Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 15, 1948 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, November 15, 1948
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Monday, November 15, 1948 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social ana P< ersona Phone 1268 or 1269 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. t •'•'* Tuesday, November 16 ; The American Legion Auxiliary will meet Tuesday afternoon at 2-UO . in the home of Mrs. .Thompson , Evans, Jr., 202 South Grady with :.- Mrs. James Pilkinlon, Mrs. Fred •-. Robertson, Mrs. W. O. Beenc. Mrs Alvin Robertson, Mrs. 'Mary ; Hamm, and Mrs. Evans, hostesses. ; Oglesby P.T.A. will meet Tues' day, November 16 at the school. The Executive Board will meet at *J o'clock. Tuesday, November 16 The V.F.W. Auxiliary will meet Tuesday at the Hut at 7:30 p.m All members are urged to be prc- Wednesday, November 17 The Garland School P.T.A will meet Wednesday at 3:30 p.m. At 2:45 p.m. there will be a call meeting of the room mothers and the executive Board. There will fee a study course at 3 o'clock which is the first in a series of studies on "The Phychology of the School Age Child". This study will be in charge of Mrs. Denver Dick- Mr, and Mrs. D. L. McDonald ot Magnolia were week-end gucsls of Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Kelly. Hospital Notes Branch Discharged: Mrs. Eric Hollis, Patmos. Mrs. Woodard Cox and little son, Hope. Brookwood P.T.A. will meet Wednesday at 3:30 p.m. at th» school. There will be a call meeting of the Room mothers at 3 p.m. in the auditorium of the school. Thursday, November 18 ^ The Azalea Garden Club will j-ncet Thursday afternoon at 2 o clock in the home ol Mrs Kelly Bryant on South Main Street with Mrs. Oliver Adams, and Mrs. A. L Parks, co-hostesses. Coming and Going Mrs. D. F. Yarberry arrived by plane Monday night from Los Angeles, Calif, for a visit with her son, Roy Yarberry and other relatives and friends of this city. W. B. Boarden _, , - from Dccatur, Texas where they attended the bcd- sido of their daughter. Mrs. P W Powers who i.s critically ill in the Rogers Hospital there. _ Miss Helen Downs left Sunday ior Magnolia where she has accepted a position in that city Josephine Mr. and Mrs. E. G. McAdams, Hope, announce the arrival of a daughter on November 14, 1948. Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Bolt, McCas- Kill, announce the arrival of a daughter on November 14, 1948. Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Fenwick, Jr., Hope, announce the arrival of a daughter on November 14, 1848. Admitted: Thomas Lee Gilbert, Washington. Mrs. E. G. McAdams, Hone. Mrs. H. L. Bolt, McCaskiil. Mrs. J.,E. Causey, Blevins. Mrs. T. B. Fenwick, Jr., Hope. Mrs. Zona Green. Hope. B. F. Johnson, Hope. J. L. Beckham, Hope. Little Miss Linda Kay Rowe, Hope. Dismissed: Master Thomas Osburn, Hope. Max Cox, Hope. Thomas Lee Gilbert, Washington. Mrs. Joe L. Lively and little son, Hope. Court Docket Municipal Court of Hopo, Arkansas, November 15, 1948- City Docket Julias Stewart, possession of untaxed intoxicating liquor, forfeited $50 cash bond. Charles Brown, no driver's license, forfeited $5 cash bond. James Williams, incorrect parking, torfeited $1 cash bond. II. D. Wedgecock, driving while drunk, forfeited $25 cash bond. Henry L. Garland, carrying a pistol, plea guilty, fined $50. Enis Rice, James Williams carrying a pistol, forfeited $50 cash bond each. Joseph Martin. Richard Trotter, forfeited $10 cash bond each. Homer Lloyd Barham, drunkenness, plea guilty, fined $10. Homer Lloyd Barham, Henry L. Garland, Theo Primus, disturbing peace, plea guilty, fined $10 each. Enos Rice, Alvin Isaiah, James Williams, disturbing peace, forfeited $25 cash bond each. Willie Crimer, Joseph Martin, Dennis Martin, disturbing peace, forfeited $10 cash bond each. Pop* TtifM 4-H Club Achievement Day Program Attended by 206 Members and for- :C M.r. and Mrs. returned Friday Mr. and Mrs. Howard S. Hughes and son, Don have returned to their home in Bontonville, Ark after a visit with relatives and friends in •Hope and Ozan. Miss Wyblc Wimbcrly arrived Friday from Frankfort, Germany for , , , Germany a 3-wccks visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Wim- bcrly. Miss Wimbcrly has resided in Frankfort for the past 2 years being employed by the government. Captain and Mrs. E. T. Brice and children, Terry Wayne and Gary of Ft.