, JANUARY, 8, 1964 OUR lOAftDINQ HOUSI — with M«|«r Ht*lt OUT OUR WAY. ly J. It Willkm BLTimmLLi (Airy COURIER HEWS PAGE R)«lt.S MAS tveisl IT* AC cozy v XH» ASA WJMOR YOU KEV4 6LAMK£T6 WHEN TOMORROW WHY MOTHERS. SET 6RAV „ ,„, IN THCTie^cARN...!^/!!*** • - J ajnn . *\E?... THISTLE /&VOCAL&T WITH AiyOvr£.'...Vv6'P BE IF VOtl MX?HALF J COULP'NT TO(5 BEE-JOO-TIRIL LAW PlBATfi OFREPEP -lOI ALL THAT AKP YOU TURNED IT GOHW? Heaviest rainfall In the United States is at Tillamoofc, Ore., which has 130 inches a year. « RADIATOR WORK • Boiled Out • Repaired • Flo Tested • Re-cored ALL WORK Guaranteed Grovers Body & Radiator Shop 9M Cl Lake Are. Pho. 6W1 PUPPIES Foi Terrier*, Cocker Spaniels and English Shepherds. Parakeets—Ideal Pets Tonne birds all colon. Beautiful chrome cages. Mexican Red Bead Parrot. The PET SHOP 133 S. Division Ph. 8075 WEAVING | Burnt [Moth I Holes Tears Ladies & Men's Garments WHY PAY MORE? RUTH MeCLANAHAN —SKIL WEAVER— 421 E. Sycamore Blythcrille CCAL $10 ton delivered - 2 tons or more (Plus Tax) HESTER'S COAL YARD PHONE 3186 Television — Toni 3 ht, Tomorrow — WMCT Channel 5, & WHBQ, Channel 13 , WMCT Channel S Tuesday Night January 1 6:00 Evening Serenade 6:15 News Reporter 6:30 Dinah Shore C:45\N«W5 Caravan 7:00 Milton Berle .! 8:00 Fireside Theatre I 8:30 Circle Theatre • »:00 Judge for Yourself 8:30 Victory at Sen 10:00 This !• Tour Life 10:30 Newi 10:40 Weather 10:45 Dave Garrowar 11:15 To Be announced 11:45 Sign Off *W*<ia*irUj, January t 7:00 Today 7:25 Ntw« 7:30 Today 7:55 News 8:00 Today 8:25 Kewi 8:30 Today 8-.SS MorniBR Meditation 9:00 Ding Dong School 9:30 Shopping at Homi 10:00 Hawklat Full* 10:15 3 Steps to'Heaven 10:30 The Bennetts 10-45 Follow You:-Heart 11:00 Bride & Groom 11:15 Storyiand 11:30 Glamour Girl 12:00 News 12:15 Farm News J2:30 Channel Five Club 1:00 Homemakers Program 1:30 Photoquiz 1:45 Music Shop 2:00 Kate Smith 3:00 Welcome Traveler* 3:30 On Your Account 4:00 Atom Squad 4:15 Gabby Hayet 4:30 Howdy Doody 5'.00 Captain Video 5:15 News 5:25 Weather 5:30 Your Gospel Singer 8:45 Hartooni «:00 Evening Serenade 6:15 News Reporter 8:30 Eddie Fisher 6:43 News Caravan 7:00 I Married Joan 1:30 1 Led 3 Liven 8':00 TV Theatre S:00 This Is Your Life 9:30 Playhouse 10:00 Soundstage 10:30 News 10:40 Weather 10:45 Rocky King 11:15 Film Featurett* 11:45 Sign Off WHBQ Channel 13 Tuesday Night January S 6:00 Sky King 6:30 News 6:45 Jane Froman 7:00 Bishop Sheen 7:30 Bed Skelton 8:00 This la Show Business 8:30 Theater Guild 9:30 Danny Thorn** 10;QQ Weather 10:05 Newa 10:15 Late Show Wednesday. January 8 8:30 News 8:45 Joye Thompson t 9:00 Arthur Godfrey 9:15 Mr. Frederick fi:45 Arthur Godfrey 10:30 Strike It Rich 11:00 Valiant Lady 11:15 Love of Life 11:30 Search for Tomorro' 11:45 Guiding Light 12:00 Brighter Day 12:15 News 12:30 Garry Moore 1:00 Double or Nothing 1:30 House Party 2:00 Big Payoff 3:30 Bob Crosby 3:00 Lady of the HOUH 4:00 Early Show 5:15 Magic Lantern 5:30 Mara Patrol 6:00 Western Theater «:30 News 6:45 Ferry Como 7:00 Godfrey and Friends 8:00 Strike It Rich 8:30 I've Got a Secret 8:00 Blue Ribbon Bout! 9:45 Sportsman'a Club 10:00 Weather 10:05 News 10:15 Late Show HIS THE STORTt HIM C»r« Jok«. »m6m m p*pil. Albert !•• tkroBKh her pane Mt reeeM tl««. 9TM*a eaeanes »d after • •liitr exaailiiMtloa. HIM Jakmoa rflieoTer* that •ometalnc wry valaahle !