Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 14, 1974 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, October 14, 1974
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Page 3
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Monday, October 14. 19*4 HOl'E (ARK.) SfAU Page three Janice Miller is betrothed MILLER-MURPHY Mr. and Mrs. R J Miller of Willisville announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daugher Janice Ruth to Paul Murphy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Murphy of Washington. Better stay away from that daughter-in-law By Abigail Van Buren © 1974 by The Chicago Tribune DEAR ABBY: A man signed "Borrowed Time" asked in which state he could marry his former daughter-in-law. You replied that since they were not related by blood, he could marry her in ANY state. Not in Massachusetts! I quote from Section 1, Chapter 207 of the Mass. General Laws: ' • ••"No'mah shall marry his mother, grandmother, daughter, • 'granddaughter, sister, stepmother,' grandfather's wife, son's wife, grandson's wife, wife's mother, wife's grandmother, wife's daughter, wife's granddaughter, brother's daughter, sister's daughter, father's sister or mother's sister." RESPECTFULLY YOURS, PAUL W. CORRIGAN ATTORNEY AT LAW: LYNN, MASS. DEAR MR. C: Yours was the first of umpteen hundred letters I received to signal my error. I admit that I shot from the hip on that one, using only common sense and simple logic. (It was understandable to me why people related by blood ties should not marry, but why extend that law to those related by marriage?) The second letter pointing out my erroneous advice came from Angela Haven Bonin (also of Lynn, Mass.), and the third was from Alan I. Alford, of Alford, Tuck and Pozzi in Sudbury, Mass. (I quit counting when they got up into the hundreds.) From Judge Blair C. Wood of Waterloo, Iowa came this word: "If a man should marry his son's former wife, the marriage would be void in Iowa. And if they lived together after the marriage, he would be subject to a penalty of 25 years in the penitentiary for incest." (Why only HIM, Judge? How about HER?) Then, Rabbi Samuel Friedman, my honorary consultant on Jewish law, wrote from Asheville, North Carolina: "On all other affairs, I yield to brains, beauty and a blessed writer, but please bear in mind that a Jewish man is forbidden by law to marry his daughter-in-law." Henry N. Berry III, Cumberland County Attorney, mode the following contribution: "Your column has been read and enjoyed by us in Maine for many years, but please be advised, Abby, that if 'Borrowed Time' plans to marry in Maine, he may become involved in an illegal relationship. I quote from Title 19, Section 31, of the Maine Revised Statutes: 'No man shall marry his son's wife and no woman shall marry her husband's father.' Worse yet was the news from Samuel G. Kerall, of Johnston and Shores, attorneys in Birmingham, Alabama: "I would suggest that you retract the advice you gave 'Borrowed Time' immediately. Otherwise you may find yourself charged as an accessory before the fact to the crime of incest. Here in Alabama that might result in your becoming a guest of our lovely state for one to seven years." (Thanks, Sam. Please regard this as an official retraction. I love Alabama, but I wouldn't want to live there under the above-mentioned circumstances.) And as if I didn't have enough trouble, Dan Bartley, of Bartley & Harrington, Attorneys in Louisa, Kentucky, wrote: "If you insist on practicing law, please do it correctly! 'Borrowed Time' said that he wanted to marry his daughter-in-law in order to make her the sole heir to his estate. You completely ignored that fact. You should have informed him that he could make those provisions in a will. He didp't have to marry the girl." Well dear readers, I earned the roasting I received from hundreds of lawyers, legal secretaries, law students, and readers who just happened to know more about it than I 'in the future when it comes to legal problems, I promise to consult one of my very able legal consultants. And would you believe that both my son and son-in-law are attorneys.' Everybody 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. Flannel Craze Gray flannel will be seen from one end of the fashion