Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 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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Wednesday, May 1, 1968
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Page 3
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, May 1, 1968 HOPE (MM) STUB, fmtt tl 0«S« t.. SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. . Priced Possessions Calendar of Events WEDNESDAY, MAY 1 JI 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, r; Garland PTA study Group will meet Wednesday May 1st at 9:30 a.m. in the home of Mrs. Re* iris Edmonds, '.r.i THURSDAY, MAY 2 •Border of the Eastern Star will ; meet at the Masonic Hall Thurs"<&y, May 2 at 8:00 p.m. "- ; The Hope Men's Golf Asso- Nation will meet at the Hope Country Club Thursday, May 2. •A String Tournament will be jplayed any time in the after* ! noon, and a catfish dinner prepared by Jamie Russell will be served at 8 p.m. Anyone inter- e'sted in playing in the tournament is asked to contact Bill fteyenga at the Pro Shop. r ".The Gardenia Garden Club will have a potluck luncheon at the Experiment Station Clubhouse on Thursday, May 2 beginning at U:30 a.m, After lunch a film will be shown and new officers will be installed. registration will be held Tues* day, May 1 from 4 to 6 p.m. and Wednesday, May 8 from 4 to 6 p.m, at the Girl Scout Little House in Fair Park, GOLDEN WEDDING ANNIVER. SARY Open House in the celabration of the golden wedding anniversary of Mr, & Mrs. J, W, Hair* ston will be held Sunday, Many 5, from 2:00 til 5iOO p.m. In the Hairston home, Hosts will be their son and grandson; J, C, Hairston and Tommy Hairston, both of Dallas, Texas, Friends and relatives are invited, SPROUTS CLUB MEETS The Sprouts Jr, Garden Club met April 17 in the Garland School Auditorium with the President, Tony Stevenson, presiding. Bud McLarty led the Pledge of Allegiance, the Junior Garden Club Pledge, and also the Conservation Pledge, Ann Smith brought an Iris and told how to plant and care for it. Tony Stevenson introduced their leader, Mrs. LonnieCrow 0 The group planted flowers in front of the school building, cleaned and fertilized the flower beds, and cut down a dead tree which was on the school ground. Mrs. Dale Flowers served them candy bars and they were given litter bags by Mrs. Lonnie '•• The Gardenia Garden Club will Crow. Class sponsor: Mrs. He- 'meet on Thursday, May 2nd al i en Hatch Boyd, Reporter: Stan 11:30, at the University of Arkan- Nix. sas Experiment Station Club House, for a pot luck luncheon. PIANO STUDENTS Hostesses are: Mrs. Steve Car- STAGE RECITAL rigan Jr., Mrs. Donal Parker, Mrs. Hillman Koen, and Mrs. Ned Ray Purtle. The program Students of Mrs, Don Johnson presented their piano recital April 27 in the Fellowship will include a film and instal- Hall of the First Baptist Church, Coming, Going Mrs, E» C, KtonMf of Mtisko* Oklahoma has returned to her home after a visit with hef sister, Miss Liiiie Middlebrooks and hef brother and his wife, Mr, and Mfs, A, D. Middle* brooks, She came especially for Miss Llllle Mtdcflebrooks birth, day, April 28, Mfs, Mack Brown and hef moth* 6r, Mfs, J, B, Hart of Amartlio, ?ex,, have arrived here after an extended trip In Texas and New Mexico, where they visited rela- tlves at various points, Judge and Mrs, tyte B^rown, Little Rock, were weekend vlsl* tors In Hope with the Jim Lockharts, fe/ev/sion and Radio UNDOING From (Page 1) ery voedoo doll in Affiea. Ag a matter of faet, 1 haven't had le buy a straight pin sines f took sewing in the sixth grade. * Ordinarily 1 manage to get rid of all this extraneous matter be* fore the apparel goes out of style, but on one reeentoccasion there was a slight slipup, 1 had bought a new spring coat, but the weather was still too cold to wear It so 1 hung it in the closet without preparing it for action, It suddenly turned warm enough for my coat to make its debut so 1 hastily re* moved the price tag and off 1 went In my new finery. ! was on the bus when the lady sitting next to me hesitant* ly asked if t realized there was a label on my coat seeve, It was