Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 15, 1974 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 15, 1974
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Page 3
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Tuesday* October 15, 19?4 HOPE (ARK.) STAR Dillard'Byers vows spoken • • **••' • '*"*' *•"*" The wedding 8f Paula billard and Randy Byers was solemnized Saturday, September 28 at eight in the evening in the First United Methodist Church. Rev. Morris Steele was of* ficiating minister for the double ring ceremony held amidst altar decorations of candelabra, white gladiolas, and greenery. Musical selections were provided by the organist, Lynn Bauman, who accompanied Billy Wayne Mitchell of Van Buren who sang, "These Are The Best Times" and "Whither Thou Goest." Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Dillard of Hope and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond C. Byers, also of Hope. Given in» marriage by her father, the bride wore a gown of poly-organza and chantilly lace. It featured a high neckline, long fitted sleeves and slightly raised waistline. The bouffant skirt formed a tiered silhouette falling into a cathedral length train. Her Juliet headpiece was attached to English silk illusion, tiered to fingertips and framed in matching chantilly lace. Her bridal bouquet was of white roses, fleur d' Amour and baby's breath centered with a pale green orchid. Her only jewelry was a gold and diamond necklace, a gift of the bridegroom. Mrs. Donna Carozza sister of the groom was matron of honor. Bridesmaids were, Jan Dillard, Carol Dillard, Jerri Dillard, sisters of the bride and Pam Baugh of Lawrenceville, Ga. They wore floor length dresses of dark green velvet fashioned with flared skirts long sleeves, and princess seaming with yokes of beige lace. Their hats were of green velvet and beige lace and they carried nosegays of daisies with green and beige • steramers. Raymond Byers served his son as best man. Groomsmen were Ron Chandler of Eudora, Charles Carozza of Nashville, brother-in-law of the groom, Brent Turner and Byron Cunningham of Hope. Billy Greeson of Lake Charles, La. cousin of the groom and Larry Byers of Hope as served as usners. Terry Johnson of Ashdown and Chuck Key also served as ushers and can- dlelighters. RECEPTION A reception followed the Dillard-Byers wedding, in the parlor of the church. The bride's table was covered with a pale green cloth. The centerpiece was a silver candelabra with green tapers encircled with white daisies. The cake was served from a gazebo entwined with greenery and tiny lights. The groom's table was covered with a gold cloth and featured chocolate MR. AND MRS. RANDY BYERS For her daughter's wedding Mrs. Dillard chose a beige knit dress with matching long jacket. She wore a beige cymbidum orchid at her 1 shoulder. Mrs. Byers was attired in a dress of mint green and beige knit and her corsage was a green cymbidum orchid. After a wedding trip to the . Ozarks the couple will ,be<at & home at '1014> West fth'sti'in;•"" Hope. cake and coffee. Miss Julie Greeson of Lake Charles, La. presided at the bride's book. Other members of the house party included Mrs. Terry Johnson of Ashdown, Mrs. Ray Szwankowski, Mrs. Brent Turner, Miss Avis Dillard, Miss Anna Cox, Miss Carla Greeson of Lakes Charles, Dana Bohanon and Beth Ann Byers. Rice bags were distributed by Karen and Paige.Mitchell x>f Van Buren. REHEARSAL DINNER Friday evening preceding the Clyde Davis photo Dillard and Byers wedding which was on Saturday, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Byers, parents of the bridegroom entertained the wedding party at a rehearsal dinner at the Trade Winds Restaurant. Tables were arranged in a U- shaped and were accented with arrange- 'f-ments of daisies and greenery. Paula and Randy chose this time to present gifts to their attendants. Spring Hill Good Neighbor Club meets Mrs. Emma Turner hosted the Good Neighbor Club Thursday with sixteen present, including one visitor, Mrs. Eldridge Lee and one new member, Mrs. Emma Sooter. The meeting opened with singing and a prayer. The hostess gave the devotion. After the minutes were read and approved, games were enjoyed by the group. Mrs. R.W. McCormack won the door prize. Mrs. Turner served cookies, nuts, cokes, punch and'coffee to those present. The next meeting is scheduled