Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 1, 1968 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, April 1, 1968
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Page 3
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Monday, April 1,1968 HOPE (MW STAR, Printed to Offset SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. Calendar of Events • MONDAY, APRIL'1 Mothers of the Little League, Pony League, and Doctor's League will meet Monday, April 1 at 7:30 p.m. at the Youth Center. There will be a business meeting and election of new officers for the comming season. TUESDAY, APRIL 2 The WOC Council of the First Presbyterian Church will meet in the Chapel Tuesday, April 2 at 10 a.m. Alpha Delta Chapter, Delta Kappa Gamma, will meet at 4 p.m. Tuesday, April 2 in the home Of Mrs. Elmer Brown with Mrs, Hamilton Hanegan and Mrs. Thomas Hays, co»hostesses, - WEDNESDAY, APRIL 3 'Garland PTA study Group will meet Wednesday, April 3 at 9:30 a.m. in the home of Mrs. Revis Edmonds. All interested parents are invited to attend. The Victory Extension Homemakers Club will meet Wednesday, April 3rd, at 2:00 p.m. in the homo of Mrs. Robert Cash. THURSDAY. APRIL 4 ' The Pat Cleburne Chapter of the UDC will meet at the Town and Country at 12:00 noon Thursday, Arpil 4. The Hope Men's Golf Association will meet at the Hope Country Club on Thursday, April 4. A 9-hole golf tournament, using the Galloway system of scoring will be played anytime during the afternoon, and a barbeque supper prepared by Jamie Russell will be served at 7:30 p.m. All male members of the Hope Country Club are invited. Order of the Eastern Star will meet at the Masonic Hall at 7:30 Thursday, April 4. All members are urged to be present. SATURDAY, APRIL 6 The Hempstead County Republican Women will have a White Elephant Sale Saturday, April 6 from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. in the building formerly otfcupied by West's Department Store on South Main. BRIDGE- LUNCHEON Spring flowers in varied hues were seen at the Hope Country Club on Thursday, March 28 for the monthly Ladies Bridge- Luncheon. A potluck meal was served buffet-style, and afterwards bridge was played at 5 tables. Mrs. Brack Schenck was high scorer, and Mrs. C. P.Tolleson, second high. Mrs. J. W. Smith was third in the scoring, and game prizes went to Mrs. John Wilson and Mrs. E. E. Wassell. Hostesses were Mrs. Thomas Hays and Mrs. J. B. Martin. SPROUTS JUNIOR GARDEN CLUB The Sprouts Junior Garden Club met Wednesday, March 20th, in the Garland School auditorium with Tony Stevenson, President, presiding. Bud Mo Larty, Vice-President, let the Pledge. Steven Skinner named three trees on the Conservation list: Red Bud, Native Dogwood and American Holly. Raymond Cox gave a talk on products derived from the trees of the forest. Tony Stevenson Introduced the leader, Mrs, Lonhie Crow who introduced the speaker, Ce* cil Bittle from the U, of AN kansas Experiment Station who showed slides on "Oddities of Nature", They received pamphlets on "Making Paper from Trees" courtesy of the U. S. Forrest Service, Mrs. Doyle Yocum served refreshments of chocolate covered do*nuts 8 Class Sponsor Mrs. Helen Hatch Boyd. •SAENGER • Ends Tonite! ROSALIND RUSSELL SANDRA DEE _ .„ SOSS WiNliRS Rosier TECHNICOLOR, A UNIVfHSAl MUSIC PROGRAMS ARE ANNOUNCED Mrs. Sam W.Strong, Jr., Friday Music Club President, announced the coming of several musical programs to Hope and urged members of the club to attend if at all possible, when 26 members and guests assembled ing the Strong home of Friday. March 29 for a club meeting. She also complimented recent local performances, especially that of the University of Arkansas Concert Band. During a business meeting it was voted to raise the dues of all members, active and associate, to $5 per year. The first part of the program, presented by Mrs. Thomas Hays, Jr., was in recognition of Ar» kansas composers. Selections written by Dr. Lawrence J. Meyer were played by Kenny Rowe, trumpet, and Belinda Evans, piano. After Mrs. Hays had sketched the life of William Grant Still, Mrs. Arthur Strech played her piano seclection, "Summer Land." The program took on an international flavor with music from Ireland and Scotland. David Pearson sang "Believe Me If All Those Endearing Young Charms," and Mrs. Clarence Geist sand "Molly Malone" and "All Through the Night." Mrs. Strech accompanied the soloists. Mrs. Roy Stephenson discussed Hymn of the Month, "Lead Kindly Light," and the club sang it in unison. Mrs. McRae Andrews and Miss Doris Thomas were guests for the afternoon. As those attending arrived, they were served cake and hot punch by Mrs, Strong and her co-hostesses, Mrs. Charles Reynerson nd Mrs, James McLarty. Personal Mention