Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 14, 1968 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 14, 1968
Page 2
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, Frtru*? K 1968 OCIETY 7-3431 Befweeh 8 a.m. GhA 4 p.m. ^Calendar of Events' WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 14 'f' fnefe wilt be * benefit bfts« ketball game for the March of ; Dimes at Jones Field House, Wed* " nesday, f eb, 14 it 1 p.tfl, There " *tit be two games, The first game will be the Jayeees and the KI« Wanls Club, The second game " ivUl be Perry's Truck stop and The Coaching Staff of Hope High, :.M proceeds; will go to the March of Dimes* -.THURSDAY, FEBRAURY IS Chapter 328, Order of theEas* * tern Star, will have a regular ^meeting in the Masonic Hall at * 7:30 p.m, Thursday, February ••-The Rocky Mound Hotneniak* er's Club will meet In the home •••of Mrs* Clifford Messer on •/.Thursday, February 15 at 2 p.m. •All members are urged to be present for the lesson, "Away .With Stains," as The Sr. Citizens Club hasbeen .canceled due to bad weather. *•? The Darcus Sunday School €felass of the Garrett Memorial ^Baptist Church will meet In the ^bonie of Mrs. Leon Prescott on ^Thursday, February 15 at 7:30 SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 17 V? A potluck and card entertain- -laeht will be held at the Hope Country Club Saturday, Febru- lary 17 at 7 p.m. After supper, "Bridge, pitch, Tripoli, etc. will "Be played. Host couples will be SMr, and Mrs.: Dick Moore, H. £jG. Whitworth, and Brack Schenck. •£ MONDAY, FEBRUARY 19 III The Ann Wollerman Circle of 3he First Baptist Church will -meet Monday night Feb. 19 at »7:30 p.m. with Mrs. W.T.Baber. Z The Builders Sunday School ^'Class, First Baptist Church, will ~Tmeet Monday, Feb. 19 at 7:30 ••-p.m. in the home of Mrs. G. «s.H. Beckworth on Rosston Rd.and ^California St. ^ Miss Eva Nell Mbxley will be So-hostess. All members and assoc. members are urged toat- SB fof fit, John's with 86, Bob Aro« ten topped the Irish *ltft 23 point s ( Michigan also scored on the foad over Qltool* fi?*8$ whll Minnesota, playing at home, humbled Northwestern 8S40 tft Another Big Ten game, Louisville, led by Westley Oft* seld's 23 points and 29 rebounds, kept its lead in the Missouri Valley Conference by downing North Texts at home 81-12, Wtl* lie Davis led the losing Eagles with 31 points, BRIDGE CLUB HAS MASTER K)tNt NIGHT Master Point Night for the Hope Duplicate Bridge Club was held Monday night, February 12 at the Diamond with 5 tables of players. Winning first place were mrs. E. P. Young, Jr. and Mrs. R. L. Broach. Mrs. Bill Wray and Mrs. Paul Lewis were second. In third place were Mrs. Lloyd Spencer and Mrs. J. C. Broyles, while Mrs. George Roblson and Mike Kelly were fourth. LADY GOLFERS HOLD LUNCHEON MEET Mrs. Susan Crafton was hostess for the Hope Ladles Golf Association luncheon and business meeting at the Hope Country Club on Thursday, February 8, attended by 10 members. A state board meeting will be held In March, and plans were made to attend it. In addition to the local president, Mrs. Lois Webb, Mrs. Mae Wassell will go as a delegate and Mrs. Ernestine Bray was named an alternate. In addition to the luncheon and business meeting, golf was played. Winners of the handicap tournament were Mrs. Bray and Mrs. Helen Beatty. ARRINGTON-NORVELL VOWS EXCHANGED The wedding of Miss Linda Diane Arrington, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Truman Arrington, to David Ray Norvell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gene Norvell, all of Hope, took place at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, January 24 at College View Church in Magnolia. The double-ring ceremony was performed before an improvised altar of candelabra, white gladi- Arriftgton, sister of the brkfe, and Thomas Norvell, brother of the groom, lighted the candles. Given in marriage by her fa* (her, the bride wore a floor- length dress of white peau de sole aftf iaee. the shoulder* length veil was held by a crown covered wllh drop jygarls, and the bride carried