Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 28, 1974 · Page 3
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 28, 1974
Page 3
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Allen-Edwards Vows Said In Church Rite In a double ring ceremony at 7 o'clock in the evening on Saturday, June 15, Hiss Judy Karen Edwards became the bride of Robert Walter Allen in the First Baptist Church ol Fayetteville. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lindscy H Edwards of London, England, and I he bridegroom is the son of Dr. and Mrs. Roy B. Allen of Fayetteville. The Rev. Floyd Harris and Dr. Paige Patterson officiated, Mark Brockman, organist, pre- a program of nuptial and accompanied Char- sented music, les Allen, the bridegroom's brother, as he sang "Entreat Me Not to Leave Thee," "The Lord's Prayer." and Church decorations w e r'e lavender and pink gladioli asters and candles. and MR. AND MRS. ALLEN .. .following their June 15 wedding at the First Baptist church in Fayetteville Presented in marriage by her father, the bride wore ' an empire gown with bodice and Edwardian sleeves of Chantilly lace. The A-line silhouette skirt of crepe was edged with lace extending into a chapel, train. Her tiered lace-edged veil of illusion was secured to a lace headpiece accented w i t h fresh flowers and she carried a cascade bouquet of lavender and pink asters, carnations and roses. Her jewelry was her mother's gold and pearl necklace and pearl eargrings, a gift of the bridegroom. Miss Linda Edwards was her sister's maid of honor, and her Harris-Stubbs Vows Exchanged A 7 o'clock ceremony on Saturday, June 1, in Berryville's Church of God Holiness united Miss Betty Jean Stubbs and Thomas Edd Harris Jn marriage. Kenneth Rhodes minister of the Church of officiated. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Luther Stubbs of BerryviUe, Mrs. Mary Harris of Fa yetteville and Marvi n Harris of Bcrryville. The bride was escorted to the altar by her, father wearing a gown of lace and chiffon over crepe with a scoop neckline, empire waist and long sleeves, Her veil fell From a Juliet cap, and she ca rried a bouquet of shasta daisies in yellow, blue . and white, her chosen colors, Ma Iron of honor was Mrs . Kenneth Dean, the bride's sister, who wore a yellow picture ' hat. Bridesmaids, Miss Kevi- lene Gibson and Miss Linda Weeks, were similarly attired in blue dresses with blue hats. They all carried bouquets or yellow, blue and white flowers. Best man was Steve Hendricks, groomsmen were Gary Clark and Patrick Harris, brother of the bridegroom , and ushers were Mike and Charles Stubbs. brothers of the bride. The bride's mother wore u pink floor length gown with white accessories and her flowers were yellow and blue d a i s i e s . The bridegroom's moth er wore a multi-colored chiffon dresi over lavender crepe with matching accessories and her flowers were also yellow and blue daisies. MR. AND MRS. HARRIS .. .fallowing their marriage in the Church of God Holiness in Berryville recently sister-in-law, Mrs. Claudette Edwards of Manchester, N. H., was matron of honor. They wore lavender and pink crepe dresses, respcctivel-- featuring empire waistlines, long sleeves and pinafores of eyelet. They wore white picture hats with streamers to match their dres ses and carriei bouquect of as ters. Robert Williams of Kansas City was his cousin's best man, Gary Mullins of Chicago was groomsman, and ushers were the bride's brother. Jerry Edwrds of Manchester N. H., and Mark Bradley of Little Rock. The bride's mother wore a noor-lenth yellow crepe dress and a yellow and green cymbidium orchid corsage. The bridegroom's mother chose a floor- length turquoise crepe and a pink cymbidium orchid corsage. Both carried a pink rose given to them by the bride as a part of the ceremony. A reception followed in Fellowship Hall of the church where Miss Sue Parsons of Ar- Tex., and Mrs. Charles Ponca City, Okla., presided at the guest book. Serving punch and the five- tiered wedding cake, baked and decorated by Mrs. Bill Garden of Houston which was frosted Pale pink a n d topped witti a mmature of the bride's bouquet were Miss Melissa Chase of Spnngdale. Miss Teresa Fletcher of Gravette, Mrs. Robert Younkm and Mrs. Troy Hendricks of FayetteviUe, Mrs. Butt Merchant of Findley, Ohio, Mrs. Del Grayson of T u ! s a , Mrs Jack Hogue of Okmulgee, Okla TV? i Ml ?'