Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 14, 1974 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 14, 1974
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Page 3
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Wednesday;'August 14, li)/4 HOPE rAttk.) SfAft Page Three Ftitl wedding planned by Mm Turner^ Mr. Maynie Shop for Coming information Clyde Davis photo MISS CARLA JO TURNER Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ray Turner, of Hope announce the engagement and forthcoming marriage of their daughter, Carla Jo, to Paul Raymond Haynie, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul H. Haynie of Kingsland, Ark. Miss Turner received her B.A. degree in Spanish and teacher certification from Southern State College. Mr. Haynie was also graduated from Southern State College where he received a B.B.A. degree in marketing. He is presently employed with USF & G Insurance Company in Birmingham, Ala. Wedding vows will be exchanged September 21 at 7:30 in the evening at the Garrett Memorial Baptist Church in Hope. Friends and relatives are invited. Personal Get well wishes to Mrs. Lillie Davis, who is recuperating at a local hospital following surgery on a broken hip. Mrs. Davis was taken to Hempstead Memorial Hospital Wednesday morning from St. Michael's where she had been confined for the past two weeks. She is the mother of Mrs. Charlene Sutton, and Mrs. J.O. Taylor. Society publication guidelines Articles for publication on the Society page of the Hope Star should be submitted no later than four days following the event. Coming and going articles may be telephoned to the Hope Star 7773431, but articles about club meetings, parties, or weddings should be brought or mailed to the Star office (typewritten or printed) P.O. Box 648, Hope, Ark. 71801. Wedding articles should be submitted no later than a week after the ceremony, and preferably several days before. No picture of a local girl will be run in the Star if submitted to another paper first. Pictures cannot be returned by mail, if not accompanied by a self- addressed, stamped envelope. However, all pictures are kept g-rid can be picked up at the Star office. U i Durint! lln- Fri'iirh iiivupiilion of Muhon (1756-6!!), a delicious unlive saiu-i' so pleased the soldiers that they introduced it to Paris, where it was named "mayonnaise." -=: Because of the many homernakers needing current information on preserving food—and because many homemakers are now aware of Lhe free educational offerings of the Cooperative Extension Services Offices—the Hempstead County Extension Office resolves to go to the places that people regularly go in getting equipment for preserving food to offer the latest recommendations, says Dolores McBride, county Extension agent-home economics leader. At the local markets in Hope, homemakers now find a check sheet to designate their information needs whether on freezing, canning, drying, pickling, jams, jellies or preserves. Requests for information are picked up by home economists regularly and homemakers are being given reliable food preservation guides. If you do not find the information offered at your grocery store, Miss McBride advises that all County Cooperation Extension Service Offices are a warehouse of food preservation information- shop there for a ready supply free upon request. Hospital Notes MEMORIAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Mrs. Dale McCoy, John Wright, Kathryn Gunter, Owen Jones, Verdia Bradley, Leola Carlton, Henry Smith all of Hope. Margaret Bailey of Rosston. Floyd Piercy of Emmet. Austin Cox of Patmos. Marshall Young of Mineral Springs. George Thomason and Mrs. Freddie Keith both of Texarkana. DISMISSED: Clayton Rhodes, Gatha Williamson, Mrs. Joe Watkins, Heath and David Moore, John Neal, Plennie McGee, Dorothy Duckett and Effie Cook all of Hope. NEW ARRIVAL Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Mitchell announce the arrival of a baby boy, August 13. BRANCH GENERAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Mrs. Timothy Calvin of Fulton. Mrs. Martha Orr of Hope. DISMISSED: Mrs. Vera Deloney, John Bostwick, Mike Worthey and Euell Walton all of Hope. NEW ARRIVALS Mrs. Erma Turner and baby girl, Fulton. Mrs. Estelle Hodge, Emmet. Mrs. Elizabeth Stone, McCaskill. DOOQOQOOOQOOOOQOQOOOQOOOaOOOOQQCH &OOOOPOOOOQOQQOOQQOQQOOQO By Abigail Van Buren c 1«74 by Chicago Tribune-N. Y. News Srnd., Inc. Blondie wonders: should she "resist an officer?" By Abigail Van Buren c 1!7« by Chicago Tribunt-N. Y. News Srnd., Inc. DEAR ABBY: While 1 was driving my car, a traffic- officer suddenly appeared, and signaled for me to pull over. I promptly obeyed and asked him what I had done wrong. He asked me to get out of the car, and when 1 did, he looked me over—but good. Then he asked me for my driver's license, which I gave him. Meanwhile, I was trembling like a leaf. I noticed that he made a note of my name and address. Then he said: "You were exceeding the 35 mile-per-hour speed limit—but if you let me see you when I'm off duty, I'll call this a 'warning'." Then he smiled and told me his first name. Abby, I was NOT going over the speed limit, and I was angry because he tricked me into stopping. Besides, I have a boyfriend and I 'm not interested in seeing anyone else, but I didn't want a ticket so I said, "Okay." Now, what if he calls me? BLONDIE DEAR BLONDIE: Tell him if he wants to charge you with "resistiug an officer" to go ahead, because he's not all that irresistible. DEAR ABBY: Some time ago, you had something in your column about people who have a misdemeanor on their record and how to get it removed. At age 18, I wus wrongly accused of being an accomplice to a minor shoplifting offense. (Ten dollars.I Being very much upset by the whole thing, I didn't fight the charge. 