The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 9, 1934 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 9, 1934
Page 5
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3,' 1034 HLYTHKVILU'J, (AKK.) COUUIUK NK\V8 Governor's FIRST UDT HIS Lydie Roberts Marlaiul Sloocl by Her Husband ihrough Adversity llj M)A Service PONCA CITY. . Okla.—A May- am!-December romance tliat weathered the storms of adversity will make Lydic Roberts Marlaiul the new flrsl lady of Oklahoma In January. She came into the life of E. W. Marland, Democratic governor-elect, as his young adopted daughter, the niece of his wife, when her lumt died, .she came inlo his heart asj the second Mrs. Marland, I And now, six years later, because .she stood by him when his $30,000,000 oil fortune WAS swept away, she -stands at the threshold of the executive mansion, ready to step into a role as the state's youngest, perhaps its prettiest, first lady. For most of her 34 years. Mrs. Marland has lived a quiet, seeiues- tcred life. On the public stage no«- (or the first- time, she shuns the spotlight (hat her romantic story arouses— the story of a child from a middle- class, relatively )>oor Pennsylvania family, adopted by wealthy western relatives, suddenly becoming the mistress of the fleeting Marland millions, and now rejoicing in his spectacular comeback in the field of politics. Loyalty and adulation, rathei than counsel and suggestion, have been her contribution to the success of her 60-year-old husband whose star is rising again in the southwest. , While he campaigned lor election, 'she visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George F. Roberts, at Flourtown, Pa., a Philadelphia suburb. Unlike the wife of Oklahoma's first governor, the late C. N. Hns - - kell, Mrs. Marland does not sit at the clbov,' of her husband, advising his decisions, helping with his Oseeola Society — Personal Today's Markets York Cotton Miws Virginia UlacHwood 1ms relumed lo her home al Memphis aflev having spent u tew dnys as Ihe guest ol Lan Williams ami his family. Mrs. U. C. Bryan entertained the four table bridge club at her hoinc in the country yesterday. Mrs. Sam Coble won high .wore prize, and Mrs. John Hdringlon won low score prize. Mrs. Uay Mnddcn, a visitor won uucst nrir.e. NEW YOliK, Nov. «. ton closed very steady. Dec, . Jan. . Mur. . May . July Oct. rm 1220 1227 IMG 1197 I201i tuW ClOM' I2H 122G 1220 1232 122I> 12311 1227 1231 1225 1235 1101 I20f> Spots closed steady at 1250, uu 10. New Orleans ,ydle Roberts Marland . . Interested siwctator." owed for expansion gave New York bankers control. Gradually he was P. T. A. News 'lire city council of P. 'I'. A.'s met Tuesday morning at the high school auditorium. Hunter Siead- man, new program chairman, announced the program for the year "Psychology and Its Relation to Society." W, D. McClurt;'m. superintendent of cli.y schools, explained some of the acts in the election for the day and why we should vote in certain ways foi tlie lienelii. of the scool. Mrs. R. L Hradlcy. president, announced i' drive to have all children's births registered. Mrs. Ross Stevens, project chairman, announced there NEW ORLEANS, Nov. !l. «Ul')-- i The cotton market WHS dull ami steady dining the first half o[ 10:lay's session when prices held tibom unchanged. In ihe latter 1ml! SOUK i life was generated inlo trading on strength in stocks. Prices moved up to close nbout half n dollar hieh- er. : open high low C|OM> , n=c.' . rjia 1229 1218 12211 ; Jan V.CH ' Mar . 