Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 18, 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, September 18, 1974
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Page 3
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Wednesday, September 18, 1974 HOPE (ARK.) STAR Page three Naida E> Patton becomes bride of William R> Vines Garrett Memorial Church was the scene of the wedding of Naida Earl Patton, daughter of M-Sgt. (ret.) and Mrs. Albert H. Patton, and William Randall Vines, son of Sgt.-lC (ret.) and Mrs. William Vines, all of Hope, Thursday, September 12. The Rev. Jim Sayers officiated. The chancel was adorned with four candelabras holding 32 yellow candles together with greenery and baskets of yellow and white gladiolas. The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore her mother's wedding dress of white lace over satin with long sleeves and train. Her Elizabethan collar was studded with pearls and rhinestones, which also embellished the sweetheart cap from which her fingertip veil cascaded. She carried a white prayer book, also her mother's, covered with a bouquet of yellow and white daisies with stephanotis adorned with yellow and white gingham ribbons. The matron of honor, Mrs. Danny Putnam, wore a yellow dotted Swiss floor length gown and carried a nosegay of yellow daisies. Wayne O'Berry, brother-in* law of the groom, served as best man. Ushers were Airman Larry Patton and Paul Patton, brothers of the bride. Candles were lighted by her youngest brother, Scott, with the brides's book being attended by her sister, Tracy Jane, who wore a Doctor's bedside manner includes slamming doors and snarling By Abigail Van Buren © 1974 by The Chicago Tribune DEAR ABBY: I took my little girl to the doctor for her annual checkup. We were called into the examination room, and as soon as she saw the doctor coming toward her in his white coat, she began to cry. When he touched her, she started to squirm on the table and cry even harder because she was frightened. The doctor very gruffly said, "Who needs this, and stomped out of the room. A few minutes later, he came back and in a very nasty tone, said to me, "Take her home, and don't bring her back unless she is really sick!" I thought doctors were supposed to be patient. What oan I do about him? A MOTHER DEAR MOTHER: Most doctors try their best to calm and reassure frightened children. Perhaps your doctor was having a bad day, but if that's his usual manner, he is guilty of unprofessional Conduct and deserved a reprimand from his county medical society. Mail this column to him. I think it will help him. DEAR ABBY: I am 19, going to college and work part-time in a department store. There is a guy who works here who is very good-looking. He's 31 and married. He has made advances to me in the stockroom in the back of the store. I really am attracted to him, but the fact that he is married stops me from going out with him. (He's asked me.) Please advise me. I'm weakening. KNOWS THE SCORE DEAR KNOWS: Tell good-looking to get lost. So far, the score is no hits, no runs, no errors. And if you're smart, you'll keep it that way. DEAR ABBY: I have had a reasonably happy marriage to a man who has come up from the ranks to become an executive with a large company. Now, after 36 years, he told me recently that I have never learned how to be an executive's wife. He is nearly 60 and has been an executive with this company for over 20 years. My creed has always been to be myself, and as long as I acted like a lady, which I am, I thought that should be sufficient. According to my husband, it was not enough. Where have I failed? WORSE HALF DEAR HALF: In addition to being a lady, have you always reciprocated social invitations promptly? Have you graciously initiated a social contact at your husband's suggestion? After having been entertained, do you promptly send a written note of thanks? Do you refrain from gossiping about people whether they're associated with your husband in business or not? If you have had time to devote to your church and/or community activities, have you done so? If you can answer yes to all these questions, you qualify as an asset to your husband, whether he's an executive or not. CONFIDENTIAL TO MRS. K. IN OKLAHOMA CITY: I do not recommend washing out the mouths of youngsters as a punishment for "talking dirty." Some youngsters grow to like soap. Everyone has a problem. What's yours? For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 69700, L.A., Calif. 