Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 26, 1974 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 26, 1974
Page 3
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Monday. August 26, 1974 HOPE (AKK.) STAK Page Three Willis—Bennett vows exchanged MR. AND MRS. DONNY Clyde Davis photo RAY BENNETT Bonnie Jo Willis and Donny Ray Bennett were united in marriage, August 16 at the home of the bride's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. K.P. Bachman in Spring Hill. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Dale Willis, Hope and Mr. and Mrs. Opal Bennett, Nashville. Rev. Bob Boren officiated at the double ring ceremony. Nuptial music was provided by Vickie Perkins, organist, and Becky and Angle Stringer, vocalists. The bride, escorted by her father, wore a white crepe floor length gown, with lace bodice and sleeves. Her shoulder length veil was held by a lace cap with seed pearl trim. She carried a bouquet of small white carnations centered with pink rosebuds. Kathy Odorn served as the bride's only attendant. She wore a blue and pink floor length gown and carried a single pink rose. She wore a white picture hat with pink chiffon trim. Danny Bennett, twin brother of the groom served as best man. Roger Bennett was candlelighter. RECEPTION A reception was held following the ceremony. Becky and Angle Stringer served the cake and Karen Morrison presided at the punch bowl. The newlyweds are at home at Rt. 1 Nashville where the groom is employed. SHOWERS On August 1 a miscellaneous shower was held in the home of Mrs. Nancy McCoy honoring Bonnie Willis. Pat Rhodes, Margie Wood, Ann Price and Mary Shields were co- hostesses. After the many gifts were opened and displayed, refreshments of cake, punch, nuts and mints were served to those present. On August 6 a bridal shower honoring Bonnie Willis was held at the First Assembly of God Church in Nashville. After the wedding gifts were opened, refreshments were served to those present and Bonnie was given the opportunity to get to know several of her new friends and neighbors. Women's news V/rv, 4nnplip ttftietfn H a.m. and 4 a.m. \tnnda\ thru Calendar of events Tuesday, August 27 Whitfield Lodge No. 239 will confer a fellow craft degree on Tuesday, August 27, at 7:30 p.m. Refreshments will be served. The Jett B. Graves Sunday School Class of the First United Methodist Church will nave a potluck dinner Tuesday, August 27 at 7 p.m. at the church. The hostesses will be, Mrs. W. A. Mudgett, Mrs. James McLarty, Mrs. Elmer Murph, Mrs. Rob Jones, Mrs. John Lloyd and Mrs. Tom Middlebrooks. Henderson State College is offering Numbers System I and Methods and Materials in Physical Education for elementary teachers in Hope this fall. Both courses are requirements for an elementary education certification. Anyone who has signed up for these courses, or anyone wanting to taKe one ur ooui of the courses, should meet Tuesday, August 27, at 5:30 p.m. at the Brookwood cafeteria. A two-part Hunter and Gun Safety course will be taught by Sgt. Ray Davis at the Rescue Unit Meeting at Red River on August 27 and September 10 at 7:30 p.m. Saratoga classes have reunion Members of the graduating classes of 1958,1959 and 1960 of Saratoga High School attended a class reunion at the Lamplighter restaurant in Nashville recently. Following a dinner buffet, master-of-ceremonies Don McLarey introduced the guests of honor former teachers Miss Carolyn Scott and Mrs. Elsie Garner of Nashville. Coach and Mrs. Louis Singleton of Foreman, principal and Mrs. James McCorkle and Mrs. Opal Wahle Holland of Saratoga. During the program of "Remember When", the teachers were presented with mementos and a rose. Members of the 1958 class attending were: Dr. and Mrs. •Don McLarey of Lake Jackson, Tex.; Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Mobley, Herbert L. Phillips and James Reed of Texarkana; Mr. and Mrs. David Brown and Mary Hill Dewbre of Hope; Mrs. Linda McKinney Webb of Bossier City, La. and Mrs. Gayla McJunkins Young and husband of Saratoga. Members of the 1959 class attending were: Mr. and Mrs. J.W. Lewis of McNab; Mr. and Mrs. Samuel McJunkins of Texarkana; Mr. and Mrs. Gaines Bridgeman of Nashville; Charlotte Green Evans and husband Tom of Arlington, Tex., and Molly Ellen McJunkins and husband James of Saratoga. Members of the class of 1960 included: Mr, and Mrs. Paul A. Crawford of Norman, Okla.; Mr. and Mrs. Bill McJunkins of Mineral Springs; Dean Hall and Ima Parsons Hall of McNab; Sondra McJunkins Turner and husband Carl of Ashdown; Wilma Parsons Bowden and husband Jerry of Nashville; Sue Porter Reed of Texarkana; Myral McLarey Thermalmius of South Paris, Maine, and Barbara