Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 10, 1932 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, February 10, 1932
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Page 5
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fidhesdak fcbnuuftlO, W®% if01* ttat M'Caskill- BLEVINS Hatching Eggs Bring Premium Accredited Hatcheries Pay lOc Above the Market Price fdf for a flock owner who Is looking for a better outlet for his eggs, the accredited hatcherlefe are offering such « market, states O. W. Knox, Jr., Extension pmiltryrnan, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. Most accredited hatcheries ard pay* Ing a premium of 10 eenia per dbken for accredited hatching eggs, which at the, present time, .will double the price most people are receiving for their eggs. Most accredited hatch* Cries In the state have trouble obtaining barred Plymouth rock and Rhode Island Red accredited eggs. Hock owners who are planning to sell accredited eggs to hatcheries can well afford to. get one of these breeds. If these chicks are bought from an accredited hatchery, they are more likely to grow into 'stock that 'can be accredited than of they are bought from a non-accredited hatchery. The time to sell hatching eggs usually starts when market egg .prices are going down so, as a usual thing a good profit can be made by selling eggs to the hatchery, whereas only a small profit could be obtained* if the eggs had to be put on the market. Sweet Home Items Bro. Brooks Stell of Delight preached here Saturday evening. Sunday and Sunday evening. Several from Blevins were in attendance at Church. Mrs. Maunt Montgomery was an early shopper In PrescoU Monday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Al Thompson of Sieving called on her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Huskey Shnday afternoon. Sorry to report that Mrs. J. J. Delaney received a very painful sprain when she jumped from a wagon when the team that he small son was driving, became frightened and ran . a slight distance. No other damage was done. Jadie McDougald, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. McDougald had his tonsils removed Sunday morning. He expects to resume his work in school soon. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Car. mln Saturday night a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Watson Huskey of •Preseott Were calling on relatives in this vicinity Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Mont Harris of Blevins attended services here Sunday.' Will Campbell his gone to Shreveport, Ln., to see his brother, Virgil who has recently undergone an operation. Sf>eciali*e in Your Vegetable* Specialize on Your Favorite Brand of Tomato The average vegetable gardener may, not care to grow a complete collection of vegetables nor is it usually desirable that he should do so. The garden, if conducted on a practical and economical basis, will be planned to provide those vegetables a supply of which is not readily and cheaply available. The garden will also be devoted to those vegetables which the family likes best, wasting no space on those that are not particularly cared for. There will also'be taken Into consideration the subject of a supply lor canning auch as'string beans and tomatoes. Many will prefer not to spend time on trying to grow fancy head lettube which tests the skill of the amateur gardener to the utmost and requires early lowing Ihd'oor* and high culture, wheH a nearby market hat b*t- ter thltl you can grow at a cheap prlrt. Try that high quality-l«ttUc* Which seldom appears in market, the COB lettuce, for your specialty. It is equal ih quality to the best head lettuce, grows easily and stands heat bitter than the usual leaf lettuce or head lettuce. > Try some special brand of tomato that you like. Grow salad plants that are expensive In the market and not readily supplied. Have a row of sweet herbs such as sweet marjoram, the "melron" of German cooks so highly esteemed as a fluvbrlng for the Muff' ing of /ducks and geese, and so hard to find in the marjttt Ch>ow t a plant or two oFsage for the reat sage flavor. Grow/a better brand of peas than the market offers. Do the sarneiln sweet corn. It -may be unwise to usfl any-space on a small plot growing onions for storage. Grow young onions nistead. Provide yourself in, your own garden with those vegetables'which are usually expensive and none too plentiful. The lima* bean,is 'one;of these. It is an easily grown home vegetable if you