Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 13, 1932 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 13, 1932
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Page 6
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MR9, Ct,AWCK STORKS ' ' da m IdrtM Strawberry Meeting is Announced In Nashville Prominent Men Secured to Addrttt Meeting on Vari* outiPhaiei of Strawberry Culture and Market! , ,:n u With View of,Securing Acreage acreage i'will discuss the mark- l;;.o|.truck crops in 1932, ' fof the state. • Mr. Stephens, several t the North part of the been successful in crops are expected to to a farmers recently. bine Items Of Beaton, Ark Fill- appointment here Sun- from Union Grove corn- in 'attendance, f'Xarberry has retum- _ Hhar spending the hol- ,with relatives and friends. '.McDougald, a student of f school visited home folks -»'• f , c Mrs. Arthur Sewell spent Lwtth her parents, Mr. and Btooks of Malbrook Com- _-S'Cainman spent a pleas- 4th. Mrs. Hicks Loe Sunday Copeland of Delight, Saturday en route to his regular By IKITT JOHNSON lit The Nashville N«ws ' A meeting of great importance to this section will be held next Friday afternoon" at 2 o'clock in the court house. We are going to have men talk on every angle of the berry business. Ira Hughes of Murfreesboro Will talk on the growing end. He has grown strawberries in this section for several years- and has made a success of it. He 1$ interested in a 19-acre field and has a good acreage of his own. Glen Wallace, marketing agent for the Missouri Pacific Railroad, will talk from that angle. Mr. Wallace is very much interested in this territory. He has an interest in a 300 acre orchard near Horatio and owns the Johnson orchard between Murfreesboro and Delight, and Is going to plant 15 acres of berries on the Delight farm. He is putting his personal money in our territory, which shows what he thinks of our country. N. D. Zuber of the horticultural department of the A. R. T. Co., will talk on the handling of the crop. He is well known here and is going to plant a good acreage in strawberries on his arm just north of Nashville. E. A. Hudson of the agricultural department of the Missouri Pacific will ilso be here. He is also very much interested in our territory. We haven't Saturday night, ^Sunday night *""-£. 3. J, Delaney and services at Blevins /Al Thompson of Blev- visitors with Mr, s Husky Sunday. Husky visited her sister r in Prescott Sat- Sunday. returned Monday cott where she is after spending the ."her parents, Mr. and aHuskey. *«• " skill News s-,' filled his ap- • Sunday. This church tfered'from the Bingen 'the Blevins charge. Mrs. Gus McCaskiU of f^fwere Sunday afternoon vis- John Gaines, and Mr, L'Alvb Stokes attended the Sunday afternoon. K McCaskiU was a business scott last week. .. returned to his school ? Con way, last week. and Dorothy Sevedge attending Ouachita College, jlphia, spent the ~ holidays i folks here. Arnold of Arkadel~ guest of Misses Maxine Sevedge during the hol- Chester McCorkle were s Saturday. Srntih of El Dorado was n end guest of her grandfather, A. iitTt i ' * (to- Book Traveler)-r lip'IHuh! I've no use for „ . . ,. . Tye forgotten more abou ale^roanship''than you ever knew!" "Ah! Then may I show • you this work on 'Memory Training 5-complete in twenty-four volumes?' §,<• wTh« Humorist (London). got much of his. money yet, but we will, 1 think. He and Mr. Wallace have contracted for 400 turkeys to be hatched to run on the Delight orchard*. Turkey* *r« fine to run in an orchard. They gather up the bugs and in the fall, in grasshopper season, the turkeys reap a harvest, and later comes the peoples harvest on the turkeys. Mr. Nuckles, also of the A. R. T. Co., wilt be here, as will others. This berry business is a crop here, in a way. We never have grown enough to load cars, but we have grown enough to know they do fine and we have the .soil here. All we lack Is quantity to load cars. We have quite a few acres around here. But Murfreesboro and Delight will load cars this year. I want the people of Nashville and this territory to give these men a big hearinf, even if you know you Cannot plant berries. Come anyway, because if you live here .it means something to you. You all know what the peach harvest does for our section. Now, if we get behind this berry business, it really means more, because it brings early money and gives work to every boy and girl here in this section and will import hundreds of others. Plants are cheap and we have plenty right here at home. Be sure and come out Friday at 2 o'clock. Radish Planting Is Delayed By Rains Farmers Expect to f*iam as Soon as Ground Dry* Sufficently Planting of sprlngrndlshas, ohfe among the leading truck crops in the north part of Hempstead