Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 19, 1974 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 19, 1974
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Page 3
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Thursday, September 19, 1974 HOPE (AttK.) STAR Page Hifee Sunday brunch delight By Aiieen Claire NBA Food Editor A rich, pleasantly surprising dish for special guests combines' banish cheese, mush/ rooms and shrimp in a cream sauce. This is served as a filling in individual pastry puff rings along with asparagus spears and a favorite beverage. You may find a Cheese Puff Ring just the answer for something different to serve for Sunday brunches. CHEESE PUFF RING Pastry: 1 cup water 1/2 cup butter or margarine 1 cup unsifted all-purpose flour 4 eggs 2 cups (8 ounces) grated Danish Esrom cheese Filling: 1/4 cup butter or margarine 1/3 cup flour 1 Vi cups half and half 1/4 cup sherry 1 can (6 ounces) sliced mushrooms, drained 1 pound shrimp, cooked, shelled and deveined In a saucepan heat water and butter to boiling until butter melts. Stir in flour all at once and stir until mixture forms a ball that leaves the sides of the pan. Remove from heat and cool. Beat in eggs, one at a time, beating well after each addition. Stir in 1/2 cup of the cheese. Lightly grease a cookie sheet and with a finger mark an 8- inch in diameter circle on the cookie sheet. Drop egg mixture by heaping tablespoons on top of ring mark. Bake in a preheated 400-degree oven For 45 to 50 minutes or until L Mrs. Annette Rogers Phone 777-3431 Calendar of events Cheese, mushrooms and shrimp in sauce fill puff pastry rings. puffed and brown. Remove from oven and prick several times with the lines of a fork. Replace in oven and bake another 5 minutes. Cool on a rack. To prepare filling, in a saucepan melt butter. Stir in flour. Gradually stir in half and half and sherry. Stir over low heat until sauce bubbles and thickens. Stir in remain- Okie wants hometown wedding By Abigail Van Buren © 1974 by Th» Chicago Tribune DEAR ABBY: Our daughter Susie is marrying a man from Oklahoma. (Vve live in Arkansas.) We want Susie to be married in our church with her friends and family present. This Okie she's marrying wants to be married in his church in Oklahoma, where there will be only strangers to Susie. The reason he wants the wedding in Oklahoma is because his mother is old, sick and can't travel. She's a widow, and he's her only child. I think it's nice of this Okie to be so considerate of his mother, but is it fair to us? Susie is ready to give in, and I don't think she should. I planned on having the whole wedding taped and taking lots of pictures to send to this Okie's mother which would be almost like being at the wedding. I want your opinion. SUSIE'S MOM DEAR MOM: Although weddings traditionally take place in the bride's church, the groom's reasons for wanting to have it in Oklahoma seem reasonable to me. Why not let the bride and groom work it out? And Mom, I sense an element of hostility here that goes deeper than the question of where to have the wedding. For openers, you could quit referring to your prospective son-in-law as "This Okie." Okay? DEAR ABBY: I am a man in my last year of college. My parents are divorced and I live with my dad. I am on good terms with both of them, but there is something about my father that bugs me. Dad has a steady girl friend who spends the night at his place quite often. That's his business, although I feel a little strange witnessing this kind of setup. I sure wasn't raised that way. Both Mom and Dad were a little on the prudish side, and taught me that sex is a private matter. What I really object to is the way Dad and his girl friend carry on in front of me. Lots of fondling and kissing, and touching in a most intimate way. This goes on while we are having a three-way conversation, so it's not as if 1 intruded on their privacy. I 've told Dad that I find this sort of thing embarrassing and have asked him not to do it. Nothing changed. How can 1 let him know that I mean what I say? He respects your advice. GROSSED OUT DEAR GROSSED: I doubt that Dad will change his behavior to please you, so since it's his house, and you're old enough to do so, find separate digs and quietly move out. Tell him it's time you lived alone. (True.) Avoid futile confrontation and remain friends. DEAR ABBY: I have a serious problem 1 cannot confide in anyone else. I am a woman, aged 23. I have never had a complete