learn Its needs. The early spring space may l well, be devoted'to some of the newer high grade spin- achs which do not find,their way tc market. Decide what vegetables you must like and most want and; grow them. Don't devote time arid Space to bulky vegetables that you can get at a much cheaper price than you carl grow them unless you have space arid time for which there is no better market. For the home garden is always a market where time .and land can be exchanged for food. . • Magnolia A. & M. Has Hogs for Sale Surplus Animal* to Sold by Steward bf School While maintaining beef and port at a MthinYMrl eoft J. 8. Bussey, Stew* ard, Magnolia A. & M. college Has produced a surplus of hog* mat he plan* to sell. "The hold are fed only Barbate from college dining hall and slaughter house waste during the school session," he stated, "and we always manage* to have nothing but brood (tows and one male through the summer." "We have some sows farrowing in March, but most of our pigs are born in Jim* and July, and m tMl*,Way *e hav* young pork when schol, opens in the fall. In this manner w are abte to supply our pork and»Wef far cheaper than we could possibly buy it, and at the same time enabling twd boy; to work their way school." Edward Smith and Milton Lambert, both from Wickes, fe&t care for and butcher cattle and hogs at $1.25 per head, ahd receive $9.00 per month jointly for feeding ahd caring for cat- tie and swine. At present they have seventy-five pigs, seventeen soWs twenty*flve gilts and bbrrows and a stock male,—all Ruroes, and thirty- eight head of beef cattle in care, While the hogs are fed only garbage ahd slaughter pert Waste, the tattle are fed 750 'pounds of cotton seed hulls, and 200 pounds of cotton seed meal daily. Most of the cattle are bought, but all of the hogs are grown by the dining hall department. Part of the cost of the stock pens and lote are offset In profits from hides and barnyard fertilizer. Just A Playboy * .• . . ' MIAMI, Fla.—Police picked,up J. H. Collins, identified as a West.,- Palm Beach attorney,, with nine pints of liquor in his brief case. The unusubl thing about ColUns, however, waj) that he was 7 throWir® $100 bills all* over downtown strtets. A checkup show* ed he had $4000 in his pocketbook v $1900 of which he scattered in the street. Disappointed Thief COLUMBUS, Ohio.—Although he is out $85 worth of sample shoes, J. A. Oreschler is chuckling at the surprise awaiting the thief who stole them. Thirty-on# shoes were in the lot the ' thief took after breaking into Dreschler's cnr---but they were all for left feet. Mean Thief TACOMA, Wash.—It wouldn't have been so bad if the thief had taken B. J. Potockl's ,$30 and escaped. But he night was cold, U was raining, and! the streets were full of water and mud. The uncompromising thief took Potocki's $30 and then demanded his shoes. The victim tramped through the rain and miid in his bare feet to notify police. mNews Rev. L. L. Balton who has served this church for the past two years will preach his'lasVsermon here next Sunday. Walter Rhodes and Robert Ray wer* business ~ visitors ""at Nashville' Sat* urday. E. Daniel and J. L, Eley were busi» ness visitors at Smackover, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Elton Daniel spent the week end With Mrs. Daniel's lis- ter, Mrs. Elmer Brakebill at Friefcd- ship. '•'•» •?, ':. Mrs. Tish Bear of MeCaskill spent Sunday with her niece Mrs. J. P. Pick- ttt of this community. : Jimmie Dee Hampton and Stanley Davis of MeCaskill spent Sunday with Aldert Pickett of this community. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Chism of this community attended church at Nash* ville last Sunday. Sunday school and B. Y. P. U. was fine last Sunday. BRUSHING UP SPORTS By Laufer THEM TfM Tooii THE MSTr HTSoWMHfcHK CAUED OUT If Wallaceburg News be tnjfttng thto beautiful fttaahlwr. Rev. Stlhgley of oft Mr. and Mft, Ctol 2ul«w%ti Sold front H _ _ T AllArkaruar ami* Mfg. E. A. Wwd 6f Wll'* Chapel community w«e vl«U|i| and Mm r«d Yale! 9*turdsy There will be rtiMrtce at will church haute Sunday «fterHftftfi, plants. 8» , Ark.; than ,, y the *6rldj ; i Arkansas State- said, The rivers Sunday cihoot wlllb* Mr. and MM. ridbwt IWyltsf and children of this community Weir* Vii» itlng- relatltvs In M Mr. and Mfg. Fbyd Itlng with Mr. and Mrs. Victor-. Cifn>, bell Wednesday hi arl Zumwault kind children were visitlhg with Mr. and Mrs. Bill Taylor Sunday Afttttorth. The, Staling that w«* gWtm at Mr. , and Mrs. Troy Brwlns Md*y; night wa« enjoyed by a large , Mrs. Virile Dunn of Tueiton, Arl., are visiting at this- pl«(*. with h«T sister, Mrs, Eunice SWphth*. «•• . -*_...J . * . «l » J_ *Si* _'j ^ ,l4ftii<12. evening guests of 'Mrs. ; bell, Saturday. , Mrs, Satrah ^ood.Was V ' ._ Mrs. Nellie Leveridaturdi'y'. * . Mr. and Mrs. Moyd<Wi Eipie Wood's dau line and Pauline, ... ;thfci death in«;hte LONi>ON.