to be in the home of Mrs. R.W. McCormack November 14. By Abigail Van Buren c 1974 by Th« Chicago Tribune Her football fellow's out of bounds DEAR ABBY: I've been dating this real neat guy who keeps telling me that I don't have to worry about his getting me pregnant because he was injured while playing football. Should I believe him? NANCY DEAR NANCY: No. It sounds to me like he'* trying to complete a pass. Kick him in the end zone. DEAR ABBY: Concerning the man who was married for 25 years and wanted his. wife to give him one weekend off from his marriage every month: How I wish I were married to him. That's exactly what I want. I suggested it to my husband once, and he hit the ceiling. Everyone but a wife gets a vacation. I mean a chance to really get away from the same old routine. Why does marriage have to be a prison? I wish I were younger. I'm 56—too old to start over, or to go it alone. Besides, I have no special training, so I guess I'll just have to go on as I have.eveji though my husband and I have little in common except our children. So in order to be supported, and keep the high regard of our children (now married), I'll continue to allow my husband the intimacies I no longer enjoy. Talk about P Thones°tly think that with all the changes taking place today women will eventually get a break, and have the sexual freedom men have. It's too late tor me, but not tor "YOU can?hdp me, Abby. Nobody can. But it would be interesting to know if I'm all alone in my outlook. Or are other women who feel this way? ocner rfQQ DEAR BORN: I'm sure you're not alone. I hear from thousands of women your age who feel trapped in dull, tired marriages, but they ask how to improve those marriages. You didn't ask, so I'll not offer any advice. I can tell you, though, that the answer is not in the "sexual freedom you wish you had. DEAR ABBY: My formerly favorite nephew who lives in another state was married last June. I sent him a generous check for a wedding gift. I heard nothing from him, but noticed that when the bank sent my cancelled checks, the above-mentioned check was among them. Isn't it customary for people to write thank-you notes for checks? I recall how 1 laughed when I read in your column that a bride and groom had received a check for a wedding gift, and on the back they endorsed it and scribbled, "Thanks." Not a very proper thank-you, but I was more than I got. TICKED OFF IN TULSA CONFIDENTIAL TO "CRIED A RIVER IN HOUSTON": A woman who can manipulate a man by shedding a few tears has a fortune in liquid assets. Don't overdo 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 SI to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr.. Beverly Hills, Calif. 90212. Women $ news Mrs. Annette Rogers Phone 777-3431 Calendar of events Tuesday, October IS -T 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. The V.F.W. Auxiliary will meet Tuesday, October 18 at 7130 p.m. at the V.F.W. Hut for atpotluck. All members are reminded to bring their membership dues and also *yhite elephants for game pi-izes. 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 aim. 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. 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 IV at 7:30 p.m. Potluck supper will be served at 6:30 p.m. 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. All members of the Third District Arts & Crafts Club are urged to attend a special meeting Thursday, October 17 at ! 7:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Inez Kirk on Proving Ground Rd. Plans for the Club's participation with the amateurs' Halloween painting contest in Village Shopping Center will be formulated with Haskell Jones of KXAR in charge. 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. Saturday, October 19 The Spring Hill 6th grade class will have a rummage sale Saturday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. in front of the Butane Gas Company. Sunday, October 20 The annual Robinson reunion will 'be Sunday, October 20 at the Coliseum. Members are asked to bring two of either a salad, dessert or vegetable. Each family is also asked for a donation of $5 or $1.50 per person to cover cost of meat and other expenses. The Guernsey Baptist Church extends an invitation to the public to attend a Billy Graham film at the church, Sunday, October 20 at 7 p.m. There is no admission charge and the film is a story of Jesus sung and told by Johnny Cash. 