A bouquet of while roses, Mrs. James Gilbert, sister of the groom, was matron of honor. She wore an Empire-style dress of royal blue peau de sole. With it she wore beige gloves and carried a single, white, long stemmed rose. LeRoy Chance served as best man. Owayne Arrington, brother of the bride, and Wayne Norvell, brother of the groom, w*re ushers. For her daughter's wedding Mrs. Arrington wore a rust- colored acrylondress. Mrs. Norvell, the groom's mother, wore a green wool dress. Each had a white carnation corsage. A reception followed in the parlor of th«> church. The serving table was covered with a white cut-work cloth over blue. Those serving were: Misses Lorena and Lanetle Arringlon, sisters of the bride, Miss Audrla Hatfield, cousin of the bride, and Miss Jane Plunkett. For travel, the bride wore a bonded blue knit suit with black accessories. Her corsage of white rosebuds was taken from her bridal bouquet. After a short honeymoon, the couple will be at home In Rus- sellvilte and will attend Arkansas Tech College. CIRCLE NO. 5 W.S.C.S. MEETS Circle No. 5 W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist Church met Monday Febraury 12 in the home of Mrs. LaGrone Williams. Mrs. Calvin Smith, vice-chairman, presided over the business in the absence of the Chairman, Mrs, Wesley Huddleston. Reports were heard and the World Banks were taken. Those who did not bring them were asked to get them to Mrs. Bob Parham. Mrs. Herman Smith and Mrs. Kinard Young had charge of the program on the book of Exodus, A dessert and hot punch was served to the 17 members present. REPEAT PERFORMANCE— and a happy ono-as Oebby Qulnn. 14, 1968 Heart Fund Princess, delivers a Valentine's Day heart to Mr*. Mamie Elsenhower, tn back* ground, it photo shows Webby, then 5, at a White House presentation in 1959 when Mrs. Elsenhower was First Lady. Debby, who underwent open-heart surgery a* a child, now leads a normal life, plays guitar In a Los Angeles rock V roll group. The technique of open-heart surgery was achieved through research supported by Heart Fund contributions. e HELEN HELP US! by H«Un Bottel YOUTH ASKED FORTH This column Is for young people, their problems and plea* sures, their troubles and fun. As with the rest of Helen Help USt, It welcomes laughs but won't dodge a serious question with a brush-off. '• Send your teenage questions to YOUTH ASKED FOR IT, care of Helen Help USl this newspaper. WHEN TO STOP GIVING not ft retraction. Kindness opens more doors—and closes more faucets- than complaints. If the elderly lady next door reads this, I hope she Is compassionate o- nough to agree.— H. WIN AT BRIDGE M« Morth, Actress, Dies at n HfcRMQSA BEACH, Calif, (AP) - Mae Marsh, who was Flora, the little sister In D.W» Griffith's silent screen classic, "The Birth of« Nation, h lsd«ad of ft heart attack at 12. Th» actress died Tttesday «t her home tn Hermosft Beach, 20 miles sottth of Hollywood, where she and her husband Louis Lee Arms had lived for 41 years. Griffith was captivated by her "frail, wispy look," ho said, when he discovered her on a Hollywood lot at the age of 14. Five years later, In 1915, ho cast her tn his epic. The auburn«hair«d girl be* came one of the silent film era's most popular actresses, earning as much as $250,0008 year, After appearing In Griffith's "Intolerance," she left htm to star for Samuel Goldwyn and become the original "Goldwyn Girl." Although her career survived the transition to talkies, Mae Marsh's face appeared older than her age and she was cnsl in character roles. She retired in the late 1920s but returned tn 1931 in the early sound film, "Over thd Hilt." She played minor roles In several later films nnd nppeared as a mother In n number of Westerns. Born Nov. 9, 1895, In Madrid, N.M., she attended Convent of the Immaculate Heart in Hollywood and wns a bright-eyed 17 year old when sho began playing in films for Griffith. DOCTOR'S MAILBAO No Single Treatment Of Rheumatoid Arthritis If WAYNt 6 IRANOStADT, RB. ritis W. S. C. S. MEETS ' . i G|fi§^.yo"^,^8ft1hg 1 Wrgr(^'^;C^^ Methodist Church'- met