Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 15, 1968 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 15, 1968
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

Monday, April 15,1968 SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. Calendar of Events - MONDAY, APRIL 15 ' Guild No. 2 of the First Metho* clist Church will meet Monday, April 15th at 7:30 in the home of Mrs, Royce Weisenberger, at 714 East 2nd Street. All members are urged to be present, The Ann Wollerman Circle of the First Baptist Church will meet Monday night, April 15, at 7:30 with Mrs, Charles Rey- . nerson, 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 Leim. The Elders of the First Presbyterian Church will meet Tuesday April 16 at 7:30 p.m. in the Fellowship Hall. The Beryl Henry Elementary School PTA will meet Tuesday, April 16 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 of Mrs. Rose Thrash. There will be babysitters to watch the children. Refreshments will be served. A joint meeting of Leslie Huddleston 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. The Paisley PTA will meet Wednesday, April 17 at 3:30p.m. The Executive meeting will be at 3:15 p.m. At the conclusion of the meeting, new officers will be installed. All parents are urged to attend. The DeAnn Lilac Garden Club will meet at 2 p.m. Tuesday, April 16 in the home of Miss Lillie Clark with Mrs. Wayward Burke, co-hostess. Monty Monts will be a special guest and will have a program on "Horticulture." Members are asked to bring an arrangement with 5 flowers. 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 Patm.is PTA will meet Wednesday, April 17th at 2 p.m. in the School Library. All par- eats are urged to attend. MONDAY, APRIL 22 Circles 1 and 2 of the W,M,S, of the First Baptist Church will meet Monday morning, April 22 in the home of Mrs. Jewel Moore, Jr,, for a covered dish luncheon and study of the book "Spiritual Life Development" to be taught by Mrs, S. A. Whitlow, Circle members are asked to note the change of date, WESLEYAN GUILD MEETS An attractive arrangement of pansies was the focal point in the living room when Mrs. B, C. Hyatt was hostess Monday evening, April 8, to Wesleyan Service Guild Number One. Mrs. Ben Edmiaston led the opening prayer and Mrs. P, H, Webb, president, presided over the business session. Mrs. Hazel Castle, treasurer, made a report concerning the budget for the coming year. Mrs. J. W. Perkins, chairman of the nominating committee, announced that all key officers had agreed to serve for another term. They are: president, Mrs. Webb, vice president, Mrs. B. N. Holt, recording secretary, Mrs. James McLarty, treasurer, Mrs. Castle. Mrs. Webb announced that the meeting in May would be held at the Heritage House and would be a joint meeting with Guild Number Two, and at that time officers for the two Guilds would be installed. Mrs. McLarty, program leader for the evening, showed three films which were to be a preparation for the pledge service to be held in May. The films set forth the work that is financed by the money contributed by Methodist women for missions. One on Bolivia highlighted the new breed of young missionaries that are going out into the foreign field on a three-year plan of service. Another film explained the work that churches of most faiths are attempting to do in popular summer resort centers such as the Lake of the Ozarks in Missouri. During the social hour which followed, Mrs. Hyatt, assisted by her co-hostess, Mrs. Mamie Gentry, served delicious cake, coffee and chocolate Easter eggs to the nine members present. NEWCOMERS CLUB MET ON APRIL 11 Mrs. Verdon Kennedy and Mrs. Randall Leister were hostesses for the Newcomers Club meeting Thursday, April 11 in the Kennedy home. During a business meeting, the president, Mrs. Charles Carey, reported that a club member, Mrs. Robert Dennis, is hospitalized locally. Pink hydrangeas enhanced the setting, and in lieu of a program, members and guests played Canasta and other card games. Unusual burlap tablecloths covered several tables in the home, including one from which cake and coffee were served. In addition to the club members, others taking part in the evening activities were Mrs. Don Barranco, Mrs. David Bethay, and Mrs. Ernest Latcham. GOLF GROUP MEETS Eleven members attended the meeting of the Hope Ladies Golf Association at the Hope Country Club Thursday, April 11. Mrs. L. L, Webb conducted a business meeting, and during it Mrs. Emmett