Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 5, 1974 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 5, 1974
Page 3
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Tuesday, November 5, 1974 HOPE (ARK.) STAR Paee Three Tipton-McCormack engagement told Women s news Mrs. Annette Rogers Phone 777*3431 WANDA SABAYE TIPTON Halloween art winners Winners of the Halloween Art Show held in the Village Shopping Center, October 31st at 7 p.m. were: JUNIOR DIVISION 1st—Scott Patton 2nd—John Gamble 3rd—Chris Pastuszka SENIOR DIVISION 1st—Mike Arnold 2nd—Larry Johnson 3rd—Pam Gunter This project was sponsored by the Third District Arts & Crafts Association and assisted by the National endowment for the Arts and the Office of Arkansas State Arts & Humanities. Answer to an arthritis sufferer's prayers By Gaynor Maddox Any person suffering from arthritis knows full well it is not easy to adjust to the routine of living with arthritic demands. Moderation in all activities is the key word. Timing of your activities is important. Don't sit or stand too long. Do nothing that demands your body stay in one position too long. Holding a book, for example, in one position too long will tire muscles and maybe cause pain. If possible, prop the book up before you rather than hold it. Judith Lannefeld Klinger is a young woman with great experience in occupational therapy. She has issued a book full of practical advice for arthritis sufferers. She discusses many objects to use that will enable sufferers to do many things they would not otherwise attempt. She also lists manufacturers of a variety of aids. Miss Klinger's booklet is called "Self-Help Manual for Arthritis Patients." It is published by the Arthritis Foundation, to obtain the booklet send a check for $1 and your name and address to the Arthritis Foundation, Dept. G.M., General Post Office Bo. 2525, New York, N.Y. IpOOl). The chapters on kitchen planning and meal preparation aids, and on eating, interest us particularly. But there are also many other phases of living dealt with such as bathing and showering aids, dressing, grooming, sewing and needle work, etc. So much of the arthritic homemaker's time is spent in the kitchen that it is necessary to invent and furnish many articles that will make planning and cooking a meal easier and less fatiguing. Miss Klinger suggests you begin with a high chair, one high enough to use at the standard sink or stove, and will swivel from one side to another. Pegboards obtainable from local hardware stores make it easier to hang kitchen utensils where they can be reached more easily. Don't forget a footstool to place under the sink for the homemaker whose lower limbs should rest as much as possible. Base cabinets with lazy susans can cut confusion for the arthritic woman looking for a particular cooking utensil or a can of food. Opening cans poses a major problem for those whose hands are weakened by arthritis. A wedge-shaped opener is suggested. Opening containers is another problem. How to do it easily is explained. The use of a French knife with large handle makes cutting food easier. A U-shaped peeler aids in peeling vegetables. A mix-stir fork requires only slight motion when stirring sauces or batters, its curled shape reaches into corners and scrapes the bottom of pans when scrambling eggs for example. A "simmer plate" or "flame tamer" diffuses heat when cooking on top of stove thus eliminating the need for a double boiler. An oven shovel reaches into the oven to retrieve hot pans. Tongs release food faster than a fork. Gauntlets or elbow- length mitts protect your forearm when removing pans from a hot oven. Judith Lannefeld Klinger, who has an M.A. in occupational therapy, has produced a book that is unique in its listing of the hundreds of manufacturers of the items needed by arthritic patients. She states, "Happiness is not a destination, but a way of traveling," and "Self-Help Manual for Arthritis Patients" will help make that possible. M-Sgt (USA Ret) and Mrs. John V. Tipton of Waldo, Ark. announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Wanda Sabaye Tipton, to Richard Jay McCormack, son of Major (USAF Ret) and Mrs. Paul W. McCormack of Hope. The bride elect is the granddaughter of Mrs. Lola Tipton of Magnolia and the late Elmore Tipton, and Mrs. Hitoshi Shigeta and the late Hitoshi Shigeta of Miyazaki, Japan. The groom's grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. R.W. McConnack and the late Mr. and Mrs. Dutch Robinson all of Hope. The bride-elect is a graduate of Waldo High School and is a second year nursing student at Southern State College. The prospective bridegroom is a graduate of Hope High School, attended Southern State College and is presently enrolled at Community College of the Air Force In Biloxi, Miss. Vows will be exchanged at 2:30 p.m. December 22, 1974 in the Memorial Baptist Church in Waldo. A reception will be held following the ceremony in the fellowship hall at the church. All friends and relatives are invited. Beauty Tips Stop Redness If you have a cold, keep your nose from showing it by applying a clear unscented cream to soothe irritated skin. Well Covered A dab of petroleum jelly smoothed on each eyelid will insure that powder eye shadow will not cake or blur. Smooth Hair Dry hair that is washed every day will need extra conditioner each week as will hair that has been color