-John /Fotherglii;; keeps n Inn a tThamfe, in Oktordshlre, charge,th df.th habby, ugly persons ; had .better Men way. Fothergill, in ,a,reeent.di<rry dmiu cWging.Vlll-ship^d, ,ugly,>or " : IridictrHentsCcha U-dressed", customers ari 6klra : amoUnt for not being beautiful." .'.' • BEGIN HERE TO DA * ••!./; .•>. Beatirtr.iBttBnA6siWl5ii.ii Klrl In D»rclnrX . llvr • Milk "fc**. nia<hcr. «lll ' (If* »•• ;•-;*€>•«*••••. -,!• eyenln* .4iiifti*. 1 ' STEVES coherently, demanded, /• Tokio News Events Grbver Theobald and family of Bingen spent Sunday night with relatives here., ; ' ; . :.-.'•.•• ' "."". . '. •'$.'" C. C. Simmons was a business "'Visitor to Nashville Saturday, Miss Odell Hawkins Is on the sick list this week, Ed Nance was'a business' visitor* to Murfreesboro Saturday. . " ' Mr. ahd Mrs. Claude Spanhanks and children of the .Highland comunity rpeht Sunday with relatives here\ •,:JV V. Jforri* of T»«y spent tfuesd night With his sister Mrs. Fulton Hawkins. Andy Cooley of Ray was a business visitor to Tokio Saturday. Barney Hutsori was a Nashville visitor Saturday. HoWard Cooley was a Nashville visitor Sunday. . ... Elden. Cooley of Nashville visited home folks Sunday. £.''.•'•_: '); We are glad to' report that aunt Sis Stewart is improving at this time. Ed Kirkpatrick and family of Nashville visited relatives brief Sunday. C. O. McCollough of. Minera Springs Was transacting business,in Tokio Monday. .: Mr. and Mrs. Sam Huddleston visited their daughter, Mrs. Lloyd Whit- morris at Prescott the later part so" last week. J '.'.; Mrs. C. McLarty of Nashville visited rleatlves at Tokio last week. W. F. Morris, Sr., was a business visitor to Nashville, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. U: A. McLaug>lin 6 Nashville visited home folks here Monday night H. A. Hawkins of the Mt. Pleasan community was marketing severa hundred head of fryers in Tokio Sat urday. Miss Kate Wright of Camden is vis iting home folks here. These clear days look good to the farmers and they are making use of them. _. *pen*r-,_ rent' Bile*./ nlrtt • ball I mode . • it'- He lhe» litrtclc. Ellen , he drtvei he*, i* n**«ttkli he leave* her.- Bile terenl In fcrr. ••> *ieef» ..LutRY tfftf. Whi partite, are KT. t«k t«* the NOW GO ON WITH tftK I Bells Chapel The weather is somewhat warm anc the farmers have started tilling the soil. We wish to welcome Mr. and Mrs Malvern White of Phoenix, Ari., back to our community, after three jfcears absence. They are now with Mr. anc Mrs. E. M. Bonds, Mr. White ha cehrge of the Prescott dairy. »Bev. Horace Honea and wife spen the week end with his parents Calney. The party at Miss Mattie Cullins was well attended and everyone reported a grand time. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Asborne and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jim Calloway. Sunday school was well attended Sunday, having 110 present. Mrs. S. I. Cullins had as guests Saturday night, Misses Fadra Osborn and Virginia Holoman. We were glad to. have at School Sunday. Mr«. Ruby Dunn of Phoenix, Ari., and Mrs. Buford Stephens, Mrs. Dunn is visiting Mrs. Stephens. Mr. and Mrs. Riley Cullins and Cecil Buston motored to Rosston Sunday to visit Cevil's parents. TDLLBN had never before realized how mahy steps there wer* in the five long Mights that'led to,her own home. She was really very tired but she climbed doggedly forward, determined not to fltop, • The hall was hot'and smutty, piled lip at the landings with rubbish awaiting the janitor's dl*po*ltlbn.'/Th» v hou8e was asleep. Through thin «8»4 she could Hear the heavy sound ot breathing and even the restless stirrings of, the sleepers,. At the second floor she Identified a terrifying buzzing sound as Papa Olancy's snore. • She chuckled and pushed on. Halfway between the fourth floor and the fifth she was unpleasantly surprised to see light shining from beneath the' living room door of her own apartment. On, dear, someone was still awsKe! All the .way home on the ; subway she. had planned to hop stTai^bt into bea TLJEV Al I I Al IdLJCn WUCKI "* IM HUR§T terminated a long-winded THteT ALW LAU^Hbu WHterf game anjl caught the §;17 tr§in from Philadelphia to New York. St. toyis was playing the Athletics and Hurst, when umpir> ing in Philly, always managed to get back to his home in New York after the games Japk P9We>l w« pitching for §t. tjyit and whit the Athl^Lw didn't do to hf» pitchin ltn'1 WQrtfe luenlfening A| % A*Wftte* WtJf* nMing up rum, train '- twi, Arkadelphia to Be Hoit to State W, M. U- ARKADELPHIA, Ark.