Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 29, 1974 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 29, 1974
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Page 3
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Tuesday, October 29, 19?4 HOPE (ARK.) STAR Monroe-Fishback vows solemnised Clyde Davis photo MR. AND MRS. JOELUTHER FISHBACK Miss Betty Jean Monroe and Joe Luther Fishback of North Little Rock were united in marriage at 5:30 in the afternoon Saturday, October 12, in the Western Hills' United Methodist Church of Little Rock. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Wallis Floyd Monroe of Hope, and Mr. and Mrs. Luther B. Fishback of North Little Rock. : The Rev. Robert Robertson performed the double ring ceremony in a setting of two 7- branch candelabrums and two 15-branch spiral candelabrums. The communion table held an arrangement of Fall flowers. Pews were marked with yellow satin ribbons and greenery. Nuptial music was presented by Miss Susan Turner of Little Rock, vocalist, and Roxie Outlaw of Little Rock, organist, Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a gown of peau de sole with organza overlay, featuring an alencon lace bodice re-embroidered with seed pearls. Her waist length veil of silk illusion fell from a linen covered Juliet cap featuring satin ribbon and pearls. She carried a cascade of white, yellow and tangerine carnations and baby's breath centered with a yellow-throated orchid. Miss Anne Erbacher of Little Rock served as the bride's maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Mrs. Mike Monroe and Mrs. Jerry Monroe, sisters-in-law of the bride, both from Hope, and Miss Betty Roberts of Little Rock. They wore identical full length empire gowns of yellow and green floral organza over yellow taffeta. Their accessories included moss green, wide brimmed hats trimmed with moss green ribbon, and yellow daisies. They carried miniature colonial bouquets of yellow daisies, bronze mums, and tangerine carnations. Don Rodgers served as the groom's best man. Groomsmen were Porter Brownlee and Phill Ellis of Little Rock and Tom Johnson of North Little Rock. Ushers were Stan Brown of North Little Rock and Hugh Pearce of Little Rock. Also serving were the bride's brothers, Jerry Monroe and Mike Monroe. They acted as candlelighters, too. The mother of the bride was attired in a floor-length pale yellow double knit gown trimmed with satin of the same color and wore a yellow eym- bidium orchid. The groom's mother wore a salmon colored double knit gown fashioned with a short jacket. She had a green cymbidium orchid corsage. A reception in the Walnut Koom of the church followed the ceremony. Miss Carol Johnston of Ljttle Rock presided at the guest book in the reception hall. The serving table was covered with net over yellow linen. A centerpiece was of yellow daisies, bronze mums and tangerine carnations in a silver compote flanked by two silver candelabrums holding tangerine candles. The ivory colored tiered wedding cake was decorated with nosegays of yellow daisies land mums and circled at the | base by a ring of fresh flowers. ; Fruit punch was served from a -'crystal bowl. Mrs. Joe Purvis of Little Rock and Mrs. James Gwin of North Little Rock presided at the punch bown and Mrs. Stan Brown of North Little Rock and Mrs. 1 Gary Neaville of Little Rock served the wedding cake. : After a trip to Florida the couple will be at home at 312 .Thayer St. In Little Rock. Hospital Notes MEMORIAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Mrs. Frank Prescott, Emmet; Mrs. George Green, Saratoga; Kenneth Munn, Prescott; Irving Whatley and Mrs. Glen Williams, both of Hope. DISMISSED: Julian Hosey, Mrs. Gary Damon and baby, all of Hope. BRANCH GENERAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Annie Lee Martin, Bradley. BOOKING IS FUN CECIIY BROWNSTONE SALMON CHOWDER Our new combination was well-received. 