1227 12-10 1227 12411 May . 1232 1242 1232 1241 July . 1235 1238 1233 12W ; Oct. . 1101 1203 1197 12011 \ | shares, nuil bulMing slocks led Ihe 'stock market into higher ground lo- day. AiMivity inereused as the rise A. '!•. mid T. Aniiconda Copper Jli'lh. KU-cl C'oon Cola Lien. Am. Tank . General Kleetrie . Oneral Molors .. Int. llarvt'sU'r ... Monlgomcry Ward N, Y. Central .... I'uckiii'd 1'irmips ivi IlUdlu .Standard of N Tox;is Co. ... U. S. Steel .. U. H. Sim Ml'Ki'SSOll- Zoulte Spots closed steady at 1259, up Chicago Wheat were "Safe Sane Hallowe'en His huge fortune was' Pnrtlcs" in every school. speeches, steering action. She prefers iiis course of frolic with her Irish setters, a canter ''along the bridle paths of the baronial Marland estate here, a cool plunge, or a quiet visit wi^h friends in Washington. When Lydic and George Roberts left their drab. Pennsylvania surroundings 20 years ago to visit their rich uncle and aunt here, they- step|>cU into a new world. ... .Mrs. Marland wanted to adopt George; "E. W." wanted to adopt Lydie, two years younger. Happy to .sec them provided 'Vith luxury and opportunity, the Roberts consented lo the adoption, performed in a Pennsylvania court two years later. A (jay. light-hearted child, Lydic ntlcndcd exclusive eastern girls 1 schools while George went off to college, training for an executive job in his foster father's 5150,000.000 oil concern. •ased out. "one. ' Shortly, the newlyweds found it necessary to move out of their lalatial $3,000,000 mansion with its _ich tapestries and paintings, which cost $2500 a month lo operate. They moved lo a smaller studio on the estate, where they live now. Lydie Marland look it unflinchingly, cheerfully, with no rankling resentment. She learned for the (Irst time to cook. .They were far from poverty-stricken (Marlands recent federal Income las rebates amounted to hundreds of thousands), but she learned to use sparingly their available cash during the lean years. After Marland won a congress scat in 1932, they lived conserva- ilvely, taking no part in the capital social whirl. / A tithe, slender, girl-like figure, Mrs. Marland busied herself with piano lessons, outdoor sports, and Studying French, while her husband talked flood control and oil legislation in house committees. As when financial disaster overtook them she said nothing when a last-minute tirade on their private life was used to try to block Marland's nomination for the governorship. She remains, as, she says, "only Mrs. John C. Mcllaney and Mrs. 1\ E. Tale are in Fort Smith at he Arkansas P. T. A. congress. Mrs. McHuncy represents the Bly- thcville unils and Mrs. Tate is district president. They will hear talks by Mrs. U. F. Lairgsworihy of Winnetka, III., president of the National Congress of Parents and Teachers, and other Inspiring talks. Death Claims Aged Resident of Tomato nee May Dec May open high low 99 5-8 109 5-8 99 3-8 !)9 99 