physical examination in my life. To be honest with you, 1 just can't go through with anything like that. The thought of a gynecological examination throws me into a panic. For the last couple of months I haven't been feeling well. I know I should see a doctor for a complete examination, but I 've made three appointments and cancelled them all at the last minute due to this fear of embarrassment. I hope this doesn't give you the impression that 1 am childish or stupid because I'm not. I am a college graduate and consider myself to be fairly intelligent. Please advise me. HUNG UP DEAR HUNG UP: Consider seeing a woman physician, although a competent male physician would surely put you at ease immediately. Make an appointment today and no more stalling. CONFIDENTIAL TO "SONNY IN SANTA BARBARA": Be careful in your selection of a 'new broom'—you might get one with a witch on it. 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. For Abby's new booklet, "What Teen-agers Want to Know," send $1 to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills, Calif. 90212. ing cheese until smooth. Stir in mushrooms and shrimp. Add salt and pepper to taste. Reheat until bubbly. Split puff ring into 2 halves. Place bottom half on a serving platter. Remove doughy strands of dough on the inside of ring. Spoon on hot cream and shrimp. Replace top of ring. Serve with asparagus spears and watercress. Makes 6 servings. Thursday, September 19 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. Sunday, September 22 There will be Mission Sunday at 11 a.m. at the Pentecostal Church of God, N. Sherman St. Speaker will be Mrs. Rev. Verna Haynes formerly of Hope, now living and pasloring in Los Angeles, Calif, at the Mother Help Baptist Church. The public is invited. Elder Jesse Graves, pastor. 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. COOL FOR LESS CASH If a house is to be air conditioned, adding insulation first usually will allow smaller air-conditioning equipment to be used. The dollar savings from smaller equipment may be more than the cost of the insultation, says the NAHB Research Foundation, a subsidiary of the National Association of Home Builders. School menu MONDAY Cube Beef w- Gravy Whipped Potatoes Mixed Greens Yeast Biscuit Peach Cobbler Milk TUESDAY Beef Pattie On Bun French Fries w- Catsup Lettuce, Tomato, Pickle >/fe Banana Sugar Cookie Milk WEDNESDAY Spaghetti Tossed Salad Green Beans French Bread Chocolate Brownie Milk THURSDAY Sloppy Joe Bake Beans Country Cole Slaw Peanut Butter Cake Milk FRIDAY Golden Crisped Franks Cowboy Beans Macaroni and Cheese Apple Sauce Cinnamon Roll Milk Pulled Together An easy way to style long hair is to pull it all together on top of your head in a smooth, tight top-knot. Coming and going Mrs. James Watson and Mrs. Richard Arnold are visiting in Dallas with Dr. Ann Arnold. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Drake have had Miss Janie Drake and John Prentice of San Francisco as guests during the past three weeks. Mrs. John L. Wilson is leaving Sunday for a week's visit with her. mother in Camden. Mr. and Mrs. Syd McMath have returned from a vacation in Marblehead, Mass. Hospital Notes Economist keeps food producers a step ahead ** n •• • * I \v*f\ f\F tlis\ T311 **nnn *c> r\ »»/"»i_ BRANCH GENERAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Mrs. Sue Whitley, Mrs. Janice McDonald, Hope; Tom Gaines, McCaskill; Mrs. Olivia Wells, Lake Charles, La. DISMISSED: Mrs. Bonnie Walton, Perrytown. MEMORIAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Mrs. Jimmy E. Clark, Stamps; Mrs. Thomas L. Rogers, McCaskill; Mrs. Sun Walker, Washington; Paul Jackson, Rebecca Thatcher, Mrs. George Smith HI, all of Hope. DISMISSED: Dobie Waters, Mrs. Thomas McRoy, James 'Armstrong, Rebecca Thatcher, Bernice Coley, all of Hope; .Mrs. Roy Fry, Fulton. NEW ARRIVALS Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Clark announce the arrival Sept. 17 of a baby boy. Mr. and Mrs. George Smith HI announce the arrival Sept. 18 of a baby girl. Leg Work Recycle the cut off leg portions of old jeans. Measure portions 10 inches or bigger, sew one end closed, gather the other end together with a length of rawhide and you have a sturdy pouch. Good for carrying tools, camping gear, kites, fishing poles, etc. POLLY'S POINTERS Spotted Bible bothers reader By Polly Cramer = Polly's Problem DEAR POLLY - I was reading my Bible outdoors and water from a sprinkler splashed on some of the pages