• aer that »ar wanted •• aa* alac t» aee waa atlaalaf. * • • npHI Symet f»tnflj, consisting ~ only of Albert and his mother. Uved in a small, unpretentious house on the outskirts of the town. Mrs. Symes. a widow was the local dressmaker She was a heavily built big-boned woman. dark-haired and dark-eyed. Sh* bad lusterless skin, something the color of light-yellow dough, but its peculiar shade aerved to enhance the vivid blackness of her eyes. These were of an intense glittering black. They seemed to dart out ot their pale setting like let searchlights. Save for the pallidness of his own complexion. Albert, small and slight, did not look at all like her It was probable that M lavored hit father who. village recollection agreed, had been an 'Insignificant and futile man. Miss Johnson had no more than a nodding acquaintance with Mrs. Symes. She w»s aware ef her as a grim-looking woman who seldom smiltd and who went about the town with t heavy purposeful tread, apparently engrossed In her own affairs. If. previously, the Had thought of Mr* Symei it all, she might have been sympathetic with the dressmaker's aloof and businesslike demeanor A widow left with a child to rear and possibly—from what she had heard of the late Symes— little money, doubtless had a hard time of it. But all that had nothing to do with the present situation. Miss Johnson thought, a.i the went up * small flight of stepi badly in need at paint Paramount was «HI Mmsfty of locating Albert. Aw had oe*n able to think of to his home. If he wasnt there —well, she wouldn't know what to do nent. She couldnt scout the town for him during a noon hour. That, if the culprit had not gone home, the would have to try later, when the afternoon session was over. But right at the moment, she . . . Mist Johnson couldnt even think properly. All she wanted was to find Albert, be alone with him for a little while. Then, if luck were with her. she might avert what seemed to her a catastrophe of the first order. Stabbing distractedly at the Symes' doorbell, it occurred to her that Mrs'. Symes would have to be told of Albert's defection during recess. This, of courae. might get Albert into a peck of trouble. Arid, though Albert deserved to get into trouble. Miss Johnson did not want to be the means of visiting it upon him just now. She saw that the needed to appease Albert, placate and reassure him This, definitely was no time to put herself in his bad graces. CO unless Mrs. Symes already "^ knew, she would pitch some kind of tale, to cover Albert up. She would—well, lie was the only word for it. But. suddenly and • little desperately, Cora Johnson knew that she was prepared to pitch tales unto the limit of her Imagination, and lie herself black in the face. Prom within a heavy step founded. The door opened. 'Oh!" Mrs Symes seemed to loom up darkly. "You, eh. Miss Johnson?" 'Y-yes, Miss Johnson's nerves, taut as banjo strings, affected her voice. "I—I've come to inquire about—about Albert." Mrs. Symes' strange black eyes fixed upon her. "Sol What about Albert?" "W-well." the tip of Miss Jobajoo't tooiut nauMMd MI lips, "ne left school at recess. I thought that, possibly, he might have been taken sick." "Albert was not taken sick." The expression In the black eyes defined itself then. It reflected, Miss Johnson thought, a kind of gloating amusement. A shiver shook her from head to toe. "But he is here—here?" the