-i. Walter Tripoli. Libya. K « nn «dy of . When the couple left for the wedding trip to Lost Bridge, the bnde was wearing a pink dress and a corsage of sweetheart ; A t n P «o Hawaii is planned by the couple for the nejrt month. The bride attends the University of Arkansas and the bridegroom is imployed by the Rogers Public Schools. Miss Vinson Honored At Lingerie Shower Miss Janice Vinson of Elkins, bride-elect of James Edmond Jones of Fayetteville, was honored wflh a lingerie shower Miss Bettie Carter. Mrs. Lena Haskms and Miss Patsy Carter were co-hostesses for the event For the. occasion Miss Vinson received a white carnation cor- 1 with Wue "" . Refreshments were from a table covered with a served Household Hint There will be no waste when you remove the last d r o p of shortening from the can by filling the can with boiling water and then allowing it to cool. When cool, a hardened cake of fat may be lifted from the surface of the cool water. As State Produce Enters Market Jane Important To Agriculture GOOD BUYS POULTRY -- Fryers, turkeys. eggs, PORK -- Hams and picnics, sausage, shoulder roast, bacon, neckbones. BEEF -- Ground beef, chuck roasts, round steak. OTHERS - Milk cheese, liver, bologna, franks; tuna; frozen fish. VEGETABLES -- Potatoes, o n i o n s , cabbage, lettuce. squash, celery, carrots; dry beans, peas, rice; canned vegetables. FRUITS -- Bananas, peaches, apples, oranges, canned and frozen juices. June is an important month to agriculture in Arkansas. In annual events three of the state's producer groups call attention to the progress of their industry at local and state levels. T h e poultry industry celebrates another year of progress at their State Festival in m i d - J u n e , Bradley County tomato growers marked the beginning of this year's harvest with their annual Pink Tomato Festival in Warren. Throughout June Dairy Month, the dairy that of the previous year. Prices for both fryers and turkeys are presently lower than 1973 average prices, which will undoubtedly enhance poultry popularity for summer cookery. industry has joined hands increase public awareness than celebration, the lowest prices the goodness of dairy products. In peach country, producers are well ahead of schedule with harvest of mid-season peaches. For beef producers. June of 1974 is a time for problem solving rather ' Faced with of the year, rather than usual summer price increases, cattle Tanners are coping with a problem that is theirs now. If they can't arrive at a soluion to production c o s t s that exceed market returns, t h e problem will eventually be the consumer's in the form of a return to soaring beef prices. WEEK'S TRENDS At local meat counters, food shoppers are finding new shifts each week; generally downward For red meats, broilers, and turkeys. Fresh produce prices are not dropping to the extent that meat prices are, and probably will not. However, lettuce is featured at modest pricss in many stores and homegrown tomatoes and peaches are welcomed at early-season prices. The Arkansas poultry industry, at its annual festival rhis week, can claim at least one First and share in another. Since 1971, Arkansas has ranked first among the states in broiler production. This lead was held in 1972 with a total of more than 500 million broilers produced at a farm value of more than 416 million dollars. As a source of Arkansas farm income, broilers take second place to the 651 million dollar value of soybeans. However, EXTENSION HOMEMAKERS CLUB CHERRY BELLE The June meeting was a luncheon in the home of Mrs. Frank Giles with husbands as guests. Ralph Shreve gave the invocation. Frank Giles sang a number of songs and the program on health was a round-table discussion. Piano selections were presented by Janice Rickert, Patrice York and Glenda Hemblen. Mrs. Eva Williams displayed a hand-painted picture of Raggedy Ann and Raggedy Andy. Mrs. Focannon, president, will be hostess for the September meeting. iiunmiimiiMiiiiiiiiiMiiiin Bridge News iiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiirmiwiiiiraBiiraBuiiiwiniiiiiiiiinistiiiiitii FAYETTEVILLE Winners of this week's Monday Night Duplicate Bridge Club held at the Legion Hut . . , _ . . . . were: first, Bob Munday Joe Scott; second, Mrs. Scott tying Nancy Marshall when eggs. the and values of turkeys, farm chickens are white lace cloth over Wue and centered with a miniature bride ~,«.