-The State Woman's Missionary Union of the Baptist church will hold its convention here March 29 to 31. i* was announced 1 here Monday. Mrs. W. D Pye, corresponding secretary will be in Arkadelphia Tuesday as a guest o' Mrs. J. B. Mender, Jr., president'of the local group- Mrs. PyrMll sp«* at the church »t 3:00 p.«». /There wl be a luncheon in hir Ja«»r at 9& home of Mj% Wwdar at wbj$h all drift oft to sleep on the tide of her own glamorous imagining*. She did not want to share those Imagtu ings or to discuss her experiences of the day. Now there was no help for It, With a resigned sigh aba unlocked the door and stepped into the Rossiter living room, Molly Rosslter, bright-eyed and wide-awake, sat at a battered mahogany table playing solitaire, Molly's solitaire was the joke of the family. Whenever sbe was beaten it was her habit to rearrange the cards and to proceed with the play. Py ing to tbat system, sbe never failed to run out all her cards. "I've just beaten old Sol," sbe announced innocently as Ellen en tered. Tfeen she sprang up and ran to greet her daughter. "Sit down, darting," she urged. "You look tired to death. Do you want coffee? Shall I risk It or will you make it yourself? Did yon $ good time? Tell me every- f 'Help, help," pl*a,d«d Ellen faintly, 19 she sank into a. chair and Off her dawP t."). .,iJ.. 1 :,:,V,V.'»!. ! '.V Sheitrcnchfdtljt card fiwqi\4>iojf( ojftwtfie-enVelojse. 1 , "Ybu •• ah'biald j»a*e^ g<>»» - to 'bed,' flwih^ert ; dis«ojpfort. Nor' did mey," EUeu told ;lie^>s.,l[er tetn- BUeWfl>patfeht and notauite W«b« honey porary, tofd^.,,.,. /fided; . you dld>'t, wh'at do y0u .want'jto " • . ' > ' ' know "Oh, BU«n You aren't telling me anything! You only .said over the Phone that Mr.. Barclay h»<} lent H to you, What VM'li* like? Wft» be Bloat" ... • e » . » I LLEN, understood tbat Molly wanted to know whether or not Barclay bad been personal. Her motber w^s trembling wita eagerness to share < Barclay'* f *rery jn» E tonation, every *J Wi: ^f facfal expression. What.bad b*.done? What bad be a%}4? How had bo lookedi She wanted, to know not only what Ellen 6a.<T thought but even what Elle» t^u*fl bad thought In sport s>e was prepared tor a aentlntentiil orgy. Ellen could not help being mildly irritated wben her mother was in such a njQod- "He w»s, nice," sbe a»- , swered listlassly. "He's quite old, you know— not likely to be enthusiastic. But extremely kind." "Then you w w bim only in bis office?" iiralglji to "He droyj me to Dreamlana," 3B1- len Molly sure wg'\ wWfc'V Don t ™~" ~"~ •jjgpjy marveJpus!" ecstfttioaiiy. "I WM i told you,- t" imsa wanted t$ Myrli«t,d pleaaed an thin the 1 enough Jo c«ui« any citement, ••' ' - «t told you, t was. insisting, "They're BWctey, aren't theyr ' "Yes," said * * * nPHB>frl reld * ond time In ^ ture some bf her orlgl nWnni l«rry mwow. *y«. Not until Barclay and the drive through tne p|rk bad been pretty thoroughly gene into was sbe Allowed tq escape to bed, One thing Mo»y'» t Mrel«si eUcit-Hn,e ot , the me«tiR« wUb Larry H»rrow- gate. t t t E LLEN W9ke in tne bear sulidtjed thing furry brushed across tier nose and she 9H>&,*O«f eye«,^«fckjy. Mike's kitten, But«i scampered to the edge pt tb,e bed and bopped to the floor. MUtf blmself. se»Ud cross-leffe^ »t t{H> ^oot ef tie. bed and wearing a suit ot shrunken M- jamas, wa» responsible j or the fig- gles. As the girl stretched her arms over her bead «he felt that the J»i r . young »U world «gf JoyoajiJy aud M ( sleep i*oiikf4. Tb* early n»ornUi| air was BV«|$«aA;aaQl, pronjlsiug » receiving aacb » (ailed, Tfte card flut fingers, -Molly getner IB* and and jubifeted: o,u(t« up for «** W«k Mi An uBbr«H» sta.nd.wfw Into service* in .. . Uw»i tn»pnly * (or long stemmed the wftst$fuio«ia Molly cut t»e smooth green down bnd» «9* MWfflf & tne shabby breakfwt tabl*. ner eye* w«re all for the t§U nm* " dor of the Wooma in t|>« pttll»d clo 8 » to "Tbey-re four feet long if to of radiant nini of tb> ber ftrfl; |bftt slipping into her place *t "Mother, if you WT that the begin. to vitb Lwry

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