- Smith are the guests ff'. Mrs. Brice's parents, Mr. and 'ulre. H. W. Hatcher. They will do- part Wednesday for Ft. Bcnning, Georgia where Captain Brice will be .stationed. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Thrash had as -guests Sunday, Mrs. Thrash's brother, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Butcher of Glenwood and their son, Robert of Gladewater, Texas. Also visiting in the Thrash home were Mr. and Mrs. Hoy Williams of Gladewater. Mrs. J. W. Wimberly and Miss fcWyble Wimberl'y motored to Magnolia Monday morning to spend the day with Mr. and Mrs. Billy Wimberly and little son, Billy Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Byron Hefner and Mr; and Mrs. Claude Lautcrbach spent Sunday in Atlanta, Texas. ' —TODAY—TUESDAY- FEATURES • 2:33 - 4:19 - 6:05 - 7:51 - 9:28 ii 3*s£&«r •% " }&% ' M i "•' M: > / wstiKg ?-Sm«* Julia Chester Admitted: Ada Claire Glenn, Blevins. Miss Thelma Thrash, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. Edward T. Harding, Jr., Aberdeen, Maryland. Clifton Formby, Patmos. Mrs. Eula Burke, Hope. Clubl The Doyle Home Demonstration club met November 10 at the home ot Mrs. W. H. Spring with eight members and three children present. The house was called to order by the vice-president. Devotional was read by the hostess. Song of the month was "Old Folks at Home." The roll call was answered with "One thing I am thankful for." Election of new officers was not carried out on account of the small attendance. We will carry that out at our meeting on December 8 at the church. Plans were made for a Christmas party, but no definite date was set, to be held at the home of Mr and Mrs. Odean Westfall. Refreshments of sandwiches,cake and hot cocoa were served. The Doctor Says: By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service The amount of suffering and tli2 time lost from work caused by rheumatism of all kinds, including arthritis, is colossal. About one out of every 20 Americans is a victim of arthritis or some torm of rheumatism. Approximately 147,000 are believed to be completely disabled and altogether 7,000,000 are afflicted by some form of rheumatic disease. Rheumatism and arthritis have been terribly neglected. Millions of dollars are being sptnt to attack tuberculosis, caicer, heart disease, and infantile paralysis, for example. Only about $200,0!;0 a year on the other hand is devoted to research on arthritis and rheumatism. Thousands of frpe hospital beds are available throughout the country for patients with tuberculosis, but only about 200 have been put aside for the study and treatment of rheumatism. Huge Loss Nearly 100,000,000 work days arc lost each year in the United Stales because of rheumatism. The financial loss is in the neighborhood of $730,000,000 each year, of which amount $500,000,000 is lost in wages by sufferers from arthritis or rhcumatis'm, and $100,000,000 is spent for medical, nursing, and hospital care. In view of all this terrific loss in time, money, and most of all in suffering, it is surprising that the problem has not been attacked more' vigorously before this. At long lust something is going to be done about it. A fine group of public spirited citizens and physicians interested in the rheumatic diseases are establishing an organization known as the Arthritis and Rheumatism Foundation. This group aims to stimulate and support badly needed research on arthritis and rheumatic diseases. It intends to aid in the building of a larger corps of trained specialists and to establish more hospital beds which can be used for the treatment of victims of rheumatism and arthritis and for the study of these diseases. Several