Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 10, 1935 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 10, 1935
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Page 3
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"** Thurgday, October 10,4985 HOPE) STAR, MOHR. AREANBAB A New Chance for Tenant Farmers in Resettlement ,, ,A little more persistence, courage, , 4 <••.. vim! M ***'Sticdcss will dnwn o'er fortune's golden rim, Thch take this honey for the bitterest cup— There is no failure, save in giving up,— No real fall as lon« ns one still tries,— For seeming setbacks make the strong man wise; There's no defeat, in truth, sove from •within,— Unless you're beaten there, you're bound to win.—Selected. After a short visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Thompson. Mv•;•. Barney B. Brown has returned to her home in Little Rock. The Friday Music Club will open the club year by observing President's Day with a Tea on Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs. R. M. LaGrone on North Hcrvey street. The Junior Music club will be guests for Uie afternoon. Mrs. Lawrence Boyd, who has been the guest of Mrs. M. 11. Barlow anil Mrs. Elizabeth Pritchnrd and other Romance. Adventure and Thrills nil coming Sunday with Clark Gable, Jean Harlow and Wallace Beery in that glamorous thriller, "China Seas' relalives for the past ten days has | IndUStl'lOUS Meil Oil returned to her home In Corpus Christie, Texas. Activities for the chapter year were j resumed by the John Cain chapter, D. A. R. on Wednesday with a charming luncheon ol Uie liome oi Mrs. Gus Hnynes on Sou:li Pine street, with Mrs. Chas. Hay nut nnd Mrs. J. j. Bnt- lle as associate hostesses. The Ions clnmnsk covered table held for its ] central adornment a huge crystal bowl of thiil popular flower thai seems to have taken our city at this particular season, yellow cosmos, arranged in the shape of a mound, with pink candles in crystal holders down the center of the luble. hnnrlpuinlcd place cards, the work cf the hostess, ns was also the beautiful hand painted china used in the service added much Here's a Poser for the Films! est Land May Be Given Test Farm Tracts NOT PURELY RELIEF Resettlement to Draw From Ranks of Tenant Farmers Also 1. Whnt will the Rural Resettlement Dlvlsnn do? Through Ha Rural Resettlement Division, the Resettlement Administration advances funds to farm families for the purchase or lease of land, livestock, equipment and subsistence goods. Such loans are ordinarily secured by mortgages on real property, personality, tmd/or crops, and arc repayable within a reasonable period. The program has two main phases A. Rehibilitation, the temporary B. Resettlement, the permanent to the charm of Uie table. A most tempting four course luncheon was served to the following: Mii. Miinvo Twitchell, Mrs. A. L. Black, Mrs. Geo. Epragins, Mrs. Frank R. Johnson, Mrs. R. M. Brlanl, Mrs. K. T. White, Mrs. J M Houston, Mis i: F McFaddm, i . Mi.s. Wilbui Jones, Mis. Chas. Locke I 2 Whit Is the Dlffcicuce between Mrs. Leo Holt. Mrs. Kline Snydcr, j Rehabilitation nml RcfotlIcmcnt.' Miss Mary Car, igan, Mrs. Gus Haynes. | A. Rehabilitation was inherited from Mrs. J. J. Battle, Mrs. Chas Hayne:, I FERA. which had taken 290,000 fami- nnd Mrs. Sid Henry Following the NO W THE CIRCUS —\uth- The Screen's Most Lovable Pair! luncheon, the regent, Miss Mamie lie.' 1 - under care during the year ending July 1. 1935. These families had I Ul 1^ I 11~ V'l I . Ill',* it £i;ill , *H 10.1 ilJUllll"-- --.