Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 26, 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 26, 1968
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Page 2
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Friday, April 28,1968 SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. Engagement Announced Calendar of Events FRIDAY, APRIL 26 There will be a supper and a singing at the Formby Cumberland Presbyterian Church Fri« day night, April 26. Supper will bo served at 7 p.m. and a program of singing by Ronnie Burke and his Quartet will follow at 8 p.m. There will be no charge for this but a free will offering will be nwle to help raise money for the Fellowship Hall. The church is located two mites across Millwood Damon the Ashdown Highway. Everyone is invited to attend. SATURDAY, APRIL 27 A potluck and cards entertainment will be held at the Hope Country Club Saturday, April 27 at 7 p.m. Hosts: Dr. and Mrs. Sam W. Strong, Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Trout and Mr. and Mrs. Royce • Weisenberger. MONDAY, APRIL 29 The Adult Choir of the First Presbyterian Church will practice Monday, April 29 at 7 p.m. TUESDAY, APRIL 30 The Jett B. Graves Sunday ; School Class will have a pot luck party in the recreation room of the First Methodist Church Tuesday, April 30 at 7 p.m. Hostesses are Mrs. Ralph Montgomery, Mrs. Lynn Montgomery, .Mrs. Tommy Montgomery, Mrs. Guy Downing, and Mrs. Johnnie Green. WEDNESDAY, MAY 1 The First Presbyterian Church will have a Family Potluck Dinner , Wednesday, May 1 at 6:30 p.m. Mr. Paul Harvey will be the guest speaker. He is a member of Hope High School Faculty. Garland PTA Study Group will meet Wednesday May 1st at 9:30 a.m. in the home of Mrs. Revis Edmonds. FRIDAY, MAY 3 The ladies of WOC of the First Presbyterian Church are planning a May Fellowship Conference in the Church at 10 a. m. for all Protestant and Catholic Women of.Hope. A program ~ x is i being'arranged by the Christian Community Action Committee. We are especially anxious for all our women to attend. KOCKY MOUND HOMEMAKERS CLUB MEETS Mrs. Henry Pickard was the hostess for the Rocky Mound Extension Homemakers Club " Thursday, April 18. .. The President, Mrs. Pharris opened the meeting. For the eye- opener Mrs. Cranford showed how to make and use laundry bags for small articles. "Understanding Your Fabric's Personality" was the interesting lesson, which Mrs. Ivan Bright presented. A poem "Our Friends" was read by Mrs. Juris. The hostess read from the 14th chapter of John for the devotional, after which Mrs. Alfred Bearden voiced the prayer. During the business meeting, Mrs. Mary Barham performed the duties of secretary. The meeting was closed by the reading of the club collect. A salad plate with punch was served to nine members and two : guests, Mrs. W. B. Bearden and ; Mrs. Samuels. The May meeting : will be. in the home of Mrs. Mary ' Barham. BRIDGE - LUNCHEON AT COUNTRY CLUB Mrs. W. C. Bramhtt, Mrs, Roy Wilson, and Mrs. Jim Sm.'.fh w»re hostesses for a Ladies Bridge * Luncheon Thursday, April 25 at the Hope Country Club. A potluck lunchon was served to 20 in a setting of lovely spring flowers. Floral arrangements included irises, pink roses, red roses, and a mixed mass, while on the mantle were pink azaleas, mock orange, and wygelia. After the meat, bridge was played :it 5 tables. Mrs. Jim James was high, Mrs. L. L. Webb was second, and Mrs. Lex Helms, Jr. won the consolation prize. Mrs. George Frazier and Mrs. J. B. Martin tied for the game prize. Coming, Going Mrs. Michael Selling and Michele of Owatonna, Minn., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Carl Gilbert and other relatives. Betsy Griffin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charley Griffin, entered St. Michael Hospital in Texarkana today (Friday), Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Parrott, Garland, Tex,, returned horn- Thursday after visiting her brother, Claud Nunn, and Mrs. Nunn. Nancy Cantor of Glencoe, HI. and Eric Nadel of Brooklyn, N. Y. spent last week with the Crit Stuart Jr. family. Vof/con of Odds With Leftwingers By DAVID MAZZARELLA Associated Press Writer ROME (AP) - Conflict between the Vatican and left-wing Italian Catholics intensified this week. The Vatican Daily L'Osserva- tore Romano, criticizing militant Catholics who have turned their backs on