The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 8, 1952 · Page 9
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August 8, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, August 8, 1952
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Page 9
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FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 1952 OUR JOARDING HOUSI — wiH. M.|«r HoepU BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS 15 THAT llJ THE RACE , SURE- ENOUGH X CAM JU-5T MAKE HER OOT , . THERE CKA^- lf4S ALONS li-l A CLOUD Of- OU-JT.' TELU MS—IS e/VTTLE-AK' HE RE- MUST eowe Simon Patlno, "tin khig" of Bolivia and one of Souih America's wealthiest men, was fired from a store-clerk job and given a "worthless" tin claim In lieu of hack pny. FALL PLANTING SEED HAIRY VETCH, SEED WHEAT, BARLEY FES CUE AND CLOVERS NEW CROP SEED BLYTHEVILLE SOYBEAN CORP. Phone 6856-6857 PRESCRIPTIONS Fresh Stock Guaranteed Rest prices Kirby Drug Stores PAGE NINE OUT OUR WAY By i. R. Williams FRECKLES AMD HIS FRIENDS I 1 ' -^'tf^-^f':>'.. "I only went up on the curbing about a foot! You've said yourself they put those fireplugs too close to the street!" CONCRETE CULVERT TILE Sizes vp to 38 In. Corrugated Metal Culverts Sites «p to 84 Itu A. H. WEBB ArtamiUc Flood Gate* C»ncrete A Metal Septic Tanks Sewer Tile Best Prices ' We Dearer Highway 61 at Slate Line- Phone 8414 For a little thing like your regular grease and nil change . . nr for a major engine overhaul, you'll find that T. I. Seay Motor Co. will give you service you'll I Eke. Tf you don't like the service you're getting' now—change it! T.I.SEAY MOTOR CO. Never A Dull Moment! DANCING NIGHTLY! "3 24 HOUR SERVICE! FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE HOLLAND 3241 or 9411 COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED AH Popular Brands of Cigarets, per carton . . 1 60 HUBERTSCLUB Hubert Utley and Werr Akins HIGHWAY 61 HOLLAND, MO. I Can't Cry Now By Addie McElfresh TUB STORY. Ame. J e r o I. .. K*" * 1 Flm'nV- T '' """ C " " bl ' " " lrnr <T .n.,'l<-l.>. .1 mnrdrr. liT killed ulir. .kt conir. in t ,u K ncr whm nt thr rn*r. Tlir drj»- _ nhrrtfT. T)n frirnrf. rnn't cor * Arpn renl hT* red A«n II ^TOW, silting in the sheriffs of- ce, practically accused o[ the woman's murder, Kaly Elmo said wilh Ihe calm that comes when a person must believe in something, "Agnes Jerome knew who killed Mr. Murphy anri Chris. She was going to tell me." In the. silence Kaly watched them, Dave, who wanled to believe, Sheriff Henry Leclhetler whose moustached, ruddy face could not hide his doubt, "It that's true—" "Wait, Hank," Dave Jtrgus slopped the sheriff. Then, with that deceptively quiet gentleness that \ arned Katy not to trust him, "Tell us about it, Kaly." Kaly told them. About Agnes Jerome's lelcphone call, and the long wait when she did not come. "I wailed hours, nearly all night, before I went lo bed. And then this morning, I—well—there she was. Major lound her." Dave Argus nodded, trading a look with Ledbetter before he asked, "While you wailed, Kaly, whal did you do?" "Nothing. I just—waited, until —oh, I don't know, Dave! It seemed like hours. I called the place where she works—worked." Past tense. Katy, her English leacher's mind corrected automatically. Again Dave Argus nodded. "She wasn't there. She hadn't been there for more than two hours when you called," he supplied the information from Ihe results of their own questioning. "Before she