The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 13, 1954 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 13, 1954
Page 11
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TUESDAY, APRIL 18, 1954 OUR BOARDING HOUSE — with Major HoopU E6AP, LEANDEK.' 1H«T 6CR£AN\ TERROR PAILS TO 6TIR ME IT'S TOO MATTER OF FACT/-*- I'M 6URE X MANUFACTURE A MOR6 CKILLIM6 . . „„ FOR TV L ^ THAT^ '^ : WOOLD HACKLES ONl I'LL COP THAT AMD TAKE J lTT06CHOOL-*-vJE POT A LITTLE ZlM6 !M THE ZOOLC6Y CLASS \M1TH A FRO& HOMT/ LIKES TO MAK& ATTRACTIVE dutdukWAt By J. R. WONP6R WHY PEOPLE PON'T RUSH TO THE NEAREST HILL OJ A WtMDY PAY AMP BLOW SOME OF TK CITY OFF THEM/ HAM/ LET IT BLAST THRU YOUR SLEEVES-, WCCKL. EARS, AN 1 MOUTH.' -*z&*mz?~»««w vi ' l "> f ^Ks F />i>fT "< • ' ,11 f •**/(&%. ' -7—> -BMCEN TDTPK Pur iw Y0W2 CNLY HOPE Of- £7ETTlN£ SAC* 1O EAtTTH ANPI >OUIZ HELP TC> "You surely have slimmed down during Lent 1 . How do you always manage to shrink out of your old duds just before Easter?" PftECKLIS ANP MIS PtliHM FAMILIES PRODUCEP ONE SOM—A FAMOUS *. ( vwn-— • ICU/fei TUlPC u.-.r-r-'? &. «JC\rlCV IMIl-n < y. RE >. TiTT^ HMMM/ 1SAY If«» BOVWNOBUZifD MERC PARKED UVERMORES WERT {> WlTMOUT ISSUE JCopr. 1954 »» MCA 8»nrl««. Int. T. Television — Tonight, Tomorrow — WMCT Channel 5, & WHBQ Channel 13 WMCT Channel 5 10:00 11:00 Tuesday Night, April 1* 11:15 6:00 Evening Serenade 11:30 6:15 News Reporter 11:45 6:30 Dinah Snore 12:00 6:45 News Caravan 12:15 7:00 Bob Hope 12:30 8:00 Fireside Theatre 1:00 8:30 Circle Theatre 1:30 9:00 Judge lor Yourself 1:45 9:30 Biff Baker, USA 2:00 10:00 Mr. District Atty. 3:00 10:30 News 3:30 10:40 Weather 4:00 1-1:15 Film Featurette 4:30 11:45 Sign Off 5:00 Wednesday. April 14 5:15 6:50 Meditation. 5:25 7:00 Today 5:30 7:25 News 5:45 7:30 Today 6:00 7:55 News 6:15 8:00 Today 6:30 8:25 News 6:45 8:30 Today 7:00 8:55 Charm with Cathy 7:30 9:00 Ding Dong School 8:00 9:30 Shopping at Home 9:00 Home Show Bride & Groom Hawkins Falls 3 Steps to Heaven Story land News Farm News Channel Five Club Homemakers Photoqulz Berl Olswanger Kate Smith Welcome Travelers On Tour Account Pinky Lee Show Howdy Doody Captain Video Flicker Comics Weather Stars on Parade Hartoons Evening Serenade News Reporter Eddie Fisher News Caravan I Married Joan Favorite Story TV Theatre This Is Your Life 9:30 Playhouse 10:30 10:00 Soundstage 11:00 10:30 News 11:15 10:40 Weather 11:30 10:45 Rocky King 11:45 11:15 Film Featurette 12:00 11:45 Sign Off 12:15 12:30 WHBQ Channel IS 1:00 1:30 Tuesday Night, April 13 2:00 6:00 Sky King 2:3Q 6:30 News 3:00 6:45 Jo Stafford 3:15 7:00 Bishop She«n 3:30 7:30 Red Skelton 3:45 8:00 Meet Millie 4:00 8:30 Steel Theater 5:30 9:30\See It Now 6:00 10:00 Danny Thomas 6:30 10:30 Weather 6:45 10:35 News ' 7:00 10:45 Late Show 8:00 Wednesday, April 14 8:30 7:00 Morning Show 9:00 8:45 Joye Thompson .. 9:4$ 9:00 Arthur Godfrey 10:00 9:30 Mr. Fredrick 10:05 10:00 Arthur Godfrey 10:15 Strike It Rich Valiant Lady Love of Life Search for TO*rOW Guiding Light Brighter Day News Garry Moore Double or Nothing House Party Big Payoff Kitchen Magic Woman with Past Secret Storm Lady of the Hous* Bob Crosby Early Show Mars Patrol Western Theater News Perry Como Godfrey -and Firends Strike It Rich I've Got a Secret Blue Ribbon Bouts Do You Know Why Weather News Late Show- than 4,000,000,000 one- pound loaves of bread can be made from 2,000,000 tons, about 75,OT- ruaronteed* Watch Cleaning 36 $i*50 Hour S Service Watch is completely disassembled, machine cleaned, pivots polished, hairspring adjusted. Two Watchmakers THOMPSON Jewelers 114 W. MAIN Next Door to Wade Furn. Chlorophyll, the green substance in plants, does more than promote the capturing of energy from the sunlight in the manufacture of food out of carbon