Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 26, 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 26, 1974
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Page 3
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thursday, September 25. t»»74 HOPfc .) SfAK Page thfte Women's news Mrs, Annette Rogers Phone 777*3431 Calendar of events September 2247 There will be a youth crusade for Christ Sunday, September 22 through 27 at Garrett Chapel Baptist Church. Services will be nightly at 7 p.m. with a different minister preaching each night. Hie crusade is sponsored by the Hope Interdemo- minational Youth Fellowship. Thursday, September 26 W.S. Williamson reminds all princes of the S,T. Boyd Consistory 201 that there will be a meeting on Thursday, September 26, at 7:30 p.m. in the Masonic Hall at Washington. The Country Club Ladies Bridge-Luncheon will be Thursday, September 26, at 12 noon at the Club. Reservations may be made by calling the Club, 7-9944. The Dorcas Sunday School Class of Garrett Memorial Church will meet Thursday night, Sept. 26th at 7 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Alfred Bearden. All members are urged to be present. The Audubon Society will meet Thursday, September 26 at 7 p.m. at the Experiment Station for a potluck meeting. All members are urged to attend and anyone else interested in birds is also welcome. Saturday, September 28 The Friday Music Club President's Luncheon will be Saturday, September 28, at 12 noon at the Heritage House. Those planning to attend, please call Mrs. Douglas Drake, 7-6650 or Mrs. Hendrix Spraggins, 7-4553, by Thursday the 26th. The wedding of Miss Paula Dillard and Randy Byers Will be solemnized Saturday, September 28. at 8 p.m. in the First United Methodist Church. All friends and relatives are invited to attend. Monday, September 30 Alcoholics Anonymous and Al-Anon will meet Monday, September 30, at 8 p.m. in the House of Hope on the corner of Spring Hill Road and Jones Street. These meetings are planned for every Monday night, for further information please call, 7-2512 or 7-3701. Tuesday, October 1 Alpha Delta Chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma will have its first 1974-75 meeting on Tuesday, October 1, at 3:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Edith Brown on Rosston Road. 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. A feast for the eye: flowers-in-a-lunchbox Does the prospect of peace and quiet, now that the children are back at their desks, fill you with lighthearted glee? Share feelings and summertime memories with friends and neighbors over coffee and donuts at a table made cheery with a whimsical arrangement of daisies in a discarded lunchbox. Are you the chairman of the annual Teachers Luncheon which welcomes the faculty back for another year of the three Rs? Ask your committee to dust-off the outgrown lunch pails that clutter garages, paint them one of the school's colors and arrange flowers of the other hue in the boxes to serve as eye-catching centerpieces. Have you run out of clever ideas for Brownie or Cub Scout projects" Keep the lunchbox in mind for Mother's Day. The children will relish the fun of creating their own fanciful "vase" and Mother will love the special touch it brings to the breakfast table when overflowing with bright blooms. YOUNG ORIGINALS Be sure the box is dust and grease-free before painting (spray paint is quick and easy) and when thoroughly dry, line with foil to waterproof it and protect your tabletop. A shallow ,,,,,bo,wl. filled with florists' foam and hidden in the box will do the waterproofing job nicely, also. You may wish to highlight the handle and clasps with contrasting paint—easily done with a brush and steady hand. Your new flower holder makes a perfect container for a nostalgic mixture of field flowers such as asters, marigolds or daisies. Glowing golden chrysanthemums, combined with vivid autumn leaves, are a delightful combination. Or, try a dried flower bouquet of tawny earth hues arranged in a sublimely ridiculous antique gold lunch pail for a charming permanent addition in the family room or den. Whatever your choice, a lunchbox filled with flowers is a feast for the eye. Jiffy-sew set. Together the dress and sleeveless coat make a handsome set. Separately they are the ideal wardrobe builders. You'll find both quick and easy to sew from a favorite fabric and color. Consult the Fashion Coordinator included in each Young Original for colors, fabrics and accessories. B-165 with Photo-guide is in sizes 8 to 18. Size 