Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 12, 1968 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, April 12, 1968
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Page 2
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Jfiday, April 12,1968 SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. Engagement Announced ,,. Calendar of Events '" MONDAY, APRIL is Circles 3, 4, and 5 of the ;,,W.M,S, of the First Baptist -Church will meet Monday morn- -.ing, April 15 at 10:30 in the home ...of Mrs. Homer Beyerley for a ,., covered dish luncheon and study of the book "Spiritual Life De- : velopment" to be taught by Mrs. 4V. T. McGregor of Texarkana. : • The Ann Wollerman Circle "of the First Baptist Church will meet Monday night, April 15, "at 7:30 with Mrs. Charles Reynerson, hostess, ','.. TUESDAY, APRIL 16 ,.'•; Circle 7 of the W.M.S. of , the First Baptist Church will .meet Tuesday evening April 16 .at 7:30 in the home of Mrs. Jon Leirn. The Elders of the First Presbyterian Church will meet Tues. day April 1C at 7:30 p.m. in the -Fellowship Hall. ." The Beryl Henry Elementary "School PTA will meet Tusday, "April 13 at 3:30 p.m. in the 'school cafetorium. School will ..be dismissed at 3:15 p.m. The 'speaker will be Mr. Haskell Jones. The topic will be, "What : ;are you hearing on the radio?" The first grade will present a "program under the direction o.f Mrs. Rose Thrash. There will .be babysitters to watch the child- ',ren. Refreshments will be TServed. A joint meeting of Leslie Hud- tlleston Post, American Legion and Auxiliary, will be held Tuesday, April 16 at the WOW Hall. A potluck dinner will be served at 7:30 p.m. The program for the month is Foreign Relations and Child Welfare. Mrs. Homer Beyerley will report on the visit of the National Auxiliary President, Mrs. Vernon Randall, to Malaysia and of the Auxiliary work there. Rep. Talbot Feild, Jr. will speak on "A Square Deal for Every Child," the Child Welfare program, its origin and achievements. The public is invited to hear the program after the dinner, and members are urged to attend the business meeting following the program. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17 There will be a Family Potluck Supper at the First Presbyterian Church Wednesday, April 17. Mrs. Francis Reynerson will bring five of her Bible students from the First Baptist Church and they will demonstrate their knowledge of the Bible and speed and skill in locating Bible passages. The Paisley PTA will meet Wednesday, April 17 at 3:30p.m. The Executive meeting will be at 3: IG p.m. At the conclusion of the meeting, new officers will be installed. All parents are urged to attend. the business session. She urged all officers to attend the district meeting to be held in Dierks Methodist Church April 18. The Lenten offering was taken '?y the treasurer. Mrs. Joe Watkins had charge of the program on the book of Leviticus, A strawberry dessert, coffee an<1 tea was served to those present. MRS. HA MM SPEAKS AT LILAC CLUB Mrs, Manuel Hamm was the guest speaker at a meeting of the Lilac Garden Club on Wednesday, April 10 in the home of Mrs. Roy Taylor. "Birds and Their Identity" was her subject, and she illustrated her talk with pictures made by Mrs. Thase Daniels. Mrs, Hamm had lent the photographer assistence in making the pictures. Nine members answered the roll call by naming an Arkansas bird. Club President, Mrs. B. W. Edwards, appointed the following nominating committee to select officers for next year: Mrs. Roy Taylor, Mrs. Arl Ward, and Mrs, Chester Hunt. It was announced that the Lilac and Daffodil Clubs would replace a tree and pyracantha bushes at the local library as a joint club project. Cake and coffee were served by Mrs. Taylor and her co-hostesses, Mrs. Curtis Urrey and Mrs. J. W. Fulton. After the meeting the group toured the new Strech home on Pine Crest. DAR CHAPTER TOLD ABOUT AWARDS According to a report on the Arkansas Society, DAR, state conference