asked. "He's here." "Well, in that ease," she forced herself to speak unconcernedly, "everything's all right. And perhaps he'd like to walk back to school with me? Of course. I havent the faintest notion of what come over him. But I got worried ..." "Yes," Mrs. Symes interrupted, in the tone of one waving aside babble. "1 guess you did. You'd better come in and we'll have a little talk." • * a MISS JOHNSON still hoped. It appeared that Mrs. Syroes knew something. But did she know all? Miss Johnson stepped into the hallway. At once she became aware of flowers and plants. There were a good many of both in the tiny foyer. 'In here." Mrs. Symes led the way to the living room. Flowers and plants, bowls, vases and jardinieres full of them, abounded in the living room. They gave the place a gay cheerful effect, despite nondescript furnishings and picture- cluttered walls. Apparently Mrs. Symet was a lover of nature. "Now." Mrs. Symes pointed to an overstuffed chair, "you lust sit down and—" Mrs. Symes (topped. A partially suppressed sniffle had sounded. Mrs. Symes darted across the room, moving with remarkable agility on broad, heavy feet. From behind one of the »ir of fa,ded portlert hanging between the living room and dining room, she fished Albert. Albert 'bore unmistakable signi of having recently suffered. His eyes wtre red-rimmed, hii checks tear-streaked. Clearly, though Hiss Johnson had been thwarted In dealing out punishment, Mr«. Symei had not. By BILL WALKER VlV in-New I*1W W«IR WHK «Nf K* sflil.so I'M ,-JWfiiM'ir WITH W. L. WALKER INSURANCE AGENCY Glenco Bldg. Phone 4360 "My mom's tied up right now! Could I hav* her call vau h*elr?" PMCNLM H4CPRIINM AHEM! HILDA, I SEE- YOUR HANDBAS, THAT'S. A SBATERIL MOTHER^ ww OP i y YOU KNOW, STEVE, i NEXTMTTMNOON «T MNRHW HOML JUST DROPPED OTTO SB NATURAL GAS Heating and ipplianeet. Installed bj bonded pipe fltten an* financed In 3t monthly payments. Innlatltn ir other ham Im- proTcmrnti Iodide*. I. C. ROBINSON LUMBER CO. EXPERT WATER PUMP REPAIR Hubburd Hardware Phone ZOU VI I HEARD HOLLYHOCK! YOU'D BETTER SAY YOU'RE SORRY! -\ ANP THAT'S A *TSLV. HAVE! \SINSLESRAIN N MXK HEAP/ . ..PHONY STOCK J F IVE TOLD TOU wow you POJ'T \FORSST IT, MEAN THAT, POLL,) MlWSt. BECAUSE I RE -I/ PLSASE! rompt DELIVERY SERVICE Phone 4507 Roan: I a.m. M U p.nm. with iMUvery to 7 p.m. WOODS DRUG STORE 121 Weil Main |i WRECKER SERVICE Tom Little Jr. F« fait dependable wrecker •nd to* terrlct plow* cull DM I h.«t tha Urgwt, best equipped wrecker In thlt part at tha ematry . . No Jab too l»rra ... No Job too mull Phone 4422 Night Phone BLYTHEYILLE MOTOR CO. O o III CM.LS fOR M.L ,„„ „,«,, „,,.„„-, -SrocOMBTHKU fl I V'5E6,IA005UP CREEK FLOWS KK3HT INTO Jttjw SOU. 50 «tKEE» FOUNP \SOPPi HOLLOW, WWN' THIS 11 MISSISSIPPI I Of COURSE, IT'LL HfcFTA B6 ./WOP BODY ' BI66E5T RWl TRM15FER. 0 lammmmv 5COOPEP OUT A WTE, BUT—^gf HOW FAR |5 SiJIlE RIVER: HE BOSSED DONU N AT THE 5OMETWN& leAVVUPONTHE WALL OF THAT NOT' KMTM/? ICA-STLE... HAD "L". KNCW.^ NO BU8INESS BEI MS THERE) SWPLE OF \ SKIRMISH.' IT WHAT WE CAN V CAN EE NO EXPECT HERE. 7 INWCATIQN I RECOMMEND I OF WHAT IS OUR IMMEDIATE \ TO COME/ RETURN TO THE CONTINENT.' Z z 3 ca -A DIOJT DBAW CN VBJ W4LLS T'BUV LIKE I ASKED V*,! HOPINTAVER BTO WHILST I PULL DOWN TH' WINDOW SHAOS AN'I'LL«ADIAA) BH5TW\e STOBV.'
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