10, 32-1/2 bust... dress, 2-1/8 yards 60-inch; coat 2-5/8 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 8 , a with zip code, pattern number and si?e. B Ib5 Problem Skin Although proper care can "significantly reduce" the severity of a skin condition, there is no vitamin, drug or cream that will prevent acne, doctors say. Proper treatment and care loses the condition and can prevent permanent skiii damage. Long Lines The new longer lengths in skirts are really with us. Give them a try before dismissing them as unattractive or uncomfortable. A skirt makes a woman I'eel very feminine after so many months of wearing stylish slacks. Making Breakfast worthwhile By AileeH Claife NBA Food Editor A tempting breakfast helps get the family off to a nourishing day of school or work. As a special treat, bake Bartlett pears in a spiced orange sauce and serve them warm and juicy from the oven with sausages and eggs, a favorite cereal or even a hamburger for the kids. Bake several pears, halved and cored, at one time and chill those left to eat as dessert or as ail after-school snack with a glass of milk. ORANGE GLAZED BREAKFAST PEARS 3 fresh western Bartlett pears 1 cup orange juice 2 teaspoons shredded orange peel '/« cup brown sugar 2 tablespoons butter or margarine 6 whole cloves 1 stick cinnamon Halve and core pears but do not peel. Arrange cut side up in shallow baking dish. In small saucepan combine orange juice, orange peel, brown sugar, butter or Pears, baked in an orange sauce, pep up a week-day breakfast. margarine and spices. Heat to boiling and cook 10 minutes. Pour over pears. Hubby tries to date the wife next door By Abigail Van Buren c 1974 by The Chicago Tribune DEAR ABBY: Yesterday the man across the street came up to me while I was outside and said, "Where is your old man?" I said, "If you mean my husband, he is at work. Why do you want to know?" Then he said, "Because your husband has been calling up my old lady and trying to get her to go out with him. 1 I didn't know what to say next, so I said, "Well, he'll be home in about an hour. Why don't you come back and talk to him?" Then I went in the house and cried. When my husband came home, I told him what happened. He said it was all a big lie, but he looked nervous and took off right away saying he'd be right back. He called me up later to say he wouldn't be home for supper. Meanwhile, the man from across the street came over again, asking for my husband. He said my husband had called up his wife again and asked her to say she must have been mistaken—that the guy who was trying to get her to go out with him was somebody else. I don't know who to believe, Abby. If my husband had stayed home and faced his neighbor like a man, I would have had more faith in him. What do you think? HURT DEAR HURT: I think your husband has a lot of explaining to do. DEAR ABBY: I recently married a lovely woman. She has two daughters, 15 and 17. They are fine girls, but they go around the house half-nude. They stand around in the kitchen in their shorty nightgowns with nothing on underneath, and often run through the house with nothing on top and very little below. > • I asked the girls to please keep themselves covered, for the sake of modesty, and they looked at me like I was out of my mind. My wife says there is nothing shameful about the body. I am now wondering if maybe I am wrong. I can't help thinking that those young ladies should change their ways instead of me changing my ideas. OLD GOAT DEAR GOAT: You're not wrong. They are. DEAR ABBY: That letter signed "stuck with the kids" could have been written by me. Fresh out of college, I got a dream job. Then marriage, and boom! Two kids, one right after the other. (Both accidents.) I resented them terribly for robbing me of my freedom. Then I felt guilty because I couldn't "love 1 " them like a mother should. I never hurt my kids physically, but emotionally I was destroying them and myself. I tried alcohol, drugs, even suicide. I wrote to you as a last resort, and your answer sunk in. I lucked out with a terrific psychiatrist. I'm glad you told "stuck" that a seemingly overwhelming situation can be dealt with and to get professional help—but fast! I pray that she does. It was my salvation. Thank you, Abby. BLESSED 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 SI to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills, Calif. 