different kinds of joint diseases arc recognized. Some of these will be discussed in this State Docket Robert Williams, assault battery, plea guilty, fined $10. Earl Matties, driving another's vehicle without owner's consent, '.ricd, fined $10. Wyatt Crosby, selling untaxed in- oxicating liquor, tried, fined $50. Wyatt Crosby, possessing untaxed ntox. liquor, tried, fined $50. Sidney Fisher, drunk while driv- ng, forfeited $25 cash bond. J. L. Grace, drunkenness, cited $10 cash bond. Elmore Williams, Robert Williams, gaming, plea guilty, fined $10 each. Augusta Williams, Boots Howard, Charles Milton, gaming, forfeited $10 cash bond. Gilbert L. Lakes, C. W. McBride, Thomas Long, overload, forfeited $25 cash bond. Billy Elliott and Douglas A. Griffin, burglary and Grand Larceny, examination waived, held to Grand Jury. Bond fixed $500. Billy Elliott and Douglas A. Griffin, burglary, examination waived. Held to Grand Jury. Billy Elliott and Douglas A. Griffin, burglary, examination waived Held to Grand Jury. Clarksville Editor Dies at- Age of 63 Clarksville, Nov. 15 —(/P)— The founder and editor of the Johnson County Graphic died here Sunday. He was Thomas Paul Giacomini, Sr., 63, who founded the weekly newspaper in 1931. Giacomini died in the Clarksville hospital. A former reporter on the Kansas City Star, Giacomini owned and operated newspapers in Sulphur and Conroy, Okla., before coming to Clarksville in 1915. Before he founded the Graphic, column during the coming week. QUESTION: In what month of pregnancy should one make the first visit to the doctor? ANSWER: As early as possible. The doctor can do most for the pregnant patient if she will consult him before the end of the first three months. Presbyterians to Hold Series of Services Beginning tomorrow night, Tuesday, November 16, a week of evangelistic services, will be conducted at the First Presbyterian Church by Dr., A. F. Fogartie, of jittle Rock. Dr. Fogartie is Super- ntendent of Home Missions and Evangelism for the Presbyterian Synod of Arkansas. Before assum- ng this position several roars ago, he was pastor of the "First ^resbyterian Church in Longview, Texas. The service tomorrow night will begin at 7:30 p.m. He will preach each evening (excepting Saturday) >t the same time through November 23. In the mornings at 10 o'clock, beginning Wednesday, he will teach a course on the book of The public is cordially invited to these services. Aged Eel Near Death Stockholm —M>|— An 88-year-old eel in the museum of Halsingborg Sweden—claimed to be the oldest aquarium fish in the world— is failing rapidly. Caught by two boys in a creek outside the south Swedish city in 1863, the eel, named Putte ("Ducky" in English, "Puep- pchen" in German) has outlived his captors. About a year ago Putte developed a tumor and is now getting weaker and weaker. Experts on fishes' diseases have not been able to help him. Giacomini served as president of the Montana Railway Company which operates a small line be tween Clarksville and the nearby coal mining area. He had served as correspondent for the Associated Press for the past 17 years. Funeral arrangements are in complete. His is survived by his widow, a daughter and a son. eoftdgK fr WTOa* Iriifc-Qitt BY WILLIAM IRISH W , me n, . . . , —Photo by Shipley Pictured above are members of Hempstead County 4-H Clubs at an annual achievement dny program held Saturday, November it 3 JT^ pe u y Hall- Some ? 06 members from all over the County attended the meeting at which outstanding members were recon- nizecl for their achievements. DOROTHY DIX iges Dear Miss Dix: I am a girl of marriageable age, but recently I have heard so many gripes against marriage that I am beginning 1 0 wonder if I really want to marry, or if I had better play safe and be an old maid. Here are some of the discouragers that they hand me: "After you marry the thrill is gone, quarrels become common f.«n ° is no morc love-making." When a woman marries she loses more freedom than a man docs for she soon is tied down by babies " 'After marriage most" husbands London, Nov. 15 .