10%-cunce can condensed cream of potato soup 1V4 cups milk 8%-ounce can whole-kernel corn, undrained 7%-ounce can salmon Gradually stir milk into soup; bring to a boil, stirring often. Add corn and liquid from salmon; coarsely flake salmon, removing skin and any large* bone, and add; reheat. Makes about 5 cups — 5 servings. Mr s. Annette R&gers Phone 777-3431 Calendar of events Tuesday, October 29 The Jett B. Graves Sunday School Class of the First United Methodist Church will have a politick, in the recreation room of the church Tuesday, October 29 at 7 p.m. Hostesses will be Mrs. David Griffin, Mrs. Herbert Bristow, Miss Elsie Snyker, Mrs. Maggie Cowling and Mrs. Wade Gilbert. Wednesday, October 30 The Elementary and Jr. High U.M.Y. of United Methodist Church is sponsoring a Halloween 'Carnival and Hot Dog supper from 6:30 to 9 p.m. Wednesday, October 30. Tickets will be on sale for the supper at the door for $1. Fun for all: Haunted house; pie throwing; ducking for apples; and many other fun things. Bring the whole family -from the babies to the grandmothers. The public is invited. Thursday, October 31 Emmet PTA is sponsoring a chili supper at the annual Halloween Carnival at the school, Thursday, October 31. Serving will begin at 6:30 p.m. • and tickets will be $1 adults and 65c for children. Proceeds will be used for drapes for the new school building. Bobcaw PTA, Bodcaw, AVk. win have an old time Halloween carnival, Thursday, October 31 m the school gym at 7 p.m. 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. Friday, November 1 Extension Homemakers Christmas Fair 2-6 p.m., November 1 in the Fair Park Coliseum. Christmas Decoration, Ornament ar^d food 'ideas available free of charge. The Booster Club will sponsor a chili supper at the school cafeteria from S to 7 p.m. on Friday* November 1, prior to the homecoming game. Saturday, November 2 Game night (Bridge and Pitch) will be held Saturday, November 2 at the Hope Country Club. Supper will be served at 7:30 p.m. Call host couple, Mr. and Mrs. R.D. Moore at 7-2640 or the club 79944 for reservations. Nov. 5,12,19, 26, Dec. 3 NOTICE: An adult education class for welding beginners will be held on 5 consecutive Tuesdays at 7:30 p.m. at the Hope High School Agri building. Lessons, which will be taught by Larry Meeks, will be on November 5, 12, 19, 26 and , December 3. A fee of $3 will be charged. All equipment will be furnished. Interested persons please call 7-3451, Larry Meeks or Troy Buck. Wednesday, November 6 District 16 of the Nurses' Association (A.S.&A.) will meet in the conference room of the DeQueen General Hospital at DeQueen at 7 p.m. Wednesday, November 6. Those wishing to form a car pool are asked to call either Mrs. Juanita Rice or Mrs. Wilma Booker. November 6,7, & 8 The Council of Catholic Women will hold their 30th annual Christmas bazaar November 6,7 and 8. The hours will be from 5 to 9 p.m. on Wednesday. On Thursday and Friday from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday, November 14 A meeting of persons interested in organizing a chapter of A.A.R.P. and-or N.R.T.A. is planned for Thursday, : November 14 at 7:30 at the Douglas building. Details of the plans will be given at a date • nearer the time of the meeting. Homemade Treats For Tricksters cup sugar cup water cup light corn syrup Candled Apples 1 cup sucar i envelope unsweetened soft drink mix, any red flavor 6 to 8 medium apples Wooden skewers Combine sugar, water, and corn syrup in saucepan. Bring to a boil over medium heat, stirring until sugar is dissolved. Continue boiling without stirring, until mixture forms brittle threads that break easily when removed from cold water, (or to a temperature of 290 °F.). Remove from heat; blend in soft drink mix Place pan over hot water to help prevent syrup from hardening Insert skewers into apples at stem end, and dip, one at a time into syrup; turn to cover evenly and let excess syrup run off' Place on tray or wax paper to harden - about 30 minutes. Makes 6 to 8 apples. Halloween Punch 1 envelope orange V 2 cup lemon juice unsweetened soft 1 ft cups apricot nectar drink mix 2 quarts water with ice cubes 1 cup sugar 20 licorice candy sticks Combine soft drink mix, sugar, lemon juice, apricot nectar, and water with ice cubes in a large pitcher or punch bowl. Stir until soft drink mix and sugar are dissolved. Serve with licorice stick stirrers. Makes 256 quarts or 20 servings. Note: Unsweetened soft drink mix should be plastic or glass container. prepared in a Society publication guidelines Articles for publication on the Society page of the Hope Star should be submitted no later than four days following the event. Coming and going articles may be telephoned to the Hope Star 7773431, but articles about club meetings, parties, or weddings should be brought or mailed to the Star office (typewritten or printed) P.O Box 648, Hope, Ark. 71801. Wedding articles should be submitted no later than a week after the ceremony, and preferably several days before. No picture of a local girl will be run in the Star if submitted to another paper first. Pictures cannot be returned by mail, if not accompanied by a self- addressed, stamped envelope. However, all pictures are kept and can be picked up at the Star office. Apple Crisp By Aileen