county has been delayed on account of recent heavy rains, the farmers being unable to plow their land for planting. It is expected that a large acreage will be planted to this crop just as soon as the ground dries sufficiently for the farmers to get a plow in their fields. Barber Shop and Cafe to Move Soon Albert Dye Erecting New Building on Blevins Main Street A new building is being erected in Blevins by Albert Dye, barber and cafe owner. This building is on the West side of main street and will be considerably larger than the one Mr. Dye occupies at the present time, which is on the east side of the street. The new building is expected to be ready for occupancy within the next few days. Scientists Telt Hybrid Com To Raise ield and Quality Forty Votes Cast in Tuesday's Election Light yote~is~ Polled in Special Election of Mrs. Caraway Only forty votes were polled in the special election held at Blevins Tuesday. This is one of the lightest votes ever recorded in Blevins. Blevins Personals "Miss Roffie Ashby of Little Hock arrived in Blevins Tuesday afternoon for a few days'visit with friends and relatives. Mrs. Inez Stoy.efs and children oi Little Rock are visiting in the home of her father, K. BV. Spears. Warren Nesbitt was a business visitor, in Hope Monday night.' Paul McClouth of Texarkana was among the business visitors in Sieving Tuesday afternoon. I'.-. J. Stemart of Blevins was a bus' •'" in Prescot Tuesday iness visitor morning. McNab McCaskiU School Notes Quile a few atended Sunday school Sunday. The dance given at Mrs. C. P. Knighten's Friday night was well attended and enjoyed by all. Cisero Spates'-was a Sunday visitor here. Claude Smedley spent Saturday night with his sister, Mrs. Ted Hatfield of Hope. Mrs. K. Spates was shopping in Hope Saturday. A delicious birthday dinner was served by Mrs. C. Suggs, honoring Mr. Suggs and Mr. Dan Jones. Guests were Mrs. Jones and daughter, Helen, Bill Suggs and Mildred Smedley. Lawrence Hatfteld of Hope visited with Claude Smedley Friday night. Jim' Norwood and sister, Kate, of Washington, attende dthe dance Friday night. Everyone was glad to begin h'S school work again after the holidays. Mrs. Huddleston and her Happy Bustlers, regret very much to lose •farold Davis who has moved to Blev- ns. Lola Roberts was the. only one to make a perfect score in silent read- ng Tuesday. She read at the rate of 186 words per minute. The school work of the third and fourth grades has been centered around Eskimo life for the past week. Their room is being decorated accordingly. An art contest was held Thursday by the third and fourth grades. Winnie Reese, a fourth grade, and Carl C. Manning, a third grade pupil, won the _ izes,' which •' Were tooth* brushes tooth brush holders and tooth paste. A similar contest was held by the first and second grades, Mildred Rhodes won the prize. The P. T. A. will meet Friday night January 15. Everyone's help is needed. A short program will be 'rendered. The honor roll for the third month of school includes the following names: second grade,* Norma Gene Jackson; third grade, Grace Wortham; sixth grade, Van Hamilton, Ruby Coleman, and Audrey Bradley. As a safeguard against the dangerous results of fire we have begun the practice of having fire drills at least once each week. We cannot overemphasize the importance of this type of work as a part of the valuable .training ofered by our public schools. The ninth grade'hated to lose one of its best members, Helen Honeycutt. She has moved near Blevins. Even though we boast of having almost at good attendance record as any school, we believe it can be made better. We have a method introduced which has for its purpose further elimination of the absentee problem. We hope the parents will cooperate with the school .authorities in carrying out this. plan. Every parent knows that the child cannot do his best work when kept out of school a large or even a small per cent of the time. Rev. J. A. Copeland Fills Appointment Large Audience Attend 3 Sermons at the Church of Christ Rev. J. A. Copeland, of Delight, regular pastor of the Blevins Church of Christ filled his regular appointment in Blevins last week end. He spoke to a large and appreciative audience, delivering three sermons, Saturday night, Sunday and Sunday night. This church has planned much work during the coming year. The Sunday school attendance is growing rapidly and much interest is being shown in all departments of the church. In $20,000,000 Estate Battle /•""V- r '•''~ principals m tbe court fight at Wichita, Kansas, over the receiv- tof Uw famous Porter estate, at cine time estimated at |4»,0«>,WJ. Y«Wflgfli*y*r, uyper left, ol Wichita and Mrs. OreU Porter ~-^"^ ' ~ •--•--•"--<- father. Joseph H. Porter, both his