The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 14, 1954 · Page 17
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April 14, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 17

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 14, 1954
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Page 17
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WBWfBSDAY, APRIL 14, 1954 BLTTKEYlLLg WfiWg PAGt OUR BOARDING HOUSI — with Mojor Hooplt OUt Oil* WAT By J. R. Williams g^^^^a^^ LlkE TO DONATE THlfr FIDDLS ESAD, ALVlrt / iOEAS FOR $OJNOk T ? *S¥%e, U ^ CLe A * AO5/ EFFECTS ARE 6LOOVMN6 TOO ^ X CA|si MAk FAST FOJe AW RNS6R5 TO K££PPACE/—tHI$ A HOK5E 6ALLOPIM6, MADE WITH ACTUAL 6HOES/DIMPLY "tHlS PAD PAVEMENT TO A PASTURE OR A f?OSTY 6AT6 AM 1 „ OF 6TUFF/ VOU CAM TAKE -•^1 ' ; ~^g-lhgii>BB~ l "^ I Wfc-'"^ — TO 'AHALYZE THE MAGNETIC *<£:£?-• L^l J "-^ «rw*'i Lj** l * i ^d OF ME TO PRICKLIS AND HIS MtllNM TtUvisioit — Tonight, Tomorrow — WMCT Channel 5, & WHBQ Channel 13 WMCT Channel i Wednesday Night, Apr. 14 6:00 Evening Sertnad* <5:15 News Reporter 6:30 Eddie Fisher 6:45 News Caravan 7:00 I Married Joan 7:30 FAvorlte Story 8:00 TV Theatre 9.00 This Is Tour Life »:30 Playhouse 10:00 Soundstag* 10:30 News 10:40 Weather 10:45 Rocky King 11:15 Film Featurette 11:45 Sign Off Thursday. April 15 6:50 Meditation 7:00 Today 7:25 Weather V:30 Today 7:55 News 1:00 Today 8:25 News 8:30 Today 8:55 Charm with Cathy 9:00 Ding Dong School i):30 Shopping at Home 10:00 Home Show 11:00 Bride & Groom 11:15 Hawkins Falls 11:30 3 Steps to Heaven 11:45 Story land 12:00 News 12:15 Farm News 12:30 Channel' Five Club 1:00 Homemakers 1:30 Photoquiz 1:45 Berle Olswangsr 2:00 Kate Smith 3:00 Welcome Travelers 3:30 On Tour Account 4:00 Pinky Lee Show 4:30 Howdy Doody 5:00 Captain Video 5:15 Flicker Comics 5:25 Weatherman 5:30 Wild Bill Hickok 6:00 Evening Serenade 6:15 News Reporter 6:30 Dinah Shore 6:45 News Reporter 7:00 Groucho Marx 7:30 TV Playhouse 8:00 Dragnet 8:30 Theatre 11:00 9:00 Martin Kane 11:15 9:30 Humko Calling 11:30 10:00 Playhouse 11:45 10:30 N*ws 12:00 10:40 Weather 12:15 10:45 George Jessel 12:30 11:15 Film Featurett* 1:30 11:45 Sign Oil 2:00 2:30 WHBQ Channel IS 3:00 3:15 Wednesday Night, April 14 3:30 6:00 Western Theater 3:45 6:30 News 4:00 6:45 Peny Como 5:30 7:00 Godfrey and Firends 6:00 8:00 Strike It Rich 6:30 8:30 I've Got a Secret 6:45 9:00 Blue Ribbon Bouts 7:00 9:45 Do Tou Kaow Why 7:30 10:00 Weather 8:00 10:05 News 8:30 10:15 tate Show 9:00 Thursday, April IS 9:30 7:00 Morning Show 10:00 8:45 Joye Thompson 10:05 9:00 Arthur Godfrey 10:15 10:00 Strike it Rich 10:45 Valiant Lady Love of Life Search for To'row Guiding Light Brighter Day News Garry Moore House Party Big Payoff Kitchen Magi» Woman with Past Secret Storm .Lady of the House Bob Crosby Early Show Mars Patrol Western Theater News Jane Froman Meet Mr. MrNutley Four Star Playhouse Video Theater Big Town Ray Bolger Place the Face Weather News The Web Late Show Political Announcement The Courier News is authorized to announce the following candidate for the Preferential Primary July 27. For State Representative Mississippi County H. H. (Buddy) Howard No formal censorship of the theater ever has existed in the United States,. according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. Watch Cleaning 36 $ <* 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. When football first was played, games were played with 25, 20, 15. or 11 men on a side by mutual agreement. Delegates at a football convention in 1880 agreed to a rule calling for 11 players on a side. The electricity tree of central India is one of the