Mrs. Lex Helms, Jr. was called to Little Rock last week due to the illness of her mother, Mrs. John Grossman, who is in St. Vincent Infirmary. Life in Arkansas •By TOMMY YATES Associated Press Writer Some people believe they are just naturally "snakebit," and some people will swear they were brought into this world by Dr. Badluck. Bad luck or misfortune has created many superstitions through the years, like break- Ing a mirror, walking under a ladder »r having a black cat cross youth path. Many will say they don't believe in such things, but ever so often you know of a person who'll drive a block or so out of the way to miss a cat, or knock on a piece of wood as if in jest. There Is one person, though, who certainly seems to have had his share of misfortune. He's Bill Jowers of Monroe, La., a student at Arkansas State University. He also is a part-time radio announcer for KLCN at Blytheville. The Jonesboro Sun said that Jowers was working the late .shift at the radio station when his roommate called. "Why are you calling me at this hour," asked Jowers. "Got some bad news for By JIM CROSSLIY say >tb< ift the atfs. e dull and uft- shew is very PIC ROT- \iii»i«w«li**v« "" *» fa " ""sT""*"^; t project ami alt .they hat! W', offer was ptsfssvefintst* ..t, fftetf m\M/&W& %w f Bftor 6fte\ Tfte eefifitsftfflf 6f rketferrt living,, tney tttftteidti had a good many perplexed? citizens watttfvf fiUft jolt' of 220-volt determination. At this very moment ofi the West Coast, a corps of enter- flin fhe As they. "Life needfi' Interesting." As they don't specify in the aYeuftd ~wYfh 'queitUm* tier" asfc c ads, the difference is a good Getting answers was sd "*' "*" ••"•"-• • - many lapsed ir apathy, .... handful banded prising women is bringing the getfter for bfte ptffpdse, 1—, year to Its annual climax. The wef 6 Willing to givfe thelf tSflt Footlighters are taking pleas- and any knowledge they *" ure in a mutual hobby and, at - ' ' " • p the same time, persplringly raising $30,000 a year toward an addition for the child guidance clinic of Hollywood Presbyterian Hospital. helping their neighbors solve their confusion by ting their questions' answered,-/ It wasn't that they tried t*t provide the answers, They merely laid a papjer traity Through the other months, through "the maze of bureaus^ they serve the clinic In many offices and regulations, lead' ing to that ' ' ' PARIS SETS THE PACE FOR SPRlNG-soft femininity. From Pierre Balmatn comes the return to fitted jackets (left). Called "FUibustier," the fashion is styled with a long, straight skirt. Glrard PJpart for Ntoa Ricci offers the slender navy coat (center) cinched with a wide webbed belt and adds a striped jersey dress. The dress shows the trend to the long torso look with pleated skirt, From the Lanvln collection is the sleeveless, belted top (right) over a ribbed turtlcneck sweater and striped skirt. Several strands of necklaces add a new note to daytime wear. Television and Radio By CYNTHIA LOWRY AP Television-Radio Writer NEW YORK (AP) - Nothing seen or heard on television in years came close to the drama and surprise of President Johnson's announcement at the conclusion of his speech on Vietnam Sunday, The President, looking intensely serious and a bit drawn, announced he would not seek or accept the Democratic nomination for another term, It caught all the network correspondents, including the White House reporters, flatfooted. While there were plenty of words tossed around to fill out the mid evening hour pre-empted by the President, the newsmen seemed reluctant to do much more than ask but not answer the questions in the mind of the average viewer. What does the President's withdrawal mean to the other presidential hopefuls? Who will benefit? Who will be hurt? Will the enemy respond to his plan for de-escalation? The speculation will start on the assorted news show tonight, and there will be, undoubtedly, a rash of news specials. "The Lucy Show," now re- peating programs shown earlier this season, will not return to CBS. Lucille Ball will be back, starring in a comedy series in the same Monday night half hour, but some drastic changes will occur over the summer. When Miss Ball returns next September, it will no longer be as Lucy Carmichael,, She will be Lucy Carter, widow with two children. And the children will be her own— Lucie, 17, and Best Arnaz Jr., 15. Gale Gordon will no longer be Mr, Mooney, the banker, but Uncle Charlie, and Lucy will still be working for him although no longer in a bank. The change, Miss Ball explained, comes partly because certain rights to the old property have expired, but mostly because she thought it would be good for the show to change things around a bit. And she also wanted to get her two teenagers into