dioxide and water. It promotes the release of water vapor from the leaves. New kinds of synthetic metals, so called "borolites." can withstand temperatures up to 2000 degrees Fahrenheit without noticeable weakening. They will help solve some of the most difficult engineering problems of the future. It Takes Only 1 Day ... Far Us To Do Your Roll Film! Wt A/so Specio/fzc In • Wedding Photos • Graduation Photos • Personalized Photos BEE GEE PHOTO SERVICE 106 S. First St. — Phone 8637 TMfftfALM*COW By BILL WALKER n H<*f W. L WALKER INSURANCE AGENCY Glenco Bldg. Phone 4360 I WANT TD TVWJK A^LNOU PEOPT.E MJO COMGEXTUUTE VOU ON CX3IN6 A>5\V£LL JOB/ DOMt F003ET...\NE'tJE HW/tNkS X LET* GQaEL r&XL OUNN MO/,, AND HOW ARE YOU ON THIS DAY OF BASEBALL' SEASONT I'LL BET NOT MANY WIVES REAUZE BASEBALL SEASON OPENED TODAY' THAT'S WHAT'S NICE ABOUT YOU HAZEL.. WELL, I DIDN'T REALIZE IT MYSELR.. .TILL CARLYLE HIT LINE DRIVE OUR WINDSHIELD! FO« T HE LAST TMAE> JOANJ, I'VE ©OT A JO TD 00 TONK5HT. NOW &BT IT OUT OP VCU* HEAP TH«T X'A* . ' Political Announcement The Courier News is authorized to announce the following candidate for the Preferential Primary July 27. For State Eepresentativt Mississippi County H. IL (Buddy) Howard Mk Uww* N*«. K«*«tt* H Hi* imfen he. "Vf ARK brought the car to a - 1 grinding stop in front of the Mansfield place. A police officer opened the door for them. "Find anything?" Richards demanded. "A couple of microphones." "A couple of what?" "Microphones. One was planted in the study or workroom, and the other in Mansfield's bedroom. Clever work, too. Right in the soundproofing. Come and see." They saw the microphones. "Can't trace the wires," the officer said. "There are -wires all right, but they're just hanging loose. A lot of wire, but it doesn't go any place. I thought of that, pried the mikes loose, and looked. The wires were just connected at this end." Mark said, "We can find out who put in this soundproofing." "I can tell you that," the officer said proudly. "Ed Stone's, company does that kind of work here. Only one that does." Mark Richards thought it over. He said, "You've done good work. Anything else?" "Haven't found any threatening letters. But, Lieutenant, there are a million places in the house where anything could be hidden. And there is one other thing. In the closet in the bedroom, there's an old suit coat, looks like. Pretty dirty and full of holes. The funny thing is it's the wrong size. At least it's bigger than the rest of the stuff." "Let's take a look." The garment was many sizes larger than the rest of Mansfield's small but expensive and well-cared-for wardrobe. It was frayed at the cuffs, was spotted, and a button was missing. When Mark took it from the hanger, it wa« even more obvious the coat was in bad condition. Richards looked at the label "A local tailor We'll be •bit to obecfc tt* owner, or at least the man for whom it was made." A quick search of the pockets produced nothing but a fine, metal shaving. Mark replaced the shaving carefully, handed the coat to Dunn. When Jim held it up between himself and the light, he could see a place between the padded shoulders which was even more worn, which was so thin as to be practically a hole. * * • '-T ET'S take another look at •^ that shed and workroom," Jim suggested. Richards took out his bunch of keys without argument. And it was Richards who went directly to the lathe at the workroom end of the shed. He picked up a metal shaving. "Look here, Jim. Doesn't this look the same as that piece in that coat?" "Looks the same," Jim said. "You can check, though." "If it's worth while," Mark said gloomily. "For a minute there I thought that odd-sized coat might mean something. But it's pretty obvious now what it was used for. Just a