oddest growths in nature. Its leaves are so full of electricity that you receive a shock if you touch them, and the tree influences magnetic needles 70 feet away. Swings. Slides, Sand Boxes and Monkey Climbs Hubbard Hardware It Takes Only 1 Day ... For Us To Do Your Roll Film! We Also Specialize In • Wedding Photos • Graduation Photos • Personalized Photos BEE GEE PHOTO SERVICE 106 S. First St. — Phone 8637 Small Home Loans Available now. No PHA requirements if you own your lot and have a , small down payment Five years to pay. E. C. Robinson Lbr. Co. i r WHITE SHOULDERS The Perfect Fragrance For Your Easter Parade! The Gift Shop ON MAIN XXIX ^FHE voice trailed away for a •*- moment, and Jim waited tensely. Even his short glancing over the manuscript of the school play let him recognize the original of those words from the prologue. Mansfield repeated them: "W« grlT« you th«n. our hero, «. young boy . Who hails the granting of hl« wish with joy Who knows himself » princ^- lingr in disguise T«t wears a form all people most despis* Until that day wh«n granting of his wish (Commanded magically, a single swish Ot fairy wand) brings change* vast And he can take hi* plao* a< last „ , . With all the rest Unnoticed in the mass. . - Mansfield stopped abruptly, and he moved restlessly. The nurse bustled, hovered above him. "We're feeling so much better now, aren't we? Everything's just fine now, ten't it?" • • • *T<HE final service was over at •*• last No more words now for Otto Drover. He would stay there on the sun-swept grassy hillside with the dead for company. Joan Richards had her arm around Nancy, but she leaned more on Mary Holt for actual support. Jim intercepted them, disregarded the frowns of warn- ling which Mark Richards sent •'toward him. "Nancy," Jim said. She looked at him. She looked through him. She took her hand from Mary Holt's arm, and used it to cover her eyes. She quickened her guided steps toward the waiting car. Jim tried to follow, found his path blocked effectively by Mary .Holt. "She asked for you. And you weren't there," Mrs. Holt said. "She needed you, and you •weren't thert. Why did you do that to her? I thought you cared "I love her,* Jim Dunn said, and for the first time realized the overpowering truth of those words. Mary Holt's face lost its grimness. "There must have been a good reason." She did not say it as a question. "Yes. A reason. But does that make any difference now?" "No. Not now." There was both understanding and sadness in the old woman's voice. "She'll never forgive m«." Jim's voice was dull, lifeless. '"Never? A long time, Jim. And too short a time. I don't know. But don't try to se« her now, Jim." Dunn nodded slowly. "Would you stay with her then?" •Til stay with her," Mary Holt said. She started to walk toward the car where Nancy waited with Joan, then turned toward Jim again. "I want you to know. I've broken my promised word three times in my life. Three times, when it mattered, when the damage was almost irreparable. But Jim, a skin, a hard shell grows over such a break. I'll do what I can. And you'd better go get yourself some rest." Back in Mark's office, Jim sat down heavily in a hard-seated chair. "Some new things," Richards said. "The gun, for instance. No, it hasn't turned up, but we've found records of a purchan of a similar gun six months ago. By 3'0ung Tony Hughes. We've found a possible sourct of the poison. Photographic equipm«nt belonging to young Tony Hugh**. It adds up to too much for a coincidence, Jim." "It's too much," Jim admitted. "But how about his alibi?" "It's standing up so far," Richards admitted. "The Aspen police art talking