Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 1, 1974 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, November 1, 1974
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Page 3
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Friday, November 1, 1974 HOPE (ARK.) STAR Page three Homecoming in 1937 —Hope (Ark.) Star photos 1937 RULING over the Hope-Russellville football game Friday, November 12, 1937 were the Homecoming Queen and her four maids. From left, Phena Munn and Mary Wilson, maids and Carlene Bruner, Queen; Marion Smith and Jennie Sue Moore (not pictured) maids. In background are Polk Singleton long-time merchant in Hope (deceased) and Robert Wilson (deceased) Postmaster here for many years. QUEEN Carlene BruhieKpriBsents awrealh '* of flowers to Captain Batson of Russellville, and a football to Captain Keith of Hope at the ceremony at midfield. Mayor Albert Graves is in the background, while an interested spectator is the Mayor's small son. Plans made for new year Plans for the new year were made in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Lowe,' Oakhaven, Monday, October 28th at 7 p.m., by the Third District Arts & Crafts Association. President Betty Gibson, thanked each member for their interest in the Fall Show, and requested full cooperation for the coming year. Treasurer Gloria Cunningham, presented a financial statement with Receipts and Expenditures for the past war. Judges for the Halloween painting contest to be held in the Village Center October 31st were appointed by the president. Jr. division will be judged by Loretta Bartlett and Jack Spates while the Senior division will be judged by Inez Kirk and Gloria Cunningham. Prizes were selected for 1st, ?nH and 3rd place winners. Homecoming festivities at Hope High School will bring back memories to many. For instance, lii November of 1935 reigning as Queen was Miss Martha Ann Singleton. Attending her were: Misses Angie Lee Smith, Mary Jane Richards, Alice Kate Hutson and Phena Munn. By the way, the game was between , Hope and Bee be. No record was shown In the Hope Star files of a homecoming in 1936, therefore the 1937 homecoming could well be called the first of 37 consecutive annual homecoming celebrations. Hope played Russellville and won the game, but the big story, which covered three-fourths of the front page of the November 15, 1937 Star, was the homecoming, in which Miss Carlene Bruner was Queen. Her four ..maids were, Miss Marian Smith, Miss Jennie Sue Moore, Miss Phena Munn and Mis? Mary Wilson. Umm - umm good! By AILEEN CLAIRE NEA Food Editor Many young rnen and women are discovering the fun of creating an attractive and flavorful food dish. Families with a sweet tooth and not on restricted diets will enjoy homemade Chocolate Mints. Very small children definitely will need help at one stage of preparation but this can be a good family project. Chocolate mints make a good "digestive" after a heavy, barbecue and for the weight- conscious, one or two mints" can satisfy the urge to gobble up desserts. CHOCOLATE MINTS 1 /3 cup margarine Vz cup light corn syrup 1 pound confectioners sugar, sifted 1 teaspoon spearmint extract 3 drops green food coloring 1 A cup margarine 8 squares (1 oz. each) semi-sweet chocolate Mix together one-third cup margarine, corn syrup and 2 cups sugar in 3-quart saucepan. Cook over low heat, itir- ring constantly, until mixture comes to full boil. Stir in remaining sugar. Remove from heat; stir in vanilla, spearmint extract and green food coloring. Continue stirring until mixture holds shape. Pour into greased bak- 'ing pan. Cool just enough to handle. Knead with lightly greased hands until smooth. (If candy hardens too much before kneading, work with spoon, then knead.) Shape into 1-inch balls, then flatten. Set aside. Melt one-fourth cup margarine and semi-sweet chocolate in top of double boiler over hot, not boiling water. Cool slightly. Using 2 spoons dip patties into chocolate and coat completely. Place on waxed paper. Set in cool place until firm. Store covered in refrigerator. Makes 45 mint patties. Wotmen*$ news Mrs. Annette Rogers Phone 777-3431 Calendar of events Saturday, November 2 Game night (Bridge and Pitch) will be held Saturday, November 2 at the Hope Country Club. Supper will be 7 '>? 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. Novembers, 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. Tuesday, November 12 Antique Collectors Club will meet Tuesday, November 12 at 7:30 at the Douglas Building. 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. 