Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 23, 1941 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, December 23, 1941
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Worid-WWi News Coverage 6Jv«n Impartially by Attoetattd Pr«$ Hope ftpf"CJ/«,^*^ Star NUMBER 60 ARKANSAS - £artly, cidtid> rf ' considerable colder Tuesday ' night with temperatures slightly bcloW freezing in high elevation and tn Ihe northwest portion, ' HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1941 {AP)--jMean« Associated Press (NEA/-—r/ (NEA)—Meoni Newspaper Enterprise Att'n PRICE 5c COPY ig Battle Rages on Luzon' A i i. , . . . . ^^^^^^ ' /<£ S., British Leaders to Meet at 5 p. m. Tuesday •« •"« •. u iv, *- „- -wnn V f., t* -im. T*n*-u»O-.»-•» nfrmmTbom =*f * ^B ^^f Is Called "~~ Our Daily Bread if NtA C««wwi*<MNktw T* *: ** »t 01 irk Drive IHffler Is :fedSoon 'War Council' at White House Future Course of Wor Against Axis Expected to Be Planned ,43 tit F often tt,.-j H.e utt«<»i«v.u>, i.iu.Jt Where Japs Try Moss Landing PHILIPPINE ISLANDS I AY wtr ironiNMie K HI tO KMTM«KINIIV NtCHOil HILP PALAWAN MINDANAO Mtttt tw**'*!,t Atit.,^ | n t! Thr Uc«vtc-M <"». Him.- an Own (I M . u|.|KT IHI Jnpancsc flag points to Un- ' frwn WlOOO t» !»«,«* tttH H » an- »llrti.|.ii., v - H | all (Mi, g („ faw of siroiiR tJiorc defenses «M Ixuwi Warn). Oilier Jap altacki an- lodfcatod hi various ixiluts Japanese Claim Occupation of Davao Island Canadians, Still Holding at Hong- kong, Suffer Severe Losses TOKYO—(OfficinI Radio Recorded by API—Japanese Imperial headquarters announced Tuesday the complete occupation of Davao at 5 p. m. Saturday by Jiipancsc forces which had landed on Mindanao Island at dawn tile same day, Domci, Japanese news agency, reported. "Enemy casualties revealed up to Sunday include 200 killed and 600 made prisoners," the announcement added. iThc Berlin radio reported that Japanese had landed troops on Luzon Island in sufficient number to start a full-fledged offensive and were driving American and Philippine forces southward in severe fighting.) Dutch Aid U. S. Forces BATAV1A— 1/P>— Dutch naval aircraft attacked Japanese ships in the Philippine harbor of Davao Tuesday, Hiding U. S. forces battling against the nvasion of Mindanao Island, a Netherlands East Indies communique announced. One Japanese tanker of about 10,000- Lons was hit squarely with bombs anc burst immediately into flame the com- munique said and other enemy transports were also attacked. f '>v*< l>t-« * f,f * "'(«»> »|l*rV«tl jus! thai what Aui. »«i j IMvi b,v alt. IliHi«,h j V r!t ot IlHlc.i- Hitnmmc'CHj Ity thr ! rh wmj ths) txrti I trr at Mi|i|t!>. atitl i ";>t to Oic j British Deny German Claim Assert No Aircraft Carrier 'Even Attacked' k» :,» VIt tub Vivrn Dial »i\>- j wi-anng V«M vicl'ijy, tr>U5 oivl fif«>l. i (rtiinliat ihr- MrVtti Imp nl Axis irlir.it Mrltili «r. j (time*! tiy (lip Hri- *VH*' Ka^t hi'«fiqu;ti tri * wig. c Huwiiiin ff«mt the rountrr e .*>.>vtrl ar»>irs wrrr rrjutfl- .ivc driven the slimiinK ill- iiiuui invader* Inmi 75 mole Knil (icier gun ilia biHuls iw wml to IMJ blocking the •U e«l. Nml* Killr.l 7.W.OOO man nrmy Hitler .sent Musrnw tho Ituv.iim newxpa- vvdii dpclmi'd that mmo than V/vtp killed in H 5-weeks per- Ing im December 20. eavii'st Soviet smashes were be falling in the Tula soc- hciulh of Moscow; a- taltty-aruplavctN, 65 miles oulh loco w; and in the Tikhvin miles east of Leningrad, iviet newspaper Uvcstia said ii-my troops wore routing out nuns by flunk attacks folio recapture of Tikvin, fore- to retreat in some places 'pud the Volkhov river, which llman and Lake Ladoga. ;f|inc dispatches said that in ;t^)r alone on the Leningrad rOerc the Germans attempted offensive, 800 Nazis were the remaining forces were through snow-bound ski troops were re- TtoJbc hunting them down. «.»t '•""'• break into the Bronx in search of bird W r,tJ-.i!