The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 21, 1953 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, May 21, 1953
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Page 5
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THURSDAY, MAY 21, 1953 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.V COURIER NEWS PAGE FTVK ELIZABETH By Marion Crawford frrmtr CMWDMN It HIT Majesty CHAPTER 14 In my time at the Palace, Princess Elizabeth's secretary was Mr. John Colville, known to everyone as Jock. He is a brilliant young man who was on Winston Church- Ill's staff during the early part of the war, before he insisted on joining the RAP. Each day Jock would drive to the Palace from his mother's charming little house in Mulberry Walk, Chelsea, and go through the Princess's correspondence. He had an office just along the passage from the Princess's rooms, to which he would be summoned when she was ready to read her letters. It Is a popular misconception that Royalty are surrounded by Advisers — men appointed with the sole object of guiding them through all the moves of their lives. This is not so. The Royal Family, at least, have very firm ideas of their own about what they are going to do. But naturally they do depend on their secretaries to advise them about things outside their experience. In this way Princess Elizabeth will go through the many,. many requests she gets — to open this bazaar, or name that ship — and pick the ones she thinks most worthy out of a thousand-and-one requests. -It is her secretary's job to make which for some reason might start sure that she does not pick the one one of those wrangles which occur when people of prejudice feel they hove been slighted. For example, Royalty have to be careful what connection they have with religious organizations outside the Church of England- of which the King is officially the temporal head. It is here that the secretary's knowledge is so valuable. He can say, "Ma'm, I think it would be better to refuse that offer. If you accept, there might be some hard feelings among so and so . . ." In this respect only can the secretary be called an adviser. I remember feeling very sorry for both Jock and "Boy" Browning when they were publicly taken to task by a certain newspaper Siamese Twin Boys Die INVERNESS, N. C. (/P)—The Siamese twin boys born here Tuesday died last night about 33 hours after birth. Hospital officials said the death of the babies, whose breast bones were joined, was due to the fact the 19-year-old mother, Mrs. Max Wyr- was, was in a toxic condition before their birth. She was reported in good condition last night. The babies earlier yesterday had appeared in good health. Peron to Boss Horse Racing BUENOS AIRES, Argentina W) — President Juan Peron's government is taking over Argentina's horse- racing, the million-dollar-a-week betting system and the recently burned-out Jockey Club that runs the tracks. A government bill to nationalize the racing setup, put before the Peronista-dominnted Congress yesterday, said the Finance Ministry would run things for the benefit of charitable and social welfare projects into which the Inte Evita Pcron funneled vast government funds. While serrinfr with the ATS (British equivalent of the WACs),| Princess Elizabeth could change * tire, drive or repair a truck j with the best of them. for "allowing" Princess Elizabeth HOLLAND NEWS to make too many engagements so soon after the birth of Princess Anne. I sympathize with the secretary and the Comptroller because Queen Elizabeth is a reasonable person in all save on direction: she will not listen to pleas to spare herself. I remember once when Princess Elizabeth was still in her teens she woke one day, feeling very 111 indeed. But it was all I could do to persyade her to stay in bed. "I must not take the easy way out, Crawfie," she kept insisting, and this while she had a temperature which would have put most people out of action for two or three days. ' This is a fair example of what her secretary and Comptroller have to deal with. Jock came to me one day to complain: "Craw- White-Portci' The wedding of. Miss Jo White daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Osco White of Cooter, to Byron Culton Porter, son of Mrs. Nannie Porter was solemnized Saturday at 8 p.m in the Methodist parsonage in Blytheville by the Rev. Roy I. Baglej in a double ring ceremony. Their only attendants were Mr. .nd Mrs. Kenneth Berry, close friends of both the bride and groom. Mrs. Porter wore a white-black nylon sheer monotone print with a scoop neckline treatment and white tissue taffeta insert. Her hat was a white straw crown with tiny rhinestones matching her dress. She was a member of the 1952 graduating class of Cooter and has since worked as receptionist for Dr. Edward Taylor of Steele. The newlyweds took a short wedding trip in Memphis. They will make their home in Holland. Attends Reunion Mrs. Voris Workman, accompanied by her husband, attended a class reunion Saturday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Baker fie, I wish you'd speak to the Prin- ' in Caruthersville when 10 alumni, cess. She will take on such an a teacher and a sponsor of the 1923 enormous program. She won't listen to me when I tell her she is working too hard. She jus! says, 'Jock, I can't disappoint all those people. 