3-4 98 3-4 open 78 3-4 80 1-4 / high 733-4 81 3-8 low 7113-4 80 1--1 WELL.VVEar WHERE YO Ik YER WAR TOGS, A LOOKIN CONTENT/ SUMMING UP THAT WEDDING BUSINESS.'Y'KNOW.YA SAID FEB ME NOT TTVOR8Y - THAT YOU'D FIX IT-BUT I WAS BEGINNING-T'6Er PRETTY WO«RIEO/ > ' YEAH,YERMIOHTY RIOHT OL' PA [NOW, ALLEvfM'80X I GOTTA \WH4T?PVA MEAN ICONFESS-l'M NOTTH'ONE WHCMTTELLME THAT, IF UH-HUH, ALLEY-. THAT'S TM'POPE! I MAD PLUMB GIVEN UP ALL, ' WELL, KICK ME OVER A BfiONTOSAUR' BRCSE -BOY i GOTTA CHILI-' ULLED YA OUTA TH'MESS." / SHE HADN'T PIS- HOUGH I DID MY BEST TO //1PPEABEP, I'D NOW brCHA FREE, WHAT APPENEP T'WOOTie 5 A MYSTERY TO ME ( BEMARRIEPTO X TH' PRINCESS„ WOOTIETOOTr "The Price of Peace" Armistice Day Subject An ArmisiiCT day patriotic service will be conducted lit I lie First Uaptist chuiTli .Sunday evening lit 7:30. The pastor will discuss present political renditions In western Europe lo-spccially Germany) as hi- saw ihcin on Ills recent trip div.v [abroad. The M-iinon topic Is "The 99 :i_4 i Price of Peau 1 ." OD I-S : At the morning service the uas- iior hns n surprise for all those i 1101 unending last Wednesday night's service. The sermon siib- IJi'cl Is "A Religious Stimulant." closi'j <S|icn:il program of music, in 70 3-3 [keeping with the occasion will be HI 1 I tendered at both services. Closing Stock Prices] Revival al Lone Oak -NEW YORK. Nov. 0. lOP)—Ail-i The Hev. T. J. Feczor of Jones-1 revival inluhl l)e continued tomoljile equipment issues, mclov'ljc.nj Is (omluctin;; a revival meet- other week. Ing »t the Lone Oak llaptlst chui'ch. The mcelinu. which slaii- cd last Sunday, has been well attended. The Rev. Fee/or said Iherc was a piisslhUHy that the Hospital Notes Admitted: Cieoi-nc Culvert. Deer- lim, Mo.; Mrs. W. C. allies, city; Mrs. Frank Holjulns. Stcclo; T. B. n- iHchonovei, llratB City, Mo.; Oreer, city. Hilly A liusc cypress tree cut in Lot) Mana u few years ago was 128 years old. 'When sawed, It pro duccd six liuge logs cohtalnin 14,ll>2 feet of lumber. Experts con Icnil that the tree sjrcw one Inc •lite. Mrs. Lena Goshorn, 70, ol Tomato, died yesterday at 0 p.m. after a w-cck's illness of pneumonia. She is survived by one son, W. V. Wtchuson. Services were held at he home Jin's afternoon with the Rev. Mr. Woobin officiating. Burial was made at Sawyer cemetery. L. O. Moss was in charge of funeral arrangements. interested • spectator ol poll- Dr. M. L. Cantrell lo Practice at Luxora tics." Kaiser News Notes Miss Clarice Little was a visitor in Memphis Wednesday. Mrs. J. 'I'. Polk entertained with a bridge party Wednesday night. Among those present were Misses Lucile Courtney. Florence Powell, Sue Whipplc, Clarice Little, Barbara Ilaire, Bzella Dictz and Mesdames' Harvey Wilson. Spsnccs Williams. W. M. Taylor. Mrs. LUXORA, Ark.. Nov. 9.—Dr. M. L. Janlrell, recently ol Memphis has moved here and will practice iu Ihis community as a physician and surgeon. Dr. Cantrcii is a graduate ] of the U. of T. Medical College iw Memphis and iervcd t«'o years as an interne under Dr. Eugene Johnson at Memphis and two years with the federal government. • ••n, *• risco was a life saver when I was curing a stomach trouble," /n . . *.'.'