a lovely label, all right, done in fine satin and with a beautifully woven announce* ment that the coat was fabricated 100 per cent of a well known brand of wool, Proud as I was of Rec«tv«s 2nd Aw By CYNTHIA LOWRY AP Television-Radio Writer NEW YORK (AP)-Te<iI Mo- that fact| I didn't think t should sel, a alented, sensitive writer ^ fiAm ^ I[g it on my sleeve> who quit television several sea- ttowe * m d e CoratI on was sons ^k for the freer, greener d { f cor and t . field of Broadway and motion fhor . new .found friend -U.S. Amy photo LT. COL CALHOON, Right the lation of new officers, concluding with a tour of the grounds. •The Senior Citizens Club will have their regular meeting in the WOW Hall instead of the Youth Center at 1:30 p.m. Thursday, May 2. Members please note change of meeting place. JFRIDAY, MAY 3 !The ladies of WOC of the First Presbyterian Church are planning a May Fellowship Con- fdrence in the Church at 10 a. ni. for all Protestant and Catho- liic Women of Hope. A program is being arranged by the Chris- tgui Community Action Committed. We are especially anxious fqr all our women to attend. :The Rose Garden Club will meet at the Experiment Station Clubhouse on Friday, May 3 at 2: p.m. Mrs. Cecil Bittle, hostess, will have a slide program. : SUNDAY, MAY 5 The District 12 of the Amerl- c^n Legion will meet in Hope Sunday, May 5 at 2 p.m. in the Hempstead County Courthouse. Ail members are urged to attend. : TUESDAY, MAY 7 •A luncheon honoring Dorothy Webb, President of the Arkansas Federation of Republican Women, will be held at the Heritage House Tuesday, May 7 at 12 noon. Tickets are $1.75 each. For reservations call Mrs. Leon Davis PR7-4402, after 5:30 p.m. Reservations should be made by May 3. TUESDAY, MAY 7 AND WEDNESDAY, MAY 8 :Hope Girl Scout Day Camp MAY PERMANENT WAVE SPECIALS (Your Choice of Type) Cuiv-Body-Curly Diane's Beauty Salon 114 W. 2nd PR7-3118 Those performing were Judy Reyenga, Paula Dillard, Melanie Garrett, Donna Johnson, Sue Pendergraft, Melanie Smith, Margie Reyenga, Barbie Hendrix, Joy Hirabayashi, Pam Thrash, Mary Young, Mara Middlebrooks, Barbie Watson, Anita McCauley, Randa Sue Leister, Mary Reyenga. Mrs. Johnson presented First Grade Certificates to those who had completed the required work. Receiving them were: Paula Dillard, Joy Hirabayashi, Melanie Smith, Randa Leister, Pam Thrash, Mary Young, Margie Reyenga, and Barbie Watson. Two special awards were received by Barbie Hendrix and Barbie Watson. Refreshments of cookies and punch were enjoyed by everyone after the program. They were furnished by the mothers with Mrs. Melvin Thrash in charge. SHOVER SPRINGS HD CLUB MEETS Calvin Caldweil, Hempstead County Agent, was a special guest of the Shover Springs 4-H Club which met April 16 in the Fellowship Hall of the Shover Springs Baptist Church. Mr. Caldwell showed the group some slides on landscapes that proved to be interesting to all. After President Lanette Arrington called the meeting to order, Sue Dillon led in singing "The Star Spangled Banner." Sheryl Bright called the roll, which was answered by 8, and read the minutes. Paula Poindexter and William Dillon led the pledges to the American and 4-H flags. For the devotion the president read Psalm 134. The club discussed having a bake sale and a chicken barbecue. Besides the speaker, other guests were Mrs. E. 0. Bright, Mrs. Darrell Dillon, Valerie and Darrell, David Poindexter, and Dennis Arrington. Punch and doughnuts were served by the Reeces. Mrs, Tom Gathright of Saratoga is shown with two of her prized possessions. One is a Bible that is 120 years old which belonged to her mother and the other a powder horn made out COSMOPOLITAN CLUB MEETS At the Cosmopolitan Club meeting April 23 in the home of Mrs. H. L. Hanegan these new officers were elected by acclamation: president, Mrs. H. L. Hanegan; vice - president, Mrs. Perry Moses; secretary • treasurer, Mrs. Thomas Hays; historian, Mrs. Henry Haynes; parliamentarian, Mrs. R. L. Broach. Daisies and greenery decorated the home, and program chairman, Mrs. Roy Allison, introduced guest speaker, Mrs. Mary Roy Moses. She reviewed "Peach Tree Street,U.S.A."byCelestine Sibley, a story of Georgian people, particularly those in Atlanta. Mrs. Hanegan and her co-hostess, Mrs. P. L. Perkins, served a dessert plate and coffee to 19 members and Miss Moses. The next meeting will be a dinner at the Heritage House on May 21. Milwaukee Gets Open Housing Law — Hope Star photo of a gourd which is over 200 years old and was made by her great-grandfather in Alabama. Both were handeddown in the family from generation to generation. rf^W^AH £ «Sn&S2£ "SS?i drama, "Secrets," the last of . . JLi tfile and y l v eentlv Me ooncnn'c: 'TRR Plavhmi«;e" meiai nauilie «"• Dy genuy this season s cts> Fiaynouse sawlng away at ^ threads was «t eS u j «.»,«.„. *~ *«, able to divest my coat of its un"I had something to say, WMted ornamen t something 1 thought was impor- Wanted ornament - tant, about privacy and the parts of peoples lives that they do not reveal to anyone else," Mosel said. "I think it makes an interesting play. And I also think that it is a drama with a theme that is adult enough that it would never have been produced on television 10 years ago." Mosel, along with Reginald Rose and Lorlng Mandel, are among the eminent TV dropouts who have recently been lured back to the medium by "CBS Playhouse" which not U.S. ARMY, Korea -Lieutenant Colonel Alvie R. Calhoon (right), son of Mr. and. Mrs,"A. M. Calhoon, Route 4, Hope, receives his second award of the Army Commendation Medal during ceremonies at Headquarters, Eighth U.S. Army in Korea, March 28. Presenting the award is Major of staff, Eighth U.S. Army.. Colonel Calhoon received the award for meritorious service during his last assignment as assistant chief of staff for operations and training, at Ft. Riley, Kan., from January 1967 to December 1967. The colonel, assigned as chief of the Investigation Divi* General Walter M, Higgins, chief sion of Headquarters, Eighth S, Army, entered military ser : t vice in January 1945, \ Colonel Calhoon, whose wife; Wanda, lives at 1209 Netttetoi) Circle, Jonesboro, Ark., is a 1942 graduate of Columbus (Ark.) High School and attended HELEN HELP US! by Helen Bottel ,. only gives its writers freedom to ^™; express themselves but also WQrking wlfe pays extra large prices lor Hr Rhp WORDS FROM WORKING WIVES Dear Helen: Never thought I would write to a newspaper column, but "Working Wife's" complaint are our Social Security laws on retirement benefits for career-women wives changed scripts. The CBS The law now says that when a husband retire, she may either have ap- in, plus interest. Needless to say, I'm stoking the old engine with vitamin pills I - GOTTA OUT-LIVE'EM Dear Helen: I paid some Social Security for a couple of years which Til never see, but I figure it all comes out in the wash. If "Working Wife" thinks she is cheated, how about those childless people whose real estate the Cameron College, Lawton; Okla. t n,,if o proximately half of his SocialSe- taxes go mainly to support quite £ uHtv ^^.^ Ms wife . o had no dependents, I could draw nothing more. i Now, in a few months I will, retire and draw my own Social Security, but nothing as my husband's widow/Thus you can readily see, the only amount available to my husband's family was the $255 in spite of his paying into the system for 25 network prestige than for Nielsen points. And the series must dwellings of four units or less, be counted as an enormous suc- will not 1970. take full effect until cess. It has already picked up a Peabody award and has been whichever is greatest. But she always forfeits one to take the other. I say that she should be entitled to both, having earned But instead, the council voted nominated for Emmys— and the 10-9 to reduce the exempted three dramas shown have produced Nielsen numbers much larger than anyone dared hope for. property to owner-occupied dwellings of two units or less. The amendment carried when William Drew, a white freshman alderman, suddenly and without explanation changed his vote. The amended ordinance, which provides for fines up to $200, carried 15-4. Maier praised the council for its action and promised to sign the ordinance