Wassell reported on a state board meeting held March 29 and attended by Mrs, Wassell, Webb, Mrs, Art Trout and Mr s, Earl Lockett, Mrs, Albert Bray was hostess at noon when members brought sack lunches, A Blind Hole com* petition was held in the after* noon, and Mrs, Henry Seamans and Mrs, Albert Bray tied for scoring honors, METHODIST KINDERGARTEN HAS EASTER PARTY The children of Methodist Kin* dergarten enjoyed an Easter par* ty Thursday, April 11, at the kin* dergarten, The group began their celebration early in the week when they had stories and films on the life of Jesus, The child* ren planned and made Easter cards for relatives or shut-ins, and for themselves they made bunny hats and Easter baskets* They dyed Easter eggs, decorated bunny sacks and enjoyed an egg hunt on the church lawn. Mrs» Lyle McMahen, a kindergarten mother, came to make pictures of the boys and girls. Coming, Going Mr, and Mrs. Roy F. Prather, Little Rock, spent Easter with Mrs. Steve Carrigan, Jr. Miss Jean Laseter,' Hot Springs, has been in Hope visiting friends and relatives. Mrs. Martin Crow and children, Mission, Kan., were here over the weekend with the F,C. Crows. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Howard, Louis Randal and Teresa Ann, Dallas, spent Easter with Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Coop. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard England and E children, Lambertville, N. J., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mouser and other relatives. Mrs. W. R. Beaty, Siloam Springs, and Miss Sue Wesson were recent visitors in Shreveport with relatives, when Mrs. Beaty came to Hope to see Miss Wesson and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Beaty. Judge and Mrs. Rowland B. Carey, Wilmington, 0., were the Easter guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Carey and family. Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Medders have had as holiday guests, Mr. and Mr. Bill Georges and daughters, Richardson, Tex.; Margret Nelle Medders and Les Bryant, Springfield, 0.; and Gayle Medders, U of A. Dog patch to Open in May HARRISON, Ark. (AP)—Dogpatch U.S.A., a $1.3 million rendition of Al Capp's cartoon village, is scheduled to open its first season May 18. The entertainment park is located on Arkansas 7, just inside the Newton County line south of Harrison. Capp, who has given the park his blessings, is scheduled to attend the grand opening. mn (km STAR, m* Enters Contest onrf ••^ ~^*m^^*~ ^^•••^^•^ ~^^^^^~~ ~^^^^~^ *-^^™^"—^ ^^••^^^~ ~^w Moore Bros. Serving You Since 1896 PR 7-4431 —We Deliver They Taste Better In using canned foods, spice them with a little imagination. Canned peas, for instance, taste better with the addition of onions and butter. Coffee and Tea Stains To remove coffee and tea stains from dishes, immerse dishes in V«-cup of bleach for each cup of cold water. Be sure to rinse thoroughly. These directions also apply to colored plastic dishes. I Grade A Medium Brown Eggs 3 89 Sliced Slab Bacon White Bread Fresh Pork Steaks Home Grown Turnip I Greens DIXIE Drive-In Theatre HELD OVER TONITE - TUESDAY SHOWTIME 7:00 ADM. .50-1.25 Man Oh Man ...This sure is partial » -T <^TA fTT/o JL r 8 " >) alonq tfitti Balooin Walt Disney's 'Jungle Radio -College Photo by Don Hale GAYLE WILLIAMS MAGNOLIA - Gayle Williams, daughter of Mrs. Lucy Mae Williams of 1500 So. Hervey, Hope, will be one of 12 campus beauties competing in the Miss SSC Pageant Thursday, April 18, at 8 p.m., in Overstreet Hall at Southern State College. Winner of the Pageant will represent Southern State at the Miss Arkansas Pa- geant in Hot Springs next summer. Miss Williams is a graduate of Hope High School and a junior medical technology major at Southern State, where she is a member of the Madrigal Singers, concert choir and choral society, Pre Medical Science Club and Association of Women Students. HELEN HELP US! by Helen Bottel PEOPLE FEAR THE UNKNOWN Dear Helen: The rich can afford psychiatric help for their "different" children, or put them in private ''homes" which cost over $1,000 a month. But the poor, or middle-class people must decide between a State institution or trying to keep them out of trouble at home. This usually means that your noigh- bors stay clear of you because they are afraid of the "crazy" one. You gradually lose your friends, because your life must revolve around the child who will be your charge all his life. If the child causes damage or hurts