1 ' • I told him there was little I could do. I always found Princess Elizabeth most amenable if I were appealing to her on behalf of someone else. But if I approached her about herself, she would brush my protests aside. "I've just got to do it, Crawfie," she would say. "After all, it's my job." "Crawfie," Princess Elizabeth said to me just before she left to inspect the Grenadier Guards whose Commander in Chief she had just become at the age of 16, "I've got such a fluttering feeling inside." But she never let her "nerves" affect her performance. (To Be Continued) Caruthersville High School gradu- atin class met for their first party together in 30 years. Co-hostesses were Mrs. Louis Hiller. Mrs. Robert Hawkins and Mrs. Hiram Pigmon, who helped plan the event. Attending classmates were Mrs. Ralph Baker, formerly Helen Dillman; Mjs. Vorls Workman, formerly Mary Alice Scott of Holland; Mrs. Louis Hiller, formerly Francis Aquino; Mrs. Robert Hawkins, formerly Genevieve Bloker; Mrs. Lloyd Meyers, formerly Gladys Silnr of Fredricktown, Mo.; Lowell Foster; Otho Pierce; Cratus Riley of Pontiac, Mich.; Hays Gowen of Memphis and Mrs. Hiram Pigmon, formerly Grace Amburgey. Mrs. N. C. Hawkins, class sponsor, c nd Mrs. Floyd Barnhart, one of '' and the twelfth grade teachers in 1923, were present. Mrs. Hawkins called the class bers. Those present gave a history of their lives in the past 30 years. Letters and messages from those absent were read sketching a more than quarter century biography of each. A buffet luncheon was served. Seniors Entertained The Blue Room of the Noble Hotel was the setting Thursday night for a banqeut-dance when the senior class, their guests and the school board members were guests of the class of juniors. Larry Depriest, toastmaster for the evening, made introductory remarks and introduced Beulah Faye Channel!, who gave the welcoming address which was followed by short talks by L. N. Kinder, T. R. Wllk- ins and Joe Cohoon. Entertainment was provided by a girl's quartette comprised of Donna Lu Smith, Ruth Frazier. Beulah Channell and Shirley Wilfred, accompanied by Dorothy Tkacs. Bonnie Faye Duval played several piano solos. Election Delayer! Thursday night was to have been election time for officers for the Women's Federated Club but poor attendance due to weather conditions and closing school activities made postponement necessary. There was a business meeting and a discussion of bed apparel to be sent to Korean children. The National Club Convention. May 25th, in the Constitution Hall at Washington, D. C. may be attended by a Holland delegate. Mrs. Oda Smtih, hostess for the evening, served a sandwich plate and frosted punch. Scouts Elect Officers were elected Tuesday ir ic Intermediate Girl Scout troor with the following results: Linda Jones, president; Norma Sue Smith, vice president; Jeri'y Cohoon, secretary; Judy Ann Jones reasurer; Nancy Mae Webb, report- This troop of 15 girls will leave May 31 for a week of outdoor scout' roll including all 25 living mem- ing at the regular scout camp at Parking Stymies Sign Painter EVERETT, Wash, (fl 3 )—City sign painter L. A. McNew, seeking to spell out "No Parking in Alley" was stymied one day this week on three downtown blocks. He couldn't get his equipment to ;he spots designated—too many vehicles parked in the alleys. FOR THE ONE YOU LOVE MOST-ON A VERY SPECIAL OCCASION... Britain Plans , ^ U. S. Scholarships ^ LONDON (/P)—As a token of gratitude for U. S. Marshall Plan aid, Britain Is establishing scholarships lor 12 American men and women to study at British universities each year. The Foreign Office announced last night the first of the awards will be given next April. They will be known as "Marshall Scholarships," in honor of Gen. George C. Marshall. IN THE PROBATE COURT, CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPP COUNTY, ARKANSAS In the Matter of the Estate of Andrew Jackson Rhodes, deccasei No. 2189 NOTICE Last known address, 430 East Da vis, Blytheville, Arkansas. Date of death, May 4, 1953. The undersigned was appointet administrator of the estate of tin above named decedent on the lit] day of May, 1053. All persons having claims agains the estate must exhibit them, duly verified, to the undersigned within six months from the date of the firs publication of this notice, or thej shall be forever barred and preclud ed from any benefit in the estate. This notice first published 14 day of May. 1953. Wayne Spencer Rhodes 430 East Davis Street Blytheville, Arkansas James M. Gardner, atty. for estate 5:14-21 NOTICE Notice is hereby given that Ralph E. Johnson has filed application foi a permit to construct a one storj frame building on Lot 18 Block 3 Jackson Addition. This building to be