The Delta Democrat-Times from Greenville, Mississippi on December 8, 1967 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Delta Democrat-Times from Greenville, Mississippi · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Greenville, Mississippi
Issue Date:
Friday, December 8, 1967
Page:
Page 8
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

8 Friday, December 8, '67 Greenville, Miss. Dclin Democrat-Times Annual Sarah Barry Day Set For Benoit Sunday BF.NO1T -- The Benoit Union Church will celebrate its second annual Sarah Barry Day with n program at 7 p. m. Sunday, follow..^ by n social in Evans Memorial Hall. The Rev. T. Robert Fulton of Greenville First Presbyterian Church will bring the message, a letter from Miss Barry lo the church will be read by Professor George Rogers, the choir wi'l sing a special and Methodist minister, the Rev. Wilson Rav, will M. C. the ceremony. * » * THE annual Sarall Barry Day was instituted last S'ear as a n honor to the church's "own" missionary. Miss Barry sent lo Korea in 195o by compound during language indoctrination period. As soon as she had become proficient in the Korean Ion- pinge, Miss Barry was assign- ns missionary to a rural area w i t h base at Kwang Ju. Accompanied by her native "Bible-ivo t h e Presbyterian Foreign Mission Board and has served as a missionary in that country since. She returns to the States every ihiid year for a vacation. Missionary to live outside t h c l t i a n faith, since it would be from these young people that Korea utjuld derive its leaders of t h e future. Barry a Korean assistant, Miss trudged by foot f r o m place la place in the country side, making converts and establishing small church centers. WHILE Mi.w Rarry loved her work and especially her ron- lacts with the kindly country people of Korea, her contacts with students and well educated Koreans introduced her to the inroads that Communism was among the young intellectuals of Korea. She became convinced that a ·tart must be made toward winning Jar;c groups of Korean Miss Barry's first assignmontiUimersity Students (o ihn Chris- in Korea was to learn the Ian- ' guage. At her own insistence she , was allowed to live with a Kor- -, car. family, the first Presbyterian ' Rice Center Homemakers Learn Tips By LINDA WHITE Dtlla De-nocicI.Timrt Coirnpanjell CLEVELAND -- Homemakors of Bolivar County -- the center of Mississippi's rice production -- learned new rice recipes ami tips for best results in rice prep- ' aration Wednesday. A demonstration by Mrs. Dorothy Hutchespn, head of the ·' Home Economics division of the '. Rice Council, presented various' recipes using rice. MRS. Hutcheon was in the ...slate this ..week as a good will ambassador for the Rice Council. Her headquarters are in Houston, Tex. "There are four kinds of rice available in this area," s a i d Mrs. Hutcheson. "White r i c e comes in. ;shprt, .medium, and long grains. Precooked rice has been cooked and dehydrated, and is the most quickly prepared." Parboiled rice ia yellow in color. It is not completely cooked, as the pre-cooked rice, and many -of-* the natural · nutrients are saved. "Brown Hca contains the natural oils and nutrients," Mrs. Hutcheson said. "The husks and * T small amount of bran are re moved." Brown rice requires a longer cooking time. "The yield of cooked rice is the amount of dry rice plus the amount ol liquid it is cooked in," she said. 'Therefore, if you cook one cup of dry rice, using two cups of liquid, the yield will be three cups of cooked rice." SHE said that two cups of water to one cup of rice forms the ideal proportions for cooking white rice. However, brown rice requires two and one half cups liquid for every cup of dry rice, "Rice can be combined w i t h almost any food to make an excellent dish," she said. "We are now. testing 475 new rice recipes in'our test kitchen.' To point out its versatility, she asked the audience to suggest foods which they thought might not be successfully combinw with rice. Then she named dish which used the foods. She presented each of the questioner with a kitchen utensil from '"grab bag." Mrs. Hutcheson demonstrated the preparation of several rice dishes, . including a vcgetab' dish using green beans ami pirn enlo. She also prepared a pineapple rice pudding, a rice salad, an a snack featuring rice with sou cream, chopped green o n i o ns crumbled bacon and g r a t e cheese. "Rice is quick and easy t prepare," she said. "Be sure t follow instructions on ti;e pick age. Generally, white should be cooked 14 to 15 min utes on top of the stove. "Use a tight f i t t i n g lid to krc] in