Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 7, 1974 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 7, 1974
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Page 3
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Thursday, November 7, 1974 y^y^P^>^0P>V«^-«^-^V«> •>«•••••••• — — — Gilberts to celebrate golden anniversary HOPE (ARK.) STAR ^MHMMH^^^^^^^^^^*^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Women's news Mrs. Annette Rogers' Phone 777*3431 Page three Calendar of events MR. AND MRS. GEORGE GILBERT Mr. and Mrs. George Gilbert will be honored with an open house to celebrate their golden wedding anniversary, in the home of their son, Glen Gilbert at Fulton, Sunday, November 24, between the hours of one and four in the afternoon. Honoring them with this event will be their children and grandchildren. No cards will be sent. Friends and relatives are invited. t^yF^ff^i^w^p ^P ** •• •• ^*^^~^ -^~- ^^ -^ -~- —- ~— — — — Drapery workshop Household hints •L J Do not hold thawed froze 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. at the Catholic Parish Hall on East Third Street. Thursday, November 7 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. Friday, November 8 The Rose Garden Club will meet Friday, November 8 at 2 p.m. in the home of Mrs. James Luck on 18th St. Saturday, November 9 Veterans of World War I are reminded that there will be a meeting Saturday, November 9 at 1 p.m. in Washington, Ark. W.S. Williamson, Sec. 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. The Elks will have a Special Dance Saturday, November 9. Recording artist, "Big Buddy Allen" and his Oklahoma Circle S Ranch Hands will play. Do you know how to make draperies? Would you use pleater tape or crinoline in making them? How do you measure windows before you buy fabric? How much fabric should you buy? If you do not know the answers to these questions but would like to, the Cooperative Extension Service is offering a workshop on drapery construction. At the workshop you can learn by actually making draperies. A book on all phases of construction as well as coordinating draperies to your decorating scheme will be ..„,. available free of charge to those J .attendjng-the'WQr.kshop'.-:' iiiwHLe«friing by doing is the best way to learn so plan to attend on November 13, from 9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. at the Experiment Station Hut. There is no charge, but do register by calling the Extension Office at 777-5771. November 9-10 The .16th annual South Arkansas Quartet Convention will be held Saturday, November 9 at 7:30 p.m. in the Old High School auditorium in Arkadelphia. On Sunday the 10th beginning at 10 a.m. it will move to the Bismarck High School Auditorium. At least fifteen quartets are expected to appear on the program and the Bjsjnapck * Senior class will ' To! cut down on food costs, s '™ <f"' r J'^SSn don't eo in for imoulse buvins president of the association Do not hold thawed frozen fish longer 'than a day before cooking. And the best place to thaw the fish is in the refrigerator. To turn out ice cream that's been frozen in a mold, loosen edge with the tip of a thin sharp knife. Invert mold on serving plate. Cover briefly with a hot damp cloth; remove cloth and shake out ice cream. , go in for impulse buying. Take a shopping list to the food market with you and stick to it! extends an invitation to the public to attend. Fourteen years later, and he's still paying By Abigail Van Buren c 1974 by The Chicago Tribune DEAR ABBY: My husband has to much pride to ask his former wife to relinquish her alimony payments. We've discussed it and he is also opposed to taking the matter to court. , . , , , , Based on the following facts, do you think my husband should continue paying alimony? 1 She received all the equity in a home, paid-up car, and all the furnishings as part of the original settlement. 2. Their children are now mamed, and financially independent. . . . , , „ , . „ 3. His ex-wife is now in her forties, is employed full tune, and earns a better than average income. 4 He has paid her alimony promptly for 14 years. 