used as '< Workshop and Storage business. Any objections to the issuance o! this permit should be filed with ths City Clerk within 30 days. City of Blythevitle C. L. Alexander, City Engineer 321J53 Sign of Fin* Bourbon rn,flM lithe word for "89' to • mills! of del, (here's ,non« lint! thin tfiis smooth, . rich, better-listing straight bourbon. Try It-you'll find it the right number lor your totes piiiwri. < YEARS OLD W.A.HALLERCORP., PHIIA,,PA, CEDAR CHEST Unusuilly attracme modern design finished in the very popul; blond oik. Self-riling tray " «ir» jiorif« convenience. Whatever the occasion—it will mean more to her now, and much more to her in the future— if you remember with this gift that so handsomely combines KQtirnent and practicality. TERMS LANE CHESTS AS LOW AS PIcnr/ of fr»ftnnt normt ifice » in thu jireirnlined modern cheji *^ »nh jelf-mim tray, Fiflijhed in den walnul. Arreilin* hsigtj of line! in ihi! , , ~.,» Ytry popoltr Urn Century ton•while lawn mshotinrchlic wicli »A O95 ....... lole-lrlie cheil In mihotiny. fmar drawer in base iiuficiMirtintiru " ' M tomttUHH LIU Acrail drawer in haie. ion driw. '/ W Yi S«»e elicit alto in »alnuL "I simulated Similar Chen mil- ' * able in pine finish. UM wrment snn tnm mom , WADE One foment Smd tun Moth PW fet 9 Furniture Co. "Trade with Wade and Save" 112 W. Main Phone 3122 Wappcppello. Fersonab Cpl. Caii E. Avis has returned to Brooldy Fjeld near Mobile, Aln., after a week's leave here with his wife Mrs. Avis, who is making her home In Jonesboro and parents Mr. and Mrs. Jim Avis. Samuel L. Lester, non of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lester, has lately received the Purple Heart citation from his commanding officer at a base hospital In Japan where he hus been under medical treatment for leg injury incurred two months ago. Having served In active Marine combat in Korea the past several months, lie will be transferred to Tokyo in a few weeks prior to embarkation for the States. Mr. and Mrs. Perry Taylor made their yearly visit to Parsons, Tenn., their former home place last week visiting among brothers and sisters and other relatives. Mr. and Mns. Fred Burress and daughter. Shiela, were in Campbell with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Burress last weekend. In the Fred Burress home Sunday were her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Rhodes of Kenue.U, who were quests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frazier. Vermon Jones was injured Friday at the Dunkltn-Pemlscot County line and intersection point several miles west of town when he attempted crossing and was struck by approaching car. The impact threw him clear of his car into a mud soaked field. He is resting at liis home from shock and bruises. The Scottish poet and novelist, Sir Walter Scott, could speak ?rench and Italian fluently when le was 15 years old. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS Housing Authority of the City of Blytheville, Arkansas, Ptf. vs. D. w. Cranford and Crystal Cranford, husband and wife, Estella W. Calvin; John Walker Jr. and his wife Mrs. John Walker. Jr.; Annie Laster and any unknown heirs of Beatrice Walker, Deceased NOTICE TO: ESTELLA W. CALVIN; JOHN WALKER JR. AND HIS WIPE MRS. JOHN WALKER, JR.; ANNIE LASTEK AND ANY UNKNOWN HEIRS OP BEATRICE WALKER, DECEASED (77 U RHODES AVENUE, ' CHICAGO, ILLINOIS You are hereby notified that Housing Authority of the Cily of Blytheville, Arkansas has filed their petition against you for condemnation of land upon which to build additional low rent housing units and for other purposes, said land being described as follows: Lot Twelve (12), Miller and Greenlee Subdivision ia the City of Blytheville, Arkansas. You are notified that said petition will be heard by the said court at the courthouse in the City of Blytheville, Arkansas on the 8th day of June, 1953, being the first day of ite regular June 1953 term at which time you may be present if you so desire. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, Housing Authority of the City of Blytheville, Arkansas has caused these presents to be signed by its Chairman this the 11 day of May, 1953. HOUSING AUTHORITY OP THE CITY OP BLYTHEVILLE By Fred S. Saliba, Chairman 5jl4-21-28-6;4 TRUSSES Spring or Elastic Abdominal Belts Kirby Drug Stores Television SERVICE ANY MAKE PHILCO FACTORY SERVICE PA Systems lor Sale or Rent Blaylock's N. Highway 61 Ph. 3172 HOUSE-CLEANING SPECIALS Drastically Reduced Prices in Every Dept PANTIES Girls & Ladies Rayon Reg. 39c Value YARN ALL COLORS EACH Knitting DRYPER PADS Regular & Large Reg. $1.49 - - - NOW BUTTONS ONE LARGE LOT card PURSES sn Close Out on Ladies' Purses ^^P^^P C Tax Inc, Baby Dresses 3Q * Reg. 59c NOW V V C LACE One Large Lot of Asst. I/ace 5 c yd. Blouses 77 C Girls' Off I he Shoulder • • White lilouses. Reg. 1.98 • • Assl. of Baby CAPS& BONNETS Hoys' & Girls' 49 Each Linoleum Throw Rugs Close Out 15 C Each MANY OTHER ITEMS DRASTICALLY REDUCED WADE 5c& 10c

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