Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 27, 1974 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 27, 1974
Page 3
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Tuesday, August 27, 1974 HOPE (Aftk.) STAn Page thfee MRS. STEPHEN E. BEASLEY Kinser -Beasley vows solemnized Miss Katherine Anne Kinser and Stephen Edward Beasley were married on Saturday, August 17, at 7:30 in the evening at Geyer Springs United Methodist Church in Little Rock. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Robert C. Scott of Hot Springs and Thomas Kinser Jr. of Casper, Wyo. Parents of the bridegroom are Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Beasley, 1201 Ronwood Road, Little Rock. Officiating minister was Dr. Ed Hollanbeck of Trinity United Methodist Church, Little Rock. Providing nuptial music was Mrs. Edward Nelson, organist, and Mrs. Kenneth Gaston, soloist. David Pendergrass was candlelighter. The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a gown of French crepe fashioned along princess lines with a high neckline and lace collar. The fitted sleeves had French cuffs of matching lace. The full skirt was edged with lace scallops and formed a chapel train. Her veil of illusion was edged with a border of lace and was secured by a Juliet cap of lace and pearls. She carried a bouquet of carnations and baby's breath. Mrs. William F. Pen- dergrass, sister of the bride, served as matron of honor. Maid of honor was Miss Carol Mooney. Bridesmaids were Miss Cheryl Beasley, sister of the bridegroom, Miss DiAnn Welch, Mrs. Ron W. Lazenby and Miss Debbie Daniels. Flower girl was Miss Laura Hoyt and John Hoyt was ring bearer. Mr. Beasley served his son as best man. Groomsmen were Tom Kinser, brother of the bride, Claud Stratton, Ron W. Lazenby, Jim Hardison and Buddy Herring. Ushers were Tom Coombs, Ricky Wright and Robert McArthur. After a wedding trip to Texas, the couple will be at home in Ijttle Rock. The bride is with Commercial Union Assurance Company, and the bridegroom is with Oklahoma Tire and Supply Company. GUESTS Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Kinser Jr. of Casper, Wyoming and Mr. and Mrs. Bennie Charles Downing, Scott and Bryant of Austin, Texas visited last week with'Mrs. Thomas Kinser and Mr. and Mrs. A.L. Park and all attended the Kinser-Beasley wedding in Little Rock. eo/t Women*s news Mr*. Annette Rupert Phone ??7>!M1 Beltc+en 8a.m. and4 a.m. Mnndav thru f rJjto.V 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 have 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. 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. 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. There will be a meeting of all head start parents and teachers at 7:00 on Thursday, August 29, at the Guernsey school. All parents are urged to attend as this is a very important meeting. For more information call 8228. Saturday, August 31 There will be card night (bridge and pitch) at the Country Club Saturday night at 7 p.m. Please make reservations by noon Friday by calling 9944, 8593 or 2652. 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. Tuesday, September 3 The Republican Women's Club will sponsor an "election procedures" film on Tuesday, September 3, at 7:30 p.m. in the City Court Room. Ron Etherton, district field representative for the state Republican party will present the film, any other interested citizen will be welcome. A short business meeting of the Republican Women's club will follow the film. 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. Quality shoes for back -to- school Shoes of high quality are a good investment. However, high quality does not always mean high cost. Since child- dren's shoes are usually outgrown before they are worn out, it makes better sense to purchase moderately priced, yet well-constructed and well- fitted shoes, instead of the more expensive pair of shoes which has the same length of wear expectancy. Wanda Williams, county Extension agent-home economics, says construction features to look for in buying children's footwear include: —A firm yet flexible leather or synthetic fiber sole that bends with the foot. —A pliable upper leather or synthetic shoe fiber that gives with the foot, yet allows for some circulation of air inside the shoe. —A smooth lining fabric that allows for the absorption of foot perspiration. —A well-molded and reinforced shoe heel to give support to the ankle as the child walks, runs, and jumps. —Rubber, synthetic, or rubber-tipped heels to absorb both sound and shock. —Linings that cover all inside seams of the shoe. —Well-finished shoes that show no exposed tacks, bulky seams, raw edges, or bulky stitchings. In order to keep those quality shoes looking their best, shoes need to "rest" between wearings. The same pair of shoes should not be worn two days in succession. If the shoes are allowed to "rest" between wearings, any perspiration that may be inside the shoe will have time to evaporate. For more information about children's shoes, ask your County Extension Office for Extension leaflet 483, "Footnotes on Children's Shoes." 