1 would appreciate your thinking. DEAR SEC- You've stated that you have discussed the matter with your husband, and he's content to keep the status quo, so my thinking is not hkely to influence him. Alimony has been appropriately called "the high cost of leaving " Perhaps unconsciously your husband feels that it's not too high a price to pay for what he bought. DEAR ABBY: For the last eight years I have been •engaged" to a married man. I know you've heard this story a thousand times, but he says we will be married as soon as he can get a divorce. Lately I am beginning to wonder. He is 42 and I am 29. When I met him he said he was separated from his wife. Later on he said he was trying for a divorce but she was contesting it. , He claims he lives like a gypsy, staying with one relative after another, and sometimes with fnends. I have never had a phone number where he can be reached in case of emereencv And no address either. He oSs his own business and has given me some ne owns iu married and lave a normal o'teSmy TamU/and friends that I was too 10 i* j , DEAR TIRED: I think you've been used. Don't waste any more of your valuable time on him, dear. Quietly relocate, and make sure he doesn't have your phone number or address. DEAR ABBY: Our daughter is a lovely, 24 year-old, college-educated woman who is in love with a man who absolutely does not believe in marriage. They have been living together for three years, and now they want to start a family. We are heartsick and don t know what to do. He has no family, but we have. My parents would surfer even more than we if they knew that their beloved grandchild (my daughter) had a child out of wedlock. Should we say they were secretly married, and try to carry it off, or forget it? We have no one to ask advice from as we are too ashamed to have anyone know. HEARTSICK DEAR HEARTSICK: You are not responsible for the decisions of your 24-year-old daughter, so hold up your heads and get over the idea that you have something about which to be ashamed. Do not lie to your parents or anyone else. It may ease your burden to know that you have plenty of company. CONFIDENTIAL TO "IN DEEP IN HIGHLAND PARK, ILL": There are exceptions, but a good rule to follow is: Don't lend money to a person who owes you money unless he has made an honest effort to pay at least part of what he owes you. e ' ' >rJS£ but at 29" hat's a ridiculous excuse. KKS££?th£ AbbyT Am I just a slow learner? I now do you iigu. - e me pi ease> help me. TIRED OF WAITING Here's the Answer 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 new booklet, "What Teen-agers Want to Know," send $1 to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills, Calif. 90212. Monday, November 11 The Builders Sunday School Class of the First Baptist Church, teacher Mrs. Henry Haynes, will meet Monday, November 11 at 7 p.m. in the home of Mrs. C.R. Moore on the Rocky Mound Road. AH members and associate members are urged to attend. 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 cnlled World Banks.) Group 1—10 a.m. with Mrs. Lloyd Spencer. Group 2—10 a.m. with Mrs. C.D. Lester. Group J—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 The Baker Extension Homemakers Club will meet Tuesday, November 12 at 7 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Ardell Clark on West 16th St. The club will have their Fall auction sale. 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. COOKING IS PUN CHICKEN MARIA A friend's version of our recipe for broiled chicken. 2 chicken leg quarters (from broiler-fryers), about H'« pounds 2 tablespoons butter or margarine, soft »4 teaspoon salt \<i teaspoon dry mustard . Vfe teaspoon paprika 1 teaspoon curry powder 1 small clove garlic, crushed Cut chicken drumsticks from thighs at Joints; wash and dry with toweling. With a spoon, beat together the remaining ingredients. Place chicken pieces, skin side down, on a small broiling pan without a rack. Spread with Mt of the butter mixture. Broil 6 to 8 inches from high heat for about 20 minutes; turn skin side up and spread with remaining butter mixture. Continue broiling, adjusting heat or rack if necessary, until tender and browned — about 25 minutes longer. Serve with the curried butter mixture in pan over hot cooked rice. Makes 2 servings. Hospital Notes MEMORIAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Mrs. Jerry