The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 14, 1952 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 14, 1952
Page 9
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, AUGUST 14, 1982 OUK JOAKDING HOUSE - witk M.j« H~,l. >S.',MARTHA'£ |DeA %%£P OJ/AY MA'tne- ' T>I r <^C>l PMr\;r» vy/ )5$*y . , ' " v ^ ut -'K • JL LL ^KUtNDiDLY/ ft ^~~ r j!%£% WATCH HER Llk£= A 8A8/ STAMDJMS JM A HI6H CHAIR.'—-WH.E.UC DID you eo WHess ^ VODTOcX f?ATTLE-AK .--.•.-...,.-.-.~j YNU . , foR A vxlALK LAST -. KEEP H6E AvslAKB *>—-\ HI6HT 2 -^- THOCT mjtoTAeAiM/^AMylX^LocxeD tike A ^.F'^^^^^v^^ 1 " 5 !?^/, Eg?! 61 - v °° S?-^^^iiES5~ L^^^'-^^.n I^il Ee PS6DIMS -* s H I^^I^ FOR£ i FUEL OIL G.O. POETZ OIL CO. "/ Se// Phone 2089 Office & Bulk Plant— Promised Land Wh»n the gang gets together... No other drink pkks y9v vp lik* Dr. Pepper The Bpecfal ipatVl* of Or. ?epp«r adds to every- Wdy'» fun, «vcrywh«r* you *o. Bftjoy it in the six-hot tU c*rton or th< 12-bottl* c«rton; buy it by the cast . . , and look for it at »oda Fountain! **d v«ti<iin( machine*, too. (ARK.) COOTIE* "• _ OUT OUR WAY- has started on a diet agai^daddy! She', Between meals instead of at the table!" PRESCRIPTIONS Fresh Slock Guaranteed Best Prices Kirby Drug Stores CONCRETE CULVERT TILE Sires Hp to 38 In. Corrugated Metal Culverts Sizes «n (« 84 In. A. H. WEBB Ar(<m»!lc ri.nd Gafc. C.ncreU & McUl Septic Tank. Sew«r Tile B«st Pric« we Delirw Highway SI »t stale Line Fhone H114 For a lillle thing like your regular srease and oil change . . or for a major engine overhaul you'll find (hat T. I. Scay Motor C'o. will give you service you'll like. If you don't like the service you're gelling now— change it! T. I. SEAY MOTOR CO. 131 «. Mata rk... I Can't Cry Now McElhwt. A GW5S JEROME wouldnt htrvc known the path through the •,-oods waj there! "Did she know ibout the path, Katy?" Deputy 5herift* Dave Argus asked, Katy Elmo shook her head, don't v «ow. Site might have known, I suppose." 'Of course she could have Imown about the path," Ted Jordan spoke angrily. "Agnes had lived around here all her life. She could have heard of it—she might even have wiilked It sometime. \nd what was to keep her from mding it the night she was killed?" Dave shrugged. "Bui she prob- iljly didn't know about it and even it she did, I doubl if she was familiar enough with this woods to want to walk it in pitch darkness. No," he shook his head. JI Ihink Miss Jerome was waylaid A - cen the road and Ihe house— the lane probably — and her .-_y was dropped 0(7 (he foot >ridge. Maybo Ihe murderer hoped it would be called an accidental eath from a fall on those rocks." It was a straw and Katy grasped ,. "It could have beenl -Oh, it •nust have been!" "Katy. Katy!" Ted cried. "Don't m see what Dave's doing to you? le's trying to make it seem like ou did it!" Then, "I won't have I, Dave. You let Katy alone!" Dave Argus didn't even bother o laugh, but there was a twinkle cep in his voice. "Come out of it, *crl. Nobody's accusing Katy of i anything." i "Of course not, Ted," Knly tried ::lo sniind as if she helievccl it. ^ Ted growled, "Just see'that you t don't." He fell for his pipe, found ';it on the mantel, leaned over to top it on on andiron, and then tamped fresh tobacco into its tra- jrsnt bowl, all very dclibcralcly. When he finished, he could say quietly, "Sorry, Argus. Bui I won't see Katy cashed around." JT was 10:30 when ttre two men left tr>gether, Dave to ride with Ted as far as the highway where he had parked his own car whtn he .stumbled in the dark along the path which he said Agnes" Jerome had not taken. And, later, as she stared wide- eyed into the darkness ot her bedroom, she had Ihe uncomfortable feeling that Dave was right, so right. Even if Agnes Jerome had known about the short-cut to the mailbox, which Kaly doubted, she would not have been familiar enough with Ihe rough palh to have risked it in the darkness. Dave Argus was right, Katy reasoned with herself. If Agnes had been followed, she would have had a chance . , . but Ihe killer had boon waiting for her. He had come . . . wailed and killed. Here. Kaly sat up in bed, suddenly weak. The palms of her hands fell clammy-cold when she pressed them to her face. Where docs that leave me?" she thought franlically, almost wishing that she had (aught Criminology or something instead of English Lit and Composition m and IV. Maybe then she would know if she were more suspect than ever despite Dave Argus's assurances. . . . Sometime, somehow, lulled by the comforting rhythm of Major's breathing on his rug beside her bed, she slept. Dawn was becoming mauve and pink and crimson out her east window when she awoke, .is tired as if she had not slept at all. 