Claire NBA Food Editor ; The fall is apple-eating time and what better way to treat friends than with a chewy Apple Crisp. Top with whipped cream or ice cream, if your diet permits. APPLE CRISP 4 medium cooking apples, pared, cored and thinly sliced 1/2 cup dark com syrup 1/4 cup hot water 1/4 cup margarine 3/4 cup quick oats 1/2 cup firmly packed brown sugar 1 1A cup unsifted flour 1 /2 teaspoon salt 1/4 cup chopped pecans Grease 8 x 8 x 2-inch baking pan. Place apples in pan. Mix corn syrup and hot water; pour over apples. Mix together margarine, oals, brown sugar, flour and salt until crumbs form; stir in pecans. Sprinkle mixture evenly over apples. Bake in 350-degree oven 45 minutes. Makes 6 to 8 servings. (NKWSI'Al'KH KNTKHPIUSK ASSN.) If you like to broil hamburgers indoors but they don't brown enough to suit you, brush them with salad oil, melted butter or margarine before cooking them. Add minced chives and parsley to sour cream that is to be served as a topping for baked potatoes. Catholic Christmas bazaar planned -Photo by Mrs. Glen Hoover with SUr camera CATHOLIC BAZAAR—Pictured are some of the articles to be sold at the 30th annual bazaar of the Council of Catholic Women. Showing the items are (from left) Mrs. Johnny Wilson and Miss Mary Hoover. The Council of Catholic Women are holding their 30th annual Christmas Bazaar, November 6,7 and 8. Hie hours will be Wednesday, November 6, from 5 to 9 p.m.; Thursday and Friday, November 7 and 8 from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. at the church hall on the comer of Hwy. 67 East and Spruce streets. Items for sale will be handmade Christmas decorations, dolls, pillows, purses, pictures, aprons and many other things. There will also be homemade baked goods (fresh daily) and canned goods. Raffle tickets are being sold on a handmade daisy afghan for which the drawing will be held Saturday morning, November 9. The winner will be notified. Mrs. Pendergraft hosts Friday Music Club Newly-rich, he wants armor against gold- diggers By Abigail Van Buren <D 1974 by The CMcigo Trlbun* DEAR ABBY: I have had lots of problems but I never had one like this, so here goes my first Dear Abby letter. I am a 57-year-old working man. I lived with my folks most of my life, but they are both dead now, so I'm living alone. When I was younger I would ask girls for dates, but I got turned down, mostly because I wasn't very good-looking and didn't have much money. Being alone so much caused me to be kind of shy. I never enjoyed being alone, I just got used to it. Well, I took a chance on the state lottery, and won $100,000. I had never won anything in my life. I still can't believe it, but it is true. Now I've got so many friends (mostly women), I almost have to hide. The Friday Music Club met on October 25, in the home of Mrs. E.A. Pendergraft, with Mrs. Joe Eason and Miss Mary Anita Laseter as co-hostesses. The president, Mrs. Calvin Smith, called the meeting to order and Mrs. Gerald Keith led the Club in singing the hymn of the month, "Eternal Father, Strong to Save," and the federation hymn, accompanied by Mrs. B.C. Hyatt at the piano. Mrs. Harry McLemore presented Mrs. James McLarty with the past president's pin. The program, "Early Church Music", was presented by Mrs. McLarty. Several selections were presented by the Club chorus accompanied by Mrs. Hyatt. Mrs. Bob Bledsoe sang, "My Shepherd Will Supply My Need" and Mrs. Paul Henley sang, "Wondrous Love". A vocal duet, "Beneath a Weeping Willow's Shade" was brought by Mrs. Pendergraft and Mrs. Drake. A piano solo, "Enraptured I Gaze", by Hopkinson was presented by Mrs. Joe Eason. Mrs. Hyatt played a medley of hymnals by Lowell Mason. The orientation service was given by the president, after which the club recited the collect. After a brief business session the meeting was adjourned. Refreshments of chocolate cake, nuts, and coffee were served to nineteen members and one former member, Mrs. Paul Morgan, who was unanimously voted back into the club. to I would like some female companionship, but don't want end up married to some gold-digger. I don't have any experience at all when it comes to judging women, Abby, so how can I protect myself? E.B. IN ATTLEBORO, MASS DEAR E.B.: Don't go in for anything as permanent as marriage until you know the woman well enough to trust her completely. Then see a lawyer about a pre-nuptial agreement. (He'll explain it to you.) You took a chance on a lottery and won, and marriage is a bit of a gamble, too, but the better you know the candidate, the smaller the risk. DEAR ABBY: My daughter and her husband (married