Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 28, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 28, 1939
Page 3
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ty, November 28,1939 SOCIETY HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ifaa. Sid Henry Telephone 321 Mrs. C. D. Dickinson, and the regular routine of business was dispatched, after which Mrs. Oliver Adams brought a most interesting nncl beautiful devotional on "Thanksgiving Thoughts" using as scripture references, Pslams 10.'! and 107, cloning with the following I Still shines the truth that for Pilgrim Plymouth jronnjrstm's Vision lone (i vvnl! is built •ixpcriencc. His mind I there, cannot escape I bars of daily grind. •Set loolcod ahead I nan eye could .set' nd h\K dream of "magic juilfl "airy navies" Ix;? ; dreamer mud inilil to sec his; dream come prophet was lie Ilien he rain of "r'liabtly dew." ,rom droning death-maeh- ey bow find call liini wist-, nn hi.s vision come to life id commerce in the .shies, i.s dream, the better part, MLS- stilled miff (KI((!C.-; IJHM- loci's wishful -dream Announcement is made of the mar- id by men on every hand. | riage of Miss Lena McRae Evuns, ui Millions have small faith j daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Evans lerhood of Man one- day I of Sluevcport, La, formerly of Hope i hale, will banish war, j to Kdward Aslin of Hope, The wed- Is Kingdom up to .stay. j dim; was solemnized in Prcscott, Wednesday, November 8lh, with the Rev High.'Tiiith, pastor of the Christian - ~ •.- church officiating. The only alien- held its November meet- j dants were Miss Klizabeth • Stroud fiy afternoon at tin- home j and Clyde Browning of this city. Idler Carter .'mil Mrs. Mary t —O— on South Kim street. The ] The Chrysanthemum Sale, sponsor- as opened by UK; chairman, i ed by the Brookwood P. T. A. will , be held at the Capilol Hotel on Wednesday between the hours of 11 a. m. to 7 p. m. Your patronage will be highly appreciated. Tin- Pilgrim faith, the Pilgrim courage, grant us; Sill shines the truth that for (lie Pilgrims shone, We are His seed; nor life nor death shall daunt us, The port i.s freedom! Pilgrim heart. • Sail on! During the social hour the hostcss- e.-. served a delightful ice course with cake. Selecled. '--.— •««• D. 1. W. M. S. Kiri.t Christ- 'Section A—Page 3 $I5O,OOO Senior High School Built by Hope in 1931 —Hope Star photo Border-Jumper Gets the Sack Away child Winds to join (In; sand, why not. bring him >' first. We have a full quality instrument:-:'. . A. J. MILLS Optometrist •JIS So. Walnut • HIGHLIGHTS FROM LATEST BOOKS TUESDAY "DRUMS ALONG THE MOHAWK" WEDNESDAY K FUN THRILLS] = wittily wicked "sleulhing , '• <" romp their ever-loving ! ' : ough "The Bath- Lfy Murders"! Mow Handel \Vrolc 'Messiah' How much do you know nboul the lives of the great composers, what are the stories behind the world's greatest music? Wallace Brock way and Herbert Weinstock I'.qilure this whole fascinating field in a hnok of lasting value, "Men of Music" (Simon and Schuster: S3.75). Bt^iiHiinK with a chapter on the men before Bach, the bonk follows with biogritphies from Handel to ,Mr;iVinsky. How Handel eom- IJ<K-C'| thr Messiah, fir^t played il, j'-- iccmmied in the excerpt here: Although Handel had already ton- lalivc'ly explored the possibilities of <naim i». it was not until Hi!!) that he made oratorio the main business of his hie. ' Having leased the King's Theater, In- |iioduu.'d Saul and Israel in Egypt within a few months of each other. The* indifference that greeted these wiii'Us is inexplicable: the solemn and For over 40 years I've been relieving HEADACHES-* imusf 6e gooc//\ Triplets Thrive in Log Cabin BROWNSVILLE. Texas—(/Pj-Immigration officials are weary of supply- | ing clothing to naked men and boys j who swim the Rio Grande from Mex- i ico and try to dodge immigration officers. When a 12-year-old boy swam the river recently and was captured the officers took a burlap bug, cut head and arm hole;, in il and sent him back to his Mexican home attired in the costume. I Thousands of uulTerorn for the l::.M. Curly yrurn him: used mo to ri-iicvo hriuln<:li<M