slipover coat Mansfield wore while he worked in his shop." Dunn walked to the other end of the long shed, wondered a* he had before why the plump dressmaker's dummy should b« standing there at the end of a cleared space which ran the length of the building. But his curiosity was vague. The larger part of hj$ mind was on Nancy, and the coming ordeal for her. He had promised to be at the funeraL He had not reached the dummy when the officer stationed in Mansfield's apartment cam* out to them. "Mr. Dunn. Phone call for you. It's Doc Pardon and he's yelling something about It being • matter of life or death." Jim hurried inside to the phone, his mind whirling with l potf' hu aocjdmt* which could have happened to Nancy. She had been so much in his mind he could not shake his feeling of something being wrong with her, until he heard Pardon'! impatient and urgent voice. "Dunn? Been hunting for you all over the place for the last hour. Get down here to the hospital right away, won't you?" "Hospital, what for?" "Transfusion for G a y 1 o r d Mansfield. Hurry up, man. It's an emergency. He's not reacting any too well to plasma. It may keep him alive until you get here, but he needs whole blood. 1 can't find any other donor with your type. The right-type." • • * 'T'HE minutes ticked away slowly as Jim Dunn's blood seeped into the veins of the unconscious G a y 1 o r d Mansfieldk After the first 10 times, Dr. Pardon ignored Jim's question as to the time. Finally the doctor himself went away, leaving a capabln but silent nurse in charge. Jim tried to relax. There was nothing he could do now, but let the transfusion run its course. Gaylord Mansfield muttered. The nurse hurried to his side, evidently found everything progressing favorably, returned to her observation post at the single narrow window. Mansfield's voice came stronger now, was more coherent. "A fairy story?" Mansfield said. ".Your favorite story? Yes, I'tt tell you a fairy story 1C you wish." It was a pleasant voice, cultured, persuasive. A practiced voice, schooled in the story and in the manner of delivery. Mansfield repeated the metered lines of young Tony Hughe** play. It was the story of a young prince, victim of an enchantment who was granted his wieh to rid himself of hi* "ugly disguise." The changes wrought, made him more perfect than all others. Jim Dunn forgot the time, forgot the slow draining of his own blood. He listened so intently he was conscious of the slow thudding of his own h^art. Hubbord Hardware TWfr-WELU/THAT WITH ALLTHO6S iM THE CIRCU5 >OU'C7 MEET I'LL CALL MDU IMTHEMOKN- dtAJR»^i/ , ALL KI6HT/JO-ANN EPHKAIM... 9EAUTIFUU...RICH. X AMC7 IP IT HAC7NT SEEN FOK FLINT --SUTTCNlGrHTI'LL HIM.' Mill / FARMERS We have the Agency For the new WILSON DO-ALL MACHINE. That Prepares your land—4-Rows at a time—Ready for The Planter—All in one operation. For A Demonstration or Further Information, Call. HARDY Phone 6978 BIytheville NEED PAINT? We can Save You Money Pittsburg Standard Outside White 3.49 Sunbrite Outside White 1.95 Also In Pastel Shades ROSE SALES CO. 501 S. 21 St. HOW FRAME TODMiJO? PIP SHE FIRMS YOU l*5T WI6HT? . 50 1PKETENPEO HAPPENED- BEEN PR.lMKlM6.THeM €>V& /VUJ5TNE KEEN t#JD6R THE IMFLUEWC* v O'SCMEDKUG OH, EASY, IWI^H VOU. COULP 5EE HOW ! AND IF VOITRE REALLY IMTKE5TEP THERE WAN NOTICE I KMOW IT'5 LOT, BUT IF VOITP T*K£ THW SOB TILL !WC. FRMNE RETUIW5-. § WHEW! FOR A MOMENT THERE I THOUGHT THAT BUS OL* CRITTER'D 5POTTED.US...WOULD HAVE TOO, 'F I HADNT 5TOPPEP S1LLV YAKKIN SAY MVSTAKS. 5ORRY I HADDA DO ?VWATS TK\ IT. SIT ORDERS ARE YANKING ME 0RDERS...BUT LOOK OH DINNY J SI5TER, I'M NOT J WAY? VA LOOKS 2£AL SIT OF ^YA ALLEY CaT SUM, ^ WHEN VEK BROKE MY JOIKT'S GOOPSNQUgHj/ •i/

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