estate sad the Jwnous & a catUe roan, wuh th Nichols Health in Ihis communily is good at present. Except a few bad colds. Mrs. Watson May and family spent Sunday with Mrs. Dennis May and family. Roy Nichms and family spent Saturday night and Sunday with J. A. Wimberry and family. Misses Nora Marlar and Pearl Winberry spent Sunday with Mrs. Lois Winberry. •B. J. McKamie and family spent BrSaturday night and Sunday with Reece Brantly and family. J. A. Winberry and family spent Thursday night with Bennie Harrison and family of Waldo. Mrs. Zee Marlar and daughter Oda, spent Saturday afternoon with Mrs. Malinda Wipberry and daughter, Pearl. Day Crank who is on the sick list seems to be improving. Mrs. Docia Fincher and family of Lake Village, Ark., spent Saturday and Sunday night with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. May of Ihis place. Pock Taylor and family are moving into our community this week. Jip Baker and family moved into their new home Monday. Misses Oda Marlar and Pearl Winberry spent Tuesday afternoon with Mr* Lois Winberry. The singing at Falcon Sunday night was well attended and enjoyed by all. We invite everyone to come back and bring some one with you. Don't forget there will be singing at this place next Sunday. Everyone come. "Listen to de Natchez Cumbin' Bound de Bend." "Wbal's Uwt ff'uon donna angry about?" "Oh, low well-meanuig critic said sh* tanjl Wf* 9 siren. The only siren *nythiag : about is the MM on a steambuat."— 2v«flM>* Star. Lost Prairie We have had a lot of rain in this section but looks better at this time. Health in this community is fine at this wring. Lesse Godwin and baby spent Sunday with Mrs. Oney Godwin. Mrs. Viola Ward and daughter, Alma, spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mrs. Altie Ratcliff and family of here. The regular church day' will be next Saturday night and Sunday everybody come and hear Rev. E. J. Carter. Mrs. Simon McCurry's daughter and family from Texarkana, were visitors here with her mother and father Sunday. \ The singing al Mrs. Willie Ellen- burgs' Sunday night was enjoyed by a large crowd. Mrs. Fannie Morgan was the dinner guest of Mrs, Jim Rateliff Sunday. Mrs. Annie Vickers spent last Friday with Mrs. Hugh Spears near Dool- ley's Ferry. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kriegcr of Beck's Store spent Sunday with her Mother and father, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. West of this place. Mrs. Ola Atkins also Mrs. Stella Sutton was the Sunday afternoon visitor of Mrs. Simon McCurry. John Atkins and LDuther Sutton made a business trip to Texarkana last Saturday. Misses Opal and Jewell McBaylass, Cleo and Dan McCurry, called to see Miss Minnie Ellenburg Sunday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Arterbury spent Sunday with her parenls, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Wormington. # Mrs. Cecil McBay visited the school last Thursday. Raymond West called on Miss Minnie Ellenburg Sunday afternoon. Alvin Flowers of Garland City was a visitor at this place Sunday morning. The county nurse, Mrs. Owens and Dr. Kelley, Jr., visited the schoom. Oils Ellenburg called on Miss Fannie Wormington Sunday afternoon. Burl West called to see Vernard Vickers Sunday. Annie Vickers called to see Mrs. E. E. West Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Mamie Collom visited Stella Worming ton Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Loyd Wormington were the super guests of her mother, Mrs. Oney Godwin, Sunday. Flood Waters Cause Return of Prosperity GLfiNDOftA, MlM >(/P)-Flood water* brought prosperity to Olendora, if only for a day. Officials estimated that 1500 persons Visited this flood center ;Sunday to view Inundated sections. As a consequence, all stores wore opened and merchnats reported unprecedented sales of soft drinks and lunches. Poultry Flocks to Be State Accredited Flint NichoU o H ln»pecting Crossing Inbred lines, at right, to develop a hybrid. The pollen, contained in the pollen gun, Is blown on the silks of the car under the bag. Upper left Is Dr. M. T. Jenkins comparing a hybrid, the car In the left hand, with the two parent-Inbred lines. AMES, Iowa.