ami other nrhcs fciM-h as neuralgia unit muscular nrhr.i. Tboy value me highly bc- . r ,c 1 quickly alloy pain, pootho V.O ni-rvcs, ami lirinu rolaxn- i. So I niir.tiic good. 1 come in 10c, 3Ur, COc sizes. majestic Dead March from Saul would alone immortalix.e this work. . . . The weary old man withdrew into him- yclf, and none but his intimates saw him for almost a year. In the drawing rooms of Piccadilly they were saying that Mr. Handel was through. Suddenly, in November, 1741, he emerged from hi.s shell, and sailed for Ireland at the invitation of the lord lieutenant. ML' was traveling heavy—in his luggage was the manuscript of Messiah, which he had composed the previous summer in little more lhan three weeks. Late in March, the first playbills announcing Messiah appeared in Dublin, and on April .13. 17-12. it was produced. Scenes of wildest enthusiasm occurred at this performance. Two cathedral choirs sang the mighty choruses superbly, and the notorious Mrs. Gibber, who had created the role of Polly Feachum in The Beggar's i.)pera, sang the air "He was despised" with such devout tenderness that the Rev. Dr. Dclany exclaimed. "Woman! for this thy sins be forgiven Ihec!" Messiah is Handel's masterpiece, and among the unquestioned masterpieces of music it lowers like u mighty alp. . . . That outburst of tremendous feet in spontaneous liomagcTHolin.na joy. the "Hallelujah" chorus, which brought cocky little George II to his feet in spontaneous homage, has lost none of its overpowering vitality in two centuries. Handel believed it was divinely inspired: "I did think 1 did sec all heaven before me—and the great God himself." . . . The truth is that Messiah, like any transcendent work of genius, escapes the boundaries of creed and nation. • cnor RSDAY-FRIDAY j ntinuous all day I ks«>'ivin# i'rom 1 :-15 I ill scores announced i m "&HE.1J. Despite lack ol modern medical care, these premature triplets, two girls and a boy, survived with the aid of an improvised incubator of hot water bottles. They were born to Mrs. Sam Sampson in a mountain log cabin near Fernwood, Idaho. Shown above are Patricia, 10 months; Mr. and Mrs. Sampson; the triplets, and Mary Anne, 3. BARBS Social functions at the White House arc being curtailed, and guest lists to receptions ore being limited to 100 names. Just a nice, homey little crowd. Secretary of Interior Harold Ickos has been invited to join the Grouch Club of America because of his recent book, criticizing the American press. Maybe Mr. Icke.s wasn't really mad about it—just hurt. A young woman, returning from a two-year stay in German, says even the Nazis think Fritz Khun % is a nuisance. It's a cinch he's a lot slower than Hitler was. Word comes from Hollywood that, after all the trouble they went, to A New Yorker with SHOO wants to narry a girl who ptnys the bagpipes. We cnn't tell whether !»• loves music or just wants to break ? le^tc. CATCHING OLD? Used at that first sneeze, this specialized medication for the nose — where most colds start — \/| £ |f * helps keep colds from developing. VA-TRO-NOL press agents are now trying to un- glamorize Ann Sheridan. The oomph is going poof. • Max Schmeling says he would like to come to America to challenge Joe' Louis to another fight if he could ' only figure out some way of crossing the Atlantic. Would it help any if we sent the Brown Bomber over there, Mr. Schmeling? Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace s-ays he is not sorry for saying he wants Mr. Roosevelt for a third term. One could hardly expect the secretary to apologize for saying he would like to keep his job for another four years. Mrs. Roosevelt says she will not succumb to fashion's Jure of bustles and wasp-waists. If this keeps up, campaign issues are likely to revolve around bustles, wimples and snoods. HIGH 'SCHOOL •OLLEGE STUDENTS! T in-: new Remington Premier •will save you hours of homework—give you neater school papers—help you keep notes legibly for easy reference. Tmu-Ii Method Tnairuc* tioti 1 took In complete, \\-\\\i nrinnl IrAftonft, kry. Imanl i:Iinrl, and exer- cicrfi to lif-lp teach you I vpiiiff with carte. Urnulifnlly hound