«» ,,, u ,u, ,, ,,,,.,. ,,, uien ana Wue canolej carrying out contribution to the state's eco the bride-elect's chosen colors of blue and white. Punch, cakes, mints and nuts were served Table appointments were of crystal and silver. ' The wedding will be an event _ f . June 29 at the First Baptist Church in Elkins. added to that of broilers, the 652 million dollar farm value of the poultry industry surpasses that of soybeans. Regardless of which is first, the farm value of both poultry and soybeans is only a part of their nomy. Boh are processed within the state and marketed throughout the world. VALUE TO CONSUMERS To Arkansas consumers, poultry is important because of its value in family market baskets. Poultry prices, like those of meats and fish, have had their highs and lows during the past 12 months. Even so, poultry apparently did not lose its economy image with consumers. The average retail price of 60 cents per pound for Fryers during 1973 was identical to 'that of 1952. but 19 cents above the average p r i c e the previous year. Even w i t h this sudden p r i c e increase, consumers d e c r e a s e d their fryer consumption less than their use of Household Hint Following a reception in the home of the bride's parents, the small plastic squeeze- couple left for a short trip to ironing board before l i g h t l y few drops of detergent. Screw or tape the top of the in position. Pack the bottle in your child's bicycle basket Penny Saver When painting wtienever he is planning a hike or long ride. He will with petroleum jelly so that decrease in turkey consumption XaaSmtit Arterasas during 1973, even tbougn turkey if it splashes on these surfaces. Friday, June 28, 1974 Daily Calendar of Events SMITH'S Communication 2-Way Radio For Tow Prescription Need* See Us QUAKER DRUG Rodeo. The true rustic look of Americana. Beige body with printed ruffle. BE. Cater-44Z-CM Cttr TutOmt Let h Beer Saturday Order of the Amaranth, Ozarks Electric Building, ( p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous, Wiggins Methodist Church, 7 p.m. Al-Anon, Wiggins Methodist Church, 7 p.m. Dudes and Dolls, Asbell School.Cafetorium, t p.m. Morning dory. A charming Cape Cod curtain with mufti color sheM stitching bordering the ruffle. Mony styles and colors to choose from. Checks, sol- kfo, Contemporary, Traditional and Early American Opening July 1st BUTE'S MATERNITY SHOP, MC Homo for Custom and Ready Mao* Drap*s and Curtains Open Monday and Thursday Nites Til and for Bob third Borangasser; and and fourth, James d with Mrs. Joe Rod- Nancy Morelani man and Mrs. Ralph Williams- fifth, Mrs. J. A. Laner and Mrs George Roller and sixth, Leon Marks and Al Witte. The Sunday Duplicate Bridge Club championship will be held at 1:30 p.m. Sunday at the Legion Hut. Brownies For Lunch Top off a Saturday lunch, with delicious brownies, which are small-sized adaptation of a New York City pastry shop recipe. JON VIE BROWNIES '/a cup of butter or margarine (soft) 1 cup granulated sugar 4 cup firmly packed light brown sugar 1/3 cup dark corn syrup 3 large eggs 3 squares (3 oz.) unsweetened chocolate, melted i cups unsifted flour 1 cup coarsely broken pecans or walnuts In mixing b o w l thoroughly beat together butter, sugars and corn syrup. Stir in eggs one at at time, then chocolate, and finally the flour just until combined; do not beat. Stir in walnuts. Turn into ungreased 9-inch square cake pan. Bake in a preheated 350-dcgree oven 35 minutes - a cake tester in cenler will come out clean. Place on wire rack; when partly cool, loosen edges; c o o l completely before cutting