Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 29, 1977 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 29, 1977
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Thursday, December 29. 1977 1IOPK (ARK ' STAR Bit Wants Parents Back Together By Abigail Van Buren 1977 by The Clveago Tribune N V News Synd Inc DEAR ABBY: I am a 13-year-old girl. Recently my parents were separated, and my father moved out of the house. Every Sunday he comes to visit us kids. (There are four of us. I am the oldest.) When he comes here, Mom goes out, and if Dad is still here when she returns, she goes right to her room and stays there until he leaves. Dad always asks how Mom is, if she's "happy," and how her health is. He really seems interested in her. After Dad leaves, Morn asks how Dad looked and what he said. Abby, I think they still love each other, and I would do anything to get them back together again, but I've been told to live my own life and to let them live theirs. How can I help? WANTS TO HELP DEAR WANTS: If your parents parted without seeking professional help in resolving their differences, beg them to give it a iry for their own sakes as well as for yours. But if they have, the advice you received was good. DEAR ABBY: Shortly before our 16-year-old daughter was to receive her driver's license, I made the statement that if she were involved in an accident that was her fault, or was arrested for a traffic violation, I would take her license away for one year. Everyone in the family heard me make this statement. Last week my daughter was driving and my wife was with her. My daughter was trying to look at a road map as she drove. Her mother told her to stop the car if she was going to look at the map, but she didn't stop—until she hit a highway post about five seconds later. Now my wife feels that the one-year penalty was too strict to begin with. I believe it will not only teach the girl a lesson, but will serve as an example to the younger children. If you say the one-year penalty is too harsh, I may reconsider. POP DEAR POP: Yup. It's too harsh. A year is practically a lifetime for a 16-year-old. Personally, 111 bet the highway post taught your daughter more about safe driving than the reprisals of her pop. If it happens AGAIN, lower the boom. For the time being, lower the penalty. DEAR ABBY: I've been married for 23 years and my pet peeve is my husband's constant complaining about the sandwiches I put in his lunch pail. He says he loves tuna fish, but it makes his hands smell. He doesn't like .pork products, and he says peanut butter gives him a pain between his'shoulder blades. He also says he is sick of eggs and cold cuts. And chicken and turkey are too dry. Yesterday he came home and said a fellow had a Canadian bacon sandwich and it looked real good, so this morning I put one in his lunch pail. Well, he came home tonight and said he found out Canadian bacon was ham and he hates ham! Do you have any ideas, Abby? My man is driving me nuts. NOW WHAT DEAR NOW: Keep giving him tuna and pack rubber gloves! If you feel left out and lonely, or wish you knew how to get people to like you, my new booklet, "How To Be Popular; You're Never Too Young or Too Old," is for you. Send $1 along with a long, self-addressed, stamped (24 cents) envelope to Abby, 132 Lasky Drive, Beverly Hills, Calif. 90212. s Mr. and Mrs. Theron King of 218 N. Hamilton St. had three grosbeaks visit them on September 20. They evidently "cased the joint" and liked It because the Kings now have a large gathering in their backyard. The Kings, who are enthusiastic members of the Audubon Society, keep sunflower seeds, mixed seed for wild birds, and suet with peanut butter on hand for the birds. In the January 1978 issue of Better Homes and Gardens magazine a list of food for birds may be found to help others who are also interested in keeping feed out In the winter for the birds. * Joe Bellinger and Wayne Bell of Nashville have erected a 250- foot tower six miles northwest of Nashville to serve as a "community repeater" for small businesses whose messages originate at their own control center and are relayed, then repeated from the tower at distances up to 70 miles, We understand several firms have already expressed an interesr in using the service which will help to coordinate the use of labor, vehicles and equipment. Sounds like Bellinger and Bell might just have hit upon a good idea there. THURSDAY But in fact Christ has been raised from the dead, the first fruits of those who have fallen asleep. For as by a man came death, by a man has come also the resurrection of the dead. For as in Adam ail die, so also in Christ shall all be made alive. — I Cor., 15:20-22. "It is not darkness you are going to, for God is Light. It is not lonely, for Christ, is with you. It is not an. unknown country, for Christ is there." — Charles Kingsley, English novelist. ^HOSPITAL MEMORIAL HOSPITAL, ADMITTED: Mrs. Gary McRoy, Roy Chance, Mrs. Timothy Wayne Downs, Mrs. Chester May, Mrs. Maggie Cowling, Lester McRoy, Mrs. Carrie Pasker, all of Hope; Everett Gurls, Mrs. James May, Ross ton. DISMISSED: Mrs. Josie Hall, Steve Calhoun, Willis Thrash, Mrs. Joe Wilson, Charles English Jr., all of Hope; Eneree Sanders, Rosston. NEW ARRIVALS: Mr. and Mrs. Gary McRoy, Hope, boy born December 26. Mr. and Mrs. Timothy Wayne Downs, Hope, girl born December 28. 