90212. Bake at 350 degrees for 25 minutes, basting occasionally. Remove cloves and Mrs. McKenzie ' hosts AE, PEG Mrs. Jim McKenzie assisted by Mrs. F.C. Crow entertained Chapter AE, P.E.O. Sisterhood Tuesday afternoon. Yellow daisies graced the entertaining rooms where cake and tidbits were served to 16 members. For the program, Mrs. George Frazier and Mrs. E.P. Young Jr. told of their receint trips to England. Mrs. Frazier showed movies taken by her husband in London. Mrs. Young in a clever way, told of her trip through Scotland and England. Mrs. Harold Stephens conducted the business meeting at which time it was voted to replace the Beryl Henry School sign which vandals had destroyed. The sign had originally been placed at the school by Chapter AE in honor of Miss Henry, -a former "member of the Hope chapter. COOKING IS FUN By Cecily Brownstone SAUSAGE SQUASH The acorn variety of squash is in peak supply in September and October. 2 acorn squash, each about % pound 4 tablespoons dark brown sugar 1 pound bulk sausage V* cup finely choppped onion l /2 cup finely chopped celery 1 cup soft breadcrumbs Wash squash. With a sharp heavy knife, cut each in half lengthwise; score each half by making shallow lengthwise and crosswise cuts into flesh in 4 places. Sprinkle each squash half with 1 tablespoon brown sugar. In a 10-inch skillet over moderate heat mash sausage with a fork until crumbled and cooked through; with a slotted spoon remove sausage to brown paper; pour off all fat in skillet except about 1 tablespoon. To sausage drippings in skillet add onion and celery; cook gently, stirring often, until onion is wilted but not brown. Thoroughly mix together the sausage, onion and celery and breadcrumbs; place a portion of the mixture into each squash cavity, patting down. Place stuffed squash in an ungreased oblong glass baking dish (11% by 7 l /2 by 1% inches) or similar utensil. Cover dish tightly with foil. Bake in a preheated 350-degree oven until squash is very tender when pierced with a fork and sausage topping has browned — about IVt hours. Makes 4 servings. Awards won by canning exhibitors (ED NOTE: More results from awards given in the District Livestock canning show will be published on this page tomorrow.) Junior entries in the 3rd District Livestock Show Food Preservation Show were judged on the quality of their canned goods Tuesday morning. Juniors were classified as any youth in grades 1 thru 12. Judges were Marjorie Phillips, Little Rock, and Mrs. Melba Doyle, Hot Springs. First place winners in the junior canning division include Jerrelene Rosenbaum, Paula Anderson, Donna Petre, Teresa Faris, Jerri Sanders, Donna Cobb, Faye Newton, Patricia King, Sherri Vandenburg, Vicki Bobo, and Tyna Wolf. Second place winners were Paula Anderson, Roy Burt, Donna Cobb, James Wardlow, Sue Anderson, Donna Petre, Dorothy Hill, Diane Nelson, Tommy Smith, Jerri Sanders, and Sherd Vandenburg. Youth winning third place awards include Susie Rateliff, Wanda Ledbetter, Roy Burt, James Wardlow, Paula Anderson, Teresa Farris, and Shirley Jackson. —Looking (or something? Try the want ads. cinnamon stick. Serve pears hot with pan juices. Maxes 6 servings. vows exchanged in candlelight rites The New Liberty Baptist Church of Emmet was the scene of the wedding of Miss Tanya Jean Ft asier to Carl Douglas Sams. The bride is daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Bill Frazier of tdabel, Okla. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Sams of Emmet, Rev. Harold Marctini officiated at the September 6th ceremony, which was followed by a reception at the couple's future home. Wedding music was provided by pianist Janice Jones, who played, "We've Only Just Begun", and guitarist Terry Roewe, who played a song of his own composition entitled, "Catch Me a Rainbow," Escorted by her father, the bride wore a gown of satin and chiffon lace fashioned with an Empire bodice. The gown was accented by pearl rosettes, a chapel-length train edged in lace, and an illusion veil. The bride carried a bouquet of white carnations and baby's breath. Matron of honor was Mrs. Beverly Rowe, sister of the bride. She wore a yellow floor-length knit gown and carried a bouquet of yellow daisies. Kenny Rowe served as best man. The church was lighted by candlelight and decorated with magnolias and white gladolias. Tommy Peck served as usher. At the reception following the wedding, refreshments were served by Mrs. Betty Brantley and Mrs. Carol Harper. After a wedding trip to the Ozarks, the couple will reside in Emmet. Family Lib $4.54 a year can save your child's life By Joanne and Lew Koch (Note: Today's column is written by Lew) The school bus industry, which claims to be "self-regulating", has