again to young Georg* Westrtek. But so fir tht alibi i* as good as gold." "The coat—anything on that? "¥«•. That wa« eaajr. Tbt coat was part of a suit made several years ago for Mayor Stone. What's going on, Jim? Has ev* eryone gone crazy?" "No." Jim said, "That's ont thing you can forget at least" "You sound as if you knew something?' Jim Dunn nodded. "Yes, And I'm to blame for some of what's happened. I don't know, maybe it's still not too late." Jim's voice had lost its dullness, his eyes had a bit more of their usual zest and sparkle. He had a purpose, and he knew there would be a need for action. "You want to tell me?" Richards asked. Dunn shot a glance at hit friend. Richards sounded too much as if he were humoring an invalid. "No," Jim said. "After I eat something, I'm going out to the Mansfield house. I've got a little reading to do. And another thing. Mark. That coat, and the ice pick. When you come out later bring them along." * * • TT was after 9 that evening when Mark Richards came into Gaylord Mansfield's apartment, and Jim Dunn was in tht middle of the second manuscript. He had found 10 manuscripts, all hand written in the neat script, and he had begun his reading at the one dated the earliest "Brought out the things you asked for," Richards said. "How's Nancy?" Jim asked. Richards avoided his eyes. "How you getting along with your reading?" "I'vt skimmed through ont, and part of another. Mary Holt outlined the stories pretty well for me. Or at least the last ont Mansfield had published, and I can't see much difference. It's all about this sensitive, noble man, who was hurt, disillusioned and ruined by the machinations of a golden-haired siren who did not appreciate him." Jim looked down at the pages before him. "So far the second one is the same. Or, as they say on TV, only the names have been changed to protect the innocent." (It B Hubbard Hardware 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. SALES & SERVICE Phone 6978 Blytheville 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. 601 8. 21 St. A 0ITOFALLRISMTT GROVEK BOY' ADORfSS, OeCIDffO Tb POP "George won't like this new hat — he'll $ay it's not enough for the money! His idea of a bargain would be a sombrero!" W NWAE 19 LIZ MOnONC... 'BUT i \NONDEE wwv FCMCIE AMD cxet MJENt STWING TOE TUE PACTV.'WvBE SWE5 MOGEV BECAUSE KEITW LAID THE LA.W DOWN TO HEC ABOUT BE1N6 LATE.STILL,! CXNYPLWE UIW... SWE COULD HAVE SHOULD NJKE OUT PCETTYWEU/ PEEEOW I EVEN eEWOTELV KNCW HEfit — i MUST BE MADE OF LILACS AND VIOLETS WITH JUST A TOUCH OF APPLE BLOSSOMS! AFRAID NOT PRlSCILLA HAPPIER WHEN I DIDN'T KNOW SO MUCH! U5EC7 TO 9& A FA/VMLY KJ AME OF THOMPSON OUT 9i THE QUAZRY. POC ' OUT THAT WAY... YOU AMSHT TRY NOW TO FIMC7..OUT WHO IN ELKTOH KNOWS PATCHES/ AM6HTA5 VMELL LIVED OPPOSITE THE COURA6E PLACE...THE) TELL AA£ IP THE THO/VAPSON 5 HAP A POY WHO WENT. WITH PACK . . .THEIR 5ON$ AMXEC7 UP IN THI5 HERE OKCUS ' 5URE. T«6 SHOVED LOTS 0 THIN65 IM VERY WELL,EI^5V.IF 5W.T IT WILL PERMIT WAITERS TO GET WWIW 500WER. HE WILL SHOW YOU YOU WON'T $>££ MUCH HIM. M5> WIFE'5 PLEfkSMJT ENOU6H,,.toOf»E 50 THFSN WLBKKJK WHO U5T& RUN THIN65T05UIT HNPW'T VOU WERE ^ THE JOB OP CHMJFFEUR WHY; OJR CHIEF, OF COURSE.- AU, YOU SEE, WE'RE A COMMUNITY! RIGHT,. OF OUIET, PEACE-LOVING /I CAN DO PEOPLE AND... ^ULr^ WITHOUT THE FAIRY TALES/ ...BUT WHV DO YOU HAVE SUCH ORDERS, YOU LONG-NOSED HVENA? WHO GIVES THEM TO YOU? AND YOU'RE AWFUL I KNOW ALL ABOUT YOLL.YOU'RE OOO1A ALLEY OOP'S GIRL FRIEND, AN' THAT CRITTER I HAULED VOU OFF OF.IS HIS PET DINNY. 906 <HV^T TOR VOO Wb NfcXX HOT IVHt SASCOWOttT

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