Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 12, 1974 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 12, 1974
Page 3
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Page three Monday, August 12, 1974 tlOPK. (AKK.) STAR Women's ^news Phun? 777*34/11 tietoft* HfJUi and 4 0J«i. MtmAay thru ft if*? •HBBBHBiM^ Calendar of events Miss Shank becomes bride o/Mr.O'Steen —Clyde Davis photo MRS. MARK EDWARD MOORE Miss Millican, ark E. MoorefL wed on Sunday Miss Mary Beth Millican and Mark Edward Moore exchanged marriage vows at three in the afternoon, Sunday, August 11, in the Hope Church of Christ. , Parents of the bride:are Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Millican of Hope, Ark. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse W. Moore Jr. of Dubach, La. Milton H. Peebles officiated at the ceremony. Nuptial music was presented by an A Cappella chorus from the Rose Hill Church of Christ in Texarkana, Tex. An arch of Southern smilax was flanked on each side by church baskets of white gladiolas. Baskets of Hawaiian ti palm leaves accented each side of the altar area. Escorted by her father, the bride wore a gown of dotted swiss fashioned by her mother. Trimmed in lace accented in blue satin and tiny blue roses, the gown had an empire waistline and lantern sleeves. The skirt fell in a semi-circle bordered by a deep ruffle and extended into a chapel train. Her only jewelry was a gold locket, a gift from the groom. A veil of illusion fell from the bride's picture hat of dotted swiss and lace. She carried a nosegay of miniature carnations and baby's breath. Mrs. James Hickerson of Wahiawa, Hawaii was her sister's matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Mrs. Ron Allison of Benton, Ark., Miss Lamar Cox of Hope and Mrs. Duncan Culpepper of Prescott. Miss Rebecca Moore, sister of the groom, served as junior bridesmaid. The bridesmaids wore white organza A-line, floor-length gowns with red flocking and red trim. Their wide brim hats were covered to match their dresses and accented with red ribbon streamers. They carried baskets of red carnations. The groom's father was best man. Ushers were Gary Chitty of Houma, La., Dan Daniel of Searcy, Ark., Randy Kirby of Saudi Arabia, Lt. James Hickerson of Wahiawa, Hawaii, Steve Colvin and James Fuller Jr. both of Dubach, La. When the couple left on their wedding trip to Northern Arkansas the bride chose a red and white pantsuit and wore a corsage of white carnations. Upon their return they will be at home in Ruston, La. RECEPTION Following the ceremony, a reception was held at the Douglas Building. Mrs. Denver Dickinson introduced the guests to the receiving line. The bride's mother wore a floor-length dress of apricot crepe with flowing chiffon sleeves. Her corsage was white cymbidium orchids. Mrs. Moore, mother of the groom, chose a dress of turquoise knit with matching lace overlay on the bodice and jacket. She also wore white cymbidium orchids. The bride's table was covered with white bridal satin with net and lace overlay. The large centerpiece was of red, white, and peppermint carnations. Assisting in serving the three- tiered wedding cake, punch, nuts, and mints were Miss Debbie Bryant of Hope, Miss Sherri Crank of Hope, Miss Karla Fuller of Paducah, Ky., Miss Brenda Smithey of Dallas, Tex., and Miss Alice Arrington of Camden, Ark. Mrs. Corbett Best of Ruston, La. presided at the guest book, which was on a table covered with taffeta and tulle. A bridesmaid's basket was placed on the table beside the bride's bouquet. REHEARSAL DINNfcK Saturday, August 10, at 8 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse W. Moore Jr. of Dubach, La. entertained the Millican-Moore wedding party with a buffet dinner at the Douglas Building. Associated Women for Harding served the dinner from a table covered with white linen and lace and the guests were seated at a u- shaped table decorated with English Ivy, Carnations and hurricane lamps. Covers were laid for 30 guests. The honor guests chose this time to present gifts to their attendants. August 1M6 Family Nurture Week begins at the First Presbyterian Church on Sunday August 11 and will continue through Friday the 16th from 7 to 9 p.m. each evening. There will be classes for all ages. The Avery's Chapel United Methodist Church of near McCaskill will have a revival August 11-16 with services at 7:30 each evening. The Rev. JR. J. Callicott will be the evangelist and the Rev. Jerry Don Roberts will be in charge of music. Monday, August 12 Group 5 of the United Methodist Women will meet, Monday, August 12 at 7:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Herman Smith, 410 East 19th St. All other groups WILL NOT meet until September. August 12-16 The Rev. G.L. Hughes, pastor Garrett Chapel Baptist Church invites the public to revival