26-0" SECOND FLOOR 26-0" FIRST FLOOR OPENNESS is the keynote of this chalet-style home of board and batten construction. Plan HA1016G by Carl Gaiser offers a one-and-a-half-story structure with a total of 1,088 square feet. The ground floor bedroom is set off from the main living area, and there is another large sleeping area upstairs, just off the open balcony. For more information, write to the architect- enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope—at 25600 Telegraph Road, Southfield, Mich. 48075. FIVE GENERATIONS-Mrs. Izora Tullis, 94 years old of 508 Briant Street represents the first generation and she is holding Tommie D. Gremillion fifth generation. At back, from right to left, are second generation Mrs Pearl Hosey of Mineral Springs holding Tommie's sister Shidale. Next is Charlotte Hosey Gremillion (fourth generation) of Baton Rouge, La. and Dale Hosey (third generation) of Texarkana. FOOD FOR AMERICANS Savory ham-cheese stacks By AUeen Claire NEA Food Editor Need a different lunch for the youngsters or a quickie entree for an evening meal before bowling or night school? Top some raisin bread, whole wheat bread or English muffins with hamd- ingers (pre-formed ham slices), horseradish mustard, cheese and pineapple. The flavor combinations should please your most finicky eaters. Serve with a mixed fruit drink, mixed green salad or cup of soup. SAVORV HAM-CHEESE STACKS 1 (16-ounce) can fully cooked hamdingers 2 tablespoons horseradish mustard 4 slices of cheese 1 (8-to-12-ounce) can of crushed pineapple 4 slices raisin bread, toasted Butter (optional) Arrange 4 hamdingers in shallow baking pan. Spread top of each with about % teaspoon of mustard. Top the hamdingers with cheese. Spread about % teaspoon of mustard over one side of each of the remaining 4 hamdingers. Place, mustard side down, on top of cheese. Secure the stacked hamd- ingers with wooden sticks. STACK raisin bread with hamdingers, cheese and pineapple. Portion about 2 tablespoons pineapple and juice over each stack of hamdingers. Bake at 425 degrees for about 10-12 minutes, until cheese begins to melt. Spread butter on raisin toast if desired. Serve one stack of hamdingers on each slice of raisin toast. Makes 4 hearty servings. (NKWSPAI'KH KNTKKPIUSK AS.SN.) Learn about meat By Gaynor Maddox This is the time of year for new thoughts, new resolutions and new approaches to living. It is also time to come to grips with the predicted rise in meat prices — perhaps by trying some new varieties of meat. One way to intelligently tackle the problem of rising meat prices is to spend $4.95 for "The Meat Board Meat Book," a new publication containing almost everything you need to know about beef, veal, lamb, pork and variety meats. The book, written by Barbara Bloch with the National Live Stock and Meat Board, includes an enthusiastic introduction by ail-American French chef, Julia Child. The 224-page book describes with words and full- color pictures some 166 different cuts of beef, veal, lamb and pork. The new standard meat terms applied to each are defined. The publication also covers how to buy meat, 1976 grading regulations, meat inspection, bulk buying and food plans, storage of meat, how to cook various cuts and types of meat, outdoor cooking, health and nutrition, carving, equipment, foreign meat terms, cooking and meat terminology and metrics. Take a look at the section on variety meats — kidneys, liver, heart, tongue, tripe, sweetbreads and brains. Try one of those meats at a good French or Italian restaurant. Then try preparing it yourself following a recipe from a reliable cookbook. Now you are off on a new tangent of preparing delicious food, usually at a lower cost. The "Meat Book" has helpful descriptions such as: -"Although it 1* very flavorful and nutritious, heart is not tender and should be braised or cooked in liquid for three or four hours. Most heart that is available comes from beef or veal. It can be stuffed or diced and added to a stew. It can also be ground and combined with other ground meat for added flavor." —"Kidneys are considered a great delicacy. Veal and lamb kidneys are sometimes left attached to chops and sold as 'veal kidney chops' or 'lamb English chops.' Beef kidneys are less tender than other kidneys and should be cooked in liquid or braised." —"Sweetbreads, the two lobes of the thyrnus gland, are a tender and subtly flavored delicacy. Sweetbreads should be soaked and peeled before cooking and then broiled, sauteed, braised or cooked in liquid. Since they