The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 21, 1950 · Page 15
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 15

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 21, 1950
Page 15
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TUESDAY, «, •LITHE* tLLB (ARK.y COURIER NEWS Our Boarding House with Maj. Hoople OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams f HovsI'DW OUR »/AGOfJ'5)3 IT SCOMC>S worice SOFTLY TH' B«iSTet. Like TO PockeT *s PER WEEK. FOR MAKING FEW OAILV SO OF M.V HOT POTS OF coFFee TO so |W TUB G6M- SHAI7ES Of VELLOW/ AVOE6K OFF WITH MEASLES COOLD BORROW COOPL6? WH ACT'S BLEKlt? IWTO AW 1 BROWNS, THEM WHERE TH FAPIW PART. OP -fH£ STATe / V 1 ^. A(?6f4"T THE WCXZR.Y WART ,!.T IS J, V. Labrador, which is Uie snme lal- Uude as northern Germany, Is degrees colder in January. The northernmost point in the United States is in Minnesota; the southernmost-. Cape Sable, Pla. FOR SALE Concrete culvcrl«, 12 inch In 48 inch, plain or reenforced. Also Concrete Building Blocks cheaper than lumber for barns, chicken housci, pump ' houses, tenant houses, loul sheds. We deliver. Call us for free estimate. OSCEOLA & CULVERT CO. . Phone 691 WE BUY AND SELL USED & NEW FURNITURE PHONE 2112 FRANK R.ADAMS^ TIIK STOUit •<|ii:iil in vi Iii* ikr HhJdlr W1DKI Of |U< on hi* M| t'n ten I Kcani Kddle'i ju bailtr ••! Wrxttvarice Urn rm home li»*» rtrrmom mill wlin barf bfr» mn ruIOdul «I(k u niitn •uwrd >!«» hui Cnrl .|iic» not rrnMi« 1k*l .hi H lire pur In *; to kill h«r«cll. \. m lii-nch Carl Auri* Max. rrvlvlaf with RihtlcV dofc. tJ»<- «•!? HvlHK Ihr fluhllnu Cnrl «tnrl» Kddlr iHlcrf P AKM LOANS iTtrm ff»m f t Cl Cales Wiggs Co. RKALIOKS Phone i751 | Bljtherlll. A**t fc'J Monmr* I KEROSENE & FUEL OIL Dial 4091 or 740 Shirley Hipp IX r pHE other boys iransfcrrcd their •*- interest to what looked like the beginning of a pretty fair fight. The rescue work was pretty slow. Just Ihcn Carl rose and came at Eddie who regretfully punched him in the astral nose, twice in succession. Carl realized from the emphatic gestures on Eddie's part that they weren't playing for "mibbs" any more and he settled down doggedly to put the non-com out ol business. Ordinarily he would have doubled whether he could do it. (He and Eddie were pals and had never [ought each other before.) But Carl knew for a certainly that Eddie couldn't stop him now. Eddie wasn't mad (he way Carl was. Carl didn't care much who got hurt or why. So Carl came in close, took everything that Eddie had to offer but meanwhile chopped the stuffing out ot Eddtc, under the heart, all over the chest and kidneys, ending up with a commando trick which they both,knew but which Eddie wouldn't have used—not on CarL The net, or end-result was Eddie flat on. his back 15 feet away completely robbed of his strength and Carl grimly turning toward the man he really hated. The latter, all unconscious of any thing unusual, was pressing down with the weight o£ his shoulders on the small ol the girl's back while he said, "One thousand and eighty-nine" (to control the rhylhmj and lh*n sitting up straight Tor a moment. Carl Peterson swung at tiim. Then Carl found out the uillei disillusioning truth. He