circle to the other in suits, capes, coats and evening dresses. Shorter Lengths New shorter length necklaces this season will be worn with low necked dresses aod blouses or with loose-fitting turtleneck shirts or blouses. Women s news Mrs. Annette Rogers Phone 777*34,31 Calendar of events Vows will be exchanged Friday at 7:30 in the evening at the home of the bride-elect's parents with the Rev. Wayne Langston officiating. All relatives are invited to attend. Monday, October 14 The public is invited on Monday, October 14, at 7:30 p.m. to an Audubon sponsored program at the Texarkana College Auditorium. The title is "Mexico to Alaska". There is no charge. Tuesday, October 15 Group 6 of United Methodist Women of The First United Methodist Church will meet Tuesday, October 15 at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Elmer Brown on the Rosston Rd. Mrs. J.W, Perkins is program Chairman. Baptist Women will meet in ihe following circles, Tuesday, October 15: Prayer: 10 a.m.—Church, Young People's Dept. Round Table: 10 a.m.—John •M. Cox home, Patmos Rd. Current Missions (Day): 2 p.m. George Young home, 1505 S. Pine. Current Missions (Night): 7:30 p.m. Larry Otwell home, 810 S. Main. The V.F.W. Auxiliary will meet Tuesday, October 15 at 7:30 p.m. at the V.F.W. Hut for a potluck. All members are reminded to bring their membership dues and also white elephants for game prizes. Veterans' wives who are interested in joining the auxiliary are given an invitation to attend. Wednesday, October 16 The Hope Council of Garden Clubs will meet at 10 a.m. Wednesday, October 16 at 10 a.m. in the Chamber of Commerce office. Thursday, October 17 Hospital Auxiliary members will meet Thursday, October 17 at 7 p.m. in the Hospital dining room. All 'members'are urged' to attend. Mrs. Dona Wright reports the Shover Springs extension club will meet at the home of Mrs.' Bobbie Faye Dillard, the 17th of October at 1 p.m. Baptist Women Mission Action Circle will meet in the Houston Gunter home on Wilson Drive, Thursday, October 17 at 9:30 a.m. The Order of Eastern Star No. 328 will meet for "step up" night on Thursday, October 17 at 7:30 p.m. Potluck supper will be served at 6:30 p.m. The Task group of U.M.W. First United Methodist Church will meet at 10 a.m. Thursday, October 17 in the Church parlor. The Daffodil Club will meet Thursday, October 17 at 1 p.m. in the home of Mrs. John Gambs on Wilson Drive. Mrs. James Lester will be co- hostess. Mrs. Harold Mobley will show a demonstration on needle point. October 19-20 A special invitation is extended to the public to the Fall session of the Hempstead County Singing Convention on October 19-20. The singing will begin Saturday at 7:30 p.m. at Holly Grove Methodist Church, ten miles north of Hope, just off Hwy. 29. It will resume Sunday afternoon at 1:30. President is Gus Hickerson, vice-president is Ivy Mitchell and Sec.-treas. is Mrs. Gus Hickerson. Thursday, October 31 The parents of Head Start children at Guernsey School will sponsor a Halloween Carnival on Thursday, October 31 from 6:30-8:30 p.m. at the School. For 25c there will be lots of games and prizes for everyone. Bobcaw PTA, Bodcaw, Ark. will have an old time Halloween carnival,' Thursday, October 31 in the school gym at 7 p.m. Venison recipe Mrs. Mont Harris, president of Sweethome E.H. Club sent the following suggestion on cooking venison, since deer season is right around the corner. Take any cut of meat, preferably steak, brown in skillet; season with salt, pepper and pepper sauce and put in pressure cooker. Pour a can of kraut over it and cook until tender. Takes the wild taste out and gives the meat a good taste. CHICKEN-IN-THE-STRAW RE-CREATES HOEDOWN HOSPITALITY Hoedown . . . square dance . . . barn dance! Call it what you will, it's American folk art at its liveliest and most spontaneous. At harvest time, neighbors traditionally gathered to help reap each others' crops. When they put down their hoes, they took up their fiddles—and "do-si-do" echoed from the barn rafters. A real community social, and lots of fun for all! Easy hospitality is still an American tradition, and today more than ever, the focus is on satisfying, fast-fixing food like Chicken-In-The-Straw. This tasty combination of cubed cooked chicken, Italian