leaving them very wrinkled and with the corners turned up. I tried ironing the very thin pages with a slightly heated iron but this did not help much. I hope the readers can offer me some other suggestions. — JOHNELLE. DEAR POLLY - My Pet Peeve is with handcraft and needlework kits that come with insufficient materials to complete the project as the directions indicate. Fill a small plastic squeeze bottle with water and a few drops of detergent. Screw or tape the top in position on the bottle. Put filled bottle in your bike basket or especially in your child's basket. Whenever going on a long ride it is ready for a quick cleanup. — JOANNE. DEAR POLLY — The reader who has the problem with lint being on her polyester slacks when they come out of the washer should get a yard of nylon net, put it in the dryer with her clothes and the lint will cling to the net. I keep several pieces on hand to use for this. - DOROTHY. DEAR POLLY — Turn polyester slacks inside out before putting them in the washer and dryer and have the problem solved. 1 find this also works with men's knit socks. — HELEN. DEAR POLLY — To discipline or train a cat I use a squirt bottle or a squirt gun (the kind used in a filling station) fillea with water. Cats do not like water but this does not harm them as kicking or spanking might do. It also works as well on an older, more stubborn cat as it does on a young kitten. — L.B. DEAR POLLY - I would like to tell other homemakers that when using a spray wax for dusting and polishing furniture they should remove lamps and other objects from table tops before beginning and then leave them off for a while lo give the wax time to dry. Much to my sorrow I only moved objects to one side, polished the other side and then returned them and there was a discoloration. — GENE. DEAR POLLY — I keep a small notebook in my sewing drawer. In it are the instructions for washing or dry cleaning any article of clothing from which I have removed the instruction tag. Such tags often scratch or show when left in a garment - MRS.E.S. By Gaynor Maddox Consumerism. That's a fighting word. The threat of the full thrust of consumers for or against certain types of products alarms manufacturers and food processors. For this reason, consumerism forces them to point to a new way of deciding what to sell. For example, it is no longer unusual for housewives and food manufacturers to discuss what and 'how to advertise products for daily consumption/Market testing and consumer panels are attempts lo get the bugs out of sales resistance before a product is marketed nationally — and possibly flops. An example is a new agency the J. Walter Thompson Company's Chicago office has set up. It is planned to meet newly arising clients' needs — namely, the need to know what consumers are thinking, what they are complaining about and what hostile trends are gathering force. Home economist Marian Tripp, widely experienced in consumer studies and an advertising executive, has been appointed manager. ' I have two areas of activity," Ms. Tripp explains. "First, advising JWT people so that their ads will reflect a sensitivity to consumer desires and needs. Then, they won't be flying against consumer consensus. "The Consumer Bureau, as the service is called, will draw on all my experiences in college, broadcasting studios, consumer groups, consumerism literature, and direct contact with thousands of informed consumer group leaders. In short, it is to come up with grass roots information of what the consumer will buy, not what the manufacturer thinks he should buy," she says. Ms. Tripp adds, "Also, and this is highly important, 1 will learn earlier what attacks are being formulated aPnirKt the manufacturers and processors. Then ad men can meet and discuss these differences and complaints. That is far better and far less costly than wrestling with the old-fashioned blind antagonisms that we have seen." One of the Bureau's projects is to learn the consumer's opinion of the effect of the energy crisis on food production and its advertising and marketing. This will require sound research among grass route sources, she admits. Nutrition information and its relation lo labeling, dating and such in both children's and adult's advertising is another study. Advising on and explaining the use of the metric system is another area of her activities. "It's pretty ridiculous for the United States to be the only industrial country in the world that does not use the metric