services August 12 through 16th at 7:30 each night. The Rev. Pete Lambert of Camden will be the evangelist. August 12-18 Revival services will be held August 12-18 at the Providence Missionary Baptist Church 10 miles South of Hope on highway 29. Evangelist Jack Bloxom of: Conway will be leading services each morning at 10:30 and at 7:30 each night. Pastor Bennie liner, pastor extends an invitation to the public to attend. Tuesday, August 13 Since Hempstead County Antique Collectors' Club met on Thursday, the regularly scheduled meeting for Tuesday, August 13, WILL NOT be held. The Hempstead County Rescue Unit will meet at 7:30 Tuesday, August 13 at Red River Vocational School for a session on Traffic and Crowd Control taught by Sgt. Ray Davis. Cub Scout Pack 62 and their families will enjoy a swim party and ice cream social on Tuesday, August 13. Swimming will be from 7-8:30 p.m. at Fair Park followed by the social. Bring 50c per family for swimming and a freezer of ice cream or a cake. Thursday, August 15 On August 15, at 7:30 p.m., the W.M.U. is sponsoring a gathering at the home of Mrs. Barry (Lynda) Wilson, 322 North Pine. The purpose of the meeting is to help members and prospective members become familiar with the functions of Baptist Women and to discuss the formation of new Baptist Women groups. August 18-23 Guernsey Baptist Church will have revival services August 18-23 at 7:30 each night. Evangelist will be Charlie Jones of Brazoria, Tex. formerly pastor of Immanuel Church in Hope. Song director will be Luther Lamb and the pastor is Kenneth Anthony. Everyone is welcome and are urged to attend. August 18-25 Columbus Baptist Church, Curtis Zachry, pastor will have revival services August 18-25 at 7:30 each night Rev. John Holsten, pastor and John Starr, music director both of First Baptist Church Nashville will be leading the services. All friends and especially former members of the church are invited.to attend. Geyer Springs First Baptist Church of Little Rock was the scene at six o'clock Saturday evening for the wedding of Miss Stephanie Ann Shank, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Wayne Shank of No. 10 Manor Circle, Little Rock, and John Randall O'Steen. He is 1 the son of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil J. O'Steen of 210 East 13th, Hope. The Rev. Paul R. Sanders officiated at the ceremony. Immediately following, a reception was held in the fellowship hall of the church. Traditional wedding music was presented by Mrs. Elizabeth Armstrong, organist and Russell D. Vicars, vocalist. The candlelighters were Bob Westbrook of Texarkana and George Garrett Jr. of Hope. The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a frost white gown with bodice enhanced with French lace. The long bishop sleeves were cuffed with the same lace. The dress featured a mandarin collar, fitted waistline and voluminous skirt. Wide bands of French lace trimmed the cathedral train. A veil of silk illusion was held in place by a bandeau of lace and pearls. The bridal bouquet was a cascade of gardenias and stephanotis. Mrs. Robert C. Armstrong of Dallas, sister of the bride, was matron of honor. Serving as bridesmaids were, Vicky Roberts of West Memphis, Jeana Rogers and Becky Lancaster, both of Little Rock, and Jan Rogers of Magazine. Flower girl was Becky Roberts of West Memphis. Mr. O'Steen served his son as best man. Groomsmen were Clay O'Steen, brother of the groom, of Hope, Bob Shankle of Memphis, David Easley of Arkadelphia and Michael Atkins of Ozark. Ushers were Bob Westbrook of Texarkana, George Garrett Jr. of Hope, Stank Shank of Little Rock, brother of the bride. Mike Westbrook of Hope and Larry McDaniels of North Little Rock. After a wedding trip to Louisiana, the couple will reside in Stuttgart where Mr. O'Steen is with Kroger Company. REHEARSAL Mr. and Mrs. Cecil J. O'Steen were hosts on Friday night at seven, to a rehearsal dinner for the Shank-O'Steen wedding party. Decorations for the event, which was at Paul's Lamplighter in Little Rock, were summer flowers and tapers carrying out the bride- elect's chosen colors of cranberry and white. Places were laid for thirty- two. The couple chose this time to present gifts to their attendants. New PEO mem bers honored Newest members of Chapter AE, P.E.O. were honored at a special summer meeting in the home of Mrs. Herbert Stephens, Tuesday, August 6. Rebecca Stuart, daughter of Mrs. Crit Stuart Jr., Mary Young, daughter of Mrs. E.P. Young Jr. and Marilynn Harris, daughter of Mrs. C. Lynn Harris were welcomed as new members and were guests of honor. All the girls plan to return to college soon. Mrs. Harold Stephens, president, conducted the business meeting. Other of- )«CBOI ficers who assisted her were Mrs. Franklin Horton, Mrs. George Frazier, Mrs. Florence Hyatt, Mrs. Henry