green beans, and canned tomatoes is cooked with can-convenient Beef Gravy and served over layers of corn bread. Onion salt and basil add extra /est. Since the Beef Gravy is made with natural beef juices, it imparts a rich, homestyle flavor—and "there's nary a worry of lumps 'n' such." Serve Chicken-In-The-Stra\v for real old-time goodness. CHICKEN-IN-THE-STRAW 2 cans (10'.2 ounces each) Beef Gravy 2 cups cubed cooked chicken 1 package (9 ounces) frozen Italian green beans, cooked and drained In saucepan, combine all ingredients except corn bread. Heat; stir occasionally. Serve over corn bread. Makes about 4 cups. 1 2 cup drained chopped canned tomatoes 1 2 teaspoon onion salt 4 teaspoon basil leaves, crushed Corn bread Christmas Fair planned by EHC MRS. LAWRENCE EASTERLING, Mrs, Perry Henley, Mrs. Ernest Ridgdill, Mrs. Sharon Wilson, Mrs. A.E. Dillard, and Mrs. C.R. Middlebrooks look over items to be displayed at the Extension Homemakers Christmas Fair. The fair will be held this year on November 1 from 2 to 6 p.m. at the Third Twin Oaks Club names officers "What am I bid for this?", was heard over and over again at the Twin Oaks Club meeting for October. The club's main activity was the auction with proceeds to be used for club programs and activities. The club met in the home of Betty Dorman of Bodcaw. Bonnie Lafferty, program chairman, helped everyone start a poinsettia centerpiece for Christmas. Other Christmas items were displayed by Betty Hospital Notes BRANCH GENERAL HOSPITAL , , ^MITTEDrTercy Whatley,, Veola Walton, both of Hope. DISMISSED: Travis Putman, Mrs. Tressie Phillips, Mrs. Christine Gates, Mrs. Ella Smith, all of Hope; Gena Holder, Emmet; Mrs. Lois Winklejohn, Saratoga; Mrs. Adell Hamilton, Fulton. MEMORIAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Robin Freeman and Mrs. Essie Mae White/ Blevins; Beulah Christopher, Walnut Ridge; Miss Joann Mitchell and Mrs. Steve Wren, both of Prescott; Dale Purtle and Mrs. Dwight Williams, both of Rosston; Mrs. John Templeton, Nashville; Mrs. Horace Billings, Mrs. John Wright, Mrs. Mary Credit, Mrs. Ola Mae Hollis, Leslie Ross, Jack Stuart, Mrs. Eulas Burke, Mattie Hollingsworth and Betty Smith, all of Hope. DISMISSED: Mrs. Edna Keys, Mrs. Ena Nations, Mrs. Charles Tarpley, Mrs, Doyle Yocom, Michael Adams, Mrs. Bill Etter and baby, Hayse Morton, Bobby Rosenbaum, Larry Williams, Misty Scott, Mrs. John Allen, John Shirley, Betty Cummings, Mrs. Maggie Cowling, Mrs. Alvin Milus and baby, all of Hope; Robin Freeman, Vernest Stone, Mrs. Roy Golden and baby, all of Blevins; Linda Lawson, Washington; Martin Carpenter, Rosston; Malcolm McKinnon and Joann Mitchell, both of Prescott; Mrs. Jim Merchant and baby, Nashville; Mrs. Tom Gathright, Saratoga; Dorothy Arnett, McNab. NEW ARRIVALS Mr. and Mrs. Roy Golden, Blevins, boy, born October 11. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Milus, Hope, boy born October 11. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Wren, Prescott, boy born October 12. Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Williams, Rosston, boy born October 13. Mr. and Mrs. John Templeton, Nashville, girl born October 13. Pretty Feet The latest place for needlepoint is on your shoes. Small petit point canvas translates into a lovely fashion accessory. Hair Treatment A post-summer tuneup is a good idea for sun dried hair. Trim off at least one inch of your locks to eliminate dry, split ends. Dorman< The decorations will be completed at the next meeting. Club members enjoyed a "fill trip" on October 9. They all went shopping and had lunch. The following made the trip to Texarkana, Monica McKamie, Bonnie Lafferty, Virginia Williams, Betty Dorman, Jo Miller, Myra May, Melba Munn, Lois Winberry and Callie Riley. Guests going along were, Nora Cain and Kathryn Mc- Mahen. Officers for the new club year, which were elected at a previous meeting were, president, Monica McKamio; vice- pres., Virginia Williams; sec/ treas., Betty Dorman; reporter, Jo Miller; telephone committee, Myra May, Callie Riley, Jamie Price, and Melba Munn; card chairman, Lois Winberry; and program chairman, Bonnie Lafferty. A flick of the finger sets this novel book rack, into motion, so you can conveniently make your selection from any one'of thi four