Sundberg, Johnny Britt, Elbert Pettit, Mrs. Occo Smith, Mike Butler, Clifton Rogers, all of Hope; Harvey Kimmell, Me- Casklll; Carol Deaton, Prescott. DISMISSED: Mrs. Fannie Boyce, Washington; Mrs. Preston Funk, Mike Smith, Mrs. Julius Dooley and baby, Mrs. Walter Isley, all of Hope; Mrs. Henry Wildbur and baby, Ashdown. BRANCH GENERAL HOSPITAL ADMITTED: Mrs. Annie Mae Williams, Roy E. Smith, both of Hope. DISMISSED: Mrs. Emma Copeland, Mrs. Jewell Barr both of Hope. Family Lib i^hatyoudois not who you are By Joanne and Lew Koch (Note: Today's column is written by Lew) Leonard Aronson has just joined the ranks of the unemployed. Like 5.8 per cent of the population, he has become a victim of the economy. But Leonard is not behaving like a victim. When the newspaper he worked for folded one month ago, Leonard and 277 others were out of work. "Many of those who were fired had a sense of rejection, he recalls. Those were the people who judged themselves by what others thought of them." ... But a colleague expressed what Leonard was feeling when he saw the pink slip in his pay envelope.' What the hell, the paper died. I didn't." %ad I lost my job three years ago, I would have taken it much harder," says Leonard as he makes lunch for his 5- year-old son. "You see, my identity was tied to my job. The press card gave me an identity I was proud of. I felt bigger because I was associated with a newspaper. "But three years ago I began seeing people who were making it in all kinds of different ways, people who didn t follow the usual patterns but who were able to make changes and get what they really wanted." , t <•.-,• So three years ago Leonard began to invest part of his time in ventures outside the newspaper - writing and editing material that he felt was important, stories that weren t being printed in the daily papers. u "I began to have a sense of adventure, says Leonard, and a source of satisfaction from something other than my job. And over a period of time, I realized that I was also learning, that my life wasn't going to change in one sudden burst but in a slow, evolutionary way. I was making progress. Thus the shock of being fired, which sends most men into a state of depression, was handled with a great equanimity by a man who now had a sense of independence and worth beyond his job. t ,. t , . "if you let what others think about you set the standards for your own self-esteem," notes Leonard, you are continually going up and down on an emotional roller coaster. But there's another option. Try to become independent and develop your own strong values and try to become self- determining." ,, . . . . There are other reasons that allow Leonard to be philosophical about his current lack of employment His wife, Anne, is continuing her full-time job. He has helped with the care and rearing of their son Patrick since Pat was a baby, so he feels no degradation in doing household chores, serving Pat meals or taking him to the park. Men seldom talk to each other about being fired. But if we would get together when we face a crisis like unemployment, we'd learn there is nothing "unmanly" about losing one s job. It happens to every working person. Listening to people like Len Aronson, one almost feels changing jobs can have a fringe benefit. It s a chance to realize, before it's too late, that there is more to be said for each of us than can possibly fit on a company identification card. Copyright Id IS71 Lmis »nd Joanne Koch Cover Up Try a chin-length hair cut to cover prominent ears. By ANDY LANG AP Newsfeatures Q. — The water in our bathtub drained very slowly, so I went down to the basement, unscrewed the cleanout plug and - used a wire snake. The snake " met no resistance, so I assume ' other fixtures. extend far into the plumbing line, it appears that you will have to have the job done with a power machine used by a professional. Are you sure the met no resistance, so I assume ^^^L^^b^ let, "Wood Finishing in the .the blockage must be in the fg^^^SS Home, "available by Ending 30 line leading to the sewer. How £ c £jgjf ta the pipe imme- <*«* and / ^g. stamped, self- can this be fixed? £ a tely Selow the drain. When jessed env* ope to Know • A While vou can rent or S main line is blocked, water How, P.a Box 