system," she said. "Gradually we are beginning to try to teach people this very simple decimal system. That is something that my new department will insist on. Gradually, but steadily, the metric system will get more and more emphasis. We have only 10 years' time," Ms. Tripp adds, before we convert to it." A widow, with t wo handsome sons in private schools, she keeps house in Chicago and says, "I know full well some of the consumer complaints. That doesn't mean 1 believe the consumer is always right. Many times she does not understand the problems of the advertiser or his client. A little more human understanding will help. That's what my new position calls for. 1 will draw on my home experience, my financial problems and all the other particulars of daily living all examined under the strict gaze of the modern woman in business." LOSE UGLY FAT Start lo«ing weight today OR MONEY BACK. MONADEX It • tiny tablet that will help curb your de- tire lor excess food. Eat lew-weigh lets. Contains no dangerous drug> and will not make you nervout. No strenuous exercise. Change your life . . . ttarl today. MONADEX costs $3.00 for a 20 day supply and 15.00 lor twice the amount. Lose ugly tal or your money will be refunded with no questions asked by: Crescent Drug - 225 S. Main Mail Orders Filled Saenger THEATRE Tonite Friday-Saturday ADM. $1.75 CLINT EASTWOOD "THUNDERBOLT and LIGHTFOOT'I Rita Venable, Joe Knowles to wed in Camden church Mr. and Mrs. Morris Venable of Camdeil announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Rita Joyce, to Joe Knowles, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Knowles of Mope. The bride-elect is a 1974 graduate of Fairview High School in Camden. The groom-elect is a 1971 graduate of Hope High School and received a degree in engineering from Southwest Technical Institute in 1973. He is presently employed in the engineering department of Arvin Industries at Monticello. The wedding will be an event of September 27 at 7:30 p.m. in the Bethesda Cumberland Presbyterian Church in Camden, with the Rev. Thomas Ray officiating. No cards will be sent locally, but friends afe invited. RITA J. VENABLE Hospital Auxiliary elects new officers The Hempstead County Hospital Auxiliary elected new officers at its meeting September 12. They were Mrs. Rose Luck, president; Mrs. Ardell Clark, vice president; Mrs. Milton Peebles, secretary; Mrs. Mary Wood McKenzie, treasurer of the gift shop; Mrs. Opal Duffie, SSSUS^^^SSS^SSSSI^S^S Cottage Cheese Fritters l'/3 cups siftoU flour Vi cup corn starch 1 tctixponn baking powder '/4 cup margarine, softened '/4 cup sugar 2 teaspoons grated lemon rind 1 egg, slightly beaten 1 /2 cup creamed cottage cheese '/4 cup milk 1 quart corn oil (about) Confectioners sugar Sift together flour, corn starch and baking powder. With a spoon, blend margarine, sugar and lemon rind. Add egg and stir until mixed. Stir in cottage cheese and half the Hour mixture, then milk, then remaining flour mixture. Pour corn oil into sturdy, flat bottomed kettle or deep fryer, filling utensil no more than '/3 full. Heat over medium hoat to 375 degrees F. (If using electric frypan, follow manufacturer's directions.) Carefully drop batter by rounded teaspoonfuls into hot oil. Fry about 5 minutes or until crisp and browned on all sides. Drain on absorbent paper. Dust with confectioners sugar. Makes about 24 (Hi-inch) fritters. treasurer of the Auxiliary; Mrs. Bobbie O'Stetn, assistant to Mrs. Sue Endsley in buying for the gift shop. New members accepted into the Auxiliary were Mrs. Jane Waller, Mrs. Ruby Hunt, and Mrs. Evelyn Boyette. Mrs. Dolo McRae was readmitted. The Auxiliary met in the hospital dining room with 21 members present. Mrs. Margaret Medders presided over the business meeting. Following installation of officers by Mrs. Mary Shiver, refreshments of coffee, tea, and cake were served to the group. Good Riding Wearing platform sandals while bike riding is dangerous. You can't feel the pedals under your feet. This can throw off your leverage and also cause your feet to slip. FALL CURTAIN GOING UP ON ACT 111 LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP TIME FOR BOOTS FOR THE3rd | DISTRICT LIVESTOCK SHOW AND RODEO Denim Boots! More boot for less bucks. BE READY FOR THE PARADE MONDAY MANY STYLES SIZE 5!/ 2 CHILDS TO 12 MENS ACME For The Whole Family " QVIRTURPS 1 THE VJIOBLOS LARGEST BOOTMAKER THISTQRI THAT HAS TIMS FOR YOU

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