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. --Attend Church Sunday. Mini-Magic-Meatballs Only you know how simple these Mini-Magic-Meatballs really are, as your party guests rave qrer^ach delectable.'inp.rsel. They're so ; simple. "Just you and yourficfven *kno\y that they were cooked right in the sauce. ' Just mix the ground beef — the leaner the better — with enrichr.d bread pieces, onion soup mix, an egg and parsley flakes. Shape the mixture into one-inch balls and arrange in a baking dish. Cover with the Magic Sauce—a blend of catsup, lemon juice and grape jelly. Then bake in a preheated oven until done. Presto—it's the talk of the party! Mini-Magic-Meatballs about 4 dozen 1 pound ground beef 1 egg, slightly beaten 2 cups small torn pieces 1 tablespoon dried parsley enriched white bread flukes (about 2 slices) Magic Sauce 1 package dry onion soup mix In large mixing bowl, combine all ingredients except sauce. Shape meat mixture into 1-inch balls and arrange in large glass baking dish. Pour Sauce over meatballs. Bake in preheated 350° oven about 45 minutes or until done. If necessary spoon off excess fat. Magic Sauce: 1 cup catsup '/3 cup grape jelly V3 cup lemon juice Blend ingredients together. Gathrights wed 71 years I IBM MR. AND MRS. T. A. GATHRIGHT Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Gathright of Saratoga, Ark. celebrated their 71st wedding anniversary at the Okay Baptist Church Sunday, October 27. The couple were married on October 31, 1903. They have one daughter, Mrs. Doris Conlcy of Saratoga and three sons, Dale and Lyn of Saratoga and Frank of Ashdown. A son Glen is deceased. r Smart folks don't climb family tree By Abigail Van Buren e 1974 by Th* Chicago Trlbun* —Be a courteous driver. Hospital Notes BRANCH GENERAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Harrie Paden, Hope. DISMISSED: Ferris Formby, Mrs. Althia Phillips, Rev. W. M. Martin, Othel Lively all of Hope; Valarea Jefferson, and Mrs. Nethia Murphy both of Washington; Merriman Smith, Willisville. MEMORIAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Austin Hutson, Mrs. Homer Easterling, Dean Black, Mrs. Cora Norton, Edward Williams, Brenda Sue May, all of Hope. DISMISSED: Mrs. Blanche Lewallen, Ben Hacker, Mrs. Herschel Patterson, Mrs. Glen Williams, all of Hope; Mrs. Conrad Reed, Mineral Springs; Mrs. James L. Myrick, McCaskill; Mrs. Frank Prescott, Emmet. NEW ARRIVAL: Mr. and Mrs. Robert Phillips, Hope, boy born October 31. Fashion Jewels by the Yard Buy your jewel-studded chains by the yard to encircle your waist, wrist or neck. You choose the perfect length and have them cut to fit. Problem Skin Candy, nuts and chocolate bars do not necessarily aggravate all acne. They can contribute to an acne condition in some persons but not in others. Pray for Rain On rainy days unfurl an extraordinary khaki-colored poplin umbrella. It is circled with its own racing stripe in red and green. Slip Dress The cozy knitted slips shown for years in mail order catalogs are now being worn as light weight dresses. Just DEAR ABBY: I've always been very proud of the fact that my family came to Massachusetts from England in 1637. My husband says it's nothing to brag about because the people who came here then were all criminals who had been run out of England. My husband is of Italian descent. His parents didn't come here until 1900, but he claims he came from "royalty." He says that years ago when an Italian nobleman would get a peasant girl pregnant, the girl would leave her illegitimate baby on someone's doorstep. My husband says that he was such a child because his name, when translated, is the one given to those abandoned babies. Anyway, I want to know whether I should be proud of my ancestry or ashamed? And how about my husband? NEW ENGLANDER DEAR NEW: Intelligent, discerning people don't judge others by what their ancestors did, so don't take any bows, or accept any blame for yours. As I see it, the only aristocracy worth bragging about is the aristocracy of achievement. Everyone must stand on his own record. DEAR ABBY: My husband's secretary has given him many costly gifts, ranging from travel accessories to art during the two years she has worked for him. Some of the cards she has enclosed with these gifts have been embarrassingly personal. I feel certain she is pursuing him, although he says he thinks I'm mistaken. This young woman is divorced and has two children, and I know she could put her money to better use than buying gifts for my husband. And 1 wish she would. How do we let her know? PUZZLED IN N.J. DEAR PUZZLED: This is not a job for "we"-your husband should handle it alone. And if he really wants to discourage further gift giving, he will—toot sweet! DEAR ABBY: About six weeks ago, I met an