Fontaine Turner of Saratoga. It's axiomatic that any woman loves a bargain. She likes to read the ads, poke around at sales, compare prices and talk about that great buy she made. Most women like comparison shopping, in person, or lacking that, in imagination. With the news and emphasis on prices during the past few months, especially those on food, the newest you is becoming a bargain hunter such as has not been seen in recent times. She has menus, charts, and figures which make her more akin to an accountant working on a corporation tax than Mrs. Home-maker doing the week's shopping. But that's intelligent and exciting. It makes her alive and relevant, and all that's a part of the newest you. Out of every $10 spent for farm-produced foods at the grocery. Wednesday, August 28 The Junior Auxiliary will meet Wednesday, August 28 at the Chamber of Commerce office. The board will meet at 9:30 a.m. followed by the regular meeting at 10 a.m. Thursday, August 29 Leslie Huddleston Post 12 of the American legion and the American Legion Ladies Auxiliary will have a joint potluck dinner meeting on Thursday, August 29, at 7:30 p.m. in the Douglas Building. Cecil O'Steen and A.J. Rhodes will present a program on the American Legion Junior Baseball League Program. A meeting of the "Centennial Teens" will be held Thursday, August 29, at 7:30 p.m. at the Chamber of Commerce Office. If you are a teen between 13-16 years of age—come and join us. Sunday, September 1 The annual Tyner family reunion will be held on Sunday, September 1, at 11 a.m. at 712 Texas St. in Hope. NOTICE: No wedding or engagement pictures will be returned unless accompanied by self addressed and stamped envelope. Pictures may be picked up at the Star office after they run in paper. $3.22 wont for meat, $2.10 for both fresh and processed fruits and vegetables. $1.75 for dairy products and $1.47 for bakery and cereal goods. Among those basic foods, the dairy products have remained fairly stable price-wise. In the five year period (1967-72), milk and other dairy products have gone up only 17.1% as compared with medical care which has risen a fantastic 32.5%, public transportation up 43.4%, shelter 34.5%, and foods, other than dairy, 23.5%. Industrial wages for the same period have climbed from 31% to 52% depending upon the type Boys in the girls'dorm—another vote By Abigail Van Buren 1974 by Chicago Tribune-N. Y. News Synd., Inc. DEARABBY: Indeed the letter from the girls in the coed dorm who protested the presence of men in their bathing and toilet facilities was no put on. I am a psychotherapist who has counseled college students since 1942, and the bizarre situation they describe is common. . Coed living is creating severe emotional problems tor college men and women. Impotence in college mei is now a common symptom -the result of a culture that pushes sexual performance. Some girls panic because of sexual pressure; others become overly aggressive. It is totally unfair to pay for a double room in a girls dorm and then end up sharing it with a girl and her boyfriend. The only way to escape being an observer to the roommate's sexual activities is to find some other place to I have had this same picture from male and ft-male students from every coeducational residential college or university that has been represented in my patient load. The schools are doing harm and injustice not only to the minority, but also to the students whose vote is regarded as an order by the administration. This is one reason psychiatric treatment of college students has increased m volume. The universities need to hear a voice of sanity. Abbv please take a serious look at this widespread problem CONCERNED COUNSELOR DEAR CONCERNED: I am looking, but it's sometimes, hard to believe what I bee. For example, this letter from a Washington (D.C.) STAR-NEWS reader: DEAR ABBY: I am surprised by the amazing stupidity you exhibit in some of your answers. The most recent deals with those two modest girls in Scripps Women's college, who are offended by the sight of men sharing their sleeping and bathing facilities. As I understand it, the male 24-hour visitation policy was established three years ago by a majority vote, and is upheld by the college authorities. Any girl who wishes to make other living arrangements can do so, therefore the ladies who are offended have no legitimate complaint. Your comments were an even greater surprise when you suggest that 98% of the dorm find another place to live! Someone in your profession should be able to offer more practical advice rather than convert the entire dorm into a nunnery of two. I would like to commend that college for having the integrity and maturity to provide its students with their needs — whatever they may be. Will you publish my letter? Or don't you believe in free speech? THE GREAT DEFENDER DEAR DEFENDER: It is my view that if college students want to play house, it's not the business of the college to provide them with bedrooms for that purpose. Let them make their own arrangements—off campus. I believe that in a WOMEN'S residential college, girls who wish to sleep and shower with men should suffer the inconvenience of applying for a living situation compatible with THEIR lifestyle, even if they are in the majority. Everyone has a problem. What'b yours? For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 69700, L.A., Calif. 