90069. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope, please. Hate to write letters? Send $1 to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills, Calif. 90212, for Abby's booklet, "How to Write Letters for All Occasions." Pumpkin Corn Meal Muffins Witn rosy cheeks, shoes untied and hair all windblown -- children burst (never walk) into the kitchen after school. Pumpkin Corn Meal Muffins, cooling on the counter, make fair target for after-school appetites. The lovely, spicy aroma somehow wards off the first chill of autumn — while making the kitchen a cozy and warm place to be. Beautiful muffins the easiest of the quick breads to prepare — become a real "health" food in this pumpkin-corn meal recipe. Using plentiful canned pumpkin adds Vitamin A to the overall nutrition picture. Hggs and milk provide protein. The major dry ingredient, enriched self-rising corn meal, has extra B-vitamins - thiumine, rinofhiun and niacin plus two important minerals . . . iron and calcium - both essential to good health. I'uinpkiu Com Meal Muffins 12 to 14 muffins 2 eggs, slightly beaten 34 cup milk 3 A cup canned pumpkin '/4 cup butter, melted */2 cup chopped dates 2 cups enriched self-rising corn meal i, j cup sugar 1 teaspoon cinnamon ! /2 teaspoon ginger '/i teaspoon ground cloves Stir together Jr> ingredient. Blend eggs, milk, pumpkin and butter- stir in dates and udd all at once to corn meal mixture, stirring until smooth. Fill greased muffin cups *» full. Buke in preheated 42^ oxen 1 *> lo 20 minutes or until golden brov>n. gown of yellow seersucker and eyelet fashioned by the bride and her mother. The bride's mother wore a gown of yellow floral cotton adorned with a yellow carnation corsage. The groom's mother wore an ivory double knit gown with a yellow carnation corsage. Each of the grandparents were presented with flowers. They were Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Patton, grandparents of the bride, and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Ratliff and Mrs. George Stroud, grandparents of the groom. Miss Becky Sundberg of Hope sang "Why Me Lord" and "More" accompanied by Mrs. Wade Warren at the organ. A reception followed at the home of the bride's parents. The cakes, decorated by the bride's grandmother, and all floral arrangements throughout the house were done in the bride's chosen colors of yellow and white. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Nancy Vines O'Berry, sister of the groom; and Mrs. Phyllis Vines Key. After a wedding trip to Shreveport, the couple will make their home in Hope where the groom is employed at Caney Creek. The bride is a senior at Hope High. > Annette Rogers Phone 777-3431 Calendar of events Thursday, September 19 The Daffodil Club will meet 1 p.m. Thursday, September 19, in the home of Mrs. Edwin Flagg, 1707 Summit Dr., with Mrs. Barry Hill as co-hostess. Mrs. Byron Cunningham will bring a program on preserving and drying flowers. The First Christian Church youth will sponsor a Chicken- Spaghetti Supper Thursday, September 19, the night of the Centennial Grand Premiere. Serving will begin at 5 p.m. in the fellowship hall of the church and will close at 7:30 p.m. Mrs. Ruth Rettig will be in charge of the food. Tickets are now on sale, adults, $1.50 and children under 12, $1. Tickets may be bought from any youth of the church, or Rephans or The Shields Co. or by calling 3575. Sales will close the 17th. Mrs. Ivan Bright will host the Rocky Mound Extension Homemakers Club at its regular meeting, Thursday, September 19, at 2 p.m. All members are urged to be present. Friday, September 20 The* Hope Junior Auxiliary will sponsor its annual Spaghetti supper Friday, September 20, from 5 to 7 p.m. at the High School cafeteria. Proceeds will go to the scholarship fund. Monday, September 23 Alcoholics Anonymous and Al-Anon will meet each Monday in the House of Hope located on the corner at Spring Hill Road and Jones Street at 8 p.m. For further information, call 7772512 or 777-3701. BT WHO? "Btu"—a term frequently used in connection with energy conservation—stands for British thermal unit. One Btu is the amount of heat required to raise the temperature of one pound of water one degree Fahrenheit. It's about the amount of heat produced by burning a wooden kitchen match. Be proud of your home- lanned projects—select your best-looking home canned