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. Friday, October 25 Hope Country Club will have Bridge and Pitch night Friday, October 25. For reservation call 777-2285,' 777-4998 or'777-9944 by " Thursday, October 24. Thursday, October 31 Bobcaw PTA, Bodcaw, Ark. will have an old time Halloween carnival, Thursday, October 31 in the school gym at 7 p.m. Poindexters entertain Shover Springs friends ODOBPPDOOOOn The Shover Springs home of Homer and Jean Poindexter was the setting for a gala dinner party, last Saturday evening, October 12, which was attended by five families of the Shover Springs area. The excellent Mexican style dinner was served to Clarence and Nell Johnson, Kenneth and Dona Wright, Mrs. W.B, Dillon, Rocky and Paula Cummings, Paul Poindexter, Michael Wright, David Poindexter and the host couple. Entertainment for the evening was furnished by an impromptu western string band formed by those present. Lead vocalist and guitarist was Homer Poindexter; vocalist and 12 string guitarist, Paula Cummings; also on guitar was Ken Wright; electric guitar, Paul Poindexter; and bass guitar was played by Rocky Cummings. Sore fingers of the band members was the reward for an evening of 'just plain fun'. COOKING IS FUN CHICKEN BUTTERMILK LOAF Tried in our kitchen, this recipe comes from the new "Weight Watchers' Program Cookbook" by Jean Nidetch (Hearthside). 1 envelope unflavored gelatin 1 cup cold chicken bouillon 4 cup buttermilk 2 teaspoons lemon juice l --t teaspoon grated lemon rind 'a teaspoon salt Dash red hot sauce 8 ounces cooked, skinned and boned chicken, diced fine •2 cup chopped celery 1 tablespoon chopped parsley In saucepan sprinkle gelatin over bouillon to soften. Place over low heat and stir until gelatin dissolves (about 3 minutes). Remove from heat; stir in buttermilk, lemon juice, lemon rind, salt and red hot sauce. Chill until mixture is consistency of unbeaten egg whites. Fold in chicken, celery and parsley. Turn into a 2'z cup mold or small loaf pan, which has been rinsed in cold water. Chill until firm. Unmold to serve. Makes 2 light and creamy luncheon servings. MINT CUCUMBERS Easy and refreshing. 2 medium cucumbers 2 tablespoons butter or margarine V4 teaspoon salt 1 tablespoon minced fresh mint Pare cucumbers; cut in half .lengthwise; with a sturdy teaspoon scoop out seeds and dis- tard. Slice cucumber thin — there should be about 3 cups. In a 10-inch skillet melt butter; add cucumbers and mix well; cover tightly and simmer, stirring a few times, until transparent — about 10 minutes. Stir in salt and mint. Makes 4 servings. Hospital Notes BRANCH GENERAL HOSPITAL NO ADMISSIONS. DISMISSED: Terry Whatley, Paul Mayo, Hubert Knowles, all of Hope. MEMORIAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Jim James, John Shirley, William T. Moxley, all of Hope; Mrs. Ireta Richardson, Nashville; Bob Rhodes, Rosston; Mrs. Dicie Childress, Mineral Springs; Mr. and Mrs. Homer Sellers, Smackover; James Dean, McNab. DISMISSED: Dale Purtle, Rosston; Mrs. Steve Wren and baby, Prescott; Herschel Clover, Hope. R YA worksh&p October22nd Learn to create an unusually designed wall hanging, pillow cover, etc. by using the RVA teehnlqw, Hometnakers can learn a simple way to develop Hi unusual design and with the use of burlap and colors 6f yarn create a conversational piece—all your own making-Call the Cooperative Extension Service and pfe-enroll in the RYA Workshop to be conducted Tuesday, October 22 from 10 a.m>2 p.m. at the Douglas Building. Upon pre-enroUIng Homemakers will receive a list of supplies needed. Sharon Heidingsfelder, Extension Specialist - Crafts, will be the instructor. There will be no charge for the training. Family Lib Spanking teaches a child how to hit By Joanne and Lew Koch (Note: Today's column is written by Joanne) Mrs. Wanda Campbell of Athens, Ga. has asked us about spanking as a form of discipline. We have yet to meet a parent who has not resorted to spanking their children once or twice - and that includes ourselves. But in our experience, spanking is a form of anger-indulgence for parents, not an effective means of discipline for children. whenever one of us punished one of the kids with a spanking, the spanker was left feeling miserable and contrite. As Dr. Maria Piers points out in her valuable book. "Growing Up With