held at Ft. Smith and attended by Regent Mrs 0 PaulW. Klipsch and parliamentarian Mrs. Richards Howard, both of the John Cain Chapter, three awards were won by the local chapter. The first was a Conservation award, and Mrs. Howard is the newly appointed state chairman for Conservation. Next, there was recognition for the best Good Citizen Girl program prepared by Mrs, McDowell Turner, assisted by Good Citizen Girl Betty Gaines. Third, the John Cain Chapter sold the most boxes of stationery to support maintenance of the DAR room at the old state capitol in Little Rock. Announcement of the awards was made when the John Cain Chapter had its monthly luncheon meeting at the Heritage House on Wednesday, April 10. Easter decorations included colored eggs and spring flowers. Attending were 13 members and 4 guests, Mrs. Frank King, Mrs. J. W. Branch, Mrs. H. C. Whitworth, and Mrs, M. E. Garanflo. Hostesses were: Mrs. Frank McLarty, Mrs. Walter Keith and Miss Fern McClurkin of Stephens, and Mrs. J. D. Bilberry of Jackson, Miss. Considering the rush to remove gold from the United CIRCLES, WyCS MEETS Circle No. 5 o* the W.S.C.S. of the First Mnthodist Church met Monday, April 8 in the homo of Mrs. Lyle Ms Wuhan with M' - s. Buddy Mclvor as co-hostess. States, perhaps w»- had bet- Mrs. Wesley HudJleston, lor rename our principal de- Circle Chairnun, presided over pository Forl Knocks. DIXIE Orive-ln Theatre Tonite - Saturday There's Something For Everyone "From 7 to when show" Adventure - Thrills - Suspense Laffs - Spicy'n Nice! Adm. 1.00 A WILDFIRE OF EXPLOSIVE RAGE! •xSsS COLUMBIA PIC1UHES GLENN FORD STELLA STEVENS DAVID REYNOSO HOPE (ARK) STAR, Printed Uy Offset Corning, Going OutoMown persons attending the funeral of Mrs. HenryCorne* Itus were Mr, and Mrs, James Hanna Cornelius of Shreveport, La., Mr. and Mrs, E, R, Davis of Shreveport; John Malone of Homer, La., Mrs. M.ittie (Cornelius) Roberts of Stamps, Coy Hanna of Avery, Texas, Mrs, Edward (Elizabeth) Butler of Texarkana, Barbara, Cathy and Ray Tip* ton of St, Louis are guests of their Grandmother, Mrs. Glen Williams, this week, On Sunday Mrs, Paul W. Klipsch, Regent of the John Cain Chapter, DAR, will join Mrs. Richards Howard in Washington, D. C,, for the DAR National Congress, April 15-19. Mrs. Howard will also visit the Calvin Parker family in Virginia, and Mrs. Klipsch will attend the National Republican Women's meeting April 22-24, Mr t and Mrs, D, B. Russell ' and Charles, Dallas, will arrive Friday for the Easter weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Harrell and Mrs. Lois Russell. HELEN HELP OS! by Hsfan Batta* YOVTH ASKFJ a i •', :i.,li- U-r WIN AT BRIDGE Wins With Two Finesses Wrong By Oswald and James Jacoby - Photo by Shipley Studios JENNIFER MARIE SMITH Mr. and Mrs. Archie Smith of Hope announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Jennifer Marie, to James William Baker, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Baker of Bodcaw. Jennifer, a 1964 graduate of Hope High School, attended Texarkana Junior College and Henderson State College at Arkadel- phia. James, a 1964 graduate of Hope High School, attended Arkansas Vocational-Technical School at Pine Bluff. He is presently employed by Brown and Root Construction Company at Ashdown. The wedding will be an event of May 4 in the New Hope Missionary Baptist Church. No cards will be sent and all friends and relatives are invited. Inflammation of Nerve A Cause of Bell's Palsy By WAYNE G. BRANDSTADT, M.D. TONY CURTIS ROSANNA SCHIAFFINO ARRIVEDERCI, •NANCY KWAN The most frequent ,type of paralysis of the facial nerve is Bell's palsy. It affects only one side of the face and is caused by an inflammation of the nerve. This in turn may be caused by exposure to cold, a tumor or an infection, usually with a virus. Recent reports indicate that it is sometimes caused by airplane travel in persons with a blockage of the Eustachian tube leading from the middle ear to the throat. This type of