perhaps the most dismal safety record of any major transportation system in the nation. And for the past 10 years, it has bitterly and sometimes dishonestly resisted any federal or state legislation to make school buses safer. More than 22-million .children each day travel in school buses. But despite this enormous ridership, manufacturers continue to produce vehicles they know to be unsafe. School bus manufacturers claim that it's just not economical to make buses to fit the varying standards of different school districts. Apparently, they have not considered building buses which would meet the highest — and therefore all — standards of safety. So the public is forced, for economic reasons, to accept unsafe buses because that's where the profit is. But two bus companies, Ward School Bus Co. of Conway, Ark., and the Wayne School Bus Division of Indian Head Industries in Richmond, Ind., put the lie to that argument.. .:/ Wayne's buses were totally redesigned and strengthened; strengthened fivefold to make them, in the words of one transportation engineer, "as safe as a tank". But school boards which buy from other manufacturers aren't stuck forever with unsafe buses. The following safety features can and should be built into those unsafe vehicles: Every bus should be fitted with padding for the dangerous hard metal railing or edging found on seat backs. Seat belts should be added to every seat and the flooring of the bus strengthened to take the extra stress generated by seatbelt usage. School bus joints must be reinforced so the bus body does not disintegrate under stress. Gas tanks must be strengthened and moved from their present location near the front door. Additional emergency exits must be added, safety glass installed, reflecting strips painted around the entire bus and sidewall padding installed in the vehicle. The average cost of a 66-passenger school bus is about $10,000. The cost of incorporating these safety features is about $3,000. Is that a lot of money? Illinois State Representative Susan Catania figured it out this way: "When the $3,000 is spread out over the 66 passengers riding in the bus, the expense of the added improvements comes to only $45.45 a child. "When the per-child cost is spread out over the average ten-year life of the school bus (an average which could easily increase with better-built buses), then the expense is only $4.54 a year per child. "And when the annual cost is spread over a 36-week school year, that's a cost of only 13 cents a week per child for an 'optimum' safe school bus — or about 2Vz cents a school day.' So parents, the next time there's a school board meeting, you just might want to stick your 2'/z cents in — for your children's sake. Copyright Ic) l!>74 Leu is and Joanne Koch Well wrapped Waist-cinched, great coats in deep rich colors step out smartly against the cold this winter. Hospital Notes BRANCH GENERAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Annie Mae Williams, Maxwell Mayton, Debra McMillan, all of Hope. DISMISSED: Gertie East, Rosston. MEMORIAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Thomas D. Anderson, Bobby Ray Rosenbaum, Mrs. Joe Wilson, all of Hope; Robert Jackson, Prescott. DISMISSED: James Trevillion, McCaskill; Mrs. Fred Wells, Fairview Heights, 111.; Carrie Coleman, Hope. LIME PIE It's so declisious that having to do some of the preparation just before serving is worth it. , 4 eggs, separated • % cup sugar . 1 teaspoon grated'lime rind Vi cup lime juice Vfe teaspoon cream of tartar 9-inch baked flaky pie shell Beat egg yolks, gradually adding Vt cup of the sugar, until thick and pale colored; beat in lime rind and lime juice. Cook over hot but not boiling water, stirring constantly, until thickened. Cover and cool. Just before serving, beat egg whites with cream of tartar until they hold stiff peaks; gradually beat in remaining tt cup sugar until very stiff; fold into lime mixture. Turn into pie shell. Bake in a preheated 37$-degree oven for 15 minutes. Serve at once. LOSE UGLY FAT Start lo*lng weight today OR MONEY BACK. MONADEX Is a liny tablet that will help curb your de- ilre lor excess food. Eat leas-weigh leu. Conlalni no dangerous drugs and will not make you nervous. No strenuous exercise. Change your life . . . start today. MONAOEX costs $3.00 lor a 20 day supply and $5.00 lor twice the amount. Lose ugly (at or your money will be refunded with no question* asked by; Crescent Drug -225 S. Main Mall Orders Filled or tome by Seen ! ^•^Bflp-

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