all the steam, 1 she ati!ed 'Try to remove the rice from the pan as soon as it is dnne However, if you can't fluff th rice with a fork when it is dor.e "ITiis will keep the grain from sticking together and be coming lumpy. RICE may be baked, fried, or cooked on top of the stove. It may be cooked in brnth or bouSlion, or in f r u i t juice, she said. "If a juice with acid is used. use one half Juice and one hall water, Mrs. Hutcheson fair!. Tinted rice may be made by- adding food coloring to the water before adding butter. All the products Mrs. Hutcheson used were bought in local supermarkets. "I like to use foods the people in an area arc At her own request she was assigned lo National University at Seoul, a state school, where she was allowed to offer English to the many young Koreans. * * * 11IE English language classes were succcssfull from the outset, but (lie work of evangelizing the students went very slowly at first. Miss Barry established I tie University Bible Fellowship where students already of Christian faith and those who were eager to leam more about the Bible could come together r or sttirly and discussion. The work has steadily grown and the group has increasingly been tak- 1 en over by national leadership and its influence is spreading to orhor rclucalional centers. Its name has been changed to Korean Bible Fellowship in recognition of its growing character. The Sarah Barry Day special offering last year was devoted to the purchase of land for a student center and this year's offering will further this project. The Bcnoit Union Church is a group of three independently organized churches, Baptist, Methodist and Presbyterian each of which has ils own minister who preaches on designated Sundays. The three churches operate a Sunday school cooperatively with annual rotation of officers among them. * 4 * Annual Revival is also rotated. Services arc attended by members of all three denominations. Each church operates under its own budget, contributing to Sunday school, Youth Organization and building ar.d grounds upkeep as needed. They're All For Rice ISIoii Prolo] Sampling rice dishes are (from left) Mrs. G. R. Harden, Bolivar County Rice Promotion chairman; Mrs. Dorothy Hutcheson, Rice Council Home Economist; Mrs. R. L. Yeager Jr., Country Farm Bureau Women's Committee chairman; and Miss Nona Watson, Farm Bureau secretary. amiliar with and like, she said. "Rice brings more than $10 million each year into the Bob McMahan, field represen- itive of the Rice Council, inlro- uced Mrs. Hutcheson. "Bolivar County is the center ' rice production in Mississippi, e said. The countv grows 000 of the total 55,000 acres rice grown in the state. state, McMahan said. The sored demonstration was spon by the Bolivar County coffee at the meeting. In harge of sen-ing was Mrs. R. -. Yeager Jr., Women's Com- litte chairman. Farm Bureau, and arranged by secretary Miss Nona Wat- Wives of rice producers serv- BIG FOOT? LITTLE FOOT? If j o u r feet are hard lo fit, you'll find the right fit for you at the SHOE FAIR Hwy 82 East Greenville W H E R E OO Y O U G E T Y O U R R O L E X ? Rolex owners are a quality-minded fraternity who wear their Rolex chronometers -- and talk about them -- proudly. Rolex watches are outwardly handsome, inwardly mechanically perfect. Among other reasons, they are distinguished for their waterproofness (Oyster case), and the great accuracy of the rotor self-winding (Perpetual) chronometer movement. Rolex, with a history of watchmaking "firsts," is first choice of v/orld leaders in every field of attainment. We have a complete selection. T H E DAY-DATE 25 je-.vel perpetual (rotor self-binding) officially cer. tified chronometer movement. 18K gold, imported Oyster (waterproof) case $555. Matching bracelet, $445,00. R O L E X chlom'si 317 " ( Vr...!;f.'jj(on Ave. Greenville, Miss. Phone 2-0511 Samples of the dishes Mrs. Sutcheson prepared were serv- ·d (o those attending. Sharkey Club Is Scene Of Lion Banquet HOLLANDALE - The Hol- lanriato Lions Club observed Ilicir annual Ladies Night Friday night, at the Sharkey County Country Club with guest speaker, Dr. Win Beaver of Belzoni. Lion Bob Scarborough introduced Dr. Beaver who gave mind reading act using the 110 Lions and guest to demonstrate, assisted by his wife. A short musical program given by Miss Barbara Cain, MJSS Calhy Cain, and Dob M o o d y added to (he festivity of t h e evening. The group was presented by Lion Ted Cummins. special guests were presented by Lion Bob Atdridge. Among these were Mr. a n d Mrs. Howard Gnibbs and Lionesses Marie Jones and Bernice Lowe. Lion Chuck SucMuth