Bell's palsy always clears up spontaneously. In older persons the disease may be associated with diabetes or hardening of the arteries. The onset is usually sudden and the victim is unable to close his eyelids completely or wrinkle "his brow on the affected side or to whistle. It is important to remember that Bell's palsy is not the result of a stroke—a frequent source of worry. Patients with stroke involving the facial muscles can't whistle but they can wrinkle their brows and close their eyelids. About 75 per cent of all cases recover without treatment within a few weeks. Unfortunately, there is no easy way to identify the 25 per cent Saenger THEATRE who will ,.need treatment. When tests of function made three days after the oris'et show that the facial paralysis is incomplete, recovery is the rule. But it is also true that 50 per cent of those whose paralysis is complete will recover as well. Tests of the electrical conduction through the affected nerve early in the course of the disease help to determine which victims need treatment. Some doctors have had good results with the anti-inflammatory drug, ACTH, started on the first day of the disease. Others prefer blocking the sympathetic nerves in the neck on the affected side. While waiting for return of function in the facial nerve heat, massage and electrical stimulation are beneficial. Another treatment that has given excellent results in selected cases is a surgical widening of the bony channel through which the inflamed nerve passes. This relieves pressure on the nerve which, if allowed to continue, leads to permanent degeneration of the nerve. Full recovery following this operation occurs in two to eight weeks. (Newspaper Enterprise Ann.) Tonite-Sat. Sat Mat. 1:15 Adm. .75 -1.25. EVERYBODY should see, WfolT DISNEY* the Jungle Book LATE SHOW "SAT.-SUNDAY-MONDAY his is the world's sexiest robbery! Cops' Robbers 1 Chases going nowhere! Raquel Welch chased everywhere! The biggest " bundle. of them ;? v 3rd FEATURt "FUN FOR YOUR WIFE" '^ lfc WEST NOKTII A A K 7 ¥J4 * A K 1097 5 *J 10 EAST 12 A.) 105 A 9843 VK95 V 10762 • Q B 4 2 • J 6 3 * Q 3 2 * 6 5 SOUTH (D) AQ62 V A Q 8 3 • Void * AK9874 North-South Vulnerable West North East South Pass 1 • Pass Pass 3 N.T. Pass Pass 5* Pass Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—A J 1 * 1 V 4 + 6* While we are far from agreement with a good deal of the material in "Bid Boldly, Play Safe", there is an excellent chapter on safety plays. We would expect this. Mrs. Marcus writes about rubber bridge, and in rubber bridge you work to make your contract. Today's hand was played by Albert Rose, one of England's top players. Most players would have looked over dummy happily and noted that the contract would come home if either the club finesse or heart finesse would work. They would win the spade lead in dummy and promptly lose the club finesse. Later on they would lose the heart finesse also and complain about misfortune. Mr. Rose looked over dummy carefully and saw that he could make the hand with both finesses wrong provided diamonds broke 4-3. He could try this first and reserve finesses for later if diamonds don't break that well. Me won the first spade in dummy and promptly discarded two hearts on the ace and king of diamonds. If West had ruffed the second diamond. Rose would have been in trouble but he was willing to chance a 6-1 diamond break. Then he ruffed ji third diamond with the nine of clubs. When both opponents followed to this, he did not need to worry any more about finesses, lie led a low club to dummy. West w e n t up with his queon. Had he not clone so he would have lost it. Then West led another spade. Albert won in his own hand; entered dummy with the jack ui clubs, ruffed a diamond high, drew trumps, entered dummy with the last high spade and discarded his queen of hearts on a good diamond. An interesting and good line ut play, but not such a sure thing as it appears. We will change the Kast-West hands a trifle tomorrow and show how this play might lose while the two-finesse play would Win. () - T!u I'.idiiini; lia> bi'> n: \Ves>t North past Soulh •'< A I '!