insurance agent who happened to call at my door. I don't usually invite strangers in, but this man seemed exceptionally nice. Also, being single, I was more interested in him than I was in insurance. After talking to him, I learned that he is new in town, and recently divorced. First I invited him to my home for dinner, then he invited me out, and we've been dating ever since. After six weeks of enjoying each other's company he still hasn't invited me to see where he lives. I've hinted, but he hasn't offered. He spends too much time with me to be married, so that can't be the reason. Abby, why doesn't he want me to see where he lives? I enjoy his company, and he takes me out a lot, but should I continue to invite him to my home when he never invites me to his? BOTHERED DEAR BOTHERED: He could be living in a cheap rooming house or an apartment of which he isn't very proud. As a newly divorced man he may have taken a financial beating, and is trying to get on his feet again. Don't fault him. You've known him only six weeks. Give him more time. 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 " to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hill's, DIXIE Drive-In Theatre TONITE 7:00 SATURDAY-SUNDAY ADM. 1.75 If you're his enemy, you're probably dead Introducing Bony Chan,! the next Bfuce Lee. Familv Lib Educating teens • ^i^» I I I I I T •••• I ^^ f •' • l for parenthood )Bv Joanne and Lew Koch ~ We can no longer rely on "instincts" to produce adequate mothers and fathers and healthy children. Our child abuse statistics, which show that more children die at the hands of their own parents than from any other disease, should be enough to convince us. In the days of larger families and mothers working within the home, children had an opportunity to learn about parenting. "In today's world," ntatcs Cornell University Professor of Human Development Uric Bronfenbrenner, "children are deprived not only of parents but of adults in general. The resulting vacuum is filled by the television screen and the age-segregated peer group.' How many 14-year olds even talk to a 4-year-old, unless they happen to meet one across their own breakfast table? Adolescents, particularly male adolescents, who will be called upon to lake a greater share in parenting with so many mothers working, have lost contact with children. Yet the number of teen-age parents is surprisingly high. One of every 10 school-age girls is a mother, which also indicates an enormous number of school-age fathers. Few teenage parents have any preparation for their responsibilities. Where will they learn how to deal lovingly and intelligently with their children? In high school — that's where. Five hundred high schools across the country have already included an education for parenthood program in which teen-agers observe and work directly with preschool children, while learning about child development. Most of these schools follow a model curriculum called "Exploring Childhood" which includes booklets, films, posters, records and 1'ilmstrips for students and guidance materials for teachers and parents. Some financial assistance is available to schools who wish to set up such programs,'but the federal fundingiis not sufficient to cover the entire cost. Many schools have simply used existing faculty and facilities in more imaginative ways. While education for parenthood programs vary, two elements are essential. 1) The teens must work directly with the children — using a nursery school, day care center, kindergarten us a fieldsite. With the proper supervision teens can learn to be of enormous assistance, while they learn about kids. 2) Male students must participate. Half of the people who affect the growth and future of children are male. Judging from the thousands of teen-age boys who have already participated, the experience is invaluable. It's even prevented some boys from dropping out of school. To find out how to initiate this vital program in your school, write: Stanley Kruger, Education for Parenthood Project, Office of Education, 400 Maryland Avenue, S.W., Room 2089-G, Washington, D.C. 20202. Parenting can be taught in the schools, as thousands of teens and their parents can now testify. This is fast becoming the only hope for young people to learn about children before they have their own. (Note: written by Joanne) Saenger THEATRE TONITE 7:00 SATURDAY 1:00-7:00 ADM. 1.00-1.75 o . Spikes Gang Plus: Fri. & Sat. Nites Only-^He Is Quick, Slick And Deadly SUIS DA Y-MOND A Y-TUKSPA Y She's got to cut it ...or cut out. Directed by Ossie Davis Screenplay by Ms J E. Franklin A Lee Savin production

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