- . \ • f J •1 witchtll opened the meeting hvle-iel- been taken from direct relief and ing in the impicssi\c D A R iitu.d j hrlpi'd to become in pail at least, 'I he icBul.ii i online of business \\.LS . n.lf'-uppoi ting A faun and homo pi o- Ir.ms.icted Mrs R T White chail- I "i 'in had been laid out for each such m.in of tun \eir book lommiltcc m.icle I famih Agncuitui.il extension woik- a u-poit, .in'd Mis,. Twitchi.ll and Mis ju<. h.wc now assumed joint icspon- Hiiynes told of their attendance lo i -ibility with the Rural Resettlement the board meeting recently held Little Hock. The recent also told in of the observance of Constitution day with a program sponsored by the chapter at the CCC camp. Mrs. R. M. Briant gave a most interesting paper en Genealogy as an opening program for the club year, closing with the singing of "America. — o The Young Women's Missionary Society of the First Methodist church, j held its regular monthly meeting at | the home of Mrs. Jimmie Jones on ! South Main street, with Mrs. Ernest Still as joint hostess. Miss Mina Mac Milburn presented a devotional on The Appeal of Christianity," basing her remarks on the fifth chapter of John. The program consisted of a playlet entitled, "The City Call," with Mrs. Fred R. Harrison, Mrs. Lawrence Marlin, Mrs. R. L. Broach, Mrs. Roy Stevenson, Mrs. Jimmie Jones. Mrs. Ernest Slill and Miss Mary Louise Keith faking part. Following the program the hostesses served pie and coffee lo 23, including three new members and two visitors. Mrs. John Sykcs has returned to her home in Corpus Christie. Texas, after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Finley nd friends. with SPANKY McFARLAND News nnd Pictorial Silly Symphony "The Cookie Carnival" Mrs. J. O. MiUnn nnd Burns of Idabel, Okln. mother, Mr: nd Mrs. Gar- rctt Story were Wednesday visitors in Texarkana. Mrs. J. L. O'Neal of Mitchell. S. D., and Mrs. George II. Caldwell of Welxster, S. D., arrived Friday for a visit with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Brings and other relatives. Miss Evelyn Lewis, who has spent the past few months in Forrest City has returned to this city, where sht is employed with the Soil Erosion project, Favorite Fall Fashions in New That Are Chuck Full of Charm We have just received these ultra smart fall dresses and we are anxious for you to see them for we believe their clever styling, fine fabrics and fashionable trimming will please you a lot. 3 This |c\v price group of chesses iiidiulci flattering one ;iud two-|»icci! sly(cs in the newest Diul nuisl popular fashions for fall. Silk flat crepes, rough weave rripcs, woolens and other choirt! fall fabrics. Wu have 75 carefully se- U'cteil dresses for you lo choose from. Others from $2.98 to $9.90 FALL HATS Of Fine Wool Felt C Others from 59c to $1.98 Select ytui full hul 1'roni this splendid asburlmcnt which includes the new (hitpcil crocus, casual roller brims, Uu hau.s, tricornes, oft'-thu-face uud briui styles. Of course, they're in u ii of the important new full colors. Use Our Lay-A-Way Plan Use Our Lay-A-Way Plan Division for planning nnd supervising this program, which is being continued as the temporary phase of the Resel- Ucmcnt Administration activities. B. Resettlement deals with the following groups Farmers living on lands which cannot be- cultivated to the advantage of the farm family or the nalion. (A nrcliminary survey by the National Resources Board indicate that about 450.000 farms, including 75 million acres of land, should be devoted to uses other than arable farming in order that both the natural and the human resources of the nation may be conserved I Those among our 2Vj million tenant farmers who arc capable of rchabili- lalion. Young married couples with farm experience. The more capable and industrious of the 1 "rehabilitation" families. The- purpose cf Resettlement, is not only to help the farmer himself but 'o help the nation as a whole by stabilizing that, segment of the nation's nopulntion which has been shifting buck and forth between country and city- comprising in times of deprcs- MOII :> large percentage of the total of unemployed. A good many rehabilitation'and resettlement families will be placed on individual tracts. However, a number cf group settlements have also been planned, a few completed and occupied, and others are under construction. Projects begun under FERA and the