>!»• Killili- (i 4 Yi'U. S,,uU\. !,,.!.! AK d,i !) i i,:, yi :< •• 410 *8 i, \Vlui! .'..' \ ..n i:,, V—TUtTi- i> a trmpl.ition to ji.ivr al six MMclcs. Ke,si»t this. tempt.itiuu Your p.uliu-i uill liavi- a rh.iiu-r lo lake action. TODAY'S tjl'tfSTION Y-'ii raw ;i-<:.,i-- \\Y--t NVi!b hut-- >i\ --j'at'.i r Ka>. pa.'.M'.> a-- >!» > "U \Vi -1 lm!> M'Vi'M it in > 'iut- ami \i'i ! !• ami 1 .1-! i<av \\ !'.a! ii«' VIM, .ii. ji. i\v Answer Tomoiro\\ su)>/-, tlu-ir tivuWf:- an-4 fun, As with 'li'.- re.-.-t of ntl--i> He!;.> US!, it welcome* laughs but won't. dodge a serioi!;. question with ?. brush-off. Send your teenage questions to YOUTH ASKFD FOR IT, ciu>.> of Helen Help US! tlii;; tipwspapvr. LOVE ME, LOVE MY BROTH* ER Dear Helen: When I got mar* ried two years ago, I thought I was getting one husband, But the next day my brother-in-law moved in and he's been here ever since. He was injured in the War and lives on a pension; he won't leave, He doesn't work, doesn't go out. All day long he's my constant shadow. He tells me how to cook, how to clean house, even how to treat his brother. If I start talking to him in the morning, I can't get rid of him the rest of the day. We are all in our 50s. The men were bachelors, and I was a widow. I'm beginning to think they brought me in because they needed a housekeeper. My husband shows me no affection, never takes me anywhere; his brother nags and bosses me. I don't get any extra dividends —like money. On the good side, they don't drink, smoke or swear and provide nice enough ho me. But mostly they are just yitch. And two is too muchl Should I pack up my bags and become a grass widow?— W.T.N. Dear W: That's your decision, and I think you've already made it. But remember, the grass is always greener until you get there. — H Dear Helen: You are obviously such a nice person I hate to criticize you. However, may I point out that the frequent use of "like 1 ' as a conjunction— "Sounds like both sides have been lax . . ." sets a bad example for your readers? It is as easy to say "as" or "as if and be gra- matically correct, even though cigarette ads don't. — PhD 0 Dear PhD: I hate to disagree with such an obviously nice critic, but — like I don't dig you, man. . ./I'm. , of .the. Rudolph Flesch school that contends you should write it as you say it, let grammarians fass where they may. If "like" sounds less stilted than "as if," then "like" gets my nod. My contractions, fragmented sentences and slang might chill a high school English teacher— in fact they often do — but then I'm not a purveyor of the King's English. I just talk to people — in our own common language . . . And I don't got for rigid rules. — H A CHEATER" -fell him, "I see through you like a wtftdbw, and to me you're just one big pain (pane)," NOTE TO PhD: Try substitu* ting "as if" in THAf one!- H Dear Helen: What's with the word "hang"? You used to hang around with a hangdog look be* cause of a hangover, but now everybody's "hung up" unless they've learned to "hangloosei" - STUDENT OF POPULAR WORDS Dear SPW: Not quite: You can "hang in there;" "hang a Ros* coe" (right), or "hang a Louie" Cleft) around a corner; "hang ten"; hang down, tight, off or until dead. You may even have a hangnail. Funny how popular words and phrases come and go t A few years back, we all started our sentences with "This," and we rolled "r-r-right" off our tongues before we added, "I kid you not," Nowadays we're "hung" on "hang," "generation gap," "communication," "The Establishment," "It's my thing (or bag)/' and "trip." One thing I'll say for the new generation, its popular phrases have more significance. R-r-right?