—l/Th- Joyous Claire Trevor, New Hubby on Honeymoon Pasadenn, Calif.. Nov. 15 Nov 15 —(/P>—Claire Trevor and Producer Milton Brcn were honeymooning today. Vandenberg MayHeadGOP Policy Group ;Washington, .Nov. 15 —CUP) —< They were married here yester-;Sen. Arthur H. Vandenberg, R,, i-.,. n * *i« n u«. — _. i* r» »._•*• »_ n/r; —.L. t_ . » . <• .*•* . •"•» day at the home of Superior Judge Thurmond Clarke. The film couple said they would honeymoon in Northern California. It was the third marriage for the 36-year-old actress and the second for Bren. *"•«• "luiiuijju most nusbancls barely make enough money for th- Household expenses and cannot give fancy clothes to a wife." "During the first year of marriage a girl i Palace loses the desire for dolling herself up and lets herself become fat and unattractive." "There comes a time in all marriages when husbands become tired of their wives ' All wives get on their husbands r»vin-ic- * Britain roared a ^yclcome today to ! the first the tiny Prince 'of Edinburgh, first matic born of beloved Princess Elizar.oth. He probably, -will be England's next king. Tlip "bonny ' r .' as Buckingham . attendant;;... called him. weighed seven pounds, six ounces 'has been exclusive to at birth Sunday at 9:1-1 p. m. (3:14 cign's eldest son. austere London has not known since Elizabeth and handsome Prince Philip were married last November. The birth came six days before - "—I anniversary of 'that dra- event in Westminister Abbey. • , In time, the child doubtless will be designated Prince of Wales. This i.s not an automatic title, but one created. Throughout history it the sovcr- nerves. That is what married people s about marriage. Will you plea tell me some of the advantages, any. Answer: LOUISE Don t lot the grouches m. CST). Elizabeth, heiress-presumptive to the throne, and her wives." | son, who became second in line, both were declared in satisfactory condition. The U. S. warships Columbus and Hamtil joined British naval craft at Plymouth in firing a 41-gun salute to the royal child. The royal horse artillery. King — -— u VHV. J-ti »JHI get you down, daughter. There are bound to be morc kisses than kicks in the holy estate, or else practically every woman wouldn't be breaking her neck to get into it Ut course, the charges against matrimony that you enumerate are true enough in many cases, but -..^ •;»»., w«a uum MX uays oe- nope springs eternal in the femi-ifore the first wcddine anniversary !£«? b '' oa ? t an <i every girl thinks of Elizabeth and Prince Philip, that she is going to get a great - - lover for a husband and live hap- . George's own troops, wheeled six guns into Hyde Park and fired tumultous rounds in honor of the child and his mother. Elsewhere trumpets and bands blared; bonfires flamed and fireworks snapped. The baby was born six days bc- pily ever after. Marriage Is Good Bet No marriage is the rornantic — TODAY « TUESDAY FEATURES 2:34 - 4:39 - 6:56 - 9:01 WHEN SHE GETS A NOTION... THERE'S APT TO BE A COMMOTION I... and it's every playboy for himself I Van MUM June ALLVSOH THE STORY Time, 1880 Place, New Orleans Well-to-d'o Louis Durand carries on a correspondence courtship with a Miss Julia Russell, whom he has never seen. When she finally comes from St. Louis to marry him, he is amazed to find her young and ravishingly beautiful—entirely different from what he had been led to expect. Certain behavior of hers puzzles him from the first but not Until a letter arrives from her supposed sister— Miss Russell's sister—does he realize the woman he married is an impostor. Before he can face her with it, she disappears. Durand, frantic, recalls she has access to his entire bank account. He rushes to the home of his banker, finds him at dinner. XV The banker wrenched off napkin, east it from him, his sign his meal was ended for that evening at least. "My chief teller " ™L sa 'd in quick-formed decision. My chief teller would know. Jnat would be quicker than going to the bank; we'd have to open •"J and go over the day's