ruits, vegetables, pickles, •elishes, jellies and jams, sweet spreads and preserves as listed >elow and exhibit in the District Livestock Show Canning Show September 23-27. Help support this show designed- to improve the quality of home canned products. All persons exhibiting must be at the livestock show grounds personally or have a Canning exhibit rules representative to check their exhibits on Sunday, September 22, from 1:00-4:00 p.m., or Monday, September 23, from 9:00-11:00 a.m., and to check them out Saturday, September 28 from 8:30-10:30 p.m. or Sunday, September 29, from 1:00-3:00 p.m. The Third District Livesotck Show Management is not responsible for exhibits not called for by 3:00 p.m. Sunday, September 29. Canned products must be shown in standard jars and must be sealed. All containers must be labeled with kind of product on the side of the jar V4 inch from bottom. In addition to the Special Canning Awards of jars and books provided by KERR and BALL Companies, cash awards will be made in each class as follows: 1st Place—$2; 2nd Place—$1.50; and 3rd Place— $1. For more information on the Canning Show call the Cooperative Extension Office 777-5771. CANNING - ADULT DIVISION Advisors Extension Home Economists and Home Economics Teachers of the Third District Livestock Show Area Chairmen - Mrs. Buster Gilbert, Mrs. Wilton Mullins and Mrs. Ivan Bright CANNED FRUITS Class ' Class 3. Berries 5. Applesauce 4. Plums 6. Other fruits (specify) CANNED VEGETABLES Class 15. Beets 16. Beans, Lima 17. Squash 18. Other Vegetables (kind) Class 1, Peaches 2. Pears Class 7. Green Beans 8. Tomatoes 9. Tomato Juice 10. Soup Mixture Class 19. Beet 20. Sweet Cucumber Class 11. Peas, English 12. Peas, Field 13. Corn (whole) 14. Corn (creamed) PICKLES Class 21. Dill Cucumber 22. Pickled Peaches Class 23. Watermelon Rind 24. Other Pickles (specify RELISHES 27. Pickle 28. Other Relishes (specify kind) JELLIES 31. Grape 33. Other Jellies 32. Plum (specify kind) JAMS 36. Fig 38. Other Jams (specify 37. Peach kind) . SWEET SPREADS 39. Fruit Butter or Marmalades 40. Other Sweet Spreads (specify kind) PRESERVES 25. Dill Vegetable 26. Green Tomato 29. Blackberry 30. Apple 34. Strawberry 35. Blackberry 41. Strawberry 42. Fig 43. Pear 45. Peach 44. Watermelon Rind 46. Other Preserves (Specify kind) CANNING - JUNIOR DIVISION Co-Chairmen - Mrs. Arch Wylie and Mrs. Howard Recce Advisors Extension Home Economists and Home Economics Teachers of the Third District Livestock Show Area Juniors are those in trades 1 through 12 CANNED FRUITS 3. Berries 4 Other Fruits (specify kind) CANNED VEGETABLES 9. 10 1. Peaches 2. Pears 5 Tomatoes 6. Tomato Juice 7 Soup Mixture 8 Peas 11 Sweet Cucumber, 12. Dill Cucumber 16. 17. DUJ Vegetable Green Tomato Gretn Beans Other Vegetables (specify kind) PICKLES whole 13. Watermelon Rind 14. Pickled Peaches KELISHES 18. Pickle 19. Other Relishes (specify kind) 15. Other Pickles JELLIES & JAMS 20. 1 pint^Jaan 21. 1 pint Jelly SWEET SPREADS 22 Fruit Butter or Marmalades 23. Other Sweet Spreads (specify kinds) PRESERVES (One pint Preserves will constitute an entry.) 24. Strawberry Preserves 26. Pear Preserves 25. Fig Preserves 27. Plum Preserves Meatless Supper from Mexico SEPTEMBER WEALTH—Sweet green chile peppers are in markets and may be stuffed with cheese, dipped in batter, fried and served with tomato sauce. By CECILY BROWNSTONE Associated Press Food Editor In late summer and early fall, slim, tapered, mild green chile peppers — sometimes called frying peppers — come into markets. Lighter in color than the Bell or Globe green pepper, they are usually from four to six inches long. They can make a thrifty main course for a meatless supper when you treat them in Mexican fashion: stuff with cheese, dip in batter, fry and heat in tomato sauce. Along with this dish called Chiles Rel- lenos con Queso, we like to offer — in south of the border style — yellow rice or pink beans (or both) and tortillas. A tossed green salad and fruit rounds out the menu economically. The following recipe for Chiles Rellenos con Queso departs from Mexican technique in one particular. Up to now we've followed tradition and broiled the peppers until the skins blistered and then peeled them before stuffing. This takes time. Recently we were bold enough to omit this step and were pleased with the result. If you try this recipe, we hope you will be, too. CHILES RELLENOS CON QUESO 4 sweet green chile peppers, generous ¥2 pound