someone, the parents are blamol and ostracized with cries of, "Why didn't they put him away?' But if they DO put him In a cold, understaffed slate hospital, they can hardly live«with themselves. Moreover, our sons are borderline—not disturbed enough for hospitalization, yet too disturb^ and retarded for real life. Both of our boys started out as norms. I children. One almost died from nnelectric shock at age nine. His learning capacity stopped. At 23, he has the appetite of an adult in the mind of a child. He is always in trouble, mostly with delinquent teoas. Our other sou's cerebral palsy wasn't apparent until ho started school. He Ivis regained his coordination well, but he can't do mich more than read and write. Ho is 20. Mental Health Clinics and special education helped both, but not enough. Now Saenger THEATRE TONITE The biggest bundle "ofthomar pan&vtston 4 * nwtrocoior STARTS TUESDAY "ENTERTAINMENT OF THE WARMEST SORT -" SlDNET POITIBR - JAMES OMITS To SIR, WITH LOVE >» t«**tt«**«»M»»t*t*4iit*t»**«t«**«9*tf t* §***• that they're grown, what next? Is there any hope for people like us?—Mr. C.H. ••• Dear Mr. H: Call or write .your State Divisioa of Vocation•al Rehabilitation, whose headquarters are at the State Capitol. With the proper training your sons can probably become self-supporting; this, in turn, may generate enough self-pride to keep them out of trouble. And when neighbors observe they "go to work like other poople" their fears will recede. Dear Helen: I am in my 50s, and iid to quit work four years ago due to ill health, I always knew my husband was running around, but because none of the affairs lasted long, Ididn't cause a funs. After all, I loved aim a ad, besides, I was busy with raising my family and holding mi- job. Since the children are gone and I'm at horn?. I've noticed more, I fanally caught my husband dead to rights with my neighbor. He beat mo badly and (old mo tt I ever told anyone he would throw me out. Safd I had no witnesses so if I divorced him, I couldn't get support. What has happened to our laws when they don't protect women? I have a choice of staying on with a cruel, unfaithful husband, or leaving and going on relief. He wants me to leave, because now that Fm not working, I'm a needless expense—I can no longer pay my way. Doesn't a man have to give his wife anything for 36 years of marriage?— LONELY Dear Lonely: A lawyer can tell you that, if facts are as you state them, your husband cannot leave you penniless. I'm not a lawyer, so deal me out of this controversy.-H. Bennett to Announce EL DORADO, Ark. (AP) After touring G8 of Arkansas' 75 counties, former Atty. Gen. Bruce Bennett is "virtually ready" to announce his candidacy for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination. "From \vlut the people tell mo, and Pm talking about the country service station manager and all the John Do33 of Arkansas, there is an absolute demand for a change in admin* istratioas," Bennett said Saturday. He suid lie would announce his fiial decision April 20 or 23. Bennett said he thought he would Iwve u good clwnce of being elected because, "I've been out in the counties seeing Hie voters, and that's where this race is going to be \vou or lost." By CYNTHIA LdWRV AP feleViston*Radio Writer NEW YORK (AP) - to the wake of the stress and pre« empted programs of recent days, network television settled back to something like normal over the weekend. there WAS nothing extraordl* nary going on, and it was sort of relaxing. Contributing to the "business as Usual" look was another of those teen»age beauty contests on ABC Saturday night, There were alt the reruns, of course, And there was baseball and on CBS the Masters Golf Tournament, NBC's Telephone Hour Sun* day was primarily devoted to fine solo and choral singing by the choir of the famous Bach festival of Bethlehem, Pa. There was soms attempt to give the early evening hour the form of a documentary but just enough to provide a peg for the music. "PEL," the educational network's Sunday evening program, managed to touch some sore spots by scheduling, on the eve of the income tax deadline, a short feature on tax loopholes not available to the vast majority of citizens. Sen. Robert F. Kennedy presented some statistics about loopholes— one man worth more than a billion dollars who paid less than $700 in taxes two years in a row; 35 persons with annual incomes of more than $500,000 who paid no taxes at all, And then, to the jaunty strains of "Nice