in J obn Eldon Mangum, pastor of Coming. Going Mrs. E, J. Whitman returned home Sunday from Memphis and a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Carruth. the home of Mrs. E. P. Young, ;-^r. on the afternoon of Monday .cFeb. 12th with Mrs. Glen 3Viliiams as co-hostess. -' Mrs, John Wilson, our Leader; Called on Mrs. Weatherbytoopen the Grace Church in ficiated. pianist, Truly," Missionary Baptist Russellvllle, of- Mrs. Linda Morton, played "I Love You 'Because," and "The Charley Griffin made a business trip to Rogers Monday, and on Tuesday he attended the funeral services for the Rev. Clifton Bell in Springdale. Dear Helen: My nephew was married last year and since he Is starting a family of his own, my husband thought we should discontinue birthday and Christmas gifts for him and his wife; then carry the gift tradition to the next generation. So we gave a present only to his small son. His tether— my husband's brother—thought this was terrible. He told his wife not to buy for our teenagers, though they exchanged presents with us— the parents. It hurt our children, not being remembered by their uncle and aunt this Christmas. This has caused hard feelings s^fcsfisasdttwtnsro^ When should relatives stop giving gifts? Isn't marriage a good cut-off time?-WONDERING Dear Won: Marriage is a log- NORTH AQJ10 VQ53 14 4AJ643 WEST {«) EAST 4 Void * Void VAK862 VJ10974 • KB • A8705-132 *K 109875 * Void SOUTH 4AK08765432 V Void • 10 *Q2 North-South vulnerable See text for bidding and opening leads. Wedding March." Miss Lanette LET'S TALK ABOUT MOVIES By VELDA SEAMANS '3 Tonight is a Special Valen:Jine Sweetheart Show, A couple r -tor $1.50. Bring your date to the ^ovie tonight to see "A NEW rdKIND OF LOVE" with Paul New- sinan and Joanne Woodward. ,~ Fast-Paced and Furious Action in two big westerns showing "tThurs.-Fri.-Sat. "The LastChal- ^tenge" with Glenn Ford, Angle ^Dickinson and Chad Everett is a 3ast-action western, a story of a linan who forgot how to use a gun "Saind a stranger who made him re- rmember. "Fort Utah" with John •tJreland, Virginia Mayo and John ^(Lawman) Russell is another ex- western with plenty of con- flicts and action on the wagon trail to Fort Utah. Now Lee Marvin gives it to you point blank 111 Lee Marvin, todays tough guy is tougher than ever in MGM-s "POINTBLANK" showing Late Show Sat, & Siui.- Mon. at the Saenger. At the Dixie this week-end Kim Novak and Richard Johnson in "The Amorous Adventures of Moll Flanders." Lovely Kim Novak portrays Moll Flanders, whose zest for love and life leads her from rags to riches. Second feature is "BEACH GIRLS." Tops for special foot needs, and prescription fitting. With specially constructed Tru-Guide heel, extra long counters. And here's a tip - the Goodyear Wek construction means better fit. prescription: for perfect fit Advertised on CAPTAIH KAN6ARQQ CBS-TV * *f * 4,99 to 6,99 surprise-packed, given wiUt e$c/i jw/r of POLL-PASRQT 'A Family ihfif $t«rf" Mr. and Mrs. John H. Greene and Mrs. Travis McCoy, Jr., all of Little Rock, are in Hope for the Hope Rotary Club's 50th Anniversary and are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Syd Me Math and Mrs. E. J. McCabe. Miss Crawford to Invade Executive Club NEW YORK (AP) - The weekly luncheons of the Sales Executives Club of New York soon will be Invaded by a long- legged perfumed valentine: Actress Joan Crawford, The Academy Award-winning star gets enrolled officially today as the first female member of the 35-year-old club. She re- cejves a membership card— and a frilly red valentine—from her male colleagues. Though a veteran at breaking Into the man's world, Miss Crawford was nonetheless excited at joining the largest organization of sales and marketing executives in the world, "How would it feel to any woman to have 3,400 men around you?" she asked, "It's pretty sensational and I'm ex« tremely flattered and honored," Summing up her own busy ca. reer on screen, in the board room and at home with her children, Miss Crawford said; "We may not get much sleep, but we get tWngs done," Current Best