the Church-supported Christian Democrat party of Premier Aldo Moro, intimated that such persons were not really Catholics any more. The statement—and a congress of dissenting Catholics which touched it off—added fuel to a controversy that has become one of the major Issues In the campaign for the May 19-20 national elections. Some 50 different groups of dissenting Catholics held their second congress Sunday in the Communist-run city of Bologna to protest what they call heave- handed Interference In politics by Italian bishops. They called for a "New Left" outside the realm of the Christian Democrat and Socialist c e n t e r -1 e f t alliance. They agreed to collaborate in preparation of a "White Book" to document "the meddling and pressure of the ecclesiastical hierarchy. . .in the present electoral moment." The dissenting Catholics, some of whom have agreed to run as independents on the Communist party ticket, were referring in part to a January statement issued In the narao of the Italian bishops' conference calling on Catholics to vote for the Christian Democrats once again. This drew protests from some liberal bishops notably Michele Cardinal Pellegrlno of Turin and Archbishop Salvatore Baldassarri of Ravenna, Indiscreet Bid Pays Dividends By Oswald and James Jaeoby NORTH * Q 10 5 2 26 A Q 9 6 3 WfcSt (0) *K64 VK4 • KJ84 4J765 EAST AAJ873 ¥862 * 10 410843 SOtfH *9 * AQ9753 4752 AK92 Neither Vulnerable West Pass 2* Pass Dble North 1* 2N.T. 4* Pass East South Pass Pass Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—4 4 one chance that might defeat {he contract of at least prevent an over if iek. It depended oft finding his pattflet With the king and one heart. East led his 10 of dia» mends! South won with dummy's queen and saw the danger of a diamond ruff. He did the best he could to stop it by playing ace and one heart but that did him no good. West took his king of hearts and led the king of di> amends. East ruffed dummy's ace and West waited for the setting trick with his Jack of diamonds. Crime at the bridge table had paid once more. (Newspaper Inierpflte Ann.) Annmrrf£@d'" : -v *..-W been: South ftdbie 2* BILLIE GAIL THOMAS Good students make good drivers., and smart parents save with SAFECO. See us and cut auto insurance as much as 25% ANDERSON-FRAZIER Insurance Agency/ Inc. Srrond «S phone PR 7-3-UU HOPE. ARKANSAS Announcing SAFECO'S Good Student Policy If your high school or collegia boy U in the upper ?0% of hi* clem ... or make* Deon's (Ut ... or hg* a "8" average ... SEE US. You tan »ave on your insurance. What'* more — tven if hit grade* aren't that good, you Mill qualify for other young driver saving*. It ppys 19 fW 9V< etaui it* CuH vi SAFECQ INSURANCE Announcement is made by Mr. and Mrs. Earl L, Thomas, 1418 Emmett Street, El Dorado, Arkansas of the engagement and forth-coming marriage of their daughter, Billie Gail, to Dennis Earl Wood, son of Mr. and Mrs. T. V. Wood of Hope. The nuptials are planned for 7:30 p.m. June 1, in Parkview Baptist Church, with the Rev. J. W. Burrows officiating. The bride-to-be is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Lamb of Norphlet. After grad- Miss Arkansas Tech Picked RUSSELL VILLE, Ark. (AP) —Janice Hefley, a green-eyed brunette, was selected Miss Arkansas Tech at a pageant here Thursday night. Miss Hefley,-who is five-foot- 6, 125 pounds, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hosea Hefley of Harrison. Her statistics are 39-24-36. First runner up was Miss Shirley Gross of Fort Smith, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gross. Miss Elizabeth Wade, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 0. B. Wade of Van Buren, was selected as Miss Congeniality. Health Care Systems Criticized By JOSEPH E. MOHBAT Associated Press Writer INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (AP) Sen. Robert F, Koniwdy criticized today what he termyJ "the full failure of our health care system." He proposed a broad and specific program of remedies he saH would "make medical care available to all." The New York Democrat is using Indiana and Its May 7 presidential primary as a forum for a series of major policy addresses on what he sees as the dilemmas facing the United States. Deprived by President Johnson of a president to condemn and a war to deplore, Kennedy has chosen to criticize a broad spectrum o.f national