Children," corporal punishment makes fathers ana mothers feel awful, and when they feel awful they will often go overboard trying to make up for the punishment with presents or unwarranted affection. Parents used to spank their children plenty, without feeling guilty. Then a reaction set in. As Dr. Benjamin Spock has noted in his all-time best seller, "Baby and Child Cure," "Many parents decided that spanking was shameful. But that didn't settle everything. "If an angry parent keeps himself from spanking, he may show his irritation in other ways, for instance, by nagging the child for half the day, or trying to make him feel deeply guilty. I'm not particularly advocating spanking, but I think it is less poisonous than lengthy disapproval, because it clears the air, for parent and child." The late Dr. Haim Ginott acknowledged Dr. Spock's view, but put more stress on the harm spankings can do. "What is wrong with spanking is the lesson it demonstrates. It teaches children undesirable methods of dealing with frustration. It dramatically tells them. 'When you are angry — hit!'" Adele Faber and Elaine Mazlish, two parents who participated in Dr. Ginott's workshops and found his methods effective and humanizing, have written their own book, "Liberated Parents/Liberated Children," which is filled with practical applications of the Ginott approach. When one of the women in his child-rearing workshop told Dr. Ginott she had hit her son, Dr. Ginott was not surprised. "When we are provoked," he told the group, "we want to attack. But we're not monkeys or.rats. Were human beings. And as human beings we have a choice." What Dr. Ginott stressed was the importance of releasing anger in short bursts, before it builds up into an explosion. He advocated "anger without insult." Statements like, "your whining makes me angry," or the familiar refrain of Sesame Street's muppets, "That makes me mad!" are preferable to ego-crushing attacks like, "You are a miserable brat!" It' parents find themselves continually enraged at their children, or frequently resorting to physical punishment, they should discuss the problem with their pediatrician, a qualified psychologist, or a member of the self-help groups such as Parents Anonymous designed to aid parents m coping with their own violent impulses. As human beings, we have a choice. Copyright (r) H74 Lewis iind Joanne Koch Melrose EHC meets Melrose Home Extension Homemaker's Club met in the home of Mrs. W.A. Powell, Thursday, October 10. Mrs. H.E. Patterson, president was in charge of the meeting and also read the thought of the month. The song, "Work for the Night is Coming," was sung. A devotion taken from Psalms 19 was given by the hostess. The group repeated the "Lord's Prayer" in unison. Two eye-openers were given (1)—To conserve energy by preparing entire meal to cook in oven at same temperature. (2)—To use Club Soda to make pancakes or waffles, mix whole recipe and store and use as needed. The lesson "Safety for the Home" was taught by Mrs. Lyle Allen. Some rules for safety are: 1—Use good passage space between furniture to prevent falling. 2—Good lighting and good strong furniture in dining room and kitchen. 3.—Have wide doorways 36-42" wide. 4.- Non-skid rugs to prevent falls. 5.—Use mats in bath tubs and NOTICE For Fast lunch Service Call the Dairy Queen at 4201 & RECEIVE A 10% Discount on Called in Lunches Dairij Queen Ph 777-4201 917 E. 3rd Hope, Ark. Ref. U.S. Pal. Off. Am- Urp 1174 Am. Saenger THEATRE Tonite-Wednesday Some bave the urge... Some have the touch... These girls have it all.'! "THE BUNNY CAPER" Plus no wax on floors. Mrs. W.A. Powell gave a housing report on how to conserve energy. Cover your ground space with plastic. Be sure to leave vents about every four feet. Check around doors and windows and use weather stripping. Mrs. Henley read a family. life report. To be called idealistic is uncomplimentary. Every person needs to be loved. One of the results of loneliness is the use of drugs. Major goal, is to help make everyone in t. > family feel loved. Mrs. Hen! read a poem, "Joys of Horn Mrs. Monroe Willis won tin- door prize. The meeting closec. by repeating the homemakers' prayer. The hostess served pineapple cake, chips and dip and punch or coffee to the ten members present. Tiuab Corf- fffcd «i£y few* lifc. ».<

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