Work If You Can Get It," the program demonstrated the way the laws about capital gains, oil depletion allowances, municipal bonds and even joint returns by husbands and wives can chop down the debt of some lucky taxpayers, No television reviewer can ever become a regular viewer of any one television series, so it has to be by chance that almost every time this writer tunes in on "Bonanza" it seems to be Dan Blocker's night to be the principal star of the show, and almost every time Hoss is having woman troubles. Sunday night's show as a sudsy affair, with Hoss busily meddling in a family situation and straightening out the bent if not broken relationship of a man and his wife and children. The man, it seems, had withdrawn to whisky and brooding after the death of an older son in an, accident. The amazing Julie Harris, who is as likely to turn up in "Tarzan" of a Western as in "Victoria Regina" or Florence Nightingale in a drama special, was the lonely, neglected wife. Hoss wasn't really in love with her— gosh, no— but he was a gentle understanding giant who brilliantly got the husband to quit belting booze and back to his family by the simple expedient of having a fist fight with him. It was an interesting way to attack the problem, but one must remember there was practically nothing in the story to indicate that it was really a Western. The fight put the show back in its proper category. CBS will devote its Tuesday night news hour to a report of the recent visit of its correspondent, Charles Collingwood, to Hanoi. CATCHING SPRING In the act of popping out, Susie Schultz keeps a close watch on early-blooming flowers at Pekin, III. Students in W. Germany Are Rioting alition government with Chancellor Kurt Georg Kiesinger's Christian Democrats. The disgruntled left wing of the Social Democrats, made-up mostly of students and young people, shifted their support to the students led by Dutschke's Socialistic Student Federation, the SDS. The SDS had once been the of- By PETER REHAK Associated Press Writer BERLIN (AP) - They wave red flags, shout "Ho Chi Minn," ficial youth organization of the wear their hair long and some- Social Democratic Party, but times throw rocks at policemen, the party cut its ties with ;it Their usual dress is an old some years ago because it con- sweater or a U.S. Army surplus sidered it too radical. Since parka. then, the SDS has been the or- They are students in West ganizer and moving force be- Berlin and West Germany who hind most student demonstra- are taking to the streets and tions. -• shaking up the country follow- Prominent among the stu- ing an attempt to assassinate dents' beefs is the antiquated one of their leaders, 28-year-old West German university sys- Rudi Dutschke. tern. German professors have They want to be heard, but retained most of the authority until last week their elders they have held since medieval weren't willing to listen. times. They lecture but don't They want to remake German like to have their theories chal- society, but they are not quite lenged by students. , sure into what. They mistrust The universities are over- the older generation, calling it crowded despit the fact that hypocritical. there are only about 300,000 unji- They are leftists, strongly in- versity students in West Ger- fluenced by the Chinese and Cu- many, a country of 58 million, ban Communists, but they re- The SDS does not actively ject communism on the Soviet seek violence in demonstrations or East German model. but it does like to provoke the Dutschke, their chief ideolo- authorities. Its methods are the gist and -moving spirit, flecT sit-irif the -teacK-iP%S^scu^ from East Germany in 1960. sions. It sent members into They call their movement churches to try to get clergj- "anti-authoritarian" and them- men to discuss the Vietnam selves "the opposition outside war, saying it is hypocritical tp parliament." preach morality without dealing They got a tremendous boost with such current moral issue* in 1966 when Foreign Minister Willy Brandt's Social Democrat- The Danish flag is the oi< ic Party decided to go into a co- est national flag in existence 20% DISCOUNT ON ALL BEAUTY COUNSELOR COSMETICS Monday, April 15 Thru Saturday, April 20 For your convenience, pick up your cosmetics at Kennedy Shoe Store LOIS P'JRTELL - MANAGER HOW TO DRAW A Put part of every pay check in a Citizens Savings Account NATIONAL BANK OF HOPE THE BANK MORE Pe0Pt-E

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page