The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 28, 1947 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 28, 1947
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Page 10
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MM TCK BLYTHEVILLE (AHK.)' COURIER NEWS Elizabeth's Claim to Throne Of England is Unchallenged »y MAKI.OW M. CHUKCU KKA Staff CurrospoiicliMit LONDON, Ociv 23. fNEA) --As k>«g as there is a possibility Princess Elizabeth may have a biv:hn-,. •he * known ax the Heir Presumptive ami not as Heir Apparent. Wnder prevailing hereditary huvs, ISuuibetli's claim poe.s unchnlh'ngeiL B»t in the eftrllpr days of English history* the monarchy was He-iiv-?. Jfov even the changes after fho Norman conquest entirety elimiiuiK'ci this idea, although actual choice Tfas restricted to descendants of William I. William II, Henry I and Stephen, for instance, were R!! choicn when others had superior claims. Eventually hereditary right superseded the elective .system. Ji got #* first constitutional recognition a crusade when his faiher died. Tins ucc.T.'tNlon. incidentally, also esiflUitihKl for the liru time the t'ncr.jy thai the Ihrom* is m-vor v;i- L-iint. Alihou ;h tJie thnino wsis .seiKed on ;i umttbfi- of oci^Muns between lite roigtts of Edu'acd a nil Henry VII, the hereditary principle was never eiunvly itjnored, and each monarch attempted to prove that the crown was hit by right of in- lioj itanc'e. Foitunatc'ly for Kiizabc-th, the tin one toduy i,s jiot the center of strife. For never has a ITOWU been more plentifully supplied with heirs than Briuiin ta'ripht now. There- are more thsm 120 direct tk^cetidimts of Queen Victoria, without resortSiit; when Edward I was proclaimed King, although he was absent on to the desf pndnnis of her imp] as. the Dukes of CmnJjerlaml and Gum- . The Une of succession goes Into me«t of Uie joynl families of Europe. The system' of descent ta simple mid logical:: Kind's children Jirst, brothers taking prcccoi'iice over sisters. Then Kjns's hrolliurs and sis- UILS, tho children of the elder brother Imviiit; fiJ'.sl iight.s. Them Klny tit'orgc's sl.su>] 1 '}> children, Then Queen Viet or iu'^. second -son's de- .smiduntx. Thru her third .sou's tie- sccndaiiLs. Then ihe eldest si-stor'a d ty-rend suits ilhul i.i where UK; Jfoh- cn/.ollenis come m) and so on, Out ot all thi'M', PrJiiccss Eliza - beth lin.s prior claim. IL is doubtful svJiether tlie Jacobite I'iiusi' juiKhl again rxicumc a ]K>li(Lca] aspiration of the descendants of James IT, who abdicate! in JtitiS, » Abtnit the. time Kinij Krlward Vll came 10 the tlsrone, KnKlLsh Jacobites were rather active. They imMbihcd a list of all those persons who jcould ciaitu the ttuone but, for [he Act of Succe.ssion. Tliut document miulp out that some 508 )»cr- son.s unghi chum a better right to Ihn throne tlnin Queen Vicloriu't; .son, iiK-j tiding the ilien infanL Prince Carol of Rumanhi anil all tin? Titling princes of Kurkpe except those of Albunia, Montenegro iinri Momico. Tlie list also included Patrick Henn<\s.si?y, Die brandy kiny. Chief of ttiost; claimants was the German prince who traced his descent from Charles I—Prince Rup- prechl of Uavaria. The First World War rat lit 1 r dampened (he Jacobites' arcitjur lor this claimant, and fcir ;i unit- it seemed that the Jacobilus would t'o out ot bn.siiu'hs. Hut when Uie war ended, the