John. "But you'll get over it. In fact, now I believe li'ifc Begins at Graduation." The shadow of change carne over me then for the fSk time and 1 experienced a s<£cnnscioiis reluctance about Iraving the comfortable familiarity, and moving ahead. (To Be Continued) Columbus' Landing Columbus, In 1402, landed at San Salvador, an island in the West Indies, now generally identified as Watltng Lsland, In the Bahamas. PRESCRIPTIONS Fresh Slock Guaranteed Rest Prices Kirby Drug Stores FOR SALE Concrete culverts, 1Z Inch to 4fi Incli, plain or reenfomil. Also Concrelc liuililiiif; Blocks chc.ip- cr than lumber for barns, chicken houses, pump houses, tenant houses, tool sheds. We deliver. Call us for free cstimatc- OSCEOLA TILE & CULVERT CO. Phone 631. ' " LISTEN TO BOYD McKAY'S Songs That Are Different Station KLCN 5 P.M.— EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY Sponsored by JhsRA7m?RACK DPIVF-IN RECTAL DISEASES A SPECIALTY ORS. NIES & N1ES (All Typps Except Cancer) Clinic 5H Main. KlyllicTille. Ark. FARM DITCHES DITCH BANK LEVELING PRIVATE ROADS OR ANY EXCAVATION 3ree Estimates S. J.COHEN Contractor LYNCH BLDG. BLYTHEVILLE ARK. • Phone 3646a*l2S15 KEROSENE and FUEL OIL G.O.PoetzOilCo. Phone 2089 • NOW OPEN • OffcriiiR Complete Floristic Service FL€>Vi!R MART WctltlinK & Corsage Flowers Our Snccialtv ROKAM) WEHLER '„. c . ST Smith Illnhway 61 Phone. G002 Chamblin Sales Co. • Sales & Service • "Your Friendly Studebakcr Dealer" | RAILROAD* ASH PHONE 888 ELEVEN '•'-^ CDPH. ttiO By hU 8CBVICC. INC. T. M, Big u, ». M T . off. "Where are those pretty ties I gave you for Christmas the ones that match the living room drapes?" FRECKLES AND HIS Fill ENDS BY MERRILL BLOSSER No!)!c Man L TIIIMK Tins is THE i£o LOVE IT WE'RE'JUST I DEATHLESS GQIMS TO I WORDS OF MISS Tue . I tooo, PRO&OX SOCIAL! /CURE YOURSELVES AM EQUINE, •/Out- IS/ •f^ v£*4 <<*<S t.i ji I F Wu WISH To SHARE MY OVITHFUL. BF.AST OF nonoeH. I wiu. IPANSPCRT YOU rORTMWITH TO THE SCEI-1E OP RURAL PRISCIU.A'S POP A Home Away From Home ' I SURE DON'T LIKE OUR SINGING TEACHER 1 SHE KEEP5 SAVING "SIT in UP STRAIGHT!' "STOP THAT SHE SAYS "PAYATTENTION. "BLOW YOL/f? AfOStT.'- ' 5 7Of> FROWNING '" BY AL VERMEER. VIC FLINT A Hoy's Fear HERE'S WHERE t've SOT to DO i. SOME FASTTAIKIHS. IF MRS. SAYBROOK jJINDSOm THAT I'VE KBEEN BORROWING "FROVlHtR HUSBAND'S fYM\ ESTA1E ' 1T ' 1 L MEAN I:I|V%\ A LONG VACATION , ^ ! ; ! H-ifrv tN ™ E * Bl <3 MOUSE" C it,r 'I'* 1|? 1 OR ME HEtlO THERE, CHRISTOPHER. JUST 6OING OUT FOR YOUR BOXING IF.SSOH,, TO TAKE ONE INSTEAD— AT .' HER *NO HER .CHRI5TOPHEB BY MICHAEL O'MALLEY and RALPH LANK CAl'TAIN WHEW TH'OTHEK V VEAH..THE-Y THREE ROBBEK5 /EAU INSIDE, SO CAME BUWUlkT BACK WE SLMAMED TOGETHER. IOOK1UA IT Al) 1 TUeWED FOK THEIR PM.S. K 1H' KEY I WE HID BEHIND ' ^ THIS PDO[> I Want a Cone, Hoys? BY LESLIE TURNER GREAT SCOTT, THAT'6 THE AMD MIS GAHG...THE HOST NOTORIOUS SM=ECRACKEES THAT WEKE STILL AT THE BAUK PRESIDENT SWS \ TEtLlMTHM's VOU BOVS MAV HW6 SWED ] OKW-TlinSe KIM »800,000! WtVCOMMEUT? "' UMIIU UEXT TIME WE »T 'W UP FOR 6V ML ICMl BUGS BUNNY Lcl's lie Krank TH' SQKILL^ THA.T »-^- ESCA.PED FROM TH i-iocT IS SUPPOSED T' BE IN THIS NEIGHBORHOOD / / YA, SCA<KEO OF? C'N CONTROL sin x ANY WILD WHY OlDh^T YOO S-S-STA.R.E i ' ^ HIM IN / LISTEN, TH' EYE P/DOC, :PUFF. : ' -' ... DON'T B5.UEV& NOTH1N 1 _ I SAY... ALLEY OOP ffia^ipppwy Ti^SlteS BY V. T. HAMLIN WELL7HERE.S THE£ITY...AT LEA^ST I VON HAVE TO GO PASS -TO GET ON rue JOB; - . E66E YOU 8ETTEK TAKE . ANOTOEK LOOK BOV. you'RE \ IN YOLIK. NOT GOING I CRYSTAL Cut Loose! - <M. to cwa« xcAift fA tRU?ARt>X\O\i VOt) BY EDGAR MARTIN

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