•" says Mrs. Drake. (LRISCO is the quick-digesting fat) R. H. Robinson, who has been in the Bnntist hospital lor an 'and in her appendix operation, is expected Mi's. Mariand, an invii later years, died in 19211. Mcanwliih , tllis ,.. Lydic became an increasingly important pail of the Marland household. The Croesus ol the oil independents was treacling- unsuspectingly on His brink of financial disaster when, in 1928 ho and Lydic I were married. First tile adoption was annulled in Philadelphia. They stalled for a California honeymoon alter a miict ceremony al the Flour- towa home of I lie brlds's parenls. Meanwhile Marland's vast oil empire was crashing. Millions bor- Miss Christine Johnson \vas chosen [ootball queen of Kciser high school and was officially crowned between halves at the Keissr-Osce- ola game Wednesday afternoon. Read Courier NCWQ V/ant, Ads. | "I'll,]'; SUKI-'KltKltS TAKE HOPE "A sjcneralioii of ulinost inir- acnlous success in ovorcoming the oldest, most hopeless ap- |K,irin« cases of all forms ol piles is responsiule lor Cross Salve's honest guarantee. ..In cillicr cure yon. or givn you Ihe mojil grateful relief you ever cxr- cr i CIK 'ctt I" your life, or your money returned without a o.ucs- tion being asked. 30c & 50c El all dealers. The Cross Salve Co., Inc., Marlon, Kentucky." HUSKY THROATS Overtake 1 spcakii n. FINEST Home Reading Light We Ever Saw! I N beauty, in ihe powerful light they give, in convenience and lowopcratingcost, the new Coleman Lamps surpass anythingvvehiive ever sold. You \\HI1 be ilclLgliLCcl '.vilii :];cir >r- rirttc parcVimtm sSadts anil attT.ictiva • fours bix3 in colors. Their 3CO can- diejxwcr o( eycsiving brilliance '>i!l •oringiwwbeau- IV 10 your h.m.. yo NEW tftiemah We£iixe READING LAMPS Hubbard Hardware Co. SOCIETY HORSE SHOW AND AUTO RACES Sponsored I!y American !,e.t;ion I'nst N. SS Fairgrounds - - Caruthersyille Saturday and Sunday November 10th, llth Famous Youngblood Road Horses Noted Dale Pony Stable Toil Notch Saddle Horses I'Vom Illinois, Tennessee iiml Missouri Well Known Dirt Track Drivers Racing Their Own Gars Darc-»cvM l^ap From Aulo Ktimimg 70 Miles TIT Hour by "Hot-Shot" jMorgan Horse Show Saturday, Noo.lOth t 7 /;./«, Horse Show and Auto Races Sunday Afternoon, Nov. llth 2 p. m< ENGLAND, AS MARRIED; 13 YEARS LATER You can I eal paslry, you can't eat fried foods 1 —honeiUy, Mora, 'rn worried— going \a \tf CRISCO tor cyciylhing — reneiubcr Mother ioi(J it was dJooifitfo. ir's jolly to you fee] so much belief— CRISCO It be Her for your licallh, Nor pure vegelab/c lot. .'. Cecil Drake was n young when ?fic first heard about Criiw. we how io ewk Kith Crist?) lit nyo, m\d (old me fftcu (hot sftc tiscif Cn'-co cnnxc it u:as a pure vegetable fat," she .sn Drake tires in lirooklyn nnd i > . mother of Jttck, it ycurs tiltl. Alum I 2 yr«r.s <i>jv, she sti'js, ,vftc /f(f/ n lony spell ctf s trouble, which she- citTf<r'hywrcfnl<Hctitiijtnul cooking entirely itifli Crisco," "Crf,va> in/-i « life surer Ihcu," flie (nM$,."(iiitl ywi ni'iy be sure f continue now lo use Cristo con. It is C usco RI1U.U.3. I'AT. OFT. digests quickly A MAN'S STEAK PIT, hfnrty fating, (nil the TrrVo patfry in iliyrxtiUrl 't pountl-^ cli'K'k steak I nip conkcrl cjirnil *, mlir»! I lcns|HK>n s^lt - ('"[i.s rtxtknl pnl:ilnr> f ruTic'l /$ I cas|HK)n [»'[<[>cr 1 cup cookol <x-lcry, frit in £ tahlf.spDoiis Hour jhicct's 3 lablc^ixxjns roll I Oaxikcd inn limn -M/rti nnioiH water 'i tnhlc?