rxm rwo f AUK.V COURIER FRIDAY, MAT I«, tfW ELIZABETH By Marion Crawford Ftrmn Cntneu It HIT Majiitj By MARION CRAWFORD Former Governess to Her Majesty CHAPTER 9 At the same time she Cl hncl to A.-H ble resemblance of Queen Elizabeth to i.u.c.i ,.., so beautiful as a young woman. I remember an old friend of the Royal Family saying to me, as we watched the crowds at one of the first garden parties at E'-vck- Inghnm Palace after ihe war: "When I was n child I saw Queen Victoria pass in a conch. Although she was very old then, she had in her eves a calm confi- carry nn increasing load ot responsibility temporarily lifted from her father's shoulders. ' When she at last found time to fly out to her husband, some peo- I pie were openly critical. No one would have questioned the right of another naval officer's wife to do the same thing, providing she left her children in good hands. Was princess Elizabeth to be less a wife because she was Heiress to the Throne? Surely her stature is the greater because she is indeed a good wife dence nnd deternrnation which I j and mother, have often seen mirrored in the' eyes of Princess Elizabeth." The remark surprised me a little at the time it was spoken. I had too many happy memories of Princess Elizabeth flushed with laughter, romping in the schoolroom or gnrden, to see her as a Queen. But now that I have watched her come into womanhood and take on the Royal dignity that belongs to her. I am convinced that the man at the garden party was right. There are other things I have remembered, too, as I've watched Princess Elizabeth and her husband Prince Philip together. I have thought of the responsi- Aiui what babies in the world have been left in better hands than those which care for Prince Charles and Anne? Later what kindness they are tended, by two capable nurses, under the watchful, loving eye of their grandmother. bilities the Princess mast bear at the same time as her duties as a wife and mother. It was just as much of a trial for her to have her husband overseas making his tour of duly in Malta as it would have been for any other naval officer's wife. experienced first lieutenant. But they were w.rong, as Prince Philip quickly showed them. When he left his ship to come home, his crew felt that they had lost not only a brilliant Captain, but also n close friend. For a naturally proud nnd regal person, Prince Philip has a strange simplicity of approach. I have never seen him other than courteous and correct to everyone. And if he ever meets a shipmate of whatver rank, who has served with him, he Is always quick to speak to him, wherever the two of them are. In this way hp. introduced to the King and Queen an old friend he saw in the crowd surrounding the his sister Princess j Royal Family at a garden party. I shall show with And similarly, nt a reception for the Royal couple in Nottingham, he met the man who had been his personal servant In 11. M. S. Wallace during the war. They chnttcd toTotbcr for a few minutes. Then the man said, "I would like to introduce rny wife, sir." p,.i-,.. e pjjjijp looked at the woman. "I hope you are tar'ng as good care of him as he used to of me," he said, and went on: :"Now you must meet my wife." Princess Elizabeth was at the other side of the room. Prince Philip went over to fetch her. "I should like you to meet r-^ie friends of mine, darling," he t'-.'d her. Then he Introduced the waiting couple to her. "This is my wife," he said. (To Be Continued) Tornadoes Giving U. S' Bad Pelting This Year By ROBERT GOI.DENSTEIN CHICAGO (AP) — Scientists don't know precisely why, but the a S. Is taking a heavy belting from tornadoes this year. The season for twisters, generally running from April through July, ijot oft to a roaring start when tornadoes struck somewhere on 14 days during April. Another rash, including the disastrous twister that crushed the Waco, Tex., business district, followed in early May. Since 1916. April has had an av- whirling air is thought to be from And Prince Philip, who is a sailor before he is a courtier, is above nil n good father, anxious /or his children's welfare. He has lived his life among men who judge one another by their real worth. When he took command of the frigate Magpie in the Mediterranean, lie was the youngest Lieutenant-Commander in the flotilla. A naval friend of mine told me thflf. though he was always popular In the Navy, there were some who thought his appointment sprang from privilege. They expected him to be "nursed" by an erage of 8'i tornado days. The April record of 18 tornado days was set in 1329. Tornadoes are the smallest—but