conditions and proposed fairly specific so lutions. He outlined a fooign policy for the United States Wetaesifcy. He focused on crlma Thursday. And he turned today to "the grim fact that across the nation the condition of American modi- cal care is grave—and In parts of the nation, it is critical." His latest policy speech was prepared for the Indiana University Medical School, The ancient Incas maintained a regular mail service, by means of relays of runners. uation from El Dorado High School, she attended Oil Belt Vocational Technical School. She is employed by Murphy Oil Corp. The future bridegroom is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. W, A. Poole of Hope and of Mr. and Mrs. Jess Wood of Blevins. He is a graduate of Hope High School and is now attending Henderson State College. After their marriage, the couple plan to reside in El Dorado. Mr. Wood will continue his education. Indiscretion at the bridge table should be punished, but once in awhile it turns out to be highly profitable. Board eight of the nationwide charity game is a case in point. East's ' one spade overcall is a good example of indiscretion. With five high card points and a rather poor suit, East should pass quietly and let his opponents bid along. Left to themselves, North and South would play the hand somewhere in hearts — possibly in game, more probably at two or three. West would probably open the five of clubs and South would make 10 tricks. The bidding in what took place East player did spade overcall. crowded into a two heart bid and from then on there was no stopping below game. East won the spade opening with his jack and went over all possibilities. He didn't think much of his chance to defeat the contract. It was apparent from the bidding that South held more than five hearts. Then South Q—The bidding has West North East 14 Dble 2 4 Pass Pass 3 4 Dble Pass You, South, hold: 4K87 VKJ3 «K8654 *3 2 What do you do now? A—Pass. You should be very happy with this double. TODAY'S QUESTION Instead of doubling three clubs, your partner passes as does East. What do you do now? Answer Tomorrow the box is when one stick in a South was saw HELEN HELP US! by Helen Bottel ALL "JACK" NO PLAY DOESN'T WORK Dear Helen: I've been married' for 25 years and have been unhappy for the last 18. My husband is a self-made businessman, and that's all he thinks about. He works up to 18 hours a day, makes all kinds of money, but never spends it on having fun, or enjoying things with the family. He never spends -PERIOD! He begrudges us even a minute of his time: We disturb him. li I suggest taking the children on a trip, he screams about the money it will cost him. He resents the beds we sleep in and the bread we eat, though his bank account could provide cake. When the children were smaller, I put up and shut up, but he gets worse with the years. He's become a regular miser. Talks about nothing but money. If it's a disease, he seems happy with it, but we aren't. You once said, "All work and no play makes 'jack' but chills Jill." Well Jill is chilled to the bone and ready for a little warmth in her lift. My only worry is that he will somehow fix it so he won't have to support nu>. After denying myself all these years, Ifeel I'm entitled to part of that hoarded money, after the divorce. Please tell me how I can get what's coming to me?— LONG DEPRIVED Dear L. D.: I don't know "what's coming to you, "because I haven't heard your husband's side of the story. Seems to me you'll both "get what's coming to you" if you tear ea.cn other to pieces in a bitter divorce battle, Why not try a marriage counsellor first? — H Dear Helen: Same old story: Warm wife, cool husband, I moan, literally, The Battle of the Ther- mostate blows hut and cold at our house. I turn it up to a liveable temperature. She sneaks in and lowers it to a point where icicles form on my nose. Says the heat makes her sick. I say only deal fish should be put in ice boxes. Once I anchored the thermostats in one position (75 degrees which I maintain is right). She — opened all the windows! We sup° 1 pbrted' the gas company that month. Any suggestions for —TWO STUBBORN PEOPLE Follow the champions to improved bridge. Get your copy of Oswald Jacoby's tact-packed booklet, "Win At Bridge," available to readers ot (Nome Paper) by sending your name, address with tip code and SO cents to: (Name Paper, Address, City, State) or (Nome Paper, Box 489, Dept. A, Radio City Station, New York, N.Y. 10019). Evergreens in Rome Are Diseased By GERALD MILLER Associated Press Writer ROME (AP) — The cypress trees of -Rome are pining away, just like the pines. And like almost everything else in this green and sunny land, it's causing controversy. According to the city's Department of Gardens, a parasitic growth that first appeared in the United States 40 years ago is spreading at epidemic rate through some of Rome's finest evergreens. The affliction, called Cor- yneum cardinale,. showg^up as itollnitf"*"' .