Carrying Cane — sturdily made of ;j-ply wood, in- cltnlrd in \\ir, low price of thtR wonderful writing machine. AUTHORIZED REMINGTON DEALER O. W. MILLS 218 So. Walnut Bruce Catton Says: G 0. P. to Delay Convention Until Democrats Take Action By BRUCE CATTON NKA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON—For the second time in history, one of the major political conventions may be held as late as August. Chairman John D. M. Hamilton of the Republican National Coinmitee has pretty well sold the party high command on the idea that the Republican convention in 1940 ought to be held iftcr the Democratic convention. Now the idea is being carried farther,i> 7- ADVENTURE OF SALLY & SUSAN SA LLY HAS GOOD REASONING I'll adverlisu them in tomorrows Sta will you help me? On account of the laying of the Cornerstone of the Court House HELDAT2PM in Place of 3 p. m. Remember it's a $6.00 Great Grand Prize Each Wednesday in high Republican circles, and there is talk of holding the convention late in July or August. This will be one of the subjects dis- i cu.ssed when the party's executive I committee meets here December 7. Favor bale Date to Avoid Lclduwn Those favoring a late date argue thai there is always a letdown after a presidential convention. The delegates go back home full of enthusiasm and energy, then have to wait a couple of months before they can really gel to work. ,' , One suggestion being advanced is TIMKS HAVE CHANGED HUT TIIK PRINCIPAL, REMAINS Ihe'SAME ''TEAM-WORK WINS" CONGRATULATIONS: Hope and Hcmpstoad County on the magnificent new CourtHousc of which we are all justly proud. As one of Hope's newest business enterprises we join in this dedication of accomplishment. EACH TUESDAY NIGHT At your New Theutre we present a most select program, for the entire family. Come and bring the entire family. Wednesday & Thursday Stars of "Gateway to Hollywood" ANN SHIRLEY - EDWARD ELLIS — in — "C A R E E R" "I STOLE A MILLION" STARRING GEOHGE CLAJRE RAFT • TREVOR DICK KORAN, HENRY ARMETTA VICTOR JORY Friday & Saturday CHAPTER NO. 2 "The LONE RANGER RIDES AGAIN" Hoot Gibson &. Charles Stum-It PREVIEW SAT. 11 ji. Jii.—Sun-Won JOHN M. STAHL'S GREATEST MASTERPIECE OF EARTHLY . . . TEMPESTEOUS LOVE! IRENE CHARLES DUNNE BOYER — in — When Tomorrow Comes that it might be smart to make the presidential campaign swing into high immediately after the convention, have Die formal notification of the nominee as soon as possible, and start the candidate out on his speech-making tour right after that. This would keep tempo high all through the campaign. In line with this idea, plans arc being made to get as much as possible of the campaign out of the way before the convention. In 1936, it is Recalled, Mr. Hamilton look office as chairman and found—as new national chairmen usually find- that he had to start from scratch. Nobody knew how much money was going to be available, where it was going to come from or who was going to get it. Hope to Eliminate Routine Work If enough of this routine work can be eliminated ahead of time, it is figured, the campaign can swing into high right after the convention without any waste motion. Naturally, it won't be possible to do all of it. For one thing, a new nominee is always entitled to name a new national chairman, who in turn may name a new committee staff. But il is felt that enough can be done to make the job of the new chairman <if there is a new one I a good deal easier. One reason for wanting a late Republican convention is the prevailing unrcrtainily about what line the Democrat are going to take. In 19,'i6 everybody knew the Democrats would nominate Roosevelt on a straight New Deal platform. This year no one knows whether the Democratic nominee will be an ardent New Dealer, u middle-of-the-roader or an anti. The Republicans can shape their platform and perhaps pick their candidate more intelligently if they know just who and what they're going to be up ai:air-st. STARTS TUESDAY "YOUNG DR. KILDARE" and SHIRLEY TEMPLE "Susanna of the Mounties" FORD IS FIRST IN FEATURES THAT COUNT. 9 n ir n It it ; e )e c, s € U d

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