Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho on June 29, 1967 · Page 5
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Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho · Page 5

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Nampa, Idaho
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 29, 1967
Page:
Page 5
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H Couple Exchanges Vows In Nazarene Ceremony Idalio Free Press, Thursday, June 29, 1967 -- 5 FIRST BARBECUE OFthe season? Serve Polynesian Ribs - crustily browned spareribs exotically glazed with sparky tomato sauce. Grilled corn on the cob, buttery-warm French bread, a crack, ling-crisp green salad and orange sherbert topped with fresh orange sections and toasted coconut go along. Serve Polynesian Ribs For Summer Barbecue One sure sign of warmer start with a can of ruby-red weather is the unmistakable tomato sauce bursting with the woodsy scent of barbecue smoke flavor of sun-ripened tomatoes. rising from patios all across the (This pure tomato goodness countryside. If you're amung dramatizes and complements the those planning your first barbe- flavors of ever-so-many barbecue of the season, be sure to cued dishes.) select a 'dish befitting such a festive occasion 9{r jn jcot prese , ves {or Leave the hot dogs and ham- a m o{ sweetness anrl , 0 $ n burgers for anocm-r time and the ribs a beauHflllIy shiny head for the pork section ofyour brown , Ad( , seasonings meat department. Select the too _ soy oni mustard ^ leanest,- meatiest spare-ribs _ f then , ic Start the charcoal going, and when it's burned down to i nice bed of coals (usually 30 to 45 minutes), rub the ribs with garlic salt. Begin grilling them while you conjure up the luscious .'Polynesian barbecue sauce. Brush the ribs with the sauce during the last 15 minutes of their cooking time. Thai's all -- except to call the family to dinner (though they've probably been right at the grill the..entire time the ribs were cooking!). POLYNESIAN RIDS 3 Ibs. pork spareribs, cut into serving portions Garlic salt 1 (8-oz.) can tomato sauce V ? cup apricot or peach preserves 1 teasp, soy sauce 1 teasp. sugar 1 feasp, minced onion 1 teasp. prepared mustard Vz teasp. salt % teasp. monosodiumglutamate '/s teasp. ginger Rub ribs with garlic salt; cook, turning occasionally, 4 inches above hot coals about an hour or until done. Meanwhile, combine remaining ingredients; simmer 10 minutes. Baste ribs often with sauce during the last -15 minutesj)f copk|ng, : Makes 4 servings. MERIDIAN - Meridian Church of Ihe Nazarene was decorated with pink and while peonies and pink candles in white holders for the June 10 wedding of Linda Ann Chaslain and Anthony Earl Smart. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Albert Chastain, Meridian, and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Smart, Boise Route 2. The Rev. Alfred U Jones officiated at the double ring ceremony attended by 130 guests. David Hart, soloist, was accompanied by Miss Alice Ryder. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore white lace over satin and a bouffant veil. She carried pink and white gardenias and lillies-flf-lhe valley on a while Bible. The bride's attendants were attired in pink gowns and carried white gardenias and lily- of-the-valley. They were Miss Connie Chastain, sister of the bride; Miss Edith Smart, sister of Ihe bridegroom and Miss P e g g y McKague. Saranell Pressley, in a pink frock, served as flower girl. Steve Lemarr was best man for the bridegroom. Bill Hall and Alvin Smart sealed the guests and Ray Timson and Alvin Smart were groomsmen. Mothers of the bridal couple wore corsages matching the flowers of the bride's attendants, Mrs. Chastain selected blue with white accessories and Mrs. Smart was attired in black and white check with black bolero. Assisting with a reception in ! the church basement were Mrs.' Al Jones, Miss Chris Hall, Cheryl Hall, Karen Johnson, Marian Pipkin and Arlene Hall. Mr. and Mrs. Smart are both graduates of Meridian High School. Mr. Smart is a 1967 gyaduale of Boise College and his bride attended NNC last year. They are living in Emmelt where he is employed. (Creason Photo) MR, AND MRS. ANTHONY EARL SMART (Linda Ann Chastain) Out-of-slate guesls included Mr. and Mrs. Clark Chastain, Margaret Ruell, Betty Gray, Mary Thomas andSteve Lemarr. If a ))iiri wiih non-Mick coat- in;; is discolored by foot! residue, boil n solution of water blciidi and takine sotia in it. The harder the water, the more soap or detergent is needed for successful Innnder- ing. It aho takts more soap or detergent to clean pxlta-dirty clothing than for only n lightly soiled load. NfcMPA DRY GLEANERS "YrWiQuolityiiFirs!" Acrew frttn tat Offkt Ph ww 446-0311 . . for your "Illl "FUN in .he SUN" See O u r . . . Housciciic'x Conii'r 'Never a Minute' Housewife May Enjoy Being a Martyr ' At one time or another we've |all heard some woman say, "I ] just never seem to have a min- jjute to myself. I spend all my · time on my family." C Usually we just assume that C the woman is exaggerating and tjlet it go at that; however, {} there are some women who * actually seem to be constantly ! working for their families, whe- ! ther they have one child or fif- [ teen. i Mosi women with several [ small children have very little time for themselves, especially f the children are close in age. But there is a vast difference between very little time and .."never a minute." £ The "never a minute" peril son has no time for personal 5 grooming, reading, social en- t. gagemenls, or organizations. 