1 just went to court, paid the fine and it was put on my record. I am now 21, married and want to apply for employment. but the previous job (where the shoplifting incident took place) was the only one I've ever had, so I wonder if you can help me. I don't think a person should be penalized the rest of his life for one minor mistake at an early age. If it's possible to get this off my record, how do I go about it? BEWILDERED DEAR BE: If you have been in no legal difficulty for a year following the incident, go to the Probation Department and inquire about the possibility of "sealing" your records. Once they are sealed, it is as though they never existed and you may apply for a job without mentioning the fact that at one time you had this on your record. Good luck. DEAR ABBY: Was I ever glad to see that letter in your column from "Foolish Question," whose mother kept insisting that she felt pain in her leg—which had been amputated. It was not a foolish question, and I am glad you didn't tell her she was "nutty" as so many call me when I tell them that my toes itch when, indeed, I have no toes. I had my leg amputated below the knee, and one day when I was all alone sitting on my bed, the stump started jumping up and down on the bed. I couldn't even hold it still with my hands! By the time the doctor arrived, it had stopped jumping, but he explained that nature, which is a wonderful thing, was "rebelling." There should be more nerves in my leg than I had, and nature was letting me know it. You did a lot of amputees a big favor by printing that letter. Now, when we tell people that some part of our anatomy that isn't there is itching or throbbing or giving us pain, they won't look at us like we're loony. ANOTHER AMPUTEE Problems? You'll feel better if you get it off your chest. For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 69700, L.A., Calif. 90069. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope, please. For Abby's booklet, "How to Have a Lovely Wedding," send SI to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills, Cal. 90212. Mr, and Mrs. Rufus Hernd$:Jf;/^.'ftn'd Young and f eri Uigh of Pine' bluff have ; returned frOrh' a trip in the Ozafks, fishing at Biilf ghdals and Visiting at Silver Dollar City in Bronson,' Md. . Mr. and Mrs. C.V. Nuntt, Mrs. Claude Tollesoh and Mr. and Mrs. Bin McRae have the foll6wing guests: Mf. and Mrs. Jeff (Jackie Tolleson) Jeffries of Demlng, N.Mij, . Mrs. Michael (Kitty Tolleson) Dennis, Farmingtor.,; N.M.; and Mr. and Mrs. Remmel (Jefi) Nunn who have just returned from two years of study at Oxford in . England. Remmel will be studying for his doctorate at ; Columbia University while his wife, Jcri plans to work;, • toward her masters at the University of Indiana. Women's n&ws Mr*. Annette Htttettn Calendar of events Family Lib Wanted: childbirth — family style By Joanne and Lew Koch (Note: Today's column is written by Joanne) "It was so great when Free was being born. David was there with me. He got dressed in animal skins and all his Indian jewelry and lie played the piano and the guitar and hung by the rafters up there, to relax. Hminm? Oh, yes, I had Free right here in the house. I'd decided not to have a doctor but after I was in labor a while I chickened out and we called one. It was a wild night. Mostly I was sitting-tip in that rocking chair. Gravity helps pull the baby down and out ... We, uh, had planned to eat the placenta. Animals do that, it s incredibly nourishing. But after we looked at it, we decided to put it in the ground and plant this fig tree in it and when the tree grows, Free can eat the figs grown from his own placenta, you know? And the tree is really doing fine ... (from an interview in "Rolling Stone" magazine). David Carradine and Barbara Seagull hardly behaved like the typical new mother and father when their son "Free" was born. But their experience represents part oi a widespread movement to renaluralize human birth so that it becomes what it was for thousands of years — a iamily 3 In"a recently published book entitled "New Miracles of Childbirth," Elliott McCleary reports that the search to re naturalize human birth is under way at hospitals large and small across America. „ "Mothering and fathering may be instinctual, says McCleary. "But as each change in our world further rips the ancient web of human life, love and instinct need a bit more For the past 30 years, pregnancy and childbirth have been treated like diseases. As such, the natural and instinctive process of childbearing has been moved from home to hospital, sterlized and dehumanized so that the newborn