left she made a telephone call from a pay station in the restaurant. U* U»il«od«c Mjra. Preiuaj- ably that was when she called you." Katy listened. There was not much else she could do. They knew more than she did about Agnes Jerome's movements last night, "She caught the northbound bus, the short local run, at 10:17," Deputy Argus continued, while Henry Ledbelter went on watching, cat-like. He had that look. Katy couldn't help thinking. A big fat tomcat waiting to pounce on a cornered mouse—Katy. She made herself look at Dave. "She lefl the bus a mile from town, al your lane. The driver waited while she ran across the road through your gate. She looked frightened. 'Scared half to death' is the way he put it." "He didn't see anyone else?" Katy knew the answer, even before Argus shook his head, "There was someone, you know," she insisted, fighting to keep her voice from lunging upward toward hysteria. "Someone who trailed the bus in his car and then followed her into Ihe woods and killed her. The same person," she added stubbornly, "who killed my brother and Mr. Murphy." The Sunday afternoon quiet hung like a pal! over the courthouse, which would ordinarily have been wholly descried. Now there was a murder to solve and people were there. In the stillness Henry Lcrlbcller's sigh seemed noisy, affecled. "For your sake. Miss Elmo," he said heavily, "I hope so." Thiry let Katy go home, finally, when it seemed lhat they never would, and Kaly walked alone into the Oclober sunshine. /"iHRIS! . . . Chris —but she, couldn't cry now, any more than she could in those first hours of shock when they said her brother had died a burglar—a Something wa£ dead 'ilhin her. . . . The dreams, hopes, mbitions. even the pleasantnesses of their childhood lhat she and Chris cherished because memories ind dreams—and each other— .vere all they had had since Christopher and Kalherinc Elmo died "i a motor car accident when Chris •as nine and Katy 11 years old. II seemed like such a long lime ago, those 15 years—but not so long as that night two weeks ago when.Ted came to see her. "II— it's Chris, Katy. He's— dead." Ted had stumbled through it, somehow, and Katy had listened, her heart constricting, withering, dying a little, too, at his words. "I—Kaly. I don't know how to tell you." Uul he did tell her, and when he had finished Katy, stunned, just slood there by the fireplace. then not yc! opened for the Fall and camouflaged with a huge bouquet of goldr-nrod Chris had picked that morning. She must have moaned aloud, for Ted moved to take her in his arms. "Please, Tod—" she pushed him away. "Please go, Ted." "You shouldn't be alone." '1 am alone. Terribly alone—" 'You needn't be, darling. Oh," contritely, "I know this isn't the time but, Katy, I love you. I want to hctp you, Katy If I can." • * * p^ATY didn't remember turning away from him, bnl she must have. .She was standing at Ihe window, staring dry-eyed into the night, when he went oul lo his car and drove inlo Ihe blackness out yonder like a madman, running away from grief as she could nol run from hers. She moved like an automaton, down the broad stone steps at the front of the weathered gray courthouse and along Ihe walk past boys playing calch on the lawn, frosl-hilten and brown after last night. Her car wr.s at the curb. She got into it, dully aware o( a gnawing uneasiness that was neither Ihe worry and the grief she had come to know so well in the last two weeks nor the new sense of a trap closing on her. She had not had either breakfast nr lunch. No wonder she felt a nauscn'ins weakness. (!