—In an effort to develop disease and drouth-resisting corn, scientists of Iowa State College experimented with thousands of plants during 1931 in an interesting program of cross-breeding. On the agronomy farm here hundreds of strains were tested and thousands of plants were tended as carefully as a livestock breeder cares for his prize-winning bull. One step in developing a new strain is the self-pollination of the corn plant. The field on the agronomy farm contained between 15,000 and 20,000 self -pollinated plants—"selfs," as they are known—the past season, and a total of nearly 30,000 selfs and crosses of various strains. Under the direction of Dr. M. T. Jenkins, agronomist from the U. S. Department of Agriculture, many inbred lines have been crossed to make hybrids. Others are still to be tested and many others inbred lines are planned to afford material for seeking better strains of com. Faper Bag Used The system used in the self-pollination of corn is interesting. A small bag is placed over the ear before the silks appear. When the tassels start to shed pollen a bag is placed over them and the pollen is transferred to the silks of the same plant. The bag is.left over the ear until the pollination stage is past. The object of this "selfing" is to isolate lines which will breed true. From six to eight years are required to produce uniform lines and fix their characters. The work at this station has been going on for nine years and the older lines are now uniform. Only Best Ones Kept Many of the "selfs" are discarded Russellville cHalth is good in this community. We were made to rejoice by having a few pretly days of sunshine. C. G. Bennelt of Shover Springs have moved on W. C. Manning's farm near this place. The party at Chester Almond's was enjoyed by u crowd of youngsters last Saturday. Lillian Bennett spent the night with Misses Emmalue and Maudie Almond last Saturday. Elbert Manning made a business trip to Prescott one day last week. £. S. Greening of Hope, passed through this community recently. Albert Bustin and family of Union and Edger Huston and family of near Watterloo spent the day with their parents, Mr. and Mrs, Shurmsu) Suttop. Four visited with Mrs. Anfljg |{f. asA Mrs. C. G. Bennett visited old borne place test Sunday. during the inbreeding process because of undesirable characteristics. Th best ones arc saved, developed anc crossed with each other to test theii ability to produce big-yielding hy brids. When this "acid test" come many more are discarded. After a good hybrid is found i must be grown for several years tc determine its yielding ability, whethc or not it will stand drouth, whethe the plants will stand up in a win and other facts. If the new hybrid shows promise o being valuable some of the seed i given to farmers to grow under farm field conditions to test it further. I it still shows sufficient promise it parents will be distributed so hybrk seed can be produced on a commercia basis. Four hybrids were distributed las year for tesling on farms and two o three of them probably will be plac ed farms again next year. Appreciable Yield Increase Dr. E. W. Lindstrom, head of th genetics department, who also has done corn breeding work for several years, has found that by hybridizing Krug, a standard variety, with an inbred line he can increase Ihe yield an average of 10 lo 12 per cent over the standard variety, some years obtaining an aincreasc of 25 to 30 per cent. There is no question but thai yields can be increased by hybridizing, thua permilting more corn to be raised per acre and the rest of the land put to some other use. But the mere fact that a corn is hybrid means nothing; there are good hybrids is betler understood there are likely lo be many worlhless hybrids on the market, plant breeders say. Tokio News Events Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Stuart were Nashville visitors Wednesday. Miss Fannie Hatch visited relatives in Nashville alst week. Mr. and Mrs. Bartlet Woods of Pros- cott, visited relatives at Tokio and Nashville last week. , Mrs, Ban Cooley visited in Highland last week. Olin Holt was a business visitor to Nashville Friday. H. R. Holt was a Nnshvillc visitor Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Hlgglns of Nnsh- ville visited relatives at Tokio and Blngcn last week. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Blackwood nre moving to Bingcn, and we will certainly miss them es neighbors and citizens of our community. Eldon Coaley of Nashville visited home folks Sunday. L. Wright was a business visitor to Nashville Monday. Mrs. V. A. Hatch visited in the County Line community last week. . ' Raymond and Lester Stewart and im San ford were business visitors to Beiton Friday. Alvin Cooley, Joe Ray, Ralph Hol- 'omb and Vernon Harris attended the how at the Liberty theatre at Nash- 'Ille Wednesday night. E. L. Warren was a visitor to Mur- reesboro Saturday. Oscar Wisdom and son, Hurshe! visited relatives at Doyle Saturday, Claude Spanhanks and family o! Highland visited relatives here Sunday. Miss Esther Woods visited her sistci Mrs. J. K. McLarty of Nashville Thursday and Friday. A number of poult be accredited in the this week. Mr. Mint NichoU queen, who is In charge i iting work In the state the courity for several day*. ' -, \ Owners who have their flock! m- credited are getting a premtunt 'piftr, the regular market price for their egg* > from the hatcheries. Hatcheries Ift this section are not buying any from flock owners who have had birds accredited. It is expected that there will • be approximately 25 flocks accredited In the county this spring. Wallaceburg News Health is very good at present The musical that was given by, Mr. Add Morrow Thursday night, wall en- oycd by those who attended. ; Rev. Horace Honea, and wife wore dinner guests, at Mr. and Mrs. £°W" ' rence Culllns, Sunday. .'