6 She is a living study of perpetual 3 motion, and seems haggard and {; worn out at the end of each day. jj Our first reaction toawoman J; like this may be an admiration J for her devotion to her family 3 and pily for her because she has E! so lillie time to enjoy life. In GROOM/| s . · SILVERWARE Featuring Ihe naw 18-47 Rogeri Bros. Esperanto · C°AKE KNIVES · TEA SERVICES AND OTHER SILVER LOANS-JEWELRY 11226-1.t St. So.-NAMPA Ph«n* 466-9M7 fact, she probably doesn't seem to enjoy it at all. Before we pity her loo much, let's take a long, hard look at her. Is it absolutely necessary thai she be that busy? Does she really hate that routine as much as she would like to have us (dink she does? It's a very rare case indeed where both queslions can lie answered affirmatively. It's a brutal fact, but true, that some women just love being martyrs. In fact, they make a profession out of il.Theydemand more of themselves thaiitheycan possibly give and, whelher they realize it or not, they relish the sclf-torlure. The)'enjoy navingtheirneigh- bors and friends think, "Poor Virginia! She works herself to death for that family!" Virginia may enjoy this atlentionso much that she will work herself into frail health or seem unhealthy because she is tired so much. This of course, sets her entire family to worrying about her, which gives hereven more of that attention which she so avidly seeks. This woman usually does all of this under Ihe guise of loving ler family. She may have even fallen into this pattern because she does love her family and [eels that it is her place to serve them in every way possible. Does constant service to our children really show there we love them? This is doubtful, since the loving parent is concerned with his child's future and how the child will adjust to the world and live in it in Ihe future. When we cater to a child's every whim and work ceaselessly for him, we are actually giving him the impression that one really doesn't have to do much in this world in order to receive what he wants-- he is a privileged character who can sit hack and lei someone else do Ihe work while he reaps Ihe benefits. In other words, he is certain he deserves Ihe best simply because he was born. This rhild is never (aught to cope with Ihe problems of the world because he never learns to face and .solve them. He often becomes Ihe type of Individual who must run to Mother all of his life whenever tilings go wrong for him. The woman who fosters this, may be doing so because of a deep seated necessity for being needed. This is one of our basic needs in life, but when it assumes this form, it is a selfish, vicious thing masquerading as love. This woman may have fallen into this pattern because early in life she was praised for hard work, or perhaps her husband seemed to praise her most for domestic accomplishments. As the years go by, he probably praises her less and less and she wonders why and tries harder and harder to prove to him how worthy she is. Perhaps she is even trying to be certain she is worthy of Ihe money he spends to support her. If Ihe above is really the cause of it all, she might try thinking of his viewpoint. What is it like for him to come home each night to a woman who is dead tired and loo busy to talk to him? Did he marry this woman because he was fascinated with recitals of the trials of being a housewife? (She's too busy to read, pay attention lo what's going on in the world, take an interest in Ms business, or hear a joke she might tell him.} Does he enjoy a woman who is ill- groomed, haggard, and out of style? (she also denies herself the "luxury" of attractive clothes). It would be well to look at how her children will remember (heir childhood with her. Does she want them to look tack and say, "Poor Mom, she always was working!" SLAB BACON» 69' Bulk WIENERS.2»,89' GROUND BEEF 3 $109 Ibs. I POTATO SALAD .. ........ Solid Head CABBAGE CELERY HEARTS PKG.. Shasta Canned POP n $ 1 10 cans JL $100 * Slacks * Skirts * Sun Tops * Swim Coats Both top and Jamaica in pinkapulco, 1 orangeade, lemon drop, parrot green, aquatint, lighthouse navy, kahlua, zero white. Bonded Twill Jamaica (100% cotton laminated to 100% acetate) 8-18, $7.00 Culee Cotton Tee-ser (100% cotton) S-M-L, S5.00 .jusnvpanisinili Fluffo nuiio _ · SHORTENING 3 .*, 75 WIGS (Inventory Reduction) HUMAN HAIR-Hond.li.d A Machine UP TO . . 50% OFF Through June Only . l.iA'/«r I t'tiiff itt SUPERIOR WESTERN H714lhAve. So. NAMPA 466-8444 Folgers COFFEE RADISHES Treasure Valley MARGftRINE ME AT PIES BANANAS EFFECTIVE Through Monday CLOSED TUES., JUL Grandmas ASSORTED NAMPA COOKIES SUNDAYS 1508 1st Street South .Dial 466-6161 S.v'.iiiniipQ .-.it'i excite-v.er.:. B.v-Lon 1 - s!ro:ch lace sheal". .\ :n surprise see-thru side pa-.c'.s. fi.de i.ning Ire-: and back. -MrKzen's H.aopi Lire .s /c^rs n deiicious cc'ors nl slack c.i.-.i-.r. p.nk shock, ' manna blue. S.;t; 3-18. $21.00 *c!i.ii'.-iv.'- i-.io-.. 16 : Lia.i" sra-3o«. exclusiveol trim) 110 12th Ave. So. Fashion and Sports Apparel OP£N AN ACCOUNT'

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