|)Ouu> <."ri>m \Vi|« meat rK*an. Cul in 1 tueh cnlic>. Siirinkte willi sail nnd pr[i]>rr. Cover rni'iit \vitli E)uilin^ walrr anil simmer 1 Iiotir nr iiulil lftu!»T. Put i>t« mr;it in a baking *lisli. Thklvtn the ^lm k \\illi Urn flour mixed I" u p,is!i: *iUi I he U'iilor. Adil turrot.s |K>(;ilivc.s r <Tlcryfinrl onions*. I'lmr Ihc rncal gravy OVIT il ;itid dot with purr iH'jrxfits}.- Cri.sco. Adil inoroscji^'Hiin^if ncwssary. Cover tup with Digc&Littc Cri.sco !VUy (we rwipc pvrn In-lnw). H-; 5urclojlasli li>[i. )t;ikciti lint oven (WOT.) 10 niimilc-. "'.). Ilnkc'iOtoiouiiniilcs. KLEANOR'S CARROT PUDDING ,T plum 1 cup (,-r.tlird , made \ciih diycstibk Critct. l!'f cups flour DIGESTIBLE CRISCO PASTRY } '> cup Oisrrt 1 In (i tublojiomis i')l'l iv.ilcr I \> ni[»S ITnlir ! > tCiisnoun sail . until iMancly flnkcil throughout. Aii<j unly cnmij-'liwlrr lobiuduiixturclogctli(.'r.l!ollouloii lightly (loiirtil board. "i tc;c-[HM>[iH Ihnily rut ,-•* lr.i>]KH)Tl Mnnanion lemon |H'f] / 2 trasjKMin nutmeg liicji'i flniTy dijfdV'l* Cri^co wilh sugar nnt! egg. Itc;it li^lillv. A'M ^riitt fl f arrciVs niitins, currants ami lemon |Kv1/A'M ll»: wflnl flimr. liaking ittmkr, Mk urn! .••fiiv^-s. Mis thoTdii^lily. 'I'hrn nrlil On: &niu, dissolved in \v;ili-r. \rn\ (iiti dKik lliis piii^ing in hvo ways: {!) pour the rnlxinrr, inlo ( nsainl crust'trd cups, cover villi W;IM*'| jiapcr, ?tr;nti f'»r one Iiniir— lliun bsikc in n [TnwIrniU: nviTi (^JO" 1 ! 1 '.) for 10 miiuilc.s. (5) pour mix- lure into a lulu- nn'Morn TuidiTiTigfli.sEi llialis ruMjc'l willt <>i>tti ,-ni'l Iwki in n inndcmlc oven (:Hj*V\) for ] lioiir. Hcrvx: lf>t «i!li [unMing Bailee. Serves H. ,1/7 MrnMirfwfnl* 1-fTfl. flo<i[irs tcsltxl ;m«l npfirovcil by C«cHi'i Moii-rkcrpLiiK Iii'idliilc. (."risoj is tlic tcgis- Icrnl tr»t]c-iiiitrk uf A .stiortcniuij maimfnditrcd by TLc I'roiulcr &.* Gtiuiblo Co. Al Uie Courier News (looking School recently, Miss Edna M, Ferguson used and recommended CRISCO, the modern, quick-digesting shortening. Get this ' HCOOKBOOK *' f j 9^ for only AJ KuccmdlshM by Sarah Ficl.l Splint, food editor, .YcCo/l 1 * Mtyvlnt 51 1 ) digestible (Irisro recipes. ning, timc-savinp kltcbtn efiuipmTit \ wrallh ol rooking help ii htri- for £«h *$*#*.*. 8 l > 03 Success " \ wraith ol roohiTjj: help u hw-ft for you In Ln^i TT.>r.dcr!;:l cto'.h huusid twite book prepared by Sarah Field Splint, 'vho^e cooVing dcpsrlmcTit Vou couldn't dupili<r*te thn *.... is Furh an inspiration in bcauiiful - IjookiribooksiorealorlesathiTiJJ 0* So complete you don't ne cook bjjfein your McCall** rriaga^ino. C'opiointy illus- iratrd. Hints on fafhlonabl'3 v.ay» lo KTVC. Chapters on menus, meal plan- liutitVyovr«/or only 25 ccata )f mail Diia cmtpou an j, the, wrappcr.frooi »3-<b.can "**' IMlOCTKil & GAMBLE, Dcpl. A ]>. O. Box 8.17, Cincinnati, Ohio. I enclose 25 ceuls anil Ihc outside wrapper from a S-lb. can of Crisuo: Send "The Art o( Cooking aud Serving" by Sarah Fi«ld Splint, to Street- Ad&css..,..

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