Department of Interior have been turned over to Resettlement Administration. :!. How will this \\-nrk be done? In rehabilitation moderate sums will be loaned to ruhabilitants to be invested in capita! goods, such as livestock, farm implements, materials for repairs nnd construction of houses, barns etc.. as well as subsistence goods for a short period until families are able to provide their own subsistence. In Resettlement the program also will include purchase of land or its lease on a long term basis. •1. Who will carry out the Program? The program will bo administered by regional directors for eleven , regions into which the nation has i been divided assisted by state nnd district assistants as needed. The Agricultural Extension Service is c-i-op- eratiiu:. and has undertaken joint responsibility fi:r investigating the needs and Qualifications of rchabilitants, for laying out a program of home nnd farm management for each case, and supervising its execution. R. Who is eligible for this proRrnm? Families living on land which cnn- no I be made to yield a .satisfactory living constitute one type i f American farm family that will lie served in llv.' resettlement program. During the jijift year, approximately ll'i million acres of 'bis so-called sub-marginal land lias been optioned by the Federal Government with the purpose of converting this laud once again to its hiyhest uses and then assisting Berry, McNaught on Mat Program Outstanding Wrestling Program at Legion Arena Thursday Night Whnt promises to be a standout wrestling program is scheduled for the American Legion arena hero Thursday night. In the opening event Ralph "Wild Red" Berry will met Scolty McNaught Both men are top-notch wrestlers with established reputations. The feature event will be between the "Black Drngon" nncl the Russian George Ligosky. The Russian grap- plear appeared hero last week and los n lough match to Bob Montgomery The "Black Dragon" was victorious here last Thursday against Barne> Cosneck. The show starts at 8 p. m. The arena is located on East Second street Chlcktn Dinner The auxiliary of Oarrett Memorial church will petve a chiekeh dinft6r lo ho public Saturday from 11 a. m. to 2 p. m. Luncheon will be served Iti the old Queen theater building, funds will be used by the church ofganiza' ion. Clayton were united I In iere Saturday night. The tea&fig Hie er, Mrs. Atkins spent Friday and Saturday with W. T. Vickers and family on Lost Prairie. Mrs. Edwin Townsend from near Garland City spent the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Springs. Waller Cornelius and family from Sheppard attended church here Sunday. John Wilson from Hope visited Mrs. Clara Roe recently. Phil Harvel and family spent the week end with Earnest Logan ant family near Garland City. Miss Augusta Norwood and Marlon A fine Variety of ostrich is i n Ethiopia. All ThU Wefek OUR BIG NYAL 2 for 1 SALE Sec Our Windows for and Merchandise. BRIANT'S Drug See Our Selected Line of New FALL DRESSES Silks and Woolens in the Newest Fashions THE GIFT SHOP (Mrs. C. P. Holland KITCHEN Autumn Is Time to Harvest Bumper Crop of Salad Ideas in the salad. Imperial Pear Salad One package lemon or limc-flavorec pelatin, 1 cup wr.rm water, 1 cup pear juice, 2 tablespoons lernon juice, Vi teaspoon rail, 1-8 teaspoon ginger or 2 tablespoons minced preserved ginger, six Bnrtlett pears. 1 package Philadelphia crcamo cheese, 4 tablespoons whipped cream. Dissolve gelatin in warm water. Add pear juice, lemon juice, salt and ginger. When slightly thickened, fold in three pears, pared and cut in neat i dice. Turn into individual molds and let stand in the ice box until chilled and firm. Unmold on a bed of curly ' endive and cress and garnish with pear halves filled with cream cheese blended wilh cream. Serve mayonnaise in a separate sauce boat for each person i to help himself. Another interesting fruit salad is a stuffed banana and peach combination. Allow one banana and % peach for each person to be served. Peel bananas and cut in halves crosswise. Make a boal of each half find roll in lemon juice. Fill each boal wilh a mixture of cream cheese and salted cashew nuts finely chopped. Put half a peach—either fresh or canned—on a ibccl of lettuce and fill with a maras- _—.