trans- •'Tir»r»o '» actions"Where can I find him?' Durand was already on his way toward the door and out again. "No, no, I'll go with you. Wait for me just a second—" Simms hurriedly snatched at his hat and a silken throat muffler. "What is it, what has happened, Mr Durand?" "I'm afraid to say, until I find out, Durand said desolately. "I'm even afraid to think—" Simms had to stop first and secure his teller's home address- then they hurriedly left, climbed back into the same carriage that had brought Durand, and were driven to a frugal little squeezed- m house on Dumainc Street. Simms got out, deterred Durand with a kindly intended gesture of his hand, evidently hoping to spare him as much as possible. •Suppose you wait here, I'll I Durand explained the nature of go in and talk to him." " He went inside to be gone per- laps ten minutes at the most. To Durand it seemed he had been left out there the whole night. ^ At last the door opened and simms had reappeared. Durand caped, as though a spring had oeen released, to meet him. trying .o read his face for the tidings as 'ie went toward him. It looked lone too sanguine. "What, is it? For heaven's sake tell me!" "Your wife appeared at five minutes of three to make a last- minute withdrawal," the teller said, "Your balance at closing-time was fifty-one dollars, forty cents m the one account, ten dollars in the other. To have closed them both out entirely, your own signature would have been necessary." The office of the Commissioner of. Police, in the Police Headquarters Building, was not particularly prepossesing, but since it was not for social usage but strictly foi work, this doubtless was of no great moment. The visitor sat down in a large black leather chair, lumpy with broken spring coils. "Now, sir," prodded the commissioner. "My name Ls Louis Durand " the visitor said. "I was married on May the twentieth, last, to a woman who came from St. Louis and called herself Julia Russell. I had never seen her before I have the certificate of marriage here with me. Yesterday, the fifteenth of June, she withdrew fifty thousand dollars from her bank account and disappeared. 1 have not seen her since. I want a warrant issued for the arrest of this woman. 1 want her apprehended, brought to trial, and the money returned to me." The commissioner said nothing for some time. It was obvious that this was not inattention or disinterest, but on the contrary a sudden excessive amount of both It was equally obvious that he was rephrasing the story, to himself, in his own mind; familiarizing himself with it. "May I see the certificate?" he said at last. Durand tendered it to him. He read it carefully, but said nothing further in respect to it. In face, he asked two questions more. One was: "You said you nad never seen her before; how was that?" dream that girls think it is going to be; but taking it by and large, it adds up to being a pretty good bet, even when Friend Husband turns out to be just an ordimrv guy instead of Prince Charming. To begin with, it saves a girl from the fate that, she dreads the most— that of being an old maid. She can relax and take it easy because she has hooked her fish. She can assume the superior air that all married women wear because she has proved that she i.s attractive to one man, at least. Whale Crowds ... .„ os's a woman to be able to write Mrs." before her name is justified. _ Another highly desirable quality m a husband is that he is a meal ticket, as a general thing, and any woman who ever has had to eurii her own living know: mighty comfortable that it is thing to Philip. outside the palace screamed cheers to the nervous father last night. The Union Jack whipped in the wind above Buckingham Palace. Ships in London docks set their sirens screaming. Sailors got a double ration of rum. The 12 bolls of magnificent old SI. Paul's Cathedral began pealing in mid-morning. Bells of Westmin- Was trilene, art anesthetic, ad ster Abbey and scores of lesser churches joined in. The newest prince is a distant cousin to all the crowned rulers in continental Europe. He is a great-great-grandson of Queen Victoria through both Elizabeth and Philip. .. . : . .