presented Lion secretary, Raymond ·Booth, with a gift of luggage to express the clubs appreciation for his efficient service as sec: rotary for the past several I years. I Genera! chairman was L i o n | Dob Scarborough; co-chairmen were Frank Orlicek and Buddy Tolbert. Mrs. Abraham Honors Bride Mrs. George Abraham honored Miss Nessciba Francine Ferris, before her wedding to John Gordon Campbell Sunday, at a luncheon Saturday at the Greenville Country Club. Sharing honors with the bride were her attendants. Miss Mar- Eha Frances Davis of Clarks- dalc, cousin of the bride and maid of honor; Miss Suzanne Therese Mansour, her sister a n d j Miss Barbara Ann Nosef, h e r cousin, also of Clarksdale. The luncheon table featured an arrangement of white doves ;urrounded by greenery. Miss Fa rris wore a white vool d res s with satin trim and vas presented a corsage of pink carmitions. Special guest at the luncheon vas the bride's mother, Mrs. E. V. Mansour. | Bnck to ihe wall goes the do-i it-yourselfer, thanks to elegant! new wall coverings flocked' with Creslan acrylic that come | pre-cut and pre-pasted. Birge makes them in a wealth of magnificent designs and colors. And the flock i ng is soap-and-water washable. "STORK NEWS Hosts And Guest Performer Pictured above at the Greenville County Club Wednesday night are Mr. and Mrs. Frederick R. Berretta (at right) with their guest entertainer, Tony Barrasso of Memphis. Tony came down for the evening to play for the Christmas party of Goodbody and Company of which Mr. Berretta is local manager. (i'utl Fv:olt) ANOTHER day has gone by and you still haven't joined our Christmas Club yet? It's not too late for '68 fl GREENVILLE BANK BRANCH OF DEPOSIT GUARANTY NATIONAL BANK GROW WITH US/CREENVILIE, MISS./MEMBER F.DJ.C. JERRY HYER JR.;.; HOLLANDALE -\Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Jerry Hyer arouwncc the birth of their first child,'-'a son, Jerry Donald Hyer Jr.^on Nov. 23 at the Washington "County General Hospital. ~ . _ . The maternal 'grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Roberson; the paternal, Mrs. .H, B. Hyer and Ihe late Mr. Hyer. Carl Anthony Smith Mr. ami Mrs. Gary Smith announce the birth of a son, Carl Anthony, Nov. 24 in the King's Daughters .Hospital. Maternal grandparents are Mrs. John ReaboM and the late Mr. ReaboM and paternal ·r!mdparents are Mr. and Mrs. Sam P. Smith all of .Brcckhav- en. | Maternal great grandmother is Mrs. Carl Tanner and paternal great grandfather is . Walter Smith both of Brookhaven. SO YOU'RE WISHING SOMEONE You couldn't give a more thoughtful gift. Man or woman, young or old, they all want to travel with the best. And that's American Tourister Luggage. · Supported cast vinyl covers resist scuffing, scratching, staining · Fiberglass reinforcing means extra strength, easy-going lightness · Patented stainless steel closures · Pop'Opcn proof cam-action locks- · Soft foam-rubber cushioned handles · 8 colors, 2G styles for men and women. From $13.95 STANDARD OF THE WORLD AMERICAN TOURISTER LUGGAGE 417 Wcihlnslon Av. Phoni 332-0511 BIG HOLIDAY HOOVER SALE everywhere dirt goes with attachments for every 9 J A 97 cleaning need, t/T: v The canister that offers more of what you wont in n cleaner* HOOVER HANDIVAC LIGHTWEIGHT POWERFUL CLEANS ON THE FLOOR OR ABOVE THE FLO OH '·Two-Speed BJeiijSejr 1 No. 2900 The "handles" vacuum clean- er around. Complete set of dining tools available. 97 . Steam/Dry Iron No. 4001 $14.97 Exclusive stainlcsa steel Eoleplate. Won't scratch, snag or Elnim ,-'//:«-J^ 5 .»V^?'f-*v HOOVER | | | · Standard-Convertible POWERFUL H EFFICIENT I LIGHTWEIGHT ONLY 34 97 te "ilisline" desijn IMt features ir.ore portability and rrcre nobiltly,.,yel le; vreigfi!. Hew high pcmr motor Wilh specially engineered IOD!S raeans faster, easier, iscre ellicienl cleaning. See Ifiis new Hcovei now! - HOOVER "v f 'IP;HOOVER Spin-Drying Washer.- I Upholstery Shampooer CoEpletely F-obile. Needs no pltnrfnng. Whilo or coppcttonc. No. 0510 159.97. No. 8700 o stiff hush, no "elbow grease" $24.97 No. 5131 Only 18 8 Scrubs -- applies the wax -- polishes to a high luster. So easy to use. Hoover quality through and through No. 101D $ 54 97 -Exclusive stainless efeel soleplatc, Scratch and stain resistant. NO MONEY DOWN MONTHS TO PAY 5 (Tbudt Has everything INS IDE... Secluding n new '. rnalic cord 1, Mo. 2201 Dial setting adjusts brush for" any typo floor covering, Available with stainless »lfiel or Teflon cooking surface, A R E . T H'"'r ; DTs C O tl N T'E R $ OPEN 'TIL 8 P.M. EVERY NIGHT 'TIL CHRISTMAS

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page