Sellers (Compiled b> Publ«*h<?f»' l»>eUj-) FICTION "Confessions ol Nat Turner. "Tops*." "Christy." "The Instrument,' O'Har? "The f »hibitionist." Sulton Nicholas and &le*andra. "Our Crowd Birmingham "Tolstoy." T royal backer Between Parent and Child. Gir.ott ical cutoff time for gifts, but a better solution Is one more and more large families endorse these days: The Drawing. Adults' names are put In a hat and each person draws one. Children often receive Individual presents until they reach their teens, then their names also go into the hat. This way everyone gets a gift and much time and money are saved,— H. Dear Helen: What would you think of a well-heeled man who always takes you for a hamburger? Without French- fries?- MAD Dear Mad: We-e^ll, he's either chintzy or myopic.— H. Dear Helen Bottels So you call yourself a qualified advlsorl You made me a laughing stock; everyone says they're on my side. How idiotic can you getl I asked what I could do about the old woman in the apartment next door who ran warm water over her arms until 1:30 a,m,-~ to help her arthritis, You said "use compassion for suffering" and chip In with neighbors on a heating pad for her. Maybe even have a Christmas party for the housing project, Helen Bottel- champion of the oldsters! Sure, let them run water or anything else just be. cause they're old and privileged! Don't get me wrong, I'm not mean and unreasonable, If you think I have no compassion, well I carry a card In my waljet donating my eyes to the Eye Bank, Why should I buy her a beating pad when she can afford one better than I can? Do you real* jy think people in housing pro» jects would go for this—or for having parties? I've liver} here almost five months and only know my immediate neighbors, No* body cares, This isn't like the sweet, friendly Jlttje towns you see in movies, They don't exist. Besides, this woman was sar* castle to me when I asked her to turn off her water, Believe me, it doesn't sound like Brahms' Lullaby all night, I would like to have a retrac* Hon. but everybody says you won't print my letter^-MBS. P U 'Dear Mrs, PU: Everybody? When you say you know almost notody at the project? And, besides, if "no one cares*' why irump,"y<w °re they M *H on your side" »!••«. /•!!•>,,,,,„, ;ainst Idiotic Helen? I'm printing your letter but Pass Pass Pass 1 f 3 f 3N.T- Pass Pass Pass YOU, South, hold >f have rhfutflrttrtfd flrth- ami am faking ehloto- ft this the best treatment? Can rheumatoid arthritis be cured? A—ITier* In no single treatment that is best for all persons with this disease. Cntoro- quln is, however, one of the standard drugs used for this purpose. With skillful treatment much can foe done to make the arthritic more comfortable, but a complete and lasting cure Is rarely possible. Q—About a year »$», I began lo have rheumatoid arthritis. My doctor Is having me take 12 aspirin tablets a dny. Is there any danger In taking this much aspirin? Will I build up a tolerance to It so that this amount will not be effective? A—-Aspirin Is one of the best remedies for this type of arthritis. Persons with this disease can tolerate much larger doses of aspirin and other snlicylntos than other persons can. Taking this drug for a prolonged period will not decrease Its effectiveness. Q—f have ostooarthritts of the spine. Two years ago a doctor gave mo Percoclan. which took the pain away. Now no doctor will prescribe It for me. Why? A—It Is habit-forming. You would be well • ndvlscd to switch to one of the many WILLING TO PAY FOR QUI FT other drugs that ore used to years> TOLEDO. Ohio (AP)—Two of treat this disease. ules t get stiff all ovW ts this muscular A~*Wfcat yoti have des«Hfo*d is known as jetting of the joints, this is characteristic of osteoarthrftis and the ar- thrills that accompanies some acute Infectlotis diseases, but not of muscular rheumatism. Q—After rt fall, t developed a mild arthritis of my shoulder and elbow. I play golf without bringing on any pain. Could this aggravate my arthritis? A—Not so long as It causes no pain. In cases of traumatic arthritis, complete