without delay. Maier, who captured 86 per cent of the vote in the mayorali Wolper Productions, which have had a hand in this season's National Geographic specials on CBS and ABC's "Undersea World of Jacques Cousteau" have formally protested the nominating procedures of the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences which, somehow, overlooked the two series. The Cousteau series, in par- schools? -GLAD TOTAKETHE WIFE'S SHARE Dear Helen: Perhaps Working Wife is not aware of the protection she is providing for her them. Certainly, with ALL ac- children, In the event of her ear- cumulated Social Security bene- ly death. There are many Social fits, a couple cannot scrape by Security benefits other than re- these days unless they have other tirement payments, such as pro- income. Example: Top tenefits; jridingiher; widowed .husband with for a 65-year-old man and his' financial help in the care of the never-employed wife of 65: $2,- kids. 711.80 this year. Had she work- If she is childless, and be- ed, unless she earned consis- comes widowed, she still has a tent high wages, it would be very possible benefit over and above little more. Actually she has do- her dead husband's Social Se- nated her "withholding"—or curity. She can remarry and most of it —to the government, draw her own benefits, while the I think working wives are be- non-working wife loses her S.S. ing discriminated against, by a benefits if she re-marries. Then ty election April 2, had held out ticular, was an extraordinary for national or metropolitan oversight by ABC since the list " government which says "discriminatory labor practices because of sex are illegal." We are penalized under the Social included any number of documentary shows infinitely inferior to them. open housing. He argued that an of some 250 Emmy nominations ?JS worS^oinen ordinance adopted in Milwaukee < — 1 -" 4 '"' »"« "»™»»- «* *»»•- * alone would trigger a white exodus to the suburbs and worsen the racial crisis in the city. But since the start of the open John Carson will be off the housing marches last August, "Tonight Show" for a vacation the week of May 13. His substitute will be former baseball player Joe Garagiola who has persuaded Jack Paar to return there is the possibility of divorce. She is protecting herself by having her own coverage — GLAD TO BE PAYING Dear Helen: My husband Don't get me wrong: I don't worked for many years, all the want the "dependent wives' " while paying Social Security tax. allowance taken away. I main- At the time of his death, four tain we career-gal wives should- years ago, I received $255 as more than a dozen Milwaukee suburbs have enacted open housing codes. Father Groppi and the youth council, which he advises, be- for one night. gan the open housing drive about a month after rioting subsided in the inner core where most of Milwaukee's 86,000 Money isn't everything! A few more days and you'll find out why! ti first National Bank FOIC Of HOP f By KEN HARTNETT Associated Press Writer MILWAUKEE, Wis. (AP) Milwaukee's racial demonstra- Negroes are clustered, tors, who endured stones, slurs Tne marches, part of the mm- and the rigors of Wisconsin's violent strategy of "creative winter during 200 nights of tension" favored by the priest, marches, have reached their pro voked violence, particularly goal. City Hall has granted a on the city » s ^vAti side, where strong open housing ordinance, on jy s ^ Negro families are "We feel it is a significant vie-1^0^ t 0 res ide, tory," said the Rev. James E. Groppi. The white Roman Catholic priest helped lead marches by the Milwaukee Youth Council of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. Father Groppi was in the city's Common Council chambers with his young followers Tuesday when the council voted 15-4 in favor of a code outlawing discrimination in the sale or rental of all but two categories of Milwaukee housing, Exempted under the measure, which was stronger than that recommended by Mayor Henry Maier, are single-family houses and owner-occupied duplexes, The exemptions apply primarily to private sales transactions, not those through