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 and can be picked up at the Star office. c Daughter is retarded and pregnant By Abigail Van Buren c 1974 by Chicago Tribunc-N. Y. N*ws Srntf., Inc. DEAR ABBY: We are just about to lose our minds over this problem and are hoping you can at least tell us where to go to get some help. Our 14-year-old daughter has always been very developed for her age, but she's slightly retarded mentally. We just found out that she is pregnant. The boy responsible for it is only 15. (He doesn't even shave yet.) The kids say they went all the way only once, but that is awfully hard for us to believe. Anyway, the boy's father has been very nice about it. (He's divorced and has custody of the boy.) He has agreed to do anything we want, but we don't know what we want yet. We really don't want to punish the boy because he's not a bad kid. He's never been in any trouble before, and sending him to a penal institution wouldn't help our daughter any. A forced marriage, if it's possible for kids of their ages, doesn't seem right either. We've considered an abortion, also letting her carry the child to term and adopting it out, or even keeping it ourselves to raise. We are so confused. Everyone we talk to has a different solution. Can you help us decide what is right for all concerned? TROUBLED DEAR TROUBLED: Consider all the options and discuss them with a professional who has had experience in such matters. Your clergyman, Family Service, or a counselor from your local Planned Parenthood Association can help you. You are wise to ask for guidance. God bless you, and good luck. DEAR ABBY: This problem has been bothering me for a long time, and I hope you can help me. My son, who is a priest and clinical psychologist, sends mimeographed letters to all his relatives and friends every year at Christmastime. It's the only time he writes. His brothers and sisters have told me that they do not like this idea. They say they realize that he is very busy, but in those Christmas letters all he does is brag about what he has accomplished and the "honors" he has received. Should I pass their criticism on to my son in the hope that he won't send them this type of letter in the future? I have already told him that I do not like receiving an impersonal, mimeographed letter. HIS MOTHER DEAR MOTHER: You've told your son how you feel. Let the others who share your feelings tell him themselves. DEAR ABBY: I am a 20-year-old woman who might have a problem. You see, about six weeks ago there was a 14-year-boy living in my neighborhood who had a pretty wild crush on me. His folks were fairly bad off, he didn't seem to have any friends and he seemed so blue and downhearted, one day I invited him in for milk and freshly-baked cookies. He was painfully shy at first, but by the end of the visit he was talking up a storm, and when he left, he looked happier than I've ever seen him. Two days later I received a letter from him. It said all the usual stuff a 14-year-old might say in a "love" letter. 1 received one nearly every day after that. Also, he would walk by my house fairly often. A few weeks ago, his family suddenly moved out of town for some unknown reason and his letters stopped coming. Now, finally, we come to my problem. I miss him dreadfully. It's awfully lonely without him popping up from out of nowhere. Is it abnormal for me to feel this way? I mean, does it seem right for me to be affected this way by a teen-age boy? LONESOME DEAR LONESOME: If you actually are entertaining romantic ideas about this lad, yes, it is a bit unusual. But apparently he died e used in your life, so don't feel guilty about an honest emotion. It's not all that "abnormal." Everyone has a problem. What's yours? For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 69700, L.A., Calif. 90069. Enclose a stamped, self-addressed envelope, please. For Abby's new booklet, "What Teen-agers Want to Know," send SI to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr.. Beverly Hills, Cal. 90212 Hospital Notes BRANCH GENERAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Mrs. Elnora Ward, Robert Hamilton, J.C. Williams, Mrs. Helen Knighton, all of Hope. MEMORIAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Mrs. Arthur Gibson, Mrs. Hosea Turner, Seth Crews, and Mrs. Johnny Jones, all of Hope; Mrs. W.H. Huckabee, Washington; Mrs. Tom Gathright, Saratoga; Mrs. Richard Jackson, Patmos. DISMISSED: Mrs. Gertrude Harris, Sherwood Jackson, Mrs. Emma Wyrick, Sharon Sampson, all of Hope. NEW ARRIVAL Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Jones of Hope, son born August 26. Old-time ginger jars without covers sometimes turn up at country auctions. An attractive one with a narrow neck makes an excellent container for kitchen spoons, spatulas, two-tine forks and so forth. A wire pastry blender is indispensable in making pie dough. It may also be used for mincing hard-cooked eggs and crushing berries. JudyHutson, T. Getterman are married in Houston Westmoreland Chapel, South Main Baptist Church, Houston, Tex. was the scene on Saturday evening, August 24 at eight o'clock for the wedding of Miss Judy Anne Hutson and Louis Theodore Getlerman III. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Paul C. Hutson, Houston and Mr. and Mrs. Louis T. Getterman Jr., Waco. Officiating ministers were Rev. Tillman Rodabough, Rev. Eugene Vickrey and Rev. Barry Ham. Wedding music was provided by Charles Lively, organist; James Vassallo, trumpeter; and Mrs. Maxine Till, pianist. They played selections from Thais and Liebestraume. Mrs. Till also accompanied Mrs. Richard Hammond, vocalist as she sang, "Through the Years", "Whither Thou Goest", and "The Lord's Prayer". The bride, given in marriage by her father Paul Hutson, formerly of Hope, wore a designer gown from Bianchi of ivory Quiana. Fashioned in an Empress silhouette, the gown featured a high band collarette and long tapered sleeves. The bodice was designed in a wide V with soft pleats forming from the collar. Soft gathers formed the slim graceful skirt, which was worn instep length. Delicate gathers marked the back of the gown where the Watteau train extended to floor length. An elegant ivory chiffon hood gently covered the bride's head; adorning the hood was a medallion of ivory lace taken from her maternal grandmother's wedding veil. An attached chiffon train flowed down the back of the gown to court length. She carried a lace and ivory fan of her paternal grandmother, the late Mrs. Claudia Hutson of Hope, with a crescent bouquet of white roses, gardenias, baby's breath and English ivy. Miss Dorothy Wise was maid of honor and bridesmaids were Miss Charlotte Barber, Miss Deborah Smith, Miss Nancy Neubach and Mrs. Randell G. Rea. Junior bridesmaid was Miss Julie Sanders, cousin of the bride. Silk organza in shades of pink and red floral print, with accents of green, formed the wallpaper print worn over ivory taffeta which the bride selected for her attendants. Designed with a MRS. L.T. GETTERMAN III square decolletage and short bertha sleeves, the gowns were fashioned in Emporess silhouette. A brand of the fabric formed a self belt from which the soft gathers of the skirt fell to a deep band of the print at the hemline. They carried custom- designed silk organza flowers of fabric matching the dresses, accented with baby's breath and German statis. Amy Rutherford, flower girl, cousin of the groom wore an ivory dotted swiss dress with self belt of fabric matching the bridesmaids' dresses and she carried flowers like theirs, except they were smaller. Holt Gettennan, brother of the groom, was best man. Fred D. Bostwick III, cousin of the groom, Monte Hagar, Darwin Miller, Neal Holford and Jeffrey Layfield were groomsmen. Serving as ushers were Douglas Johnson, cousin of the bride, Andrew Bostwick, cousin of the groom, Lee Rutherford, cousin of the groom, Joseph Hughes and Roy Bailey. Candlelighters were Andrew Bostwick and I^ee Rutherford. A reception followed the double ring candlelight ceremony in the Pine Room at the church. After a wedding trip to Acapulco the couple will reside in College Station where the groom will be a senior accounting student at Texas A&M University. The bride is the niece of Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Baker and Mrs. S.A. "Speedy" Hutson of Hope. The Truth About Waldorf Salad By CECILY BROWNSTONE Associated Press Food Editor If you think one of America's most famous culinary offerings, Waldorf Salad, is made today as it was originally, you've got another guess coming! The recipe for it first appeared in "The Cook Book by 'Oscar' of The Waldorf," published in 1896. Patrons of New York City's Waldorf Hotel, which opened in 1893, acclaimed the salad and so the inventor of it, Oscar Tschirky, the hotel's famed maitre d'hotel and the 'Oscar' of the cookbook, included it in his one and only recipe compilation. His directions: "Peel two raw apples and cut them into small pieces, say about half an inch square, also cut some celery the same way, and mix it with the apple. Be very careful not to let any seeds of the apples be mixed with it. The salad must be dressed with a good mayonnaise." Somewhere along the line walnuts were added to Oscar's formula, though I regret to say I've never tracked down the cookbook in which this addition first appeard. Here then in modern terms is a recipe for both the original Waldorf Salad and the later version which superseded its forbear in popularity. WALDORF SALAD 2 cups diced (',^-inch squares) unpeeled red eating apples 2 cups diced (Vz inch squares) celery ''2 cup real mayonnaise Lettuce Mix together the apple, celery and mayonnaise; cover and Saenger THEATRE We wish to gratefully acknowledge our appreciation tor the care and ministrations of the nursing staff of Memorial Hospital during the recent illness of the head ot our family, to recognize fully the contribution of Reverend Milton Peebles for being completely and 'l} aware of our needs, and to extend our gratitude to Dr. Jim McKen/ie for his selfless longtime interest and willingness to listen LADIES The Joe K Kvan, tanuU SPECIALTY SHOP ^^» -^^B» «^M> ^^te ^^B. .^^B. •--• ^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^— ^^^ «^M» •••J **P*" ^^** "*^^ **^ ^B^ "^HP" **d!^ ^Wfr 'I ~^wp- •^••f ^^^ ^B^ ^M^ ^H^ ^|P^ ^!IP^ ^HP ^fr ^f^ ^i^ ^i^ ^i^ ^^^ •^^w ^w TON ITE-WEDNESDA Y NOMINEE FOR "BEST ACTOR" AWARD WALDORF SALAD—One of America's best-known culinary offerings is pictured with the 1896 cookbook in which the recipe for it first appeared. chill. Serve on lettuce. Makes six 3 /4-cup servings. Walnut Waldorf Salad: Just before serving add l .z cup broken walnuts to the chilled mixture given above; or arrange the mixture on lettuce and sprinkle with the walnuts. FALL CURTAIN GOING UP ON ACT 111 AL PACING M SEHP1CO

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