V4 pound jack or similar mild white cheese in 1 piece, cut into 8 equal squares 2 eges, separated 2 "tablespoons flour Pinch ot salt Oil for frying Tomato Sauce, see below In a saucepan cover chiles with water; bring to a boil; boil gently just until soft — about 10 minutes; drain. Cut away stem ends, cut in half lengthwise and discard seeds. Place a square of cheese at the end of each chile-half and roll up. Lightly coat chiles with extra flour, Hospital Notes MEMORIAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Mrs. Alvin R. Garland, Mrs. Jack Beaty, Lola Dunn, all of Hope; Mrs. Hilda Zuinwalt of Blevins; James C. Gauff of Mineral Springs; Mrs. Roxie Redmond of Washington. DISMISSED: Terry Garland, James H. Kennedy, Willie White, Charley Sisson, James Belts, Dean Butler, Henry Smith, Mrs. James Mathis and baby, Mrs. Charles Stuart and baby, all of Hope; Mrs. Wilton Fulton Jr. and baby of Prescott. NEW ARRIVALS Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Garland announce the arrival of a baby boy born September 17. BRANCH GENERAL HOSPITAL NO ADMISSIONS. DISMISSED: Mrs. Karen Simpson and Mrs. Cletis Baker of Hope. Saenger THEATRE TONITE 7: HI) "POSEIDON ADVENTURE" STARTS THURSDAY CLINT EASTWOOD "THUNDERBOLT and LIGHTFOOT" 0 United Artists shaking off excess. Start heating oil (at least 1% inches deep) to 375 degrees. In a medium mixing bowl beat egg whites until stiff. In a small mixing bowl, without washing beater, beat together egg yolks, flour and salt until smooth; fold into beaten egg whites. Drop chiles, one at a time, into batter and, with a spoon, lift out with some of the batter and drop into hot oil — do not crowd. Fry, turning once, until golden-brown; drain on absorbent paper. The puffy coating may deflate. At serving time, heat Tomato Sauce until almost boiling. Add chiles; briefly simmer, uncovered and without basting, until just hot through. Coating, if deflated, should puff again. Serve at once. Makes 4 small servings. TOMATO SAUCE 1 tablespoon oil Medium onion, chopped 8-ounce can tomato sauce Vegetable bouillon cube Vfe cup water Pinch of ground cloves Pinch of ground cinnamon In a 10-inch skillet heat the oil; add the onion and cook gentlv.stirring often, until wilt e d. Add remaining ingredients; bring to simmering, stirring to dissolve vegetable bouillon cube; simmer about 5 minutes. Cover and let stand until ready to heat the Chiles Rellenos con Queso in this sauce as directed. Coming and going Mr. and Mrs. Syd McMath have returned to their home after spending the summer in Boston, Mass, with their son Sydney McMath Jr. Winners of golf tourney A mixed scramble goif tournament was held Sunday afternoon, September 15, at Hope Country Club. First place winners were Jack . Webb, Norma Jean Delaney, Cecil Delaney and Brock Schenck. Second place winners were Jimmy Pruden, Art Trout, Roy Bruce and Martha Smith. Third place winners were Jerry Pruden, Rosa I^e Trout, Lois Webb and Janice Lockett. Exercise your fee* by riffling the pages of a telephone book with your toes. This increases circulation and strengthens immobile toes. FALL CURTAIN GOING UP ON ACT111 LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP the winning ticket • ^-^^^^^^^^^^-^ ^~ Kitchen Aid built-in dt/hujo/her/ the peopled choice Superba model features 180° SaniCycle, patented Soak Cycle, 9-position adjustable upper rack. neuu Hitchenflld portable di/hwa/her/ Top-Loading Portables Perfect for small or narrow kitchens. They open up, not out. Take a minimum of floor space. Front-Loading Portables Racks roll all the way out for easy loading. Handy work surface top. Convertible models may be built in at anytime. neuu Kitchenflid tro/h compoctor built with the /ome quality a/ Hltchenflid dl/huua/her/. It takes boxes, cans, bottles and paper, and squeezes tnem down to 54 or less their original volume in 36 seconds « HANDY "LITTER BIN"'*. Drop in small items without opening the trash drawer. • CHARCOAL AIR FILTER. Removes odors, doesn't just mask them. TRIPLE-DRIVE RAM. Assures balanced crunching force neuu Kltchenflld Hltchenflid hot-water dtrpo/er/ f%\ dl/pen/er/ Grind all kinds of food waste From bones to stringy vegetables. Automatic reversing and unjammmg. Great for instant foods and drinks. Gives you steaming hot water at the turn of a knob. See all these KitchenAid appliances now. COLLIER K K\& APPLIANCE J8J WEST SECOND 777-6738

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