into squares or bars. These are fudge-style brownies. Broiler prices vary with the form and quality of the product, and with the store in which they are sold. Arkansas broiler prices do not vary because of wholesomeness, since all broilers sold in this state are USDA inspected. To pass the USDA inspection, a fryer must be free of disease, and must be processed under sanitary conditions. Inspected fryers may vary in freshness, but this is not usually a problem. For many years, fresh fyers have been marketed as whole fryers, cut-up fryers, split broilers, or . as individual pieces. More recently, mixed fryer parts are sold at about the same price per pound as whole fryers. Although whole fryers are less convenient to use than other forms, they still offer the best value to families who use both light and dark meat. Grade A fryers are usually, though not always, higher priced than Grade B. or Grade C fryers. The shield-shaped grade mark may be found on whole or cut-up fryers'in retail stores, but it usually does not appear unless the fryer qualifies for the highest of the three grades. Individual fryer pieces and mixed fryer parts do not necessarily carry the grade or inpsection label on the retail package. Grade A fryers are broad breasted and plump. Their cream or pale yellow skin culor indicates the presence of nough fat for good flavor. They are free of bruises, deformities, or tears in the skin. Grade B and C fryers miss the top grade for several reasons; some of which may be insufficient plumpness, blemishes on', the skin, or bone deformities. Also, whole fryers may be given a lower grade because they receive tears in the skin, bruises, or broken bones during processing. If prices are lower for Grade B or C fryers than for Grade A fryers, the lower quality can be a good buy. lead ftJne 30* in THE LIGHT TOUCH by Gardenhire's Men who Soy women g can't be realistic will be happy to know you can buy a blond wig with dark roots. U Considering there two sides to are every question, it's amazing that so many people choose the wrong side. |] You know you're overworked when you start arguing with recorded messages. Dimes ore rapidly coming to the point at which they'll be a dime a dozen. By the time experience has taught us always to read the fine, print, we hardly con. No fine print--just honest value at Gordenhire Jewelry. See us for lovely his - and - hers wedding bands. GARDENHIRE'S JEWELRY b.E. Comer of Square ' StorCtafc Joel Grey: Here's One Star Whose Marriage Seems To Work! ~f can do mf acts btfon amiietuxs, but Fm a terrible Hang roam, per fanner. I just can't get up Klce that, fat baaeallr iky, I guess." PeerJ.Oppenheaner drove to Matitau Beach, CaW., to chat with superstar Joel Grey exclusively for hamMy Weekly. The star of "Cabaret" teUs why he wen* back to the, nightcW and concert ckcoit, how he manages his family We Pie and his wile and son are seldom apart), some facts aboot where he grew op, and what it's Hke to be a "little guy" fa a world of big toft. Summer Beatify.-. TouHaiz And Tom Tan Need Help "Ask women what fhgmt* tkem the most d*ri*g the scorching summer season amd the majority of them mil agree that it's keeping their dam from bung ovcrcipcnrd la tie slut and fnttintttininiF stftish* looking km." This week Family Weakly Women's Editor Rosalyn Abrevaya explores the ways and means of handling your hair while sunbathing and swimming. And she adds an inside story on ultraviolet rays, lotions, creams and moisturizers, and how they can affect your skin as it tans. In your copy of the Jforthmmt Arkansas Hwts Viracle SUITS by Hart Shaffner Marx The buuneuman w h o ·eefcs a found fashion investment is wre to prefer o wit of Viracle®, Hart Stherffner Marx's extlu- live blend of Dacrorvfl"! polyester and fin« wool worsted. If* cool, comfortable and definitely lightweight. lends rtself lo business wear of a de- oidely "blue chip" quality. And the styling 'a property paced to the present as in this handsome plaid. Just one from ovr Corporate Collection for summer 74, for today's businessman. · TRUMPETER SHOP

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