-,U.aMr «mt m<c>1rt«>tilr It i> n-nf- t'. h»5l. i»rv;uic. »nil ftfck for tm giMiantcrE Wai ft whtc lw> *T\lrT't. r V.stnw that tth»t«-vrt woild rfn- » <n)in virt«ry. it is i'«f(rialilc r worlil (ls.it V.T know wmiM in- liiv nnrrgc ff«n) il( livit 'Iliat, I'.'IMltt |Hil)H.M-!% U CIluUKtl. U. S. Canada Agree on Tariff Would Abolish Barriers Hampering Defense WASHINGTON -(/Pi- The Cuimd- i»n-U. S. joint war production committees leeommondcd Tuesday the a- bolilion of nil tariff or other legislative and administrative barriers hampering combined all-out manufacture of weapons by the two nations. Tho committee in a statement of policy, made public by President Kuosi'vcvlt, declared thai import duties and other regulations and restrictions which tmpcdc war efforts should be suspended for the duru- and a c»|>, i LONIX1N -{ I nrmiK'cmrnt * -An authoritative an- Tuesday that lor- Their w;ts M'41'oMian that the con- i I*' 1 '" :»U-<cks h;<d Ix-en made cm one fix-lire* would i-t>vp<- Mich ijurMioiut i "' Britain'* auxiliaries, which was car' '5'iiiK uul air ptoti-clion duties with ii convoy but denied that it British a* nMabliUimfill ul y MI|ITI'IIH- rom- inHnd fi.r the liBluiriK fur res nf all nt HilU-i's opixini-ntu an<l c.st;)i>li ? h- mrist uf a joint miuisljy of Mipply lor •til tlu: ;ninifs. "Isas even been i.nrr.-.ft carrier tacked." Tho German communique rlaim- " ' ....... -«»••- ------------ line (u have .sunk an aircraft of for- Hcfltl llrall I mi table class in tin- Atlantic possible .S|n|i(iini; the hemt fur five M-c<ind» i rcferied to tho attack on nn auxiliary Innv riiiiw iinu.nx inuMM'.'v 1 ., but it LS |xjw,ihle Ii. irMort- life nflcr tin- heart its Mnpprd tion. •WS^i { AC Buy now and put them on your holiday mail. They cost so little but do so much. Every citizen should lend a helping hand in this voluntary cam- payn. Talbot Feild, Jr., County Chairman Rev. J. E. Hamill, man. City Chair- "This declaration has met the ap- roval of the Canadian war cabinet," Roosevelt said adding full approval." "an it has my McGibbony Is State Police Co-Ordinator LITTLE ROCK — Sgt. Frank Me- Gibbon^ has been designated as tho Arkansas State Police Department's, war co-ordinutor, Supt. A. G. Albrigh said Monday. Sergeant McGibbonj will direct ull extraordinary State Police activities resulting from the wai and will be u liaison officer dealing with the War, Navy and Justice departments. McGibbony was chief of the Hope • xMiling for 15 minutr:, cirruniMniiccvi. vessel, the announcement said. Author italics did not say what was tho result of the alUick on the auxiliary. Farm Bureau Takes Issue in Price Control Legislation Asserts Bill Without* Teeth Would Bring About Inflation WASHINGTON, D. C. If the congress passes a price control bill without teeth in it mul one that leaves out of ii the mast dangerous factors in bringing about inflation, it will have to shoulder the responsibility for having failed to take draslii- action in time to prevent an economic hurricane, Edward A. O'Neal, president of the American Farm Bureau Federation, told members of the Senate Currency and Banking Committee on Dec. 16. Mr. O'Neal's said: statement, in part, "First of all, I wish to pledge the full and aggressive support of the American Farm Bureau Federation, which represents more than two million farm people in 40 states and Puerto Rico, to the President and the congress in an all-out effort to win the war. "Now that we are In war it becomes till the more necessary to provide effective measures to control inflation. We have consistently and aggressively advocated cffectivcv legis- of commoditic.s ;ind .services. "Such legislation is unfair, discriminatory, iuul ineffectual. U