sometimes the most vicious and death-dealing—of all storms. Experts know the weather conditions favorable for breeding these ' ominous black funnels, but they don't know the exact cause. The U. S. Wenther Bureau and Air Force are conducting studies to help them in forecasting their oc- curence. Generally, an explosive situation occurs when a layer of cool, dry air spreads over a thick ground layer of warm, moist air. This warm air Is lighter and creates a turbulence when it attempts to rise suddenly. Affecting a much larger area that the tornado, a Spanish word meaning twister, are the' hurricane or typhoon and the cyclone. Harry Maynard, research assistant in the. University of Chicago's department of meteorology, gives these definitions: Small but Violent Tornado: a very small, localized violent storm. The funnel, from 100 feet to one half mile wide, is a partial vacuum. The speed of the 300 to 500 miles an hour. Houses or buildings caught in the funnel's vacuum sometimes virtually explode because of the heavier air pressure inside the structures. Hurricane: a violent wind Btorm that forms in the tropics. A hurricane, a huge round cone of whirling air, may be only about 100 to 300 miles wide when it is formed but its size becomes larger as it travels. The winds in a hurricane are 15 or more miles an hour and move in such a large circular motion that they appear to travel in a straight direction. Most hurricanes begin in the tropical part of the Atlantic Ocean near the West Coast of Africa, In the Caribbean Sea or the Gulf of Mexico. Typhoon:: a hurricane. The name typhoon is applied to the violent tropical cyclones that sweep over the Pacific Ocean from the Philippine Islands to Japan and the coast of China. Cyclone:: a low pressure area in which winds move in a counterclockwise direction someti m e s laving a diameter from 500 to 1,000 miles. It can cause intense storms, or its winds can be as weak as 10 miles an hour. Longshoremen's Union Junks 'Shape-Up' System of Hiring Queen Elizabeth II his always hid i wide variety of Interests. At 18. the and her sister PrlncMi Martaret Rose itarred In a Christmas pantomime for several hundred soldiers and members of the ATS. At the rlihl, lue it bus; with her stamp collection. Fourth Birthday Party Gary Brownlee was entertained on his fourth birthday Saturday with a party held at the Legion Hut given by his mother and grandmother, Mrs. L. R. Brownlee ol Joiner. Twenty guests Irom Luxora and Blytheville were present. Highlighting the afternoon ntiair were multi-colored guest favor balloons and the refreshment table, which represented R. cowboy scene, with covered wagons, corrals, Indians, cowboys, and centered with a brown and tan cake. Stevens Entertain Mr. and Mrs. Lester Stevens entertained their three-table bridge club with a dinner party al their home Saturday night. Mrs. John Ford and I. M. Castlio were prize winners In the games following. Classes Hold Parties Seventeen members of the senior class and sponsor, Mr. G. C. Driver, observed "Sneak Day" Friday with an all-day outing at Crowlej' Ridge State Park at Walcott. Members of the eighth grade class were honored with an afternoon picnic Friday by their spon- : sor, Mr. Charles Johnson. j Miss Emma Lee Kennamer'e J second grade class motored to : Me.rnphis Monday (or a day at the ! zoo. Mrs. Wcrt?, Enterjiins Mrs. Donald Wert?, entertained her two-table bridge club with a dessert bridge Wednesday afternoon at her country home. The game room was decorated with white , peonies. Mrs. Sam Bowen of Luxora and Mrs. R. C. Bryan of Osceola were prize winners in the games. Personals Lt. Thomas L. Stanford of Camp Chaffee, Ark., was a weekend visitor here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lem Stanford. Mrs. Maxine McHaney tnd son, Tommy, 'of Memphis were weekend guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Brown. Airman and Mrs. Wylle Tate, Jr. and son of Biloxi, Miss., arrived Sunday for a visit of several days with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tate, Sr., and Mr. and Mrs. Ruff Lewis of Manila. Mr. and Mrs. Royal Langsdon have announced the birth of a son Friday at Memphis Methodist, Hospital. The child, their first, has twen named Royal Philip. Mrs, Langsdon is the former Miss Eva George, Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mr«. Philip George. Mr. and Mre, Gtrsld Chafln and daughter moved Into their new home on Calhoun Street last week. The Chafins formerly lived at Gilchrist. Mrs. W. E. Allison, invalided at her home here for several years, was removed to a Litle Rock nursing home Saturday. Miss Wade McHenry of Southwestern, Memphis, waa a weekend gviest of relatives here. Miss Betty Mifflin of Vanndnle visited her mother, Mrs. J. I. Mlf- ftn, over the weekend. Dr. and Mrs. Marvin Cheshire and family left Thursday for their new home In Somerville. Tenn., where Dr. Cheshire will engage In clinical practice. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Bennett, who were painfully injured in an automobile collision in Little Rock Sunday, ,are due to return home Friday. Mrs. Bennet has ben confined in a Little Rock hospiUU since the accident. Mr. Bennet, who suffered lesser injuries, remained with her. Their son, Ronnie, who was in the car with them, was uninjured in the accident. Miss Christine Johnson of Arkan- DELL —THEATER- Dell, Arkansas Box Office Open 6:45 SUNDAY & MONDAY 'Mississippi Gambler" Tyrone Power Piper Laurie Julia Adams BALTIMORE Iff) — Ordered to sweep out gangster elements within its ranks or face possible expulsion from the American Federation of Labor, leaders of the International Longshoremen's Association today prepared to tell the parent union more about their clean-up program. Last nfght the 20-member Executive Council of the ILA announced steps to eliminate the "shape-up" Hiring system, which the PL pictured last February as an open Invitation to racketeers. The AFL also ordered the longshoremen's union - r to purge itself of known criminals and set May 20 as the deadline for It to get the move under way. Cautious, tight-lipped members of the council refused to say whether this was a separate order of business during the two-day secret meeting resumed in a Baltimore hotel this morning. Ryan, president of the JLA for 27 years, is under indictment in, New York on a charge of larceny of $11,390 in union funds. While Ryan presided over the Executive Council meeting yesterday. Sen. Tobey (R-NH) announced the U. S. Attorney in Washington would be asked to determine if perjury was involved in conflicting testimony given Senate Investigators by Ryan and nn- other witness before Tobey's Senate commerce subcommittee. Until the ILA council's announcement that the "shape-up" hiring system would be abolished, there was talk that the longshoremen might defy the APL clean-up order. Hearings by the New York State Crime Committee had produced disclosures of graft and racketeer- Ing along the New York waterfront. Much of it was blamed on the "shape-up," under which union | pier bosses dally designate who confined to her home for several wi n work anci who won - t _ days, is reported Improved. | Outside the New York area the sas Stale Teachers College, Conway, was a weekend guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Johnson. Miss Wilmn Layne .visited her pa rente. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Layne, last weekend. Mrs. Sue M. Brown left Tuesday for a visit of several days with hW sister, Mrs. S. Franklin, in Moscow, Tenn. Mayor Moses Sliman wan a business visitor in Little Rock Monday. Mayor and Mrs, Sliman also attended the Cotton Carnival Mayors' Luncheon at the Peabody Hotel In Memphis Wednesday. Mrs. O. Howton, who has been prevalent hiring method is by per- Canada Ends 21stParliament General Election Virtually Assured OTTAWA (/PJ—Canada's 21st Parliament ended Its seventh session early today with a speech practically assuring a general election before (he end of summer. The closing "speech from the throne," prepared by Prime Minister Louis St. Laurent's Liberal government and read by Supreme Court Justice Patrick Kerwin in the absence of Gov. Gen. Vincent Massey, said "It is anticipated that the session now concluding will be the final session of the 21st Parliament." Political circles generally have expected for some time that St. Laurent would dissolve Parliament and set the election date on his return, about mid-June, from Queen Elizabeth's coronation. Aug. 10 or 17 are most frequently mentioned as possible election dates. ' Woman Frees Dogs from Pound SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (/P)—A woman vexed because the dog-catcher imnounded her dog freed more than 300 from the city pound yesterday. Police Chief H. D. Allen said two or three animals that may be infected with rabies were among the dogs the unidentified woman turned loose. Late last night, only 125 doss had been returned to the pound by annoyed police and dogcatchers. Guatemala City To Join in Coronation • GUATEMALA CITY, Guatemala ffl — Thi« little central American republic has decided to ignore its century-old 'dispute with Britain long enough to join in Queen Elizabeth's coronation festivities. The government announced last night that a delegation headed by Armed Forces Chief Col. Carlos Enrique Diaz and Foreign Ministry Protocol Chief Humberto Garcia Galvez will leave lot London Saturday. Guatemala's long feud with Britain stems from the republic's claims to the neighboring colony of British Honduras. 