the act. "We've even got to find another name for the series," she said. "I've got an idea or two but I'm not sure yet. Besides, I really don't think that we're going to make a really big fuss about the changes. If people like it, they won't care whether I'm, Lucy Ricardo, Lucy Carmichael 1 or'Lucy Carter;'' ; : HELEN HELP US! by Helen Bottel YOUTH ASKED FOR IT! This column Is for young people, their problems and pleasures, their troubles and fun. As with the rest of Helen Help US!, 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, APRIL FOOL, BUT THIS JOKE IS DANGEROUS Dear Helen: Flying saucers? No, fire balloons— those eerie red globes which sail in the air because heat from lighted candles inflates the big plastic bag suspended over them. I won't go into more detail as it might give more kids ideas. These "apparitions" hive now started in our neighborhood and they're giving the police and firemen fits. I wish you'd tell parents everywhere that they are against the law because whereever a fire balloon lights, it might start a fire.- UPSET you," replied the caller. "Our apartment burned tonight and nothing but charred walls is left." Earlier in the year, Jowers bought a small foreign car and was driving along the highway one day when the hood blew up and crashed through the windshield. Fortunately, he was not injured. Shortly after that, a motorist hit Jowers' car, causing serious damage to the automobile, and that left him without transportation to his job for several days. After that, he was driving to work during a snowfall and a tractor-trailer rig approached. A combination of wind and a gust frum the truck blew his car off the road. While working at the radio station, Jowers announces Blytheville athletic events. He recently was presented a sport jacket by the team and coaches. The privilege of wearing the jacket, however, carried with it another distinction. Every time the team won, Jowers was thrown into the showers. COSTUMED PRINCESS Grace of Monaco, former actress Grace Kelly, attends a masquerade ball in Monte Carlo dressed as a turn-of-the-century belle. A SPECIAL MESSAGE FOR YOUlllUllllll From your theatre Manager year we were criticized because we did not show s Afraid of Virginia Wolfe" in Hope, because we Last "Who' felt it was unfit to show. "Who were we to decide what you should see?" we were told. If we would inform the people the content of a story they would decide if they should see it or not. Now comes another controversial film—"I,A Woman," Banned in Memphis, the producers appealed to the Su- prenv court, \vlio ruled "Not obscene"—and it returned and is now showing in two Memphis Theatres, and others. We are bringing "I A Woman" for a SPECIAL SHOWING at the SAENGER THEATRE Starting Tuesday April 2. Our personal opinion of the picture does not count— the supreme court decided. We have seen the movie— it was well produced and well made in Sweden, U you are not shocked at its story content we feel you will be entertained by it. CHiIs we could not say about Virginia Wolfe). However- in our opinion NO PERSON UNDER 18 YEARS OF AGE SHOULD SEE THIS FILM- SO . ON THE SHOWING OF "I A WOMAN" IF YOU ARE QUESTIONED YOU MUST SHOW PROOF OF AGE 18 OR OLDER BEFORE PURCHASING A TICKET. Incidentally, our admission price will he just half of that charged to see it In Memphis and other large cities. Veida Seamans, Mgr. Saenger Theatre 'Not long ago one of those eerie balloons landed on our roof. Luckily, a neighbor spotted the blaze and prevented a major fire. Building and sailing such ingenious gadgets is fun, true, but the builder risks a command performance at Juvy. And his folks risk a danuge suit that could ruin them, Any act which creates a fire hazard Is against the law. Parents are responsible for child- rens unlawful acts. Need I say more?—H. Dear Helen: A certain man and I eat lunch together every day. We discuss our problems and enjoy each other's company. Sometimes he drives me home and stops by my apartment but mostly we are office buddies, Helen, I feel terrible because I get the impression he no longer feels like just a brother to m*. I'm ill the more surprised because he is married. Should I cool it?- FRANCIS Dear Francis: Yes, cool It! Whether you spell your name with an 'i' or an 'e' this guy spells trouble.-H. Dear Helen: I have a very good friend I've known for two years, I drive 60 miles once a week to visit her. I take her to lunch, after which we window shop and talk. Her husbaid always seem.s cordial, though he refuses my invitation to come with us. RP- cently a neighbor told ma he calls me the "big shot" behind my back. He dislikes alm.'st everyone, but I thought I was the exception. My friend says my visits are the brightest spot of her week. I enjoy them too. I don't want to cause friction in their marriage, but can't see why her husband would resent me. Should I stop going—MRS. T. Dear Mrs. T: Until you have more proof than a neighbor's gossip, why not assume the husband meant you were a "big shot" in the arm for his wife? Keep visiting.