'Monday," she thought, "and what a ghastly hour. Especially when you have nothing to do ... no school lo go to." That was what hurt so, of course. What she missed, next to Chris. She flung back the covers, swuns icr legs over (ho side of the bed. ^ frowned. Major wasn't there, thick coat tickling her bare £ceL. She pulled on her robe, found her slippers. Jt wasnt like Major to leave her. She found the dog In the kitchen, sitting on his lean haunches at a window overlooking the stairway and the barn. He thumped the floor with a warj UiH when sh« spoke his name. "What is it, Major?" She went to look out, too. The barn looked as it always did, only perhaps a little more forlorn in the gray light of early morning Through an open door— should that door be open? Perhaps, she thought Ted might have forgotten to close it when he got the wood last night —she could see the ricks of apple wood and oak. The garden tools were stored there, too, and the lawn mover, and Chris had ripped out some dilapidated slalls and made a garage. Beside her, Major stilrod, and a growl began deep in his barrel chest. . . . Was there a movement, out there? was, Katy knew, althoiiRh she didn't see it. Major's backbone seemed to rise, sharp-ridged Ihrongh his coat. She thought! "He's come back— the killer has come- back!"' She ran through (he house to the front hall. Ted's number her mind groped for it as she snatched up the telephone Ted tad said the killer might come back. After an eternity, she realized what was happening she was hearing absolutely nothing but her own frightened breathing. No "live" sound of an open telephone line, no operator, nothing! "Major!" she cried then. "Major come wilh me!'* ' Halfway to (own, wi(h Major ercc( in the seat beside hc-r and the road unrolling behind the car like a dirly gray ribbon from a runaway spool, she realized she could not go to Ted. Not looking like this! She was wearing her chcnilt* robe and sculled bedroom slippers and no make-up but her terror Coins to Ted like this was impossible. Heavens! she thought, Mrs. Porter — dear correct Abigail Porter— would be horrified, but not so horrillcd that her chattering tongue would be slilled. (To Television- Tonire, Tomorrow WMCT. Memphis. Ch.nne] 4 THURSDAY NIGHT, AUGUST 14 6:00 Groucho Marx 6:30 Oene Autry 7:00 Onngbustera 7:30 Mr. Peeuers 8:00 Martin Kans 8:30 Arthur Godfrey 9:00 Racket Snuao. 9:30 Quess Whnt 10:00 Break the Bank 10:30 News 10:r- Without Honor 12:00 News 12:05 Sign Off FRIDAY, AUGUST IS 7:00 Today 7:25 News 7:30 Today 7:55 News 8:00 Prologue to Future 8:30 Breakfast Party 9:00 Mrs. U.S.A. 9:30 Strike It Rich 10:00 Storyland 10:15 Love of Life 10:30 Search for Tomorrow !0:45 Morning Meditation 11:00 Film FeatiircHe 11:30 Garry Moore 11:45 Guiding Light 12:00 News I2:15Fnrm News 12:30 Homemakers Program 1:00 Big Payoff 1:30 Johnny Dugan 2:00 Manhattan Matinee 3:00 Hawkins Falls 3:15 Oabby Hayes 3:30 Howdy Doodj- 4:00 News 4:05 Berl O!s\vnn£rer 4:30 Space Cadets 4:45 Kartoons 5:00 Film FeatureUe 5:15 News 5:25 Weather 5:30 Those Two 5:45 News Caravan 6:00 Curtain Call 6:30 We the People 1:00 Doorway to Danger 7:30 Strange Day 8:00 Sportsrcel 8:30 Bill Day 8:45 Fashion Show 9:00 Where the People stand 9:30 Playhouse of stars 10:00 Ugnb! Out 10:30 News 10:40 Ask Me Another 11:10 Industry on Parade 11:30 News 11:40 Sign Off COMMERCIAL REFRIGERATION SERVICE Otho Curtner Over 12 years experience In Ihe commercial refrigeration repair business assures you of expert service. Phone 2<il2 Frc;i Callihan Radio Service FALL PLANTJNG SEED HAIRY VETCH, SEED WHEAT, BAHLKY FES CUE AND CLOVKKS NEW CROP SEED BLYTHEVILLE SOYBEAN'CORP. Phone 6SSB-S857 Back-To-School matcrfah— fine KeirVrrunshln— natlsfaciion niaranle H-0 1_T€RS SHOP I ST. ftjCICLES ANDHISPmtMOS ••nef,> by Reading and Ufing Couri.r New, Classified Ads COMt? ON, CARLYLE' LETS YOU AND ME PLAY HOOKY. WE WON'T HAVE TO PLAY HOOKY; LESTER' /7"S VACAT/ON' DAY FOR SWIMMIMG- IM THE CREEK! WOULDN'T VOU KNOW SOMETHING • WOULD SPOIL IT I fctJX TKFS 10 THE HEMLOCK eEOvE v AND ALISON H*JH7EeTV 5TILL FINPS-- NOSOP' — THEKg COWE V/OOtT/SOMESOIPV WEWT 'M AHEXb OPUS-V/r?H CLOTH&S ON HE SEEMS TO HME AUTHORITV, CArHV AND POLICE CAW CWHV GET BILLV TO EVEU TAIKL . HE'S REAPy to 60 DQWM hHD BUV SOME CLOTHES VMEAN \hJOQUE8TX5NS IGOTT(K I NOW...COME ,.— RIDE A ^ AND L6TEM! /-{> CAMEL? KADOOKUT HER HIGHNESS. JWLER OF -me QUEEN OF / SPEAK VOU WILL PREFVXRE A ^ V/Hf? TM ior ebiMt ANYWHERE BEF1T9 A MONARCH POMP /\ND GIFTS A VISIT OF PARAMOUNT IMPORTANCE IF THfi !•=> A <5£T IM T' THE FREE t'CL. TO-55 V/N eO FAR. YA'LL BOUNCE/ f« \V. OKlt ,

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