is unworthy of the supreme effort which now must bo made to win tho war. This is no lime to play any favorites. Wo want to soo controls applied equitably to all groups—Agriculture, Labor, and Industry. "If yon allow wage increases to go unchecked, you are us sure to luive prices follow each wage increase ivs day follows night. You will have a continuous game of leap-frog that will end in inflation, and in all probability labor will find that its higher wages will buy no more than the origina wage bought before the leiip- ing began. "Wages constitute the greatest single factor in the cost of commodities lation Neither the bill proposed district prior Dorado. to his transfer to £1 New York City is the most important United States market for Christmas trees, the Department of Commerce says. by Mr. Henderson (Price Administrator Leon Henderson) originally to the House Committe, nor the bill subsequently passed by the house, nor the revised bill submitted by Mr. Henderson to this committee, provide effective control of inflation. The chief defect of all three bills is that they provide no control whatsoever over inflationary wages which constitute the greatest single factor in the cost Legislation which inflation but and services will not control mproly hold down the prices and income of some groups and leavcv uncontrolled the greatest single factor in tho cost of commodities, namely, wages, is unfair and will inevitably tend to create disunity because of its great injustices. Price control legislation without authority to control inflationary wages will fail to control inflation. This was demonstrated by the price control efforts made during tho last World War period. "I believe that the rank and file of American working people strongly favor and would support such legislation. The Gallup Poll shows this very conclusively. I would like to insert in the record at this point a copy of the Galup Poll of Nov. 8, 1941 which shows that 66 percent of the Two Robbers Arrested Here Arrest Follows Robbery ot Malvern Early Tuesday Two bandits, who earlier had robbed a small cafe about 1 mile wes of Malvern on highway 67, were arrested at tin- city limits of Hope about 7 o'clock Tuesday morning by stale ami city police. The robbers gave their names as Louis F. Allen and Jnhn Kelver, Spol- co, bulb of Kort Worth, Texas. State police hero received a call from tin.- uhiM-iff at Malvern to halt the two rubbers, which eluded officer-s at Arkadclphiu. State Police .Sergeant L. S. Oillihunty and night, Police Chief John Turner arrested | the pair at the city limits. They were lodged in the Hcnipstead county jail and will be carried back to Malvern sometime during the day, police siid. Just how much loot the robbery net- tod was not known but police recover two slot machines, and a ladies pin so containing about $10 from the automobile. New Oil Field in Lafayette Midway, North of Lewisville, Site of Wildcat Well STAMPS — A new oil field for Lafayette county loomed as Barnsdall Oil Company set production pipe at its Bond No. 1 wildcat in Section 17-15N-24, in the Midway communitj north of Lewisville Monday. The wel has been drilled tight and information has been ordered withheld, but reliable sources reported porosity was topped around 5,500 feet with pipe sot to 6,300 feet. Leasing arid royalty activity was unusually brisk Monday, covering the Midway vicinity to the Havdis community north of Stamps, a distance of approximately 10 miles. Royalty prices have ranged from ?100 to 5125 an acre. Tho outcomo should bo determined by the last of tho week. Canadians Hold Out OTTAWA. Ontario —W>— Canadian and other British troops arc stub bornly Itokling three positions a Hongkong but Hie Canadians have suf fercd heavy casualties and their com mandcr. Brig. J. K, