Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 27, 1974 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 27, 1974
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Friday, September 2?, 19?4 HOPE (ARK.) STAR Page Three Mm Annette Rogers Phone 777-3431 FHA members are winners in canned foods exhibit Calendar of events • 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 of 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 AnonyfnoiiS and AUAnon 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, fof 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. Miss Dillard honored with bridal parties —Photo by Mrs, Lester with Star camera FA YE NEWTON Bridal shower The Hope Melonaries Square Dance Club honored one of their members, Miss Paula Dillard, with a bridal shower on September 18th in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Birkett Wylie. Miss Dillard is the bride-elect of Randy Byers. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Dillard and the.Raymond Byers are parents of Randy. The Byers and Dillards were special guests at the shower. Miss Dillard was presented a green and white daisy corsage and the two mothers were given white carnation corsages. The bride-elect received many gifts, which she opened for everyone to see. Refreshments of petit fours, coffee, punch, nuts and mints were served to the twenty guests. Miscellaneous shower Paula Dillard, bride-elect of Randy Byers, was feted with a miscellaneous shower Monday, September 23, in the Shover Springs Fellowship Hall. The honoree, and the mothers and grandmothers of the couple were all presented corsages made of measuring spoons, dischcloths, and small kitchen utensils. Paula opened and displayed her many gifts. Punch, cake, mints, and nuts were served to 23 guests who attended. Hostesses for the occasion were, Adelle East, Linda Szwankowski, and Belinda Green. The wedding will be an event of September 28 at 8 o'clock in the First United Methodist Church of Hope. Coming and going Mrs. Velda Seamans returned her grandson, Brian Shaddock, to his home in Pine Bluff earlier this week after he had visited with her here. Miss Martha Ann Alexander has returned to her home in Miami, Fla. after a visit in Hope with her aunt and uncle Mr. and Mrs. A.D. Brannan and with other relatives and friends in this area. Mr. and Mrs. Perry Payne have returned to their home in Mobile, Ala. after spending several days with Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Payne (Mr. Payne is in a local hospital). They also visited with Mr. and Mrs. George Brown and Dewey Hendrix. Attending a meeting at Texarkana recently from Lois' Beauty Shop were, Lois Shirley, Leta Sanders, Rita Anderson, Joy Huckabee, and Syble Herndon. The hair styling and color fashion show featured Mr. Kenneth and was sponsored by Texarkana Beauty Supply. SHERRI VANDENBERG Faye Newton and Sherri Vandenberg, members of the Hope High FMA Chapter display their winning entries in the Junior Division of the Canned Foods Exhibit at the Third District Livestock Show. Faye Won a blue ribbon with her peach preserves, Sherri won a blue ribbon fof her f elish and a red ribbon in the vegetable catagory. Sherri also won four dozen wide mouth Kerf jars and lids and two Kefr Home Canning Books for having winning entries canned in Kerr'jars with Kerf lids. Several Future Homemakers from the Hope Chapter entered their canned products. Jerelene Rosenbaum made a clean sweep with her entries winning four first prizes and a dozen wide mouth jars. Others who won were Teresa Faris, who won a first and .a third place and a dozen wide mouth jars; Paula Anderson, who won a first, second, and third place; Donna Cobb, a first and a second place; Cheryl Purtle, a second place; Wanda Ledbetter won three third places; and Susie Rateliff won a third place. Beef Loaf Boasts Savory Topping "New ways with ground beef are always most welcome. Here is still another meat loaf —a well seasoned one inspired by the cooking of our South American neighbors. The baked loaf is covered with a fluffy topping and returned to the oven to brown. Crown Beef Loaf 3 cg-g-s V/2 pounds ground beef 1 cup soft bread crumbs y> cup corn starch 'A cup catchup 3 tablespoons chopped green pepper 2 tablespoons finely chopped onion 2 tablespoons mustard with horseradish *A teaspoon salt *A teaspoon cream of tartar '/> cup real mayonnaise Separate 2 eggs, reserving whites. Slightly beat the 2 yolks and 1 whole egg. Mix together yolk mixture, beef, bread crumbs, corn starch, catchup, green pepper, onion, mustard with horseradish and salt. Place in 11% x 7% x 1%Inch baking' 1 dish;'shape'into loaf: Bake'in a 350°F. bven'30 1 minutes. Beat egg whites with cream of tartar until soft peaks form when beater is raised. Fold in mayonnaise. Cover the baked meat loaf with topping. Return to oven for 20 minutes or until lightly browned. Makes 6 servings. Tuna salad sandwich goes nutty By Aileen Claire NEA Food Editor If the Earl of Sandwich were alive today he would be astounded at the many ways Americans have of making a sandwich. Almost anything goes as a filling and someone in the Mediterranean area has even plopped dainty squid into a hard roll as a special treat. A new variation of the standby tuna salad for a sandwich adds peanuts to the tuna for an added protein kick, NUTTY TUNA SANDWICH 1 can (7 ounce) tuna fish, ' Awards won by canning exhibitors* Judging for the Third District Livestock Food preservation Show was held Tuesday morning by Mrs. Marjorie M. Phillips, Extension Nutrition Specialist, and Mrs. Melba Doyle, Home Economist for Arkansas Power and Light Company. First Place Winners in the Adult Division were: Mrs. Dianne Young, Mrs. Mary Gilbert, Mrs. Hale Bowden, Mrs. Zelma Mullins, Mrs. Earl Thompson, Mrs. Ann Wylie, Mrs. Wilma Buck, Mrs. Otis Taylor, Mrs. Ivan Bright, Mrs. Hugh Davidson, Mrs. Alice Humphries, Mrs. Ervin Baker, Mrs. George Brown, Mrs. Maxine Lively, Mrs. Bernice Clark, Mrs. Nina Thompson. Adult Second Place Winners were: Mrs. Ivan Bright, Mrs. Eula Burke, Mrs. Dora Sillavan, Mrs. Otis Taylor, Mrs. Hugh Davidson, Mrs. Ann Wylie, Mrs. Earl Thompson, Mrs. Bernice Clark, Mrs. Tominie Gilbert, Mrs. Virgie Huckabee, Mrs. Mary Gilbert, Mrs. Myra Ross, Mrs. Margaret Beyerley, Mrs. Lynette Anderson, Mrs. Ervin Baker, Judy Mason, and Bonnie Petyon. Adults winning Third Place included: Mrs. Otis Taylor, Mrs. Pearlene Johnson, Mrs. Hugh Davidson, Mrs. Dan Sillavan, Mrs. Kenneth Petre, Mrs. Ivan Bright, Pam Eakins, Mvra-Wvlie-Mrs. Ervin Baker. Anna Lewis, Mrs. Elsie Huckabee, Mrs. Elsie Easterling, Mrs. Dianne Young, Mrs. Margaret Beyerley, Mrs. SuellenTate, Mrs. Janies Luck, and Mrs. Willie Mae Barnes. Willie Mae Barnes. The Ball Glass Company will present the following awards to the best exhibits canned in Ball jars and sealed with Ball lids. FRUITS First Place—1 dozen Ball Quilted Jelly Jars (8 oz.), 1 dozen Ball Quilted Jelly Jars (new 12 oz. size), 1 Ball Blue Book. Senior—Diane Young. Second Place— 1 dozen Ball Quilted Crystal Jelly Jars (new 12 oz. size), 1 Ball Blue Book. Senior—Mrs. Otis Taylor. VEGETABLES First Place— 1 dozen Ball Quilted Crystal Jelly Jars (8 oz.), 1 dozen Ball Quilted Crystal Jelly Jars (new 12 oz. size.), 1 Ball Blue Book. Senior—Mrs. Ann Wvlie. Second Place—1 dozen Ball Quilted Crystal Jelly Jars (new 12 oz. size.), 1 Ball Blue Book. Senior—Mrs. Lynette Anderson, Junior—Roy Burt. PICKLES AND RELISHES Frist Place— 1 dozen Ball Quilted Crystal Jelly Jars (8 oz.), 1 dozen Ball Quilted Crystal Jelly Jars (new 12 oz. size.), 1 Ball Blue Book. Senior—Mrs. George Brown. Secoud Place—1 dozen Ball Quilted Crystal Jelly Jars (new 12 oz. size), 1 Ball Blue Book. Senior—Mrs. Ervin Baker. JELLIES AND JAMS First Place—1 dozen Ball Quilted Crystal Jelly Jars (8 oz.), 1 dozen Ball Quilted crystal Jelly Jars (new 12 oz. size), 1 Ball Blue Book. Senior- Mrs. Ivan Bright. Second Place— 1 dozen Ball Quilted Crystal Jelly Jars (new 12 oz. size), 1 Ball Blue Book. Senior—Mrs. Willie Mae Barnes. To further stimulate interest in home canning, Kerr will give the following prizes to homemakers entering products canned in Kerr jars and sealed with Kerr lids. FRUITS First Place—2 dozen Wide Mouth Mason Quart Jars, 1 Kerr Home Canning Book. Senior—Mrs. Otis Taylor. Junior—Miss Jerri Sanders. Second Place—1 dozen Wide Mouth Mason Quart Jars, 1 Kerr Home Canning Book. Senior—Mrs. Elsie Easterling. Junior—Miss Charlotte Porter. VEGETABLES First Place— 2 dozen Wide Mouth Mason Quart Jars, 1 Kerr Home Canning Book. Senior—Mrs. Hugh Davidson. Junior—Miss Sherri Vandenburg. Second Pl^ce—1 dozen Wide Mouth Mason Quart Jars, 1 Kerr Home Canning Book. Senior—Mrs. Otis Taylor. Junior—Miss Jerelene Rosenbaum. PICKLES AND RELISHES First Place— 2 dozen Wide Mouth Mason Quart Jara, 1 Kerr Home Canning Book. Senior—Mrs. Hugh Davidson. Junior—Miss Sherri Vandenburg. Second Place— 1 dozen Wide Mouth Mason Quart Jars, 1 Kerr Home Canning Book. Senior—Mrs. Mary Gilbert. Junior—Miss Teresa Farris. JAMS AND JELLIES First Place— 2 dozen Mason Half Pint Jars, 1 Kerr Home Canning Book. Senior—Mrs. Mazine Lively. Junior—Miss Tyna Wolf. Second Place— 1 dozen Mason Half Pint Jars, 1 Kerr Home Canning Book. Senior- Mrs. Margaret Byerley. Junior—Miss Donna Petre. Mrs, Tomlin honored with dinnerparty The children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren of Mrs. Mattie Tomlin honored her on her 80th birthday Sunday with a dinner party. The celebration took place in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Woodard Cox at 1409 South Pine Street. Attending, besides the Coxes and their daughter, Cathy, were Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Moore of Peru, Ind.; Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Easterling of North Little Rock; Mr. and Mrs. Bill Tomlin of Little Rock; Mr. and Mrs. Curt Stone of North Little Rock; Mr. and Mrs. Donald Wright and Damon and Greg Wright of Fort Smith. —AUeud Church Sunday. drained and flaked 1 /2 cup chopped salted peanuts 1 /4 cup minced celery 1 tablespoon minced scallion 1/3 cup mayonnaise I Vz teaspoons Worcestershire sauce In a medium bowl thor- Hospital Notes MEMORIAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Evan Wray, Mrs. Luna Underwood, Mrs. Beulah Givens, Mrs. Forrest Hairr, Mrs. Billy Lawson, all of Hope; Mrs. James Staggers, McCaskill. DISMISSED: James Belts, Mrs. Ena Nations, L.O. Hutt, Larry Williams, all of Hope; Mike Baker, and Jimmy Carlton, both of Emmet; Mrs. Paul Loe and baby, Prescott. BRANCH GENERAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Mrs. Ernest Lee White and Ansley Gilbert, both of Hope; Mattie Eubanks, Prescott. DISMISSED: Ruby Pennington and baby, Dale Middlebrooks, and Waltei Hawthorne, all of Hope. NEW ARRIVALS Mr, and Mrs. Kenneth McMillan, Hope, girl born September 26. ARKANSAS BAPTIST MEDICAL CENTER, Little Rock Jerry Arnold son of Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Tompkins has returned home after being a patient in the Arkansas Baptist Medical Center at Little Rock. Jerry will be at home until October 13 when he will again enter the Hospital for further treatment. Friends may send cards to him at P.O. Box 6689, Perrytown, Ark. 71801. ST. MICHAELS HOSPITAL, Texarkaaa Willie James Chambers is a patient in St. Michaels Hospital in Texarkana. He had surgery on Wednesday and is reportedly doing fine. He is in room 207. oughly combine tuna fish, peanuts, celery, scallion, mayonnaise and Worcestershire sauce. Use as a sandwich filling. Makes sufficient filling for 4 sandwiches. (NEWSI'APKU ENTEKI'HISE ASS\ i Helpful Hints A basic set of cooking utensils should include two skillets (7 or 8 inch and 10, 11 or 12 inch). But if you are planning to do a lot of cooking and to try a wide variety of recipes, you'll find