• . Through his father, the baby can aim as an ancestor Astrid, 'the sistor of Canute, the king of both Britain and Denmark. The infant would bring to the British throne for the first time since the death of Kinf! Harthacnut in 1042 a direct male descendant from the Danish race which is'credited with a half Ordinarily, E 1 iz a b e t h ' s son might have to wait for the honor until his mother became queen, but it is felt in some circles that a special dispensation might enable him to assume it sooner,. The infant is second-in-line heir presumptive to the throne because there arc several posslbly-but unlikely contingencies in the succession. Boys have an edge on girls in the succession. It is a medical fact that Queen Elizabeth can have no more children. But as a historian learned in such matters put it: "If our dear queen should die —which God forbid—and his majesty should marry again and have a son by his second wife x x x" Britons everywhere rejoiced as the word sped around the world. And their jubilant feelings were echoed • in the hearts of people everywhere. Today, 41-gun salutes will boom out and bells will peal from thousands of churches throughout the commonwealth. The brief bulletin left many questions unanswered: Mich., was being advanced today • as a compromise candidate for chairman of the Senate Republican . policy committee. Though he's not seeking the post, Vandenberg was being boosted by some members of the "old pruard," " as well as some of the "young ' turks." The chairmanship was held during the 80th Congress by Son. Robert A. Taft, R., O. ' Cooler heads among the Rcpub hcans were warning the "young turks," however, to "lay off Bob Taft" in their fight for a change of command. They said that if the policy committee post is made "a '.'personal issue," Taft will battle to keep the job— and very probably win. Under present regulations, he would have to sten down as chair mnn of the GOP policymakincf body. But it has been suggested that the rules 'could be chanced or the Ohioan could seek the GOP ' floor leadership with its ex office chair at. the policy table. Aclualy, the "youns turks" would hkc to see both the policy committee job and the floor leader ship go to young "liberals." The names of sens. Henry Cabot Lodge Mass.; 'Raymond E. Baldwin, Conn.:, and William F., Kn,owland, Cal., have been mentioned. But, failing in what, many of ' them would be willing to settle on Vandcnborg's voting record on domestic issues has been almost identical with Taft's, yet he has the warm support of many of those adopting the "time-for-a-change" View. , Vandenberg will retire as chair man of the forergn relations corn mittee when the' Democrats take over Senate control in January, His views on assuming the 1 dominant role in GOP strategy determina , tion arc not known and can only be speculated upon. But it appeared certain "that he would not openly seek the policy " nwif "'* 1 "" . .- - . o .... be i share in the ancestry of the Enfi- able to sit back and let George do lish. • ' it. „.... Gun salutes 'and other anil another atlvanla«e in having nhase.s of the celebrations were- a nusoand is that a wife has a j passed up yesterday by old custom noisy were stooge upon whom .she can vent all !so her temper, nerves, disappoint- and blunders. Husband;; uot all the blame "for to mar "the dignity and calm of the sabbath. London newspapers were full of r-, it ™ -- thuh ' wives'| the event, which crowded world iciutts. lliey even have to pay their worries from the minds of Britons wrvcs for divorcing them. Strangely, however, (lie Commu- "" ' " nist Daily .Worker, gave the birth not a single lino. Many _ _ „,.,,., brains or charm' herself, rirles imo high society and sits in the ministered? How long was the princess labor? in Have the prince's names been chosen? The public's desire for more .details may be partly, satisfied in a second bulletin which, it is understood, will be issued today. The birth evidently was uncomplicated. Labor apparently lasted some two hours. An anesthetic was used but reliable reports said" it was not trilene. Although the name of Elizabeth's son was not George already „ will have the title ~PriMtfe"oi!