recovery Is the rule. Q—Could my arthritis be caused by air conditioning, diet, heredity or ts It just age? A—If by air conditioning you mean sitting In a draft, this will not cause arthritis but will aggravate It. With the exception of gouty arthrl' Us, diet would not be a causative factor. Heredity and age are factors In osteoarthrlUs, Mailings Low at Loveland IX3VELAND, Colo, (AP) Lovo as measured by valentine mailings nt Lovclnnd Is on the deellna this year. Postmaster Fred C, Brower said today 70,000 valentines were sent to him for rftmftUIng this year, down 30,000 from the annual average the past few every ihrce homeowners arc willing to pay extra to have noise control features built into their next home, Q—I am a woman, 57. t feel fine when I am sitting or lying down but when I get up, according to a survey conducted by I om stiff and my joints ache. Owens-Corning Fibcrglns Corp. The survey covered 10,000 families in 20 cities across the country After I walk a bit, this cases up, but if I stt for a few min- Etteh valentine rsnmlled from Loveland was hand stamped with this poem; Dnn Cupid Isn't partial; HSs dArts fly everywhere. So lot your heart be target For onn with love to share. ennetff ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY W ' One of the most sensational Bands' of all times occurred In ji match In Sweden some fpi-s tfgo. 1 Einar Werner;'secretary of the Swedish Bridge federation, sat South at one table and waited while his nonvulnerable opponents contracted for seven hearts. Then Einar decided to save at seven spades. lie estimated the cost at 800 and figured that his opponents were cold for their slam. We aren't showing the bidding here because it serves no useful purpose. Freak hands like this one arc laws unto themselves. Einar was wrong on both counts. His partner^ queen of hearts would take care of the heart grand slam, but after West opened the ace of hearts Einar had no trouble making all 13 tricks. All he had to do was to run off all his trumps, On the last trump lead, West had to come down to two clubs in order to hang on to the king of hearts, and a successful club finesse brought the grand slam home. This was total points, and the Werner team scored 2,470 at that table. At the other table, the East- West bidding went rather peculiarly and East wound up as declarer at seven diamonds doubled. At some stage of the proceedings, North had doubled a club bid by West and South opened the queen of clubs. This produced the king, ace and a small trump. East drew trumps and eventually led the 10 of clubs through North for a ruffing finesse. This set up enough clubs in dummy to give East a chance to discard ail his losing hearts. The grand slam was worth only 1,630 because East and West were not vulnerable, but the total of 4,100 points settled the match easily. Also an interesting note is that the right opening lead would take care of both grand slams. The bidding has been South 1* 2 * 3* What do you du now'' A~p4»». Vour partner mu*t *ome protection in hearts, *ince be can't support either of your »uiu >ou should lei him try for the nine trick Jnslt-ad wf bidding thret- nu- ner jumps in u\e diamonds over your thrct.- spade*, what do you <iu now' 1 4>n»urr T°rnorro« famtlu when iutnt>/f tirtfit REDUCED THRU SATURDAY. 1 A special group of best selling Fashion Manor bedspreads! SPARTAN-PENN-PRISTl Handiom. t«- lur* and color combin* to main (hit bring out th« bf 0 in any decor. All cotton. No ironing, jut) wcnh, tumble dry. Bright or deep colon, WEDDING RINC- Thi « 9" CQlton ipr«ad it a favorite with iU tufted chenille pattern qnd bullion fringe. Pre-ihrunk, machine wrjjhqble. All white or white lifting on colored backgroundj. PAMf U'PINN.PRIST! TWi IPTMK! nevtr n«tdt ironing! Jv»t wqtn, tumble cjry. Ntvtr-iron rqyon top quilted with Docron* pofytJUr fibtrfill wi'h qn qll cotton backing. Loll of color*I RIG. 9.98, NOW 7.88 TWIN OR FUU BIG. 8.98, NOW 7.88 TWIN 08 FUU TWIN, «IQ 10«« 8.88 KM, 110 11-91 )0«4 There Is More Of Everything... Downtown!!

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