• B* Contained) WEU-.WHAT PO VOU THINK OF TH 1 OWE WHO'S ' HIS LIFE TD BE A SCW1E- BOPV? HEWOKfT HEAR OR SEE ATH1N&/ NO SITUATION CAW MAKE A <3,UV LOOK MORE STUPID THAM A BOSS WHO IS CROWPEP OUT OF A BOC&ES' HUPOLE i Text- vou rr WAS THE KIDS VJHOTICO M6 BUT WHER6 DID THE MAM I 1 DUMNf>- WITH WE SCAR OW HIS J BUT IT WAS _, FACE GO? SUBESWCU. OF HIWi TO TREAT us/ THE OVERFLOW B«ncfit by Reading and Using Courier News Classified Ads TUEV ALL HAVE >$ BUMP/I'LL HAVE T06BT A KE.IP _5^_ I1H PITCHING 7 THE CU.HB/IKE ITS -SO HC HAVE BEEN ARGUING POLITICS ALL DAY! WOULDN'T YOU LIKE SOMETHING TO COOL FAVJCy WEETiNJ& VOU HEKE^ I COUU7NT CKKIM. I THOUGHT VOU 7LETVOJGET SKEEP TO CHECK OUT T A.VAV WITH IT, OF THIS LITTLE PARTY. ^- - MUSH* YES. WEVJ6 B6SU QUESTIONING WM (VHP HIS PftLS ABOUT ^ GWOs FIGHT. _\ BUT HE'S IN TH'CLERK THISTIMEi Jt AND WE'RE LETTING MM SO. ' Burr HA.D MO IDEA BILLY WAS TUStt 6OK.T'.... VOUSEB.I \ WEIL, THE BOY'S BEEW IN PROWSED TO \NO SERIOUS TROUBLE VEF, LOOK AFTER. I BUT ITS JUST & GUE-STION HIM WHILE MR. \0f TIME.. UNLESS SOMEBODY KEGGSISIKJ* /_ TAKES HtlvMN IIMOD SJWITAKILJM! WEH&PN0 EXPERIENCED WELL.IVOISH M.ONG THP.T IINE, BUT I'LL ] -VOU LUCK, MR HWE TO TRY! KE5SS \5 I WLTV1 WWT. 06P6NPIMG ON ME! GIG &.SKS UNEKSILY kSOUTTHE IXL GET SPIKE FOR. SOU BY GOLLY, OOOLA.VOO FIXED NEVER MIND HIM, LET'S GET 'YOU UP SAFELY ABOARD. 1 I'LL BUV THAT, ALL RIGHT.' 1 DON'T LIKEBEIN 1 TH' T/ML Otg A WTE! CKAY. FOOZV...ONLY MOW LE'S SET \ HOW DO WE THIS IN HALF A \ DO THAT': LOOP AW HEAD ON BACK AM PICK UP OOP.' ONLY GETTIN WHAT HE IOULD Telcvision- iTonite, Tomorrow i WMC'T. Memnhis. Channel 4 FRIDAY NIGHT, AUOUST 8 6:00 Curiaiii Call 6:30" We the People 7:00 Doorway to Danger 7:30 This Little 8:00 Srmrtsreel 8:30 Bill Day 8:45 Meet the Stars 9:00 Film Peaturette 3:30 Playhouse of Stars 10:00 Lights Out 10:30 News 10MO Ask Me Another 11:10 Industry on Parade 11:30 News 11:40 Stsn Off SATURDAY, AUGUST 9 9:00 Test Pattern 9':15 News 9:25 Morning Meditation 9:30 The IJttle Revue 10:00 Big Top 11:00 Western 12:00 News 12:15 Nature .of Thing! 12:30 Super Circus 1:30 Big Picture 2:00 Baseball 4:00 Once Upon A Sheep 4:30 TV Recital Hall 5:00 TV Teen club 5:30 Lone Ranger 6:00 All Star Revue 7:00 Dance Party 8:30 Manhunt 9:00 Barn Dance 9:30 Wrestling 10:30 News 10:40 C. A. Prevue 10:45 The Hunter 11:15 News 11:30 Sign Off Political Announcements Subject to Preferential Election Aug. 12 1952 For Stale Kepre.sonlalh-e KENNETH S. SUI.CER For Post No. 2 Author of Six Books Was 'Poor Student' CARBONDALE, III. '/TV— A Southern Illinois University Enellsh teacher says Robert Lewis Taylor, author of six successful bonks, was one of her poorest students. "Once when asked to write something," Mrs. Mac T. Smith recalls, "he turned ft into a wild conglomeration of impossible situations lhat had nnt. the remotest conncc- .lon with the assignment. "His paper was returned fairly jliiRhtng with red ink, the rrcollec- ton of which makes me do the blushine now. I've wished many imps (hat T had kept that zany itory. It u-otiiti be worth n tidy sum ow in the hands of his publishers." THE ONLY GRAIN BIN WITH 6-PLY RIBS EVERY 22V OF HEIGHT FOR EXTRA STRENGTH EASIEST BIN OF ALL TO ERECT! •Stop in soon, while we still have famous -SIOUX- Steel grain bins! DISTRIBUTOR BEytheville Soybean Corp. West Main—IJlyl hevill Phones G856 & 0857

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