477, Huntington, buy' iS^SkeJ? that will will drain slowly or not at all at ( The techniques of using varnish, shellac, lacquer, bleach, stain and varnish removers are detailed in Andy Lang's booklet, ''Wood Finishing in the " , .. N.Y. 11743.) TO GOD BE THE GLORY WHAT GREAT THINGS HE HATH DONE. Prayer changes things. May God bless each one who voted against the liquor option. Mrs. Leo Wood (Fannie) Prayer Chm. Concerned Citizens Comm. LOSE WEIGHT THIS WEEK Odrmex can nclp you Become the trim slim person you //ant to be. Odrmex is a tiny tablet and easily swallowed. Safe and effective //ticn xen as directed. No starving. fJo special exercise. Get nd ol exec'... (at and live longer. Odrmex njs L.i;i:ii used successfully by thousands jM over tne country for 1C years. O •inner. Plan is available in regular and larije economy Si/e. Vou must k>«j ugiy 'a' or your ni'jney wilt Ot- rc- fundeu Dy your aruggis'.. No a•.<-•'.lions dSKed. Accept no substitutes. Sold .vitn tnis guarantee Dy: John P. Cox Drug Store Hope-Moil Orders Filled Venable*Knowles vows exchanged MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH A. KNOWLES Miss Rita Joyce Venable of Camden and Joseph Albert Knowles of Hope were united In marriage at the Bethesda Cumberland Presbyterian Church of Camden. The Rev. Thomas Ray performed the double ring ceremony before an altar flanked by baskets of white gladlolas and seven- branch candelabras. Mrs. Thomas Brian provided Nuptial music and Miss Mary Ann Thompson pang, "More" and "The Wedding Song". The Candlelighter was the bride's brother Frank Venable. Rita is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Venable of Camden and Joe's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Knowles of Hope. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore an original creation of English dacron-polyester organza. It featured scallops of chantilace with sequins which encircled the portrait neckline, waist and also the deep cuffs of the full length sleeves. A wide border of chantilace around the skirt fell into tiers that swept into a chapel train. Her tiered veil of nylon illusion fell from a petal cluster of florets encircled with seed pearls and lace flowerettes. She carried a cascade bouquet of white orchids and flowerettes. Miss Janet Venable of Camden served as the bride's maid of honor. Miss Debbie Poole was bridesmaid and Miss Melanie Harris, cousin of the bride was flower girl. All wore identical gowns of royal blue crepe with white lace trim. Mr. Knowles served as his son's best man. Groomsman was Paul Ward of Hope. The ringbearer was Master Eric Lawler, also a cousin of the bride. The mother of the bride was attired In a floor length gown of creme colored crepe with a bodice of embroidered cocoa colored crepe. The groom's mother wore a pink gown with sheer long sleeves and bodice overlaid with embroidered organza. Both mothers wore corsages of white flowerettes. A reception followed at the home of the bride where approximately ohe hundred guests were served four tiered cake baked by the groom's sister, Mrs. Jerry Coleman of McCaskill. Rice bags were distributed by Miss Christine Coleman and Miss Melanie Harrison. The serving table was decorated with lace cloth and silver candlesticks holding slim white tapers. A large antique silver bowl held pale yellow and white roses. The cake was decorated with pale yellow flowers and white cupids with harps. Punch was served. The bride is a graduate of Fairview High School in Camden and the groom received his degree from Southwest Technical Institute in Camden in 1973. The couple wil. reside in Monticello where Joe is employed at Arvin Industries. C ,/ To Mrs. A. W. Pickard who Mrs. Pickard lives at 219 West will be 85 Friday, November 8. 6th St. Saenger THEATRE Tonite7:00 Friday-Saturday Main tee Sat. 1:00 "Santee recalls the great westerns...It k resonates favorably with those masterpieces of the form...." Rocky Mountain News, Denver "... a gripping story that will hold audiences from beginning to end...." •_ * ACi»nlf«Mi*HlP!aimlnc.fekasi And NEEDS HIS HIDE WHIPPED TEN TIMES A DAY! HE'S BAD...HE'S BLACK... HE'S BEAUTIFUL! HE'LL STEAL YOUR HEART! TOUGH! y Dt)LlJA>2 erates MOM*

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