^!41x£S»I*i*'ii»'.N'<''-ii'«*» . — Photo by Shipley, 1 PATRICIA DIANE ROSENBAUM Mr. and Mrs. R. J, Rosen- Saratoga High School. He is pres- baum of Fulton announce the engagement of their daughter, Patricia Diane, to Stanley Young, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Young of Saratoga. Diane is a 1966 graduate of Guernsey High School and a former student of Texarkana Junior College where she is majoring in Elementary Education. She hopes to continue her education in the future. Stanley is a 1961 graduate of ently employed at Day and Zimmerman. The wedding will be sol- emonized at the Church of Christ in Fulton June 1 at 2p.m. No.in- vitations will be sent. All friends and relatives are invited. ' Our word mausoleum derives from the tomb erected at Halicarnassus by Queen Artemisia about 353 B.C., in memory of her husband, Mau- solus. Dear Two: If your wife went barefoot in a bikini, should cool her off, and warm you up. And if you wore a smoking jacket and fleece-lined slippers, you might get that thermostat down to 68-70 degrees, where it belongs! -H P.S. You're welcome, wife— H Dear Helen: I'm married to a State Legislator. He has all kinds of men coming to see him. One of them comes and when he isn't home, occasionally. He is a lobbyist, and I think he is lobbying for something personal — me. The other day he asked me out to dinner while my husband was on a trip. It gets somewhat boring here, when he is gone so much. I'm sure I could handle this man, though he does cut quite a swath with the ladies. Should I accept? -WHAT'S THE HARM? Dear WTH: Vote "No" on Proposition No, 1! It could lead to a crisis In domestic relations! -H This column is dedicated to family living, so if you're having kid trouble or just plain trouble, let Helen help YOU, She will also welcome your own amusing ex« periences. Address Helen Bottel in care of The Hope Star, Copyright, 1968, King Fea. tures Syndicate, Inc. yellow S boughs. It turns them the color of rust before they drop off, leaving nothing but bare trunk, as unlovely as a telephone pole. The pines are also withering but not from a natural parasite. Their malady is industrialization. At least two separate studies by experts agree that the pines are more susceptible than other trees to automobile exhaust, industrial fumes and smoke from homes. The umbrella pine and the sentinel cypress are as characteristic of Rome as fountains, broque palaces, marble and burnt umber. Roman newspapers are in a froth over the Garden Department report. "Attacked by a parasite!" shouted II Giornale D'Italia in a front-page story. "The cypresses of Rome are condemned to die!" The daily Momonto Sera predicted that unscrupulous real estate dealers would use the report to justify indiscriminate cutting of wooded areas to make way for more apartment houses. City Councilman Luigi Sapio said there was no reason for panic—yet. Ho said the numbar a? hopelessly ill cypresses was not large and gave assurance that the city government would prevent healthy specimens being cut down, If your neighbors get you do, don't panic... There'll be enough to go around! Member FDIC OF HOPE RABIES ANNUAL VACCINATION Date: Saturday • April 27 Time: 12 Noon Till 3 p.m. Place: City Hall Uwn Price: $1.00 Per Animal Please bring a piece of paper with your name and address written on it. H. ROGERS, DVM PIXIE Drive-in Theatre Tonite Saturday-Sunday Showtime At Dusk ON THE SCREEN AT LAST AS A 'SINGING, SHOOTING, SON OF A GUN Plus "WILD REBELS" Saenger THEATRE AUDIE MURPHY takes on the whole Apache nation Tonite-Saturday Nite 7:00 Sat. 1:15 TOmOLUBM} ' MAN-WOMAN FURY MARKS EVERY MILE! GEORGE II LATE SHOW SAT. SUNDAY-MONDAY When she goes West... the West goes chickeni

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