only a few months) both go to college and live with me. He is a fine young man and I like him, but he has one serious fault. He will not get up in the morning for his classes. It breaks my heart to see my daughter calling him, going back to their bedroom, shaking him, pleading with him, and wearing herself out trying to get him up in the morning. He was dropped from his 8 o'clock class because he missed so many classes. Naturally, he lost that credit. New he is sleeping through his nine o'clock classes! I have wanted to tell her to simply pour ice water on him, but I've used remarkable restraint staying out of this daily hassle. Any suggestions? MOM DEAR MOM: He's your daughter's problem, not yours. If she were wise, she'd wake him once only, set the alarm to give him a five-minute grace period, then go about her business. If he knows he has to get up—he will. And if he doesn't, let him suffer the consequences. DEAR ABBY: I wonder how many people realize the difference between the way HER mother is treated and the way HIS mother is treated? So many young husbands are so busy with earning a living that they leave such matters entirely to their wives, and consequently on Mother's Day, HER mother will be honored, and when (and if)it's convenient, HIS mother will be honored. Another thing. Let's have a Grandma's Day for HIS mother. With so many broken marriages these days, the paternal grandmother loses all contact with her grandchildren. It's always HER mother who gets to see the grandchildren, and do for them. HIS mother looses out and is soon forgotten. My son is married and divorced. His wife has the children, and now it's almost as though I have no grandchildren. Maybe if you print this, it will be seen by mothers who don't realize the hurt some grannies suffer from divorce. Thank you. MISSING MY GRANDCHILDREN DEAR MISSING: When marriages break up, there is usually bitterness on the part of the wife. And just or not, she usually get the kids. There are exceptions, but the ex-wife doesn't usually feel to kindly toward her ex-in-laws, and part of the punishment she feels "his family" has coming is depriving them of their grandchildren. Everyone has a problem. What's youre? 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," bend SI to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills, Calif. 90212. Here's the Answer By ANDY LANG AP Newsfeatures Q.—I bought three pieces of unfinished furniture and want to give them a blond finish. I know you have to use white paint. Can you tell me how to go about getting the right effect? I don't know what kind of wood is in the furniture, but it is a light color. A. — There are several different methods of getting a so- called blond finish, of which there are many varieties. The simplest is to apply a diluted white paint (about half paint, half turpentine) and then, while it is still wet, wipe lightly with a clean, lintless cloth. This will leave paint in the pores of the wood. Wait at least a day, then apply a coat of satin-finish varnish. Wait a couple of days this time, then sand very lightly if there are any surface irregularities. Put on a second coat of the satin-finish varnish. After it has thoroughly hardened, sand lightly again if it is not as smooth as you want it to be. A few days later, apply a coat of wax and follow the directions on the container on whether and how long it should be rubbed. faster with a blow torch than a paint remover? A. — Yes, but it's a lot more dangerous. In fact, it's against the law in some communities. A safer tool IB an electric paint softener. Power sanders sometimes work satisfactorily. No matter how you get the paint off, it's a rough job. Are you sure that taking off the old paint is necessary? Sometimes scraping off loose and peeling paint, plus some sanding and steel wooHng, will be sufficient to permit a new coat of paint to adhere. Also, no matter how you take off the old paint, the new paint will not last its normal lifetime if moisture is attacking it from the u derside. (Do-it-yourselfers will fi Andy Lang's handbook, "Prfa, tical Home Repairs," in valuable. You can get a copy by sending $1 to this newspaper at Box 5, Teaneck, N.J, 075T) Q. — I want to take the paint off the outside of my house next summer. Will it come off Saenger THEATRE TONITE-WEDNESDAY COME BY THE Dairy Anytime between now and Halloween night and pick up your FltfE Halloween bag. Also on Halloween night pick HALLOWEEN TREAT DAIRY QUEEN 91 7 1. 3rd IUg.lhS.Pat.OK. Am.DJ* Cwrp 1*74 A**. D.Q. United Artists STARTS THURSDAY

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