Haynes, Mrs. E.P. Young Jr., and Mrs. Crit Stuart Jr. Mrs. Herbert Stephens played organ selections for the group. Assisting Mrs. Stephens as co-hostess was Mrs. W.E. Trotter. They served fruit punch and pound cake to nineteen members and guest, Mrs. Stan Harris of Houston, Tex. daughter of Mrs. Franklin Horton. jananooDDpnonnnnr Hospital Notes MEMORIAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Mrs. Elmer Funk, Mrs. Henry Taylor, Mrs. Martin Cox, Mrs. George A. Wilkinson, John Neal, Mrs. Dorothy Duckett, all of Hope; Diana Holston, Toledo, Ohio; Mrs. Eula Hairston, Patmos; Glen Beavers, Texarkana; Mrs. John McClelland, Prescott. DISMISSED: Marie Jackson, Janette Arnold, Reva Fowler, Mrs. Forrest Hairr, Mrs. Nola Gilbert, Ray Norman, all of Hope; Mrs. Ena Smyth, Rosston. BRANCH GENERAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Mrs. Cathy Smith, Patmos; Barbara Scott, McNab; O.C. Hindman and Mrs. Erma Turner both of Fulton: J.W. Yarbrough, Hope. DISMISSED: David Hicks and Mrs. Jewell Ferguson both of Hope; Mrs. Atha Black and Clifton Formby both of Patmos; Mrs. Cora Rothwell, Washington; S.J. Collingsworth, Hope; Barbara Scott, McNab. NEW ARRIVAL Mr. and Mrs. William Turner of Fulton, girl born August 11. The Kitchen Almanac COOKING IS FUN b, CK AP RANGETOPSUPPER Tomato Noodle$ Crisp Bacon Salad Bowl Bread Tray Nectarines Beverage TOMATO NOODLES Quick to prepare. 2 tablespoons butter or margarine Vi cup thin strips onioa 1 cup thinly sliced celery d-ounce can tomato sauce 8 ounces (4 cups) egg noodles In a 10-inch skillet melt the butter- add the onion and celery and cook gently, stirring often until tender-crisp. Add tomato sauce and heat. Meanwhile cook egg noodles according to package directions and drain; add the sauce to the noodles and reheat. Makes 4 to 6 servings. Appetizing appetizers ... cut peeled carrots into two-inch lengths and hollow them out using an apple corer or peeler. creamed cheese or any firm spread. Refrigerate ... or, thread pitted ripe olives on thin celery or carrot sticks. * + * Staggering Statistics-It's estimated that one in three Americans are overweight that adds up lo more than 70 million people . . . The average homemaker \\iih a family of five washes over 48.UOO dishes, glasses, silverware, pots and pans in a year The longest sausage ever made exceeded 3.100 feet. • f * * What's the world of cooking coming to? How about this: sonic processois are now inserting a pop-up timer on roasts and poultiy. The timer-, resem- ble a goll tee and when cooking is completed, a center stem "pops up" indicating the food is ready. What next? * * + If members of your family are sweet potato fanciers, lake note: experts say "sweets" are one of the world's most ull-'round nu- trilious foods . . . Try whipping sweet potatoes with a bit of orange juice or mash them with butter and chopped pecans. Delicious! * * * Add fl'aked ocean perch to your favorite recipe for potato cakes. Serve with applesauce. * * * To give cauliflower a -•^—-~_^. tang, try adding an> of the following: cara- w a y seed, celery salt, dill, mace or tarragon . . Fro/en, reconstituted orange juice provides the same vitamin C .is the juice from fresh oranges. Coming and Going Mrs. H.A. Fisk attended the funeral, Wednesday in Finn Bluff of her brother-in-law H.H. Bays. Miss Peggy King was soloist in the Saturday evening wedding, at Mt. Ida, of Miss Teresa Lee Hawthorne and Jerry Don Lawler. Mr. and Mrs. Stan Parris, Kyle and Kelly will be moving to Fort Worth this week, where Stan will enter Southwestern Seminary. Sunday was designated Stan Parris day at First Baptist Church. He brought the messages on Sunday morning and evening in the absence of the pastor. A special fellowship honoring the Parris family followed the evening service. Stan has been serving as Youth Director of the Church this summer. Brad Rogers visited his cousin Joe Harry Armstrong at the Armstrongs' Lake Hamilton home in Hot Springs over the weekend. Can transvestite be "all man?" By Abigail Van Buren <£, U7« by Chlugo Trlbun»-N. Y. N«*J Synd., Inc. DEAR ABBY: I just read the letter from the man who likes to wear ladies' lingerie, and claims to be "all man My husband was one of those. He, too, served with the Marines, during which time he was sexually involved with an ex-Green Beret. I finally had a private detective get pictures of the two of them together, which was all the evidence I needed. His boyfriend was the father of four, and I was pregnant with my fifth at the time. We are divorced now, and nobody can understand why 1 left a handsome, 6-foot, 210-pound, masculine-looking man who was "good" to me and the kids, and who had a pleasant, easy-going personality. Abby please warn other women that men who like to wear women's lingerie are not "all men" like they say. I don't care if they're ex-marines, ex-policemen or Olympic champions. Don't use my name. My children don t kno w about their father. Sign me... BELN THERE DEAR BEEN: Men who get their kicks from dressing in women's attire are transvestites. Some are bi-sexual, some are homosexual, and some, strangely enough, are strictly heterosexual. And unless a woman can go along with it (which takes a very understanding woman), these men are not for marrying. DEAR ABBY- Can you tell me in what state I can marry my former daughter-in-law? She was divorced from my son two years ago. , 1 have been looking after her ever since her divorce, and we are very fond of each other. It is not what you think. 