treated. Calendar of events 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. at the Catholic Parish Hall on East Third Street. Thursday, November 7 Mrs. Norma Jean Delaney will entertain the Golden Age Club at the regular meeting at 1:30 Thursday afternoon, November 7 at the Douglas Building. Hope Chapter No. 328 of O.E.S. will have a regular stated meeting Thursday, November 7 at the Masonic Hall. All members are urged to attend. Saturday, November 9 The Shover Springs 4-H Club is having a chili supper Saturday, November 9 at 6 p.m. at the Shover Springs fellowship hall. There will be chili, dessert and drinks, price $1.50. Monday, November 11 The following groups of United Methodist Women of the First United Methodist Church will meet, Monday, November 11 (bring your "Thank Offering" this meeting-formerly called World Banks.) Group 1—10 a.m. with Mrs. Lloyd Spencer. Group 2—10 a.m. with Mrs. C.D. Lester. Group 3—2:30 p.m. with Mrs. W.D. Cohea, 315 N. Pine. Group 4—3 p.m. with Mrs. Arch Wylie. Group 5—7:30 p.m. with LaGrone Williams. Tuesday, November 12 Antique Collectors Club will meet Tuesday, November 12 at 7:30 at the Douglas Building. Danny Rankin will bring the program on the restoration of Old Pioneer Washington. He will show slides and bring a report and anyone who is interested is invited to attend. 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. The Task Group of the First United Methodist Church will meet Thursday, November 14, at 10 a.m. in the Church Parlor. The nursery will be provided. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. H.E. Benson returned home this week from a two months visit in Dallas with the Charles Benson family. Mrs. Benson was recuperating from eye surgery at Baylor Medical Center. Basic Fashion What are the items on your winter sewing schedule? A new pantsuit for yourself? A casual hooded coat? A long knit T-shirt? Party dresses and play clothes for your daughters? Shirts for your menfolk? Christmas gifts? No matter what is on your must-sew list, you're sure to find your patterns in the new winter edition of Basic Fashion. This excellent pattern catalogue and sewing magazine is available exclusively to readers of this newspaper. An outstanding feature of Basic Fashion is the Young Originals section. These are patterns designed by students in the top schools of American fashion design. In this issue, designs are shown from Stephens College, Columbia, Miss., and Mt. Mary College, Milwaukee, Wis. The student designs are crisp, young, contemporary and very versatile. Each pattern has a coordinator suggesting fabrics and accessories. Women who wear sizes 10% to 24 1 / 2 appreciate the slimming lines of all the Grace Cole patterns. Every single pattern of this popular group is specially designed to slenderize, with lots of vertical panels, eased skirts and pretty neckline details. Basis Fashion also contains a Sewing Supplement, which offers you a lovely grab bag of ideas and sewing hints. There are full-size ap- pliques ready for you to trace and stitch to your T- shirt or jeans. If you like the embroidered denim look, a short run-down on embroidery stitches will give your work a professional flair. Other trimming techniques are covered, too. including fagoting, corded ruching, topstkching, rick-rack, arrowheads, fringe and tassels. Christmas is just around the corner — and Basic Fashion offers you a selection of gifts-to-make, including lingerie, nightwear and clothes for baby dolls. Some instructions are complete in the magazine, so you don't By Joanne Schrelber ' ,'."" have to send for a pattern. Among these are beanbags, a patchwork Christmas stocking and a caftan. For just SI, Basic Fashion is a terrific sewing bargain. It even contains a coupon for a free pattern. Send for your copy now. Just write to Stitchin' Time, c/o this newspaper, Box 503, Radio City Station, New York, New York 10019. Ask for Basic Fashion and be sure to include your own name, address and zip code. Bright appliques are fun and fanciful! These, from the new edition of Basic Fashion, are ready to trace and apply. Add Vt-inch seam allowance to appli- que pieces if you are sewing them on. Work without seam allowance if you are applying them with a fusing agent. igh enougn to use ai me p«-~ • Corn flakes never tasted so good By Aileen Claire NEA Food Editor Many adults are looking for quick breakfasts or evening meals that take little time or effort to prepare yet are filling and provide a portion of daily nutritional requirements. One such is a blended Cream and Crunch Breakfast Shake which is a blend of orange juice, ice cream and milk atop a bowl of corn flakes. This should appeal to the most jaded of morning appetites and is also a healthful possibility for the older person who l^ives alone. CREAM AND CRUNCH BREAKFAST SHAKE 1/2 cup milk 1/3 cup frozen concentrated orange juice, thawed, undiluted 2 tablespoons sugar 1 pint vanilla ice cream Corn flakes Place milk, undiluted concentrated orange juice and sugar in electric blender. Blend on high speed (or use rotary beater) until thor- oughly combined. Add ice cream and blend on high speed until smooth. Serve at once over corn flakes in cereal bowl. Makes about 2 cups. 3-4 servings. (Note: Mixture may be stored in freezer a tew minutes before serving.) Helpful hints If you want to bake two large pans of cookies and need to use two oven racks