-H Kindergarten Cookbook Is a Real Dilly SEATTLE (AP) - The directions in the cookbook are simple and to the point: "If it's black it's done ... add one pound cinnamon, two pounds of salt... if you hear them burning, turn off the stove." The cookbook was compiled by Miss Jean Hobart's kindergarten class at the Campbell Hill Elementary School. The cookbook was a natural outgrowth of a discussion of measuring, which led to the necessity of measuring in cooking, wJilch led to talk of favorite foods and recipes. Miss Hobart edited "The Kindergarten Cookbook," but pointed out in a covering letter to parents, "The recipes in the book were written exactly as dictatf^'iSyltfie sSUhors.'.''. ; - ft To make "David's Hamburgers"—"First you take a handful PERSONAL GOOD FAST TO "WANTS A PUT-DOWN FOR of hamburger and flatten it and put it in the oven on a pan with foil on it and cook it for a long while. Take it out aad look at it. If it's black it's done. Take it out of the oven and put it oa bread. Put cheese, lettuce, onions, tomato, mayonnaise, ketchup, mustard, pickle and relish on it. That's all. Then you eat it." "Tricia's Coconut Cockles" should "cook" for an hour or longer if necessary "and if you hear them burning you turn off Bob Thomas it the Movies HOLLYWOOD (AP),«. Some» Urns it pays to leave the old homestead! as the sister's Len« won discovered when they cut away from tiapa Lawrence Welk, It wasn't easy, After all, the Lennotts had been singing with the Welk organization since that fateful Christmas of 1055 when they first appeared with the champagne maestro, To cut away would mean a severe jolt, not only to the sisters themselves, but to their fans. The break came last year. It wasn't complete, because the Lennons continue to sing on the Welk ABC broadcast once a month, But since last June, the girls have been more or less on their own. "We never realized we could earn this kind of money," says one of the girls. The alteration of their status came through the management of two youthful promoters, Bob Eubanks and Steve Wolf, The girls' reasoning was explained by Wolf: "All of the sisters sre married now, and they have families to consider. The time came for them to consider building up their estates and providing for the future, That meant at least a partial break with Welk, since their income was limited with his organization." : The amount of limitation has been the subject of controversy. The Lennon faction claims- 1 without rancor- that Welk paid the girls scale salaries, or $182.50 per TV performance* Welk denies this. He told me that while he generally makes a policy of paying scale, his stars . get considerably more, one way or another. "There are so many extras," he remarked. He continues to have nothing but praise for the Lennons, and they reciprocate. "The girls will always be . grateful to Lawrence," explained Wolf. "As a matter of fact, he was the one 1 who first suggested that they take advantage of their immense popularity." They did so in positive terms; signing for television guest appearances, state and county fairs, concert engagements and record albums with mercury.: Their earnings have soared. "The girls can average between $3,500 and $5,500 per night on the road," said Wolf. "They: Can make even more with fair: dates. For instance, they will be: getting $20,000 for three days at- the New York State fair in Syra-: cuse later this summer." The Lennons' career has been stalled because Peggy is expecting a baby in June. However, the girls will use the time in re-; cording an album for the Christmas trade. In August and September, they will play .fairs • from Casper, Wyo., to Hutchinson, Kan., and points east. Next winter they are booked for a . Jackie Gleason show, two Ed: Sullivans, three Hollywood Palaces, etc. :••. the stove." i National .;;>-;-i-!'-fi>i.-i--;.» o<.. >t d BankAmericard is on the way FIRST NATIONAL is rushing to get ready for the happy event,,. so, you can expect delivery soon, BankAmericard is coming... and it's worthy of a permanent place in your home. It's the only Credit Card you'll ever need! Ba«?(4inerica Corporation

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