— jchino cherry or peeled and seeded l Iprnpes. Put half a banana at each without paring. Mix pears, apples, si ,,,, of tbc pcach am] t . ervc wi)h gmgei, ccleiy and walnut meats Mix Flx ,, ch dressing in a -eparato sauce with French dressing and let stand on boat. ice for thirty minutes. Shred cabbage ; . -^.o.^,. very fine and lei stand in cold water | n ..T, p. .•"• -m for ten minutes. Drain and mix wilh j iJtiltjCIlGlu almonds and pepper and enough may- ) onnaisc to make moist. Make nests of cabbage on individual salad plates.! Rev. G. W. Rister preached here Fill each nest with fruit mixture and Saturday night, Sunday and Sunday To crash tin- movies', ray movie executives, you must pose for a screen test—and thai poos lor I'atilii Stone, daughter of the famous comedian. Fred Stone, they IIIMSI Bui ilu- tiluin-haired youngster, [iliuvvn above, proved a posei of a different sort. She shunned screen tests, jumped rifiln into uu iiis'.Ktnlicanl part, and now she's the feminine lead in a majoi prcKlurlKm. well on her way to fame! By M A IIY E. D A G U K NEA Service Staff Writer As long as .tomatoes are plenUtu} they answer the salad question in my family and when they get scarce, this year, I have a brand-new bunch of ideas. Did you ever realize what could be done with pears, for instance, both fresh nnd canned? And with mils? Take this for one example: Two ripe pears, 2 tarl red apples, 4 teaspoons minced candied Ringer. -1 tablespoons diced celery, 2 tablespoons chopped walnut meats. 4 cups shredded new cabbage, 1 tablespoon blanched and shredded almonds, 2 tablespoons shredded green pepper, y cup seeded Tokay grapes. Pare and dice pears. Dice apples SHOE SALE Navy and lllark Kid Itlark and Hruwn Suede S2.99 Pair L ad ie s Specialty Shop RINTING That Makes An Impression We turn out Fast Jobs That Don't Look Like "Rush" Jobs. Our rc|irosenalive will be glad to call and furnish free estimates on your work. STAR Publishing Co. PHONE 768 the population lo move inlo better oiienl.Uicm \vilh other natui.tl le- sourccs. Families will also be assisted in moving from land not included in government purchases. The second type of farm family which furnishes candidates for resettlement is the fnrm-lcrtant class. At least ten per cent of those tenant families are potential candidates for resettlement. The third type of clic-nt, youns couples just starling out in life, had they lived three gcntrations ago. would have moved westward. Had they been born one generation earlier, they would probably have moved to the'oily with the great tide that WHS flowing in our industrial expansion. Now they find themselves a stranded ci:iiplc\ out cf time, with practically iv) alternative except to start as hired .servants or tenants, or, in many cases, with oven this door of opportunity closed. Rehabilitation families constitute the fourth class from which to select rc- scltlement families. These, arc now farming under the guidance of the Hon-M lenient. Administration. Many uf thorn are expected to prove their merit and efficiency and by thi.s lest may bo accepted in the rcseltlenient program. (i. How are funds handled? All advances are made direct from the Resettlement Administration to tin 1 rehabilitont, who purchases hU own goods ^herewith in accordance with a budget made for him by the County Agricultural Agent. Advances are secured by notes and mortgages, and are repayable within a reasonable time. 7. How are applications selected for this nroBKim? Fanners from the groups mentioned above who desire to bo accepted for this program should apply to llw Regional Directors of the Resettlement Administration or lo his County KcprcscnUitive. Those