Jacobites revived. This did not moan that, thy most lanatic of them regarded the i:uuse as one thai could ever succeed, or that, any of them were even laintly disloyal to the King. U merely meant Ihiil they intended to honor the injunction of the Martyr KhiB upon the scaffold. But a Jacobite rival to Princess Elizabeth is not anticipated. In normal eireum.sLance.i she win sit on the throne. In tho jm.st Britain has progressed farthest under a mu-en. Undev Queen Elixabeth Britain first took her place as the world's dominant power. Under Anne Britain was regarded, through tho genius of MarU borough, n.s tlie rn<xsi formidable militnvy power in Christendom. Under Victoria Britain grew |-j cu mid poweriul. to be regarded as the greatest, country on enrth. And under Eliztibctn? Time will tell. WAKNINC; ORDl'.R Lily Sjjence OoDic, Plaintiff vs. N'o. 10.283 Garland Coble, Defendant XXX i Ihc sight of me so repulsive, Happy?" Steve asked uncer- Of «D«K9C not. D-don't be a Ifs just tliat—that I'm—so she stammered, and liw stairs to him and fcK her hiHMj enclosed in his. 1 "I've been sitting here since lour ," he toki her, grinning . "I didn't know where you working, so I couldn't walk Into yoHr office and sweep you off •QMT Jcct. Just as well, eh? Maybe roMC boas istt't its broatf-niindcd w«l wnJerstaixiing ns I used to be nrfcen yo« worked with mo." Happjr wa« fumbling in her bag fcr her key, and Steve took it fcrom her fingers and unlocked Ihe j«hx>r. Instantly a tornado ot »oHen-yelk>w fur hurled ilself ai)!^, and dropped uncle, x&fA at siglit of n slrntiRcr. S*e»e bent down und held out t hand tentatively. "Hi, feHa," he murmured Here—have a bite. yo« can scratch mo if Kfce." snittcd al Uio exlciulcci jfiwgcrs, hes«a4cd a moment, ;ir.d ,4eckiir>g ttiat the KtraiiRer wnsn't jd«igero«s, allowed his head to be |Bera4died gently. i "Hi—J»o likes me!" said Sieve "Or maybe he has de- ieided he's gelting nowhere fast by 'fighting me and is giving mi" Happy said unsteadily, "Maybo J«'s bowled over with surprise, as 3 am! Steve, what nre you doir m New York?" • "Cliecfcitig up," said Sieve «ui- fkmstr- "I had the colossal hick Ao run into Mr-s. Hancll on HoIIy- [Tfood Boulevard a day or two ago ^a had a cocktail and a bit o( a I: isip' and she (old me the—c »wrent news." ' Happy turned away to dispose fit her hat and bag, and over her •Boulder she said in a voice Ilia [tried hard to bo casual. "'Tcli me '<*owt yow, Steve. What have you ?cn doing? And what arc you •i'm.2 now? Are you ^oinc abroad ITKVE'S eyes were hoc, \vatehiut, her with an inletit- ic:w that disturbed . her oddly, .hou/;h slio could not hsivo ex- >i;uncd why. "Oh, I've been standing lioll-y- voi'd on Ho ear. Very c[ueor place, 'lollyword, but fun, IhnuKll, in tin classic plu'n.se, I wouldn'l want to ive there," lie assured her. "And .'m in New York on strictly private business and .scared green hat it won't work out. Whether 1 ;o abroad or rtot deixvids entirely >n how tho—private business works out." Fur a moment there was silence n the room, a silence that bronchi the color to Happy's face and mad icr strangely unwilling to rnecl Steve's eye.s. Steve started lo say something, ind hesitated; and Ihcn lie askei: unexpectedly, "Happy, remember he morning we prowled around Savannah?" "Of course." '•Remember the KUIe while •use on the corner with Ihe red door and Ihe geraniums?" "Of course, Steve; K was darling." **1 bought it, Happy." She stared at him. amawd. "You boushl it? Bui for goodness j;ake, \vhy?" His ijvin was wry, almost rueful "Hocausc 1 was f.wl enouilh to think Hint maybe some day, if you decided you die! not like Sundown you miitlit be willing to g« then and li\-e—with me," he said, a: Ihouuh.