has as little as possible to do with its mother and nothing to do with its father. . . .. , "Scientific studies are at last confirming something that many mothers have long felt," notes McCleary, "that the present traditional health - care system frequently is damaging to mothers, babies, and to the launching of new families.' . . . , . , Fortunately, family-centered childbirth is becoming a part of many maternity wards throughout the country. Along with prenatal care are prenatal classes for mother and father to make childbirth less traumatic and to at least offer the option of childbirth without anaesthesia. Fathers are en-, couraged to be present in the delivery room, helping to time contractions and offering moral support. After the baby is delivered, father, mother and baby are allowed to be alone together for a period of time to strengthen the family bonds. Breastfeeding is encouraged. The baby is near the mother frequently, often sleeping in the same room, instead of a distant nursery. So you don't have to don the animal skins or deny your new baby the many scientific advantages of the modern hospital. You just have to find an obstetrician and maternity center believing in _ what Elliott McCleary calls "childbirth family style." Cop> right'*•"' '!'?•! I't'w is untl Jouiint* Koch Spring Hill Good Neighbor Club meets Mrs. Lester Kent entertained the Spring Hill Good Neighbor Club on Thursday at her home on the Lewisville Rd. Mrs. lister Brown won the door prize. The meeting opened with sin^in^, which Mrs. Kent and Mrs. Martin led. A prayer was offered, before the group was called to order for a business session. Mrs. Joe Martin, president, called on Mrs. Howard Milam, secretary- treasurer to bring a report from the last meeting. The hostess brought a devotion. At the close of the meeting, cold watermelon was served to twelve members and one visitor, Mrs. Jewell May Jr. The next meeting will be in the home of Mrs. Virgie Huckabee on September 12. August 11-16 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 a^es. The Pentecostal Church at 4th and Ferguson Sts., pastor B.W. Lane, invites the public to come to revival services August 11 through 16th each night at 7:30. Rev. and Mrs. Richard Ruddell are evangelists. A group of former "hippies" from Jefferson, Tex. will be giving their testimonies. 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. J.J. Callicott will be the evangelist and the Rev. Jerry Don Roberts will be in charge of music.. 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 Camclen 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. Bennie Tiner, pastor extends an invitation to the public to attend. Thursday, August 15 Hope Chapter No. 328 O.E.S. will have an initiation at their regularly stated meeting, Thursday, August 15, at 7:30 in the Masonic Lodge building. All members are urged to attend. Refreshments will be served following the meeting. 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. Saturday, August 17 The Elks will have a special dance on Saturday, August 17. Recording artist, "Mike Wi^Mins" and "The Four Aces" wi;i play. For reservations call 772-9122. Guests are welcome. Saturday, August 17 Card Night (Bridge and Pitch) will be Saturday, August 17. Host couples will be Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Fouse and Mr. and Mrs. Arch Wylie. For reservations call 777-1226 or 777-2786. 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 -Iinmanuel 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. Tuesday, August 20 Emmet Women's Bowling Association will have a special meeting Tuesday, August 20 at the Gaslite Bowl at 6:15 p.m. for the purpose of electing the new officers for the year. Bridesmaid luncheon is given The bridesmaid luncheon for Miss Mary Beth Millican was given by Mary Jett and Lamar Cox in their home on Saturday, August 10. The tables were centered with arrangements of mixed summer flowers. The bride's place was marked with a gift and a carnation corsage. The guest list included the bride's mother, Mrs. T.J. Millican and the groom's mother Mrs. Jesse W. Moore of Dubach, La.; Mrs. Jim Hickerson, sister of the bride; Miss Rebecca Moore, sister of the groom, Mrs. A.B. Osburn, grandmother of the bride; Mrs. Joe Osburn, aunt of the bride; Mrs. Duncan Culpepper, Mrs. Ron Allison, Miss Becky Ward, and Miss Debbie Bryant. • Trick and (real party coming ii|)'.' Serve hallowicnii'S. Split skinless I'r.-inks and stuff them wild cheese strips and pickle relish Wrap with hacon ami hroil Serve them whole in hulls, ,ir cut them hile si/r lor a Saenger THEATRE TONITE 7:30 'THE WAY WE WERE Starts TOMORROW! ji (MomllylllmbaJoewnp jjf delightfully unique motion picture of love and suspense that could easily become a classic. (G)«* ^nnitF" ^m ^BF^PF WP sjHP Drive-In Theatre TU.MTK H::JO ••KOOTLKGGEKS" on truck in' r in soft, sportin' styles that are geared to go with all your super casual wear. Genuine grain leather uppers on bouncy crepe soles and demi-wedge heels. T. M- 'GO BACK TO SCHOOL IN STYLE AND COMFORT OVERTURF'S THE STORE THAT HAS TIME FOR YOU f»ttt*«»t«*t«»0*tittfttt*tttttf*fttfiti*titt**Mt*tiM**t*tiff*tttt

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