• i Miss Irma Wood, wKo has been! vis- , ting with Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Par-r son, has returned home. ' Mrs. Tntam and children nndyMrs. Simpson, were shopping In Hope^ Sit- urdoy afternoon. 4 '''" * Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Wood, M Wood, and her daughter, Mrs. In the Dog Days Bride— "Who is the man in the blue coat, darling?" Groom— "That's the umpire, dear." Bride— "Why does he wear -'tljat funny v^ire thing over his fac Groom— "To keep from " ball- players, precious."— Wall iSftpc Journal. i' '•.';''• '.. , Yates were shopping in Hope, Sfetur- . day afternoon. 1 • r Miss Lillian Whlttening, Mlsa;Ruth ( Harris nnd Miss Hazel Morgan, Of this place, were visiting Miss Opal Yates, Saturday afternoon. Mr. and and Mrs. Fred Yatesj and^ children, were visiting with hUj, parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Mock Yates, s'Sun- day afternoon. Mrs. Buford Stephens and Miss Lillian Whittengton had business over In Red Land Friday afternoon. •' Mrs. Cora White, from Bills. Chapel was visiting with her daughter, Mrs. Altie Brooks, at this place Friday afternoon. Victor Campbell, was visiting, with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Campbell, Wednesday afternoon. .j , : Corks, wrapped in a good grade* of wax paper, can be made nearly/ acid proof. - ; , Banker Entertains Ex-Wife Mt. Nebo Health is very good in this com- muniiy al this writing. 'People sure did appreciate thfe cold dry weather of the last few days, for the heavy rains got our roads and bridges in such bad shape we could not get oul lo Ihe highway for a few days. Barrel Burns, Clifford Powell, Emory Jones, Dodrick Horlon and Misses Lola Powell and Renanery Horton attended the parly given by Miss Dollie Formby last Friday nighl and report a good time. Mrs. Ollie Formby called on Mrs. J. C. Rogers Friday afternoon. Mrs. R. M. Debach called on Mrs. Walter Jones Monday. The death angels visited the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hudson Pearce Wednesday night and took from their presence their four year old daughter. She was layed to rest in Mt. Nebo cemetery Thursday atfernoon. Bro. Florid Clark conducted the funeral services. We extend our sympathy to the bereaved family. The party given by Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Powell Wednesday night was well attended and enjoyed by all. Mrs. Emily Powell and Miss Clarrie McClellan were shopping in Hope, Friday. Cecil, Wesley and Dale Landes, were Saturday night visitors of their aunt, Mrs. Allie Jones. Roomers Rush to Street as Fire Dameges Store MEMPHIS—(XP)—Fire whih started in the basement and swept through the first floor and part of the second story damaged the main street building occupied 1 by McLellan Stores company lo the exlenl of $T5,000 early Monday and sent roomers living above scurrying to Ihe slreel in Iheir nighl clothing. The fire' was extinguished after 14 fire companies joined in the fight. Excuse It Please A fellow dialed his home telephone number. ''Hello." he said. 'Us '\thrjt Mrs Brown?" "Yes." 'This is Jack speaking. I say, dear, will it be all right if I bring home a couple of fellows lo dinner?" "Certainly, darling." "Did you hear what J said?" "Yet—you asked if you couid bring home a couple of fellows to dinner. Of course you can, dear." M S«rry, madam," said the fellow as he hvujg up. "I've got the wrong Mrs. ."-New York Mftroiflft Tele- Could Afford to be Generous Paul Whiteman took off sixty-nine pounds recently. We hear thai he had :o give his old suit lo a couple of olher fellows.—Life. It was a luncheon engagement with her divorced husband, James A. Still- nan, Sr., former banker, lhat brought Mrs. Anne (Fifi) McCormick back to New York when, as pictured hevc. she arrived in the company of her present Husband, Fowler McCormick, heir to the International Harvester fortune. Mrs. McCormick and Stillmun conferred on the future welfare of their four children. As Blast Wrecked Locomotive, Killing Two we toe is what's left 9! a . "killed instantly, b«J UM locomotive after it exploded at Richvale, t^Jif. The engineer and brake system stopped the train almost irwiau ly and '

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