at a time, space the racks at least 3 inches apart so the pans have good air circulation. Pre-Christmas event held -Photo by Wnndn Williams with Star camera OVER TWO HUNDRED homemakers attended the Extension Homemaker's Christmas Fair held Friday at Fair Park Coliseum. Gift and decoration'ideas were featured as well as actual samples of cakes made with the recipe book that was available. Extension Homemakers who assisted with craft ideas at the event included: Mrs. Sharon Wilson, Mrs. W.T. Keys, Mrs. C.R. Middlebrooks, Mrs. A.M. Hewitt, Mrs. Perry Henley, Mrs. Elsie Easterling, Mrs. Troy Burson, Mrs. Wilton Mullins, and Mrs. Lethia Lawson and Mrs. Ernest Ridgdill. Assisting with the food section of the Fair were: Mrs. Earl Dudley, Mrs. Buster Gilbert, Mrs. Otis Taylor, Mrs. Ernest Graham, and Mrs. C.L. Roberts. Mrs. Arch Wylie was in charge of registration. Sisters share same sweetheart To vary the flavor of meat loaf, add a little poultry seasoning. By Abigail Van Buren « 1974'byTh* Chicago Trlbuh* DEAR ABBY: This problem concerns my two sisters. One is 28 and the other is 22. The man involved (I'll call him Steve) is 38. Steve has been living with my 28-year-old sister for about ten years. They have five children but they never got married. Steve has been running around with my 22-year-old sister ever since she was 17, and now she's pregnant. My older sister knows about it but there isn't a thing she can do. Steve and the younger sister are sneaking around, but everybody knows what is going on. My older sider says she loves Steve no matter what, and my younger sister says the same thing. Steve says he loves them both. I think both my sisters are nuts, and I'm not so sure about Steve. If you have any ideas on how to straighten out this mess in my family I sure wish you would let me know. THE SISTER IN BETWEEN DEAR SISTER: As I see it, both your sisters want the same man, and neither one will give him up—even if it means sharing him with the other. The man can't decide which sister he wants, so he keeps them both. If they are satisfied with this sick setup which includes a flock of children out of wedlock, I can't see what there is to "straighten out." DEAR ABBY: I am a widow and I am going with a very nice gentleman who is a widower. We are quite serious about each other, but if we were to marry one of us would have to go to live in the home of the other and he doesn't want to leave the beautiful evergreen tree in his back yard, and I don't want to leave my lilac bush. This may sound crazy, but it is the truth. How can we settle this? STUMPED DEAR STUMPED: YOU do the moving. It's a lot easier to transplant a lilac bush than an evergreen tree. DEAR ABBY: I've been dating this attractive well-to-do-bachelor for about six months. (I'm a widow.) My problem is that I'm the giver and he's the taker. .1 have bought him several nice gifts just to let him know I'm thinking of him, but he has not bought me a thing. He spends a fortune on himself, so it's not that he doesn't like to shop. And he has great taste. Whenever he gets a gift from me he seems pleased and says something like: "I really should give you something, but you know how busy I am." Or: "I saw something in a store window yesterday and would have bought it for you, but the store was closed." Abby, I can afford to buy anything I need, but it would mean so much to get a little gift from him. Why can't he get around to buying me something when he knows how happy it would make me? WAITING DEAR WAITING: Some men hate to shop for gifts for ladies. Other men are thoughtless. And some are just plain cheap. After Christmas, let me know what you got in your stocking besides your leg, and I'll give you a reading on this attractive, well-to-do busy bachelor. DEAR ABBY: Who said, "To be thought rich is as good as to be rich? ROD DEAR ROD. W. M. Thackeray. But he was wrong. Those who are only thought to be rich don't have to pay the rich man's taxes. 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. Hospital Notes MEMORIAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Richard Turner Davis, McCaskill; Mrs. Carl Zumwalt, Blevins; Mrs. Ida Simms, Mrs. Calvin Lee, Mrs. Joseph M. Mayo, Mrs. Mary Aaron, Mrs. J. C. Dooley, Randall Smith, Walter Islcy, all of Hope. DISMISSED: Mrs. Roxic Allen, Mrs. Ida Robarts, Miss Bessie Haddix, Randall Smith, Ernest Booker, all of Hope; Thurman May, Emmet. NEW ARRIVAL: Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Dooley, Hope, girl, born November 4. BRANCH GENERAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Mrs. Gloria Cunningham, Mrs. Emrna Copeland, both of Hope; Mrs. Elnora Green, Fulton. DISMISSED: Mrs. Barbara O'Brine, Mrs. Joan McKamie and baby, all of Hope; Mrs. Pat Holder, Emmet. Fashion Tips Fun Fakes Jewels are frankly fake and fashion approves. Long and lavish multiple strands of pearls strike a lighthearted note on a quiet black dress. Best Bet ^ If you were to invest in jual one fashion article this fa 11, .ft should be a sweater. Thin utijj clingy or thick and burlx', pullover or jacket, coat or cape it will be the best choice you can make. Wash and Save '^ When buying clothes, cherff the labels and try to stick with washable items, as much as possible. In dry- cleanables, choose dark QP muted colors. ,,,'. Saenger THEATRE TONITE-WKDNESDAY "Bfr . >OU; AND

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