'Cow Pasture' Lawns of Capitol Blasted by Solon WASHINGTON W)—Rep. Bender (B-O) says he's disturbed-because the lawns of the U. S. capitol and the neighboring Botanical Gardens look "just like a cow pasture." Bender said in an Interview he cal'ed Botanical Gardens officials and demanded they put some men to work mowing the lawn. "I'm ashamed to show people from back home around the Capitol grounds," he said. "If you don't do something about those lawns, I might get out there myself with a lawn mower." MOX In W.st Blyth«vill« Show Starts Weekdays 7 :00 Sat. Sun 1 :00 Always A Double Feature LAST TIMES TONITB Double Feature —PLUS— JUjtrH uniiumm GOTTEN'STANWYCK 'The Man With a Cloak ALSO CARTOON Joe McDoakes SATURDAY Double Feature Norwegian Princess to Forsake Castle Today to Marry Commoner OSLO, Norway m—A shy, young princess leaves the sheltered life of the Norwegian Royal Court today to become the wife of a commoner businessman. The bride is Princess Ragnhild, mtly organized gangs of about 22| petitej brunet te older daughter mane 18 men assigned to their day's I JJJ' crown .Prince Olav and Crown work beforehand at union halls. | Prlnces3 Martha. Late this after- One week ago New York dock- j noon she marries handsome Erling workers voted 7,020 to 3,920 in favor of their present hiring setup. George Meany, head of the AFL, refused to accept the vote as compliance with his Organization's order to rid the ILA of the "shapeup." He said the question put to the longshoremen was loaded. Last night Louis Waldman, general counsel for the longshoremen's union representing 60,000 members on the Atlantic and Gulf coasts, said only 15 or 20 per cent, of the New York area dockworkers were hired by the "shape-up" method. He said the Executive Council's decision provided that all New York contracts include agreements on how men will be hired and that the "shape-up" be specifically prohibited. ^ • Current contracts expire Oct. 1. Svend Lorentzen, 30, who takes a big hand in running his father's thriving shipping business in Oslo, Their simple wedding—the climax of a fairy tale romance come true—was planned for a brick village church at Asker, near Oslo, in sight of Crown Prince Olav'B hilltop Ekaugum residence. Heading the guest list was 80- year-old King Haakon VII, who was rumored to regard with mixed emotions the eight-year-old romance of his favorite granddaughter with a commoner. Other royal guests on hand for the ceremony in the tiny Lutheran church were Denmark's King Prederik IX and Queen Ingrid; Britain's Princess Margaret, representing Queen Elizabeth II, and Prince Bertil, representing Swed- ;YOUt FRIENDLY THEATRE; "Entertainment At Its Best" NEW*SUNDAY MANILA, ARK. "Your Community Center" By Refrigeration Air Conditioned Matinees Sat. & Sun. Phone 58 Don't Miss! iAST OF THE COMANCHES k yrtr STARTS FRIDAY • 7 BIG DAYS May 15 WEEKDAYS: 2 Shows Nightly at 7:30 and 9:30 p.m. SATURDAY & SUNDAY: Continuous showing from 2 p.m. COLUMBIA PICTURES RITA HAYWORTH STEWART • GRANGER C»SUnn| CHARLES LAUGHTON ft JUDfPH ANMRSON • Sir CEOIUC HARDW1CKB IASIL SYDNEY • MAURICE SCHWARTZ ARNOLD MOSS • ALAN BADEL •nd i CM o/ THOUSANDS krm Hn b, HABBV KitlHER • "«*«"' * BUOOY AOLER W h WIIUM BIEIEHtE • » «W1WO«T« CWWMM Adm: Adults 75c Children 25c en's King Gustaf Adolf. Arrangements were made for villagers to hear the services over loudspeakers in the churchyard and for thousands of others to hear the bride say "I do" in a nation-wide radio broadcast. The newlyweds were expected to fly to New York to begin their honeymoon and later visit Brazil. When they return home, their first task will be to find a site for a new home. St.Joseph —PLUS— "CAPTIVE WILD WOMAN" Jungle Picture with Wild Beasts ALSO CARTOON • Mysterious Island Serial SAT LATE SHOW Starts 11:30 ALSO CARTOON King of Conga Serial Refreshingly for summer Xou just can't imagine how cool and light a shoe can fed — until you've worn Nylon Mesh. It bares your foot to the slightest breeze, feels so light, flexes so easily. Choose yours soon. fted Cross Shoes in Nylon 'Mes/i Tan & White America'! unchallenged fjPflf / $]/')5 ,hoe value *O 10 4*> THi t n» iniit«'u» i»»««o<r m Naiontl lt,J Cmu i (A'eMrooh 4 \ FAMILY SHOE STORE 2342 § 31 2 W.
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