~Edu> burgh and will be addressed as "royal highness." The infant's riame will perhaps be kept secret until the christening probably in the church at Sand- nngham, King George's favorite country estate, whore the royal family is expected to spend Christ- announced, King has disclosed he committee there were chairmanship. And indications that he , One may assurnc that selections have been made— and that two of them arc George, for the King, and of the mighty because she ha.s a lot the brilliant husband. And many a wu-jl.aby , „._ „„ man who couldn't make a dollar The child doubtless will ' ' ' , , Ihe Duke of Windsor, great uncle Philip, for the father. Albert may 4 u .-. ,. i, ; i ,.i ' : >. ii -_ • • i i . , U,.. ; .. ..I . . -i __ » •. _ . f . •"«» child, every in Paris wished the | bo included in deference to a cus- possible happiness." herself wears diamonds and ride;; in Cadillacs because her husband is a money-maker. And chief of the advantages ol marriage are the children and the ... in time be named Iho Prince of Wales a title last held- by the duke before his brief roi;<n as Edward VIII. s of races joined home that ._,... blessing that life represent li'en and the in the world wide jubilation, the greatest A noonliino drizzle of rain scat- can KIVCJ anyone. Merer! for a while the- crowds wait- r jin« before Buckingham Palace. By Dear Dorothy Dix: lam IS year:; |1 p. m.. tile rain had stopped nnd put and m love with a man who i.s UK- holiday .spirit-again prevailed 34. I have told him him, but he .says he me and perhaps some I feel the way I do. He als me that if I date any othei or if he ever house that he will n my home sees one here in the are together he hurts mv leelin: 1 so much that I cry. What should I do? Should I wai and see if lie will fall in love with''factory." rne? j The'baby (.;1KJ. The doctors who attended the iikes Ibirth of 9:1-1 Cl:14 p. m., CST) last • will iiiiKiit visited the mother and baby tells [early this morning while church buys ! hells pealerl and joyous crowds clustered at the palace gales. J hey is.siic.fi this bulletin: '•Her royal highness. "Princess r.h/ubelh ha.s had some sleep during the night. Her condition and that (if the infant prince is satis- seven pounds, unces, at birth, an aniiounee- • , — i -—* •'• " > <ji i LI i, tin ci iiuuuiiue- -M Vv r''it^ OL1 . sh ° lllcl ,^ g " .y"i"'^-lf jineiH^aitl. Members of the court ^"Steady, Mr. Durand. steady." Simms put a supporting arm about him just bolow the turn of the shoulders. "You had thirty thousand, fifty-one dollars, forty cents n your check-cashing account and twenty thousand and ten in your savings account this morning when we opened for business—" "I know that! I know that al- eady! That isn't what 1 want to know—" The teller had followed Simim out. The manager gestured to him surreptitiously, handing over to him the unwelcome responsibility of answering the iiuc-ition the courtship, and added, more- treat you! Can't SILLY GIRL, I'o greater lack of just plain", ordinary : :.i leallr .;, common sense than the way you i bunny lad.' are letting this dog-in-the-manuei- ! initiated by Queen Victoria, who asked that the name of her consort be included in that of future princes. In the running, too, is Louis, for Earl Mountbatten, Philip's uncle. These and many other questions were pondered by the people after the high drama' of the scenes at Buckingham Palace had ended and the crowds, told there would be no further news during the night and that the princess needed rest, dispersed happily would go out of his way to avoid any contest with Raft, whom he long has regarded as the dominant Republican spokesman'in the Sen ate on domestic issues. Taft, now vacationing in-Europe,- nns deferred all decisions on his role in the new Congress until his return, several