didn't have anything at the end of his arm that Max could feel no mater how much strength Carl nought he WHS putting into a jlow. Eddie was on his feet now. He icld no resentment. "I'm sorry about everything, Carlo. IE Kir- ilen pretty sick?" "No," Carl replied. "She's all right. She ain't going to have the aaby for a long time yet." All the fight went out of him as Ihe force of that Implication set in. "I'm the only one out of step, I guess," he said listlessly. could not think of any cheerful counter attack against Carl's glum deduction. The villain in Carl's life was still working doggedly over Margie Lou|s slim body totally unaware that a man who wanted to murder him was standing within reach of his arm. Margie I-ou was breathing almost normally now and Max experimented with missing • pressure beat occasionally. It worked all right so he discontinued altogether and began rubbing her arms and legs instead. "I'll do that," said Eddie, but he remembered. "Darn it, I can't." The others laughed, includinj even CarL "You're - cute, baby," said Max with professional appreciation, think I'll be seem' more of you— but not much more at that." "What say?" It was Margie Lou's voice—fain and choked. "She's comin 1 out of it," saic Eddie reverently. "Thank goodness." "Why?" asked Joe, looking his sergeant curiously. "If yo\ want her for yourself having her .live is the surest way to-lose her. This middiewestern wolf in sheik's clothing looks to me like he's mov- k ing right in. And what can you do about il—have your hamburger hound bite him?" • * • r)UKE probably thought Eddie said it. Or perhaps he didn't tke Max on general principle*, Anyway he did bite Max rather entativcly in the calf of his expensive slacks. Max got to his feet n surprised anger and aimed a erriftc kick at the dog. He missed but Duke didn't when he sprang or Max's arm and the man and dog rolled to the sand in a snaring, cursing tangle which looked as if someone might get hurt. "Stop it, Duke," shouted Eddie. 'Come here, you misguided son of a slob-sided sea beastl Come here and lie down!" That was familiar language to Duke and he reluctantly disengaged himself from his freshly made enemy and slunk to Eddie's feet. Max picked himself up and started toward the dog. A blasphemous growling threat In canine language illustrated by a display of beautifully matched dentures stopped Max for a revision plans. Then the girl Jtpoke: "Don't touch Duke!" Max turned back to find his recent patient trying to gel up. "I won't hurt your little pet t * he said soothingly. "And you mustn't move around yet on your own pewer T baby. You've been kind of drowned lately. It's lucky I came along. I've been workln' on you for half an hour." Max didn't want there to be any mistake when it came to assigning credits. He was willing to bear the burden of them all. When he talked to the girl Max's voice had a high sweet quality totally at variance with his appearance. Very likely when the gentler emotions took possession of hirn, adenoids got in the way and he had to talk through them. Margie Lou was reassembling her faculties. She looked at Max with pulled uncertainty. "You don't look (he way I thought you did. Maybe 1 was dreaming.