brokers. Alderman Orville E. Pitts, one of two Negro members of a council revamped by election, estimated the law applies to 95 per cent of the city's housing sales. "All that's left is one last chunk," lie said. He predicted that too would soon be outlawed. The council was expected to go no further than making provisions of a newly enacted federal law operative at once, as SUPERSUDE is latest fad the mayor had asked. The fed- * w y«W»««t«f I in CalHorniu. era! law, which bans dlscrimi- £«**<** w »» *° ? » lUes » B nation in ail but owner-occupied ^ooUwTrfil? ™ Northwestern Represented EVANSTON," m. (AP) George W. Ball, newly delegated U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, .will be the third consecutive man in the post to hold a degree from Northwestern University. Ball, who was named to the post by President Johnson n't have it taken away either. T o whom do we write, Helen, bills, to get this archaic law changed? -WORKING WIFE Dear Wife: Write to your Congressman. If enough working wives stir up a fuss, we may get action. One compromise is already under consideration — this to pay the working wife her full Social Security benefits, plus a percentage of what she could receive in wife's benefits. That seems fair enough. Hit it hard, galsl-H. the S,S. payment toward funeral Since I was working and Need I say more? —WORKING WIDOW ••••"•• Dear Helen: I'm having a hearty laugh at the "Working Wife" who complains about her Social Security tax. She has worked for the luxuries while we true wives-and-mothers, who stay at home, have done ^without. These working wives walk around with tJfeir noses in the air, and every chance they get they belittle and stomp the "stupid housewife" into 'the dirt. They neglect their families and their homes so they can have luxurious vacations and three or four cars. Then they're £he first ones to scream "discrimination" when they have to pay taxes. —HA, HA, HAJ Dear Ha: Aren't you genera* .lizing just a wee bit, dear? — H. • f ; 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 experiences. Address Helen Bottel in care of The Hope Star. . • DOBBS MILAN Dear Helen: I'm a conscious, hard-working wife and mother, mL also a self-employed business- Thursday, received a bachelor's W oman, whose "employer" degree in 1930 and a law degree doesn . t snare my Socjal Securl . in 1933. The man he was named to replace, Arthur J, Goldberg, was graduated from the university's law school in 1930, The late Adlai E. Stevenson received a law degree in 1926, ty tax burden, I pay it all —well over $400 a year, and the ante goes up each year! I figure, subtracting what I might have got as a dependent wife from what I will get as a retired worker, Fll have to live until I'm 91 to get back what I paid LET'S TALK ABOUT MOVIES Tonight and Thursday is Hayley Mills in "A MATTER OF INNOCENCE." Hayley is a little girl and is transformed overnight Into a woman —it all hap* pens on the screen and this is the reason it has been suggested for mature audiences. As Miss Mills says, "Every actress has to grow up." Trevor Howard stars with Hayley Mills in the romantic drama, "A Matter Of Innocence." Fri.-Sat. at the Saenger is a Suspense-Thriller with George Peppard, Raymond Burr and Gayle Hunaicutt in "P.J." George plays a down-and-out, rough-and -tough private eye, the kind of private eye you haven't seen since Humphrey Bogart... At the DIXIE this week-end is the true story of Jayue Mansfield, never before shown on the scree. "THE W!l£, WILD WORLD OF JAYNE MANS- FIELP" is Adult Entertainment. The second feature is the "Doctor and The Play Girl." Showing for the Late Show Sat. Sun.-Mon. at the Saenger is Charlton Heston and Maximilian Schell to "COUNTERPOINT." A story of an American orchestra and a famous conductor trapped behind the German lines during World War 3. "COUNTERPOINT," is an interesting drama with music, romance and action. One of the many straw styles and textures Dobbs has in mind for you this Summer. This Milan is a classic... a straw for ail occasions, finely hand-crafted and cool 5.9 5 TO 10,95

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