90069. Enclose a stamped, self-addressed envelope, please. Hate to write letters? Send SI to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills, Cal. 90212, for Abby's booklet, "How to Write Letters for All Occasions.," Hospital Notes BRANCH GENERAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Mrs. Versie M. Beasley, Waldo; Mrs. Mary Turner, Fulton; Richard Rowe, Joe Harmon, Jesse J. Hardee, all of Hope DISMISSED: Roscoe Williams, Rosston; Mrs. Clemmie Hazzard, Hope; Mrs. Virginia Honea, Blevins. MEMORIAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: James I, Wilson, Mrs. Frank O'Rorke, Dan Morrison, Mrs. Kenneth Stocks, Mrs. R.C. Scott, Mrs. Mary Jamison, Henry Russell, Gertrude Harris, Mr. and Mrs. Karl Lambright, Elcie Arnett, Mrs. Aline Young, all of Hope; Mrs. Ronald Sams, Lewisville. DISMISSED: Lahroy Spates, Orville Oiler, Sandy WatWns, Mrs. Tim DeArman and baby, Mrs. Gary Sanders and baby, Mrs. Glendon Martin and baby, Mrs. Laura Henry, Mrs. Sharon Stocks, A.Q. Smith, Mrs. Raymond Jones, Jill Herring, Mrs. Sudie Huckabee, Bud Schobey, Mrs. Carrol Yocom, Mrs. James Wilson and baby, Mrs. Kathryn Jones, all of Hope; Joey Green, Ozan; Mrs. Joseph Schmitt and baby, Perrytown; Mrs. Dennis Walters and baby, Prescott. NEW ARRIVALS Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Sams, Lewisville, boy born August 23. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Walters, Prescott, son born August 23. ST. PAUL'S, Dallas, Tex. A.O. Pride of Fulton is a patient in St. Paul's Hosptial in Dallas, Tex. of work. What this adds up to for the newest you is that milk and dairy products are still a bargain, matched by no other foods or services needed by the family. It's a comforting thought amid the swirl of escalation, isn't it? * * * Raw fruits and vegetables are good tooth decay fighters. Their crisp, crunchy and juicy interiors can help cleanse sticky food from teeth before bacteria can build-up. * * * —LmiKing for something? Try the want ads. Family Lib by Alltjeil Lui.e NEA Fuod Editui Many families die Uiking a now interest in casserole dishes these days A ham dish that sti elehes expensive meat with broccoli and bread crumbs plus savor*. tuUfhes Ham casserole has sa vory tp a uch J cooked, drauied .•ii as sir. ci cil almuii'j> iii- in tin- dish lui .1 niuie u-aii- i/2 cup Hour 2 cups chopped ham jl'e than lasle lu rc< nil. tu aLiiiiuach lu meal nUiimn.. o >,,-,,,-,<. ~,,IL, '3 CUD slivered almonds Tell kids the truth about divorce By Joanne and Lew Koch (Note: Today's column is written by Joanne) What do 1,800 child psychiatrists from 42 countries talk about when they congregate once in four years'.' Here are a few nuggets mined during the Eighth International Congress of Child Psychiatry and Allied Professions held recently in Philadelphia. Drugs: Politicians and public officials have created drug scares as far back as 1919 as a way of explaining rising crime rates, or as a means of taking the heat off of other issues. Parents who smoke, drink and take sleeping pills, diet pills and tranquilli/ers are still upset - even appalled when their children smoke marijuana or ingest pills. Teens can't be expected to have more will power than adults. The drug education programs have been no more effective than the anti-smoking campaigns. Teens need alternatives to the- drug culture, not just lectures. The majority of high school students have tried marijuana, but many are now turning to alcohol. Quaaludes - also known as soapers, soporiphics, methaqualone - are the popular drug on college campuses. Efforts are now being made to control the prescription and excessive manufacture of this potentially deadly substance. Divorce: Too many parents avoid telling their children, especially preschool youngsters, that they have decided to divorce. Children must be allowed to know about the divorce, to mourn for the departing parent, to exhibit anxiety, sadness, anger and resentment. A divorce can not be taken lightly by a child, though some children, tfiven the time and support to adjust, are actually belter off in the single-parent family than w ith an unhappily wedded mother and father. Divorcing parents cun lessen the emotional damage to their children In telling them of the divorce in advance, allowing them lei grieve, avoiding the temptation to use the child as a spy or tattletale, or to make a substitute man- out of the child While divorce is a crisis tor any child, the post- divorce behavior of the parents often makes the difference between a temporary trauma and an indelible and irreversible disturbance "The most damaging ilun^ lor the child lu contend vviili, stales Ur. E. James Anthony. "i.-> the vililic,iliun by the parents of each other - their diatribes, their rants, their distorted criticisms, then recriminations, their vengeances. C'hild care The most elteclive child care programs involve parents and relate to the child'.-, home environment. In Pennsylvania and other slates olio Ms are beinn made to provide home deliver* of services, such as bathing and babysitting, so families can avoid instiiutiunali/mg mentalls or physically handicapped children the vulnerable child Children have been neglected and abused for centuries, suffering more discrimination ihan any group of individuals in the world The research and ex penence of the eminent specialists who nalhered in I'lula delphia can help us to reverse this trend h\ recugni/mg emotional and ijhvsk-al rusks to the vulnerable child ^ Manila 11 ll'llll 1)1 'M I sucll as MI more than lasle mend it A.i >utt Is linpol latil 11 price pel sel '. .11 pi ice pel' Hi".-I '. I Ui. tlu- dish ap'iiuach I" HU CHELSEA HAM CASSEROLE cup liquid margarine cup Hour 2 '.2 cups milk 1 teaspoon salt 210-ounce packages frozen chopped broccoli 2 cups chopped ham '.3 cup slivered almonds. toasted 2 cups soft bread crumbs 11, • a I .... I; I ,' i i' i ,.]._. > i Willie sauce LlMIIg UMe . up I ii|Uid ma! f^ai me milK and sail Si 11 III ill turn and nilt> place ill i ij ti.i I I i a •• -.el uie 1 uss Ij! i-uO ilullilj.^ with unequal' I,-I ci,j, I lijulil III at gal Hie •, j,.i. ,M nil 11 I'/p ul ca siel ult Baivi- a I l.)H i|i'|.'l ee •< -'> Illlll ill. • \\ ;r.l - <i In « -.el '. lilt;- MRS. RICK S. ROW1N Sylvia Zvonik and Rick Rowin marry Friday Miss Sylvia Rebecca Zvonik and Rick Steve Rowin were married at four o'clock Friday afternoon in St. Mark's Episcopal Church in Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. Emil Zvonik of Harrison are parents of the bride. Her maternal grandmother, Mrs. Margaret May lives at Washington, Ark. Her grandfather, Frank May resides in Memphis, Tenn. Mr. Rowin's parents are Lt. Col. and Mrs. Lonnie Rowin of Norton Air Force Base, San Bernadino, Cal. His maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. R.C. Bumpers of Tulsa, Okla. and paternal grandparents, Mrs. Bemice Fox of Fort Smith, Ark. and Dawson Rowin of Denver, Colo. Father Gordon Swope officiated at the ceremony and nuptial music was provided by Craig Chotard, organist. Given in marriage by her YOUNG ORIGINALS father, the bride wore an Elizabethan style white imported cluney lace gown accented by lace at the cuffs, hem and neckline. The full skirt flowed into a chapel length train. She wore a Juliet style headpiece accented by princess pearls and matching lace which secured her elbow length veil. Her bridal bouquet was of yellow carnations, apricot pompon chrysanthemums and baby's breath. The sister of the groom, Miss Vicky Rowin, served as maid of honor. Jack Bomar of Little Rock was best man. Miss Jill McMahann of Little Rock was flower girl. After a trip to Missouri the couple will be at home in Little Rock where he is associated with Ford Motor Credit Corp. and she is a patient services coordinator with Muscular Dystrophy Association. So very comfortable Consult the Fashion Coordinator included in each Young Original for color, fabric and accessory suggestions. B-197 with Photo- Guide is in sizes 8 to 18 Size 10, 32'/ 2 bust .. . pants, 1 3/8 yards 45- inch; top, 2 3/8 yards. Send $1.25 for each pattern to include first- class mailing for this smart Young Original designed for women who sew. Write care of this newspaper, Box 438, Midtown Station, New York, N.Y. 10018. Print full name, address with zip code, pattern number and size. This easy-to-wear design is equally pretty when made in either dress or pantsuit You'll want to make both for your wardrobe r FALL CURTAIN GOING UP ON ACT III I VrKm. •«*• IAO/£S SPECIALTY SHOP Saenger THEATRE TONITE 7:30 TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY Many of his fellow officers consider him the most dangerous man alive- an honest cop. ii

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