** (Te Be Caatlnved) PRESCRIPTIONS Fresh Slock Guaranteed IJest Prices Kirby Drug Stores Dr. Lindquist CHIROPRACTOR Phone 3170 fi!5 IT'S SMART . . . IT'S THRIFTY . . . IT'S PATRIOTIC . , . lo keep your shoes hi good repair , . * • because SHOE REPAIR GIVES EXTRA WEAR H-fl LTCRS 'UflLITY SHOe SHOI ai w. M o i N ST. T. I. SEAY MOTOR CO. for dependable Repair Service 121 East Main Phone 2122 HAVf YOU TASTED the bonded Bourbon prized by Ken tuck- ians since 1872? It's Yellowstone, famous for a flavor all Us own—dcltciously mellow .rich but not heavy. Ask for Yellowstone. KIUUP W IONO IV YIUOWSTONE; WC, lOUISVTUI, KINTUCKY NU-WA Laundry & Dry Cleaning Call 4474 Flowers tor Every Occasion BLYTHEVILLE FLOWER MART OUR N£W LOCATION I'SOO W. MAIN PHONE 6002 FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS BY MERKIIX BLOMI Male Rccation NOTICE ALL CAR OWNERS! Mf you rion'l think roar speertoimler Is working exacll; right »t »ll spetds, drivr In »nH let pi ehec* H. We offer oiM-d»j MTTIC* on repalri for »ll c>n and lruck«. T. I. SEAY MOTOR CO. HEMORRHOIDS (PILES) Ore. Nies & Mies BlTtherille. Ark. 121 East Main Phone 2122 AKDS coi/s»j,SMt.v KKTH, fs THe New lOf/C Of S'/AOyS'DfS COfJVERSAnoH I SAW HER,JUNE.ANO SUE'S WOT Af ALL LIKE We IMW3INEO/ SHeS QUITE — WEIL— ATTRACTIVE/ YEAH, i SAW \ THAT HER. PEOM A WAS MV DISTANCE/ NO so nor; / TOO; WELL BE SEEN IP YOU HAPPEN To BE GOfjS THE DIRECTION OP LARDS WOOS« 1 THINK Miss Binkspn, how about closing school for a weok or two? I think we're getting bored with each other!" I'RISCLLA'S POP BY AL VERMEER REMEMBER! IT'S NO, NO, PRISC1LLA! NEVER TAKE THE COOKIE WITHOUT OFFERING OTHERS! "5URE! THANK'S! GOOD TO BE A -STALE COOKIE, CARLYLE? Well. Well, Ho You I5Y MK'HAKI.O'MAM.KY and RALPH LANE »12S,OOO ISA H6APo'Av>je MK5 TE»J HUPP... AMP rr CAN KEuevE O'COUFUSE, I PONT HAVE TWAT/WJOI- / —IN CASH. »UT I WO H** A ( C6KTIFIEP CHECK F6* JEST \ THATAWXINT/ A HEAP Of SUfF*«Nft CAPTAIN EASY BY LESLIE TURNER SOU MEWJ UV... MV HMICEE HAS BEEN MERE MR.. KOONTZ? VES, INDtED.,.DEMUREr LITTLE TWNG. 5*10 VOtTD BE IW.THC HOSPITAL FOR SOWE TIUE. AMD T<XX THE WHV, THAT LVING/ X AH,ftH, CAPTAUO....IS DOOEL6-CR0S5IWG,|TKM' <\NV WAS TO SPEAK TWO-FACES UTTLE/OF ONE'S B6TROTH6DrJ! J67.6BELI I'LL—yOFIHE HELPMATE WHOSE UfUE HAUD VOU'UE CHOSEN TO HOLI> DOWN IK'S EOftD? t,, i MUST wee-/ ANP / A wo«> of cwmon -EE-TWAWk.MIVll FOR HER THOUGHTFUIM£»S,| TO BC UP SO SOO^WIW SUM! 1 ' \ TWO WZOKtU _. ^GO EASV ON THEM 1 . f-i ' BUGS BUNNY CICIITO, 1 PKOMI»EP VOU'P PRACTICE VCR VIOLIN.' „ TH' GANG'S WAI TIN FOR ME AT FOOT BALI- kBL« T THIS RACKET LONG; BY V. T. HAMLIN 25.OOO MILES PER \ OH.THERE'LL BE HOUR,V/E'VE GOT I SOM6...EIGHTOR T'GO...AND THERE WON'T BE ANY OF THAT AVJFUL PRESSURE? BUT LOOK, IF OUR CABIN MOVES ON PISTONS INSIDE TH' OUTER SHELL.HOW CAN WE HAVE ANY WINDOW? E CAN'T.' WE'LL/ GOSH, IS THERE EE BV MEANS ( ANYTHING YOU F VIDICONS... ELEVISION WELt-.IF THERE IS WE'LL NOT LIVE LONG TO REGRET IT/ G'S. BUT THE DESRAVITY PISTONS W1U- ' TAKES UP THE RESTI HAVEN'T THOUGHT OF? VES SET IN THE HULL BY EDGAR MARTIN BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES oo vio GOOOV \Vvv

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