weeks hence. McMath to Speak of State Farm Bureau Meet Little Rock, Nov.. 15 — (UP)-r- Gov elect Sid McMath will be one of the speakers at the annual Ar kansas Farm Breau Federation's convention here next Monday and Tuesday, it was announced *odav by R. E. Short of Brinkley, state president. , Other speakers include Herbert V. Voorhees, president of the New Jersey Farm Bureau Federation: Congressman Wilbur D. Mills of Kensctt: John Temple Graves II Birmingham, Ala., coiumvnist; Mrs Wilma Sledge of Jackson, Miss,, Southern region director of the As sociatcd Women of the American. J-urm Bureau Federation; Jack L Redheffer, director of the Arkansas Hospital and Medical Service; and i'. K. Norns of Washington, Fed era! agricultural economist. Officers will be elected at the ** closing session. • , J 2 drops In nostrils ro duce conges- lion, check Eneezes a.s "a lovely boy, j lid baby," and "a i PENETRIW, Rub on ease tightness,!; > muscle aches '• s and pains. Clean, white. - Htfp r«nw* distreu of MONTH,?* FEMALE COMPLAINTS Are you trowbJea br dtttrew of female functional periodic disturbances? Does thla mak« you'tuner from pain, feel BO nervous, tl«4— ftt such tlcaes? Then DO try Lydl» R. Plnkham'9 Vegetable Compo&nd to relieve such symptom*. Plnkbmm'* bu a grand soothing effect on ono ol leoman't most important orgarut M.miHE.PINKHAM'SSSKSSS'' over, that he believed her not to be the woman he had proposed to, but tin impostor. He gave the reasons for that belief, but admitted he had no proof. The commissioner's second and final question, spoken through steeple-joined fingers, was: "Did she forge your name in order to withdraw the funds?" Durand shook his head. "She signed her own. I had given her authorization with the bank to do The commissioner addressed Durand wtih leisurely deliberation. "I would like to talk this matter over with my associates first," he iort admitted, "before I take any of action. If you'll alloy.' me to keep this marriage certificate for the time being, I'll see tiial it's returned to you. Suppose you come back tomorrow at this same time, Mr. Durand." "Thank you, Mr. Commissioner," Durand said, rising. "Don't thank me for anything yet. Let us wait and see first." (To Be Continued.) I. have a little pride and (!i:.i,u stead of letting him inal-e a u.-<,r- mat of you and kick yi n armr^r. 1 For lie tells you plainly enouu'h that he doesn't love, you an'! not v-illing for any othe have you. Of course, your a;.;e is excuse-. You are too younj. know what you y.-ant in a You don't even :-i-ein In gentleman. Hut 1 warn you are wn.-ckiny your liie 1 elides saiil the wordin i I be doctors' bulletin, referring . ".-:»:iie" s'eep. indicated the rince:;:, i'i-1 not have an entirely -'MJiil night. '''' :11 'he birth evidently was uu- eil ;n,d Die labor short. .ifiis'cd xo quickly some alled to the palace for still were en the print-i- was born. pecial- j s<;cond i a girl head. throws h..-r.-.:i'!t Dear Dorothy Dix; i'.iy c,U'-:-iV.> is: How and where can n \i>u.'!', man meet a yoiin..; hiciy v., ••-, v. i!: behave like oiie? Answer: Oh, ther..- :.iv plenty of places where you can ii..".-i young ladies ---rlmi-che.-;. i:hn'.H, .n Ihe homes of people who iiiU'i'- tain. But don't h,uk lor ihcii: ;.j bars. Peihap.s you iuiVc been l;j</:- ing in the \\ron# places. (Released by The Bell S"junit-ate, Inc.; way infant who may one empire a royal" wel- momentous new-; of .,. jn a u-r.se ; ,H- ,,im (i]C dOctul'S at- piince.?;.;. Joyous thou- baii wailed for hours i November evening. tbi- safe delivery nearly hour alter tile birth. Her royal highness and her son ou(h doing well." the bulletin in.- i;;.i;<i (,,j- [minder- [ hatitl-u a-, nig jnd j ilis.iskism such as i The Shortest Cut of a! . . . when you're heading for a fall, is to be minus adequate insurance. Don't be caught short — See us now about complete coverage of personal and property needs. Phone INSURANCE FOR EVERYTHING Greening Insurance Agency Inc. Phone 1300 Hope, Arkansas

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