are very perishable, they should be frozen or pre-cooked, unless they are going to be used immediately. To pre-cook, simmer for 30 minutes in acidulated water (one tablespoon of lemon juice or vinegar for each quart of water)," Page Three Women's news Mrs. Annette Rogers Phone 777-8841 ^^^^^^^^^^^•^•••m MHMIgHBH j B Coming and Going Holiday guests of Mr. nnd Mrs, Clyde Browning were Mary Browning and Greg Aehorn o{ Fayettevilk; Jim Browning of Fort Worth, Texas; and Bill and Bob Browning of Arkadolphia. Visiting their parents Christmas were Dr. and Mrs. Gary Neavtlle and son Paul of St. Louis, Mo. and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Purvis ami Eiiiabeth of Little Rock. Dr. and Mrs. Walter Ed Allison and Kara of Conway; Edwin Connelly of Arkadelphla; and Miss Donna Connelly of Uttle Rock visited Mr. and Mrs. James Connelly and Kim during the Christmas weekend. Donna was special soloist at the candlelight services on Sunday night at First Baptist Church. Mrs. H.P. Dupuy has returned home after spending the holidays with her daugher Mrs. Gaylon Jones and family In Tyler, Texas. , cqmmuniTY | CALEHDAR Friday, December 30 Watermelon City Area CB Club Is sponsoring a dance Friday, December 30 at 7:30 p.m. at the Hope Community Center. Red Goodner's Band will furnlah the music. The public is invited. $5 admission for a couple and $3 single. Saturday, December 31 Union Mission will have a Watch Night meeting at Haynea Chapel Baptist Church Saturday, December 31 beginning at B p.m. Rev. T.J. Roberaon will be guest speaker. Rev. David Milton is paator. Bodcaw Baptist Church, Bro. Wayne Raines paator, will have a Watch Night service beginning at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, December 31. There will be singing, preaching, and fellowship. Bros. Mike Ward, Billy Russell and Tony Henderson will bring the messages. Special music will be by the Burke Quartet and the Bodcaw Church choir. Sunday,January 1 Jack and Judy Brooks are having "Open House" at their new home in Bodcaw Sunday, January 1 from 3-6 p.m. and extend an invitation to all their friends and neighbors to attend. IMPORTANT NOTICE: No wedding or engagement pictures will be returned unless accompanied by self-addressed and stamped envelope, pictures may be picked up at the Star office after they run In paper. Mrs. Scoggins has meeting in her home The Young Adult Cotillion Club had its December meeting in the attractively decorated home of Mrs. Phyllss Scoggins. The main discussion during (he business meeting was the plans for the Christmas party which waa subsequently held at the Holiday Inn. Twelve members including the advisior Mrs. Dora Kern were served Christmas cake, party mix, chicken salad, hors d'ocuvres and drinks by the hostess. The next meeting will be in the home of Mrs. Yvonne Williams. Here's the Answer (HOUSEHOLD Htrmfl Here arc some tips on how to help protect your home from noise: • Seal cracks around windows with caulking material. This can reduce street noises by half. • Use draperies to absorb noises. They should be thick, and full, twice the width of the wall they cover, and set back from the window but no more than eight inches. • A light pile carpet with a layer of rubberi/.ed (bam is belter to absorb noises than one layer of carpet three times as thick. • Accousticiil ceiling tiles can help lower noise. Leaving space between the ceiling and the tiles by creating a fake ceiling — will keep ii still quieter. "Be in gonoral virtuous, and you will bo happy." Benjamin Franklin >•••••••••• Saenger THEATRE By ANDY LANG AP Newsfeaturea Q. — I made a refreshment bur for our finished basement. I painted It black, but my wife says she is sure the paint will bo damaged by spilled drinks. Is there some kind of varnish I can put over it that will protect it better? How about lacquer? A. — Many paint stores carry what Is called bar varnish, especially suitable where hard usage and spilled drinks are inevitable. It can be applied over the point, although you may have to dull the finish slightly so that the varnish will grip better. Forget about lacquer. It may damage the paint. Q. — Why do insulation blankets have vapor barriers? A. — With a vapor barrier, insulation is prevented from absorbing moisture. If there were no barrier, the insulation would get wet and lose much of its effectiveness. That's why it is Important, when installing insulation, not to tear the plastic, metal foil, brown paper or whatever is being used as a barrier. Even the tiniest tear can permit the entry of moisture and, in time, have the same disastrous effect as if no vapor barrier were used. When the barrier has been punctured or ripped accidentally, Jt should be Immediately patched. •••••••••••• TONITE 7:00 FRIDAY NITE 7:00 SATURDAY MAT. 1.00 is a suspense melodrama of the sort that Alfred Hitchcock does best." /"lc«/il Cl'ilir. HI W IOHX HMf S c^^

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free