^cttirii; the words out ha< been a ciVficull thini,'. Happy felt that the hard, uneven thudding of her heart mus he making a terrific racket. He face felt warm with color. "1 know it was a terrific amoun ot presumption on my pail Happy," Steve continued. "Bu you did like the place, and so when Hot back to the hotel, 1 lelc- )honed a real estate man I'd met, ind he thought il could be hud — md H was. What aiwtft it, •loppy?" • • • iHE drcV a long bveutli »«1 looked at him, hor hands iglitly clenched. "IJul, Steve, yoM—y<m waivled lie lo many George—remember?" ;ho said very low. He nodded, hhi lean face net. "I was being noble it it killed no—and K almosl did!" Ire wl- uittcd. "{ hiid known all along was crazy about you; and Ihen jtwgc cnmc along, and I saw Slliulown and realised all lhal IM could oiler you, and—" "Oh, Sieve, how could you be 30 blind?" she whispered piously. He looked ;rt her swiftly, shnpp- y, as Uloil|<4i afraid W beKeve what was hi her eye*. "Was 1 so blind, Happy?" tie iskcd almost fearfully. She smiled through a roisl of tears, her soft mouth tremulous. "Terribly blind, Steve—hut so was 1 al first. 1 was dazzled by Sundown; 1 Ihouglll ' ifjhl work, tinlil I saw you that dny in Savannah. And then everything was so gloriously bright. I knew that if you didn't want me, then I'd be just Miss Brandon for the rest of my life." She was smiling at him mistily, and suddenly she was i<i hie arms and he was holding her close, as liiough i lc meaot nc ^cr lo lei her ;o af-ain. A long, long time afterwards, she looked up nt him, her eyes bright, her face flushed and m- cii;ml. _ "And when you go aiirued, Steve—" she began. Steve kissed her to silence. "I said thiit all depended on my private business," he told her firifily. "Aud sit>ce my private business has turned out so gloriously, 1 won't be going abroad again—not unlil you con go with mo, and 1 feel il wiH he safe to lake you. And, with oil my heart, I hope il may he." "I was yottr private buKiness?" He. grinned al her. "And wha< a business'" Iw awl Tilt: K*M» ui . Star U. S. Farmer TUESDAY, OCTOBER afc, 1047 Hay Cumumon, 19, of CJt'ahcr, Okln.. has been named Star Farmer ul America nt the American Royal Livestock Show In Kansas Cily. Hay raises whont and beef cattle In addition to hogs, sheep ami oats. (NBA Telopholo.) Marshall Plan Benefits Cited By U, S. Official MIAMI. Fla., Ocl. 28. (UP)— Undersecretary of Commerce William C. Foster snid yesterday Ihe Marshall plan lor European aid would speed up the flow of goods rather thnn drain out American production. Addressing the International As- socintion of ice Crenm M.