spinning compartments. If books are not your fancy, you also can store audio tapes or 45-rpm records in the unit, For this project you can use a fine cabinet-grade veneer or ordinary fir plywood. You'll need a piece of V4-inch stock, 4' square; also, some VA" finishing nails, glue and a 6" lazy- Susan swivel bearing. With the exception of the scrolled cuts on the end pieces and the radius cuts on the base corners, the job calls for simple, but precise straight cuts. A table saw such as Rockwell's 9-inch Homecraft table saw, equipped with a plywood blade, will enable you to breeze right through the straight cutting. For the curved cuts you'll want to use a jig saw with a hollow ground blade. This type of blade will leave a very smooth edge, minimizing splintering. The top is made up of two identical units, each consisting of a cross piece with a pair of end pieces attached in alternate directions; one to the left, one to the right. A half-lap notched joint is used to join the two cross pieces. This is simply a slot '/2-inch wide cut from each cross piece, half the height of the stock. In one cross piece the notch is cut out of the lower half and in the other, out of the uper half. The cross pieces measure 6" x 10V4". Cut four end pieces 6 inches square; then jigsaw the scrolled tfc - -Photo by Wanda Williams with Star camera District Livestock Show Coliseum. At the event, Extension Homemakers will share various Christmas gift and decoration ideas with interested homemakers. Free instructions will be available for many of the ideas. Make plans now to attend the Christmas Fair any time from 2 to 6 on November 1. Mrs. Black B&PW speaker Guest speaker for the Hope B&PW Club Thursday night at the Town and Country Restaurant was Mrs. Thelma Black, personnel specialist at the Federal Correction Institute in Texarkana, Tex. Mrs. Black gave a brief history of prisons and correction institutions, gave statistics on ages, race, and marital status of inmates, and placed emphasis on the education of prisoners and gave several examples of the various courses of education available, A daily routine of inmates was given. Margaret Park, president, conducted the meeting with 31 members and three guests, Mrs. Sue Delaney, Mrs'. Merlin Cox and Mrs. Emma Fisher, personnel clerk of the Federal Correction Institute, present. Pat Harris, National Business Women's chairman for the local club outlined the activities for National Business Women's Week, October 21-26. Mary High was voted into the club as a new member. Hostesses for the evening were Pat Harris, Virginia Hosmer, Jack Porter, Belle Mudgett, Ora Mae Moody, Nina Anthony, and Viola Hogue. design. Glue and nail a pair of ends lo each cross piece; then join the cross pieces by interlocking the notches into each other. Glue and nail the assembly onto a bottom piece ll'/i" square. Set and fill the exposed nails. The sub-base is a piece 11 f /4 " square with a two inch radius curve cut at each corner. The swivel bearing is easily attached by drilling a 1" dia. hole in line with the screw holes in the swivel flange. This hole is necessary only on the base to allow a screwdriver access for mounting the upper flange of the swivel to the bottom of the rack. Attach the swivel to the base first; then invert the rack and, using the access hole for clearance, drive in the attaching screws/ If you use hardwood veneer, you can apply a clear finish. With fir plywood, you may want to apply either paint or an antique finish. For free detailed plans, send a stamped, self-addressed envelope' to the Home Workshop, P. O. Box 982, Pittsburgh, Pa. 15230. For either of Andy Lang's helpful booklets, "Wood Finishing in the Home" OR "Home Roofing Guide," send 30 cents and a long, stamped, self-addressed envelope to Know-How, P.O. Box 477, Huntington, N.Y. 11743. —looking for something? Try the want ads. NOTICE For Fast Lunch Service Call the Dairy Queen at 4201 & RECEIVE A 10% Discount on Called in Lunches Dairii Queen Ph 777-4201 9171.3rd Hope, Ark. Reg. U.S. P*. Off. Am. IM* CUfe Saenger THEATRE Tonite7:00 Tuesday, Wednesday otinie's Kid! Than! Co two! CUIETMOMU.22 MYMHKMUt,U A General Him Corp. Ralem S ttftu* Colw And IT TAKES FOUR OF AKINDTOPUILOFF... 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