1 only want to marry her so she will be the sole owner of my estate. Answer soon as 1 have heart DEAR BORROWED: Since there is no blood relationship between you and your former daughter-in-law. you may get married in any state. DEAR ABBY: Tell the small-town bartender who doesn't like to lie over the phone to handle those calls as his big city cousins do. The tactful bartender will page the individual, and if no one answers the page, that is what he reports to the caller. Some people meet in bars for business reasons, and don I want to be bothered by phone calls; others simply want a few relaxing moments away from their daily routines. A well-managed bar sells a lot more than drinks, which is one reason patrons will pay six times more for a drink at a bar than they would for the same thing at home. CONFIDENTIAL TO ROBERTA: Don't envy anyone. Few things we as good on the inside as they appear to be on the outside. Problems? You'll feel better if you get Hottywt chest. For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 69700, L.A, Calif. 90069. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope, Pl HMe to write letters? Send SI to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Laskj Dr., Beverly Hills. Cal. 90212, for Abby's booklet, "How to Write Letters Cor all Occasions. —Clyde Davis photo MRS. J RANDALL O'STEEN Family Lib Costs, ennui grind at child care plans Uv Joanne and Low Koch (Note: Today's column is written by Lew) Sen Walter K. Momlale currently is making a valiant attempt to ext.-nd and expand one of the few jcderal -programs nKciually works, a program that saves ^a"? P r « vents children from being impaired and crippled by disease. n his testimony before the Labor Subcommittee of the Si- 1 1«. Appropriations Committee July 23 Sen. Mondale citc'd these facts lo show the need to continue and expand the maternal and child health programs. - Despite our advanced technology, U nations have lower infant mortality than the U.S. . - A recent HEW study of 40,000 households, including middle-class families, found that 29 per cent of the children had not seen a doctor for a year. - An estimated 12 million don't see a doctor each yea, - The U S Center for Disease Control reports that only 4J per cent of preschool children in inner city areas were irn- mun./ed against polio. (The majority - a whopping 57 per ("ill - did not receive a simple immunization that could save tliiMii from this crippling disease.) , m ,,. ll{ |,.. - Only 55 per cent were immum/.ed against measiis, diphtheria, whooping cough and tetanus. - An estimated 200,000 children are born blind or deal 01 with muscular dystrophy or with impaired hearts as a result of inadequate prenatal care or care at mrtn. "We know " says Sen. Mondale, "that the existing maternal and child health care programs do work. In some areas the results have been phenomenal. In one Baltimore project the infant mortality rate has decreased one-third m eight years. In a I' londa county infants served by the maternal a.ul infant care project had a 70 per cent lower infant mortality than those who were not in "hi'short* 1 there is no question hut thai children who receive good prenatal care and medical care in their early years are healthier adults. Children who are denied this care lace the risk of death or serious handicapping conditions. Inflation is taking its toll wHh the Title V health program. Montana surgery for 20 children, including live with cardiac onditions has heen nostponed due to lack ot lunds. In o her states care for children with cardiac conditions or malignancies is not provided for lack ol funds. Watergate has left many Americans disillusioned and even disinterested in our political process but long alter President Nixon is no longer in office the millions of child, en m-owins up now will be voting and shaping this country. Will they be healthier citr/.ens, able to support themselves und their families" Or will they be blind, deal, handicapped because of our current seeming indifference to their health und medical needs' Saenger THEATRE TONITE7:30 TUESDAY-WED. DIXIE Drive-In Theatre TONITE8:30 TUESDAY-WED.

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