who have failed to qualify for aid from the Farm Credit Administration, or who ar-' threatened with fort-closure and eviction, are considered specially ehgibli 1 . However, eligibility does not necessarily mean that tho applicant will bo accepted. The local representative of the In settlement Administration, and his ' county agricultural or home domon- 'stration agent, will help the applicant ! work out a plan for acquiring and operating bis land. A county advisory committee will pass on the plan and determine whether it gives reasonable i assurance of success. If accepted, the applicant will be advanced funds with which to carry out the plan, and given such guidance as he needs and dt— ' sires to carry the plan through to coiu- ' plot ion . garnish with seeded grapes. A nice way lo serve mayonnaise is lo put il in halves of fresh fruit instead of masking individual salads Tumiirrow's Menuc Breakfast: Honeydew melon balls, cereal, cream, creamed dried beef ''von toast, milk, coffee. Luncheon: Baked .spinach .'ind rice with mushrooms, graham rolls, Imperial pear salad, milk. tea. Dinner: Rolled stuffed flank steak, okra and tomato sauce broccoli, autumn salad, plum tapioca pudding, milk, coffee. with it. Or fill the cavities of pears cr peaches or apples with cream cheese beaten with cream until light and fluffy. A fruit salad so often docs double duty, answering for bath sakid and dessert that it should furnish enough food value to adequately lake care of the two courses. Keep this in mind when you serve dessert salads and increase the calorics with whipped cream in the dressing or cream cheese night Mr. and Mrs. Ben Wilson and moth- ant a Cold? To help end it sooner, rub throat and chest with PRICED AT $^95 3 FOR A GENTLEMAN This Uptown style, with its channeled weltiog and moccasin type toe, has the plus value built into it, and that is what makes it such a remarkable investment for you. It looks good and Jtels good the moment you slip it on, and it will keep on doing so for a long, long time. e=>lylal by Uu STAR BRAND SHOEMAKERS WE GET a heap of satisfaction in fitting you with good shoes YOU GET a heap of satisfaction in wearing the "kind we fit —Star Brands DUGGAR'S Star Brand Shoe Store 111 West Second Street for the A&u) Season lona No. 2 Can 19c "WHERE ECONOMY RULES BAKING POWDER MAXWELL HOUSE Large Package Large Size 45c Small Size 26c Large Size 16c Small Size He .U*9 We have pumps and straps in high, medium and low heels. Lots of other pretty shoes, too, but our Star Brand lies in the new colors and combinations for street, sport, and dress wear are simply wonderful and you just must see them. Come in. tomorrow. Prices Rtt/ige front $15.45 $£.85 COFFEE 80'glOGK 1 Pound Bag 17c 3 Pound Bag 50c RED CIRCLE, Ib _ 19c BOKAR, Ib _,,.23c Tall Korn SELECTED QUALITY MEATS Deckers' ft® ^JW RAQQN Shoulder Pound Dry Packed Pint SELECT WHITE BULK PEANUT BUTTER Pound 33c 21c 33c 19c PINEAPPLE—D. M. C.R. or TID BITS 2 Cans for .'...ISc SOAP 3 PALMOLIVE Cakes PEANUT BUTTER 3Z oz. JAR VI C OLIVES . Lult Plain Pint Jar - We- a heap i;f satisfaction in fitting you with good shoes. Vou nut a heap of satisfaction i" wearing the kind we fit— STAR BRANDS. DUdGAR'S Star Brand Shoe Store 111 Vt'c: t Second Street FANCY Streak-o-Lean Streak-o-Fat, Ib NO. 1 CURED HAM BUTTS Pound 4 to 6 Lb, Average Pure Cane IPPIES lOLb Paper Bag 53c 10 Lb Cloth Bag 55c JONATHAN Large Size—Dozen 1ARROT )NIONS .ETTUOE Size 288—Dozen Nice Size Bunches YELLOW Pound 15c 17c 4c 3c 4c Nice Hard Heads—Each Golden Yellow C A Pound VV Watch Our Windows For Added Specials FLOP Sunny Field 6 Pound Bag- 28c 12 Pound Bag 53c 24 Pound Bag 99c SPINACH 19c 29c No, 2 can D, M,—2 Cans No. 2'/2 can D, M.—2 Cans LARD LOG CABIN Made by Mrs. Tucker 4 Pound C-Jft Carton If IV Pound $1,00 8 Carton GRANDMOTHER'S BREAD 16 oz. Loaf 8c PAN ROLLS, Doz 5c Raisin BREAD Loaf LAYER CAKES ..Each BAR CAKES I5c

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