-H. Dear Helen: My husband has four children by his first wife who died three years ago. He has been paying his mother to care for them. Now that we are married, I thought the children would live with us, but my husband and his mother say, "No." They say the child r en don 1 1 ^ want ;to live with us and it should be up to them. I say they are too young to know what they want arri they should be with their father. Why should we keep on paying his mother for baby sitting which we can't afford?-- MRS. X Dear Mrs., X: Which is more important to you—being a mother to your husband's children or keeping the "care" money away from your mother-in-law? If it's the first, win the kids over gradually with weekend and summer visits, so the break won't cause traumas. If it's the last, well maybe the present arrangement is best.— H. Copyright, 1968, King Features Syndicate. Inc. "Egypt" In Illinois The southern tip of Illinois is often referred to as "Egypt." Some say this name was given by early settlers who came down from the north to get grain, as travelers did in the Bible story of Joseph. Another explanation is the presence of such Egyptian names as Cairo and Thebes. ways. They clean playrooms, type, do research. Then their major effort comes in the spring. Combining their talents, they stage a sprightly annual cabaret show at a downtown hotel. Their talents are many, because show business is the spice of their them are form tresses, radio-TV writers and show beauties. In their present roles as mothers and homemakers, this activity gives them the opportunity For sweet echoes of their former careers. With the r e h e a r s a 1 s, the script and song writing, scenery building, ticket selling and myriad tasks, their lives are far from dull and uninteresting. Their husbands, families and friends are all engulfed in the high tide of effort. In 1939, the original group was formed, committed to anwer fh e i r nupstions raise $25 a month for a chil- ans - wer . tneir <l u . es .« 0 ?s- dren's hospital. It took years of determination to reach the present pinnacle of usefulness. From 1958 to 1961 alone, their energy resulted in the construction of the present $150,000 clinic building. Prospective members are to that one desk where, the question could be aft^ swered. It was that simple. There was no charge. It was a case of brotherly help. ^ Eventually, It snowballed*! into an unoccupied street-levebi .. , store building which thejjs lives. Among kept open and staffed. Under r dancers, aCj their proud sign< -Commuv nity Center," someone sa^j ready to tackle any such puz& zle. £» For miles around, the corrit{ munity knows that if the& bump head-on into city hall: the walfare, the tax man, the, utilities, the U.S. government' or any other hunks of machinery that clutter up the" aisles of bur private lives?" there was only one place} There they'd get the man'sH human being—, ate address, who could mt Se ley Nothing very dull about that project, either. ft (Newspaper Enterprise Ann.) f, Steam Irons ; ' ; At least once a month, you should clean out the mineral accumulated in your steamv iron. Fill the iron with water c , to which you have added a,water conditioner. Set control, to cotton. When the Footliehters' st eam, shake gently to circu-^ me roouigmers fcte. Keep the.solution in the" hot iron for 10-20 minutes.; Drain Rinse enterprise. The annual Tuesday, April 2 DO-NUT CHEF - And Coffee Shop Featuring The Square Donut Also Assorted Pastries We will appreciate your business Come See Us Soon! - Open 6 days a week - Otmet. 'nd operated by George I Falba Lively Hope Village Shopping Center. Neit door to UP Store QUESTION: Which is the boss's car? ANSWER: None of theml At our ageocy YOU we toe boss a»d if you don't believe U just give us a try, This is your ons»stop agency for fire, auto, business, farm,, hospital, and life Jnsur. ance. See us soon or give us a csjl aijcj we'll <?onie out to see you! Sl'NNV ON'K-KOOM .-\P.-\KTMK\T has, clean, uiiclutu-rod look through usr of monochromatic sctu'HU' based on pincupplt* u-ikm. Sleep-sola* cusliium'd a latex louin rubber uud covered with >elltn\ chenille \elvet prtntde cumlurtublc sitting and sleeping lu minimum of space. iJest-table uilh roll-out uttomuns (lett) also add to cumpuctuess of setting. Clu> potted plants ou small terrace extend space to small outdoor ten wee INSURE TO BE SURE ANDERSON-FRAZIER lnfuraitce Agency, Iitf * !

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