-inufiiciur- ers .Poster .snid bll.sines.smen and all Americans should understand how carefully the aid urogrinm KOinj: to Congress nre being developed. | "I feel it Is essential for us to I understand also that whatever ;dd we decide lo give will not iinimsc a new and grealcr burden on our economy," he added. "As you know, dollnv reserves of oilier countries are rapidly drying up. and they are more and more be- iiiR compelled to curtail their pur- chii.ses from us," he snid. "The Marslmll plan, as finally developed will essentially be a method fo' keeping the flow of necessary goods . moi'ing—not for creating a 'greater | drain on our proditclioii." j In the Chancery Court, culcka- snwba District, Mississippi County. Arkansas. The defcndnnt. Garland GoWe !s hereby warned lo appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer tiie complnint of the plaintiff, Lily Spenco Ooble. Dated this 20th day of Oclober 1017. HARVEY MORHIS, Clerk By Betty Peterson, D. C. Attorney for plaintiff: H. G. Part low. 10,21-28-1114-11 "This is the first I «ver knew you saved money back in the days when you were working for $12 a week! What did you do with it?" FKECKLKS * HIS FOUNDS By MKKRILL BLOSSKR It K*Uer Ite Good IMG ME; OKAY J. TAKf If SACK / IF-iOU HADN'T GOT EkCH AND GtO - BO'S, f I'D GIVE MY LAST CR-IT BEFORE , 10 HAVff ANOTMES. GlRL-BiY5- J YOU 1 tue - r R eisnr DATE / ,-^-^t.^ f^W*£&^?- /^ t- i w/^ I / /4 / So LON6 .' LACD'S GIVEN ME AM IDM ' i WANT TO DISCUSS WITH THE? oAL-5/ ^vr=^p- • - • v .1 K \ I'KISOM.T.A'S l>0i> Voice of Experience //o, Pr/'scwa. You out unti/ you've picked H.v AL VEHMEKK There's no need\ crying! Tears I never got ' -~-~ <? girl anything! vie PUNT I Have On Hand At All Times Seve]-nl. tractors and ertuipmcnt . . . hoth new and used ones .. JOHN DEERE. PARMALL Slid other makes. Also, I Jiave for sale lit all times 70 to SO head of mules. Terms can be arranged. Will trade for most anything you have. F. C. CROWE 1 Mile S. of SET OV6R TO JANU5S, LUCRETJA. AND OFFfR TO HE1P ANITA./'« HAN DIE ANITAS CASE PUISQNAU.Y AT THE RI6HTTIME. I'LL BE AT YOUR PLACE ACROSS THE STREET. WHEN ANITA'S 4/aVf, GIVE ME A CALL. The Inspector Is Com ing Hy MICHAEL 0'AJAU,EY iintl RAU'H I.ANK YOUR FATHER DIED OF A HEART ATTACK, ANITA O UPSTAIRS AND RY TO GET SOME But tilings looked fishy tome. I -^.lled Inspector Growl and asked him todroj. Around with the medical exantt'ner.. HESTER LET, 6ROWL GOTABOOVAUDf OO.'i'T tlKJ THE LOOKS Of WASH TUHHS i\Ian on (be l.nm Free Delivery Call PICKARD'S GROCERY I'hnnc 201.-? 1011 C'hii-kasiiwha ao weu LIFE LIKE J BUT cwrr vJEpiJsore By LESSUE TURNEtt RED RYDER Wh:il's 'I'hal? Hy FRED HAKMAN IF T WAS S=rtS;=>'^ I'D YCJ QUIT 'A-JDGlT CL'CUpS-ixo^T ^HEV/_WHAT'5"THtJ.' to. I Our Boording House with Maj.TiooplcTOUf OURlVAY By j7 R. Williarns AlZEY 001- 1 1'oiisO!- I'nihlum Hy V. T. HAMI.IN HEWJtD SONie GUV FOR A - - _•—_- • -- •— • •—•— - -i," ,^ ^j^. j' i-^ij LO^S.-**-bOT 1 Al AS D, AND WrtSfiTHE CLOCK V HAyRD A9 THE ^E^TS dHlRRS, IT VJlLL UPT YOU /\ SCHOOL, FKOK\~PLAVlKi& FOOT- 6,\U.,50 T'LLTC.YlT-<— OMLV A^A VT VJHtRe T. K(viO<X DO PvUE TO T£U- VOUE. '^f^- .^^T^, . . .-v^.v :. -,-^t lf^,Vf~ ,•>- "MH-. v_[^^.»_Jl ^ f,^ .'Q-^8 gSr^Br^ttj.c^ffa^Sfft'y^.-^A LiO^S COURAGE HOLY S.MOKE, SOD-V, VOU A)N T f,OlM' COURTIS 1 SAL /\-LOOKlM' LIKE TMET.' >OtJ KMO.V HOW THEV LIKE I AIM 1 ! KX3LIM' MO OAL WITH FANCY TRA PRIM'S.' rsv PUTTIM'MYSELF O^tR--J TRAPPIM'5/ ASVS.' \ /-fHKY D ALL DE I ( BH BETTCPI -CiO /A OFF IF X.WD *THE HEADLES J M'W.l L'MM-- /0-iS -• f '-'o^- *! V^ti->^--'••: - ^ ••> / 3. '-" Iv.'^*'/'': :-.•"• '"'.-«?:rr'.;-'-; ; '-^ HOOTS AND HKH lU V I)I)iES" Well By EDGAK J1ARTIN OH AVKStl V I BtST WOR\< MV I •MW WHFSV HtfSO OV¥ C\RCli<b Wft&OW CRV^ \C\2t J-

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