it convenient to have four skillets (6, 8, 10 and 12 inch size). He eats the fruit of the pits she strings By Abigail Van Buren * 1974byth«CWc«gotrlbun» DEAR ABBY: I am dating a very interesting widow, She is highly talented and artistic. We are both in our 60's. Last winter, she hit on the idea of drying olive pits, dying them exotic colors and stringing them together to wear around her neck. A neighbor drilled holes in them for her. She fed me olives by the pound just to get tht) pits. Then she got the bright idea to do the same thing with avocado seeds, and now I don't care if I ever see another avocado as long as I live. What do you think of this idea? GENTLEMAN FRIEND DEAR FRIEND: It's novel. But if she decides to make a necklace of prune pits—that's where I'd draw the line. DEAR ABBY: I need your advice. My husband disappeared 18 years ago. I have tried to find him, but I can't. All I want is for him to sign some divorce papers so I can be free to marry again. , I went to a lawyer a few years back, and he said my husband would have to sign some papers before I can get a divorce, but I would like for someone to tell me how can I get a man to sign something if I can't find the man? He has completely vanished. Time is running out. There must be some way out of this bind. It doesn't seem right that I must stay married to a man I haven't seen in 18 years and may never see again. Maybe he isn't even living. Please, please help me. MARRIED WITH NO HUSBAND DEAR MARRIED: You don't say which state you're living in. Laws differ in different states, and laws are constantly changing. See another lawyer. The law surely must provide for a way out of that bind. DEAR ABBY: My boyfriend, Mike, walked me home from school the other day. I knew that my older brother was home because I saw his bike, but I invited Mike in, anyway. I know Mike well enough to have invited him into my bedroom. We were partially lying down on the bed—not all the way, and we weren't doing anything wrong. Unless you consider kissing wrong. Well, my brother walked in on us and I know he thought we were doing something other than just that. I don't want my brother to think I'm a cheap tramp because I'm not, but how can I convince him? And if he tells my parents, what should I tell them? I've never gone all the way with a boy, and I don't plan to until I'm married. ' '" ,,.,,.,, How can I convince my brother that we weren't doing anything wrong? I am 15. INNOCENT DEAR INNOCENT: If you walked into your brother's bedroom and found him and his girlfriend on his bed kissing, what would you think? The Bible tells us to avoid' the appearance of evil. That's good advice. Keep your boyfriend out of your bedroom and if you're questioned by your parents—tell the truth and hope they buy 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 booklet, "How to Have a Lovely Wedding," send $1 to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills, Calif. 90212. Under New Management Owner Donald Smith 917 E 3rd St. Reg. U.S. Pat. Off. Am. D.Q. Corp. 1^74 ,Am. D.Q, Corp, Dairif Queen CUP THIS AD 1 DAY ONLY SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 28th FABULOUS RING RIOT! Small $4.99 Large $9.99 $4.99 ea. Come in, compare with your genuine diamonds. See if you can tell the difference You'll be surprised, delighted, ana amazed-many of the wealthy people Keep then real diamonds in the vault and wear these and their friends don't know the difference Some of these rings sold 'or as high as $26.00. All rings set in sterling or 10K. GF & 18 Karat H.G.E. OTHER FINE RINGS $7.99 UP $ Bring This Ad *¥• ^ if Blrihstone Ring*'4.99 U»W»UWW«I Bring this certificate and $4.99 plus tax and receive a LADIES' Sterling Silver or 10-kt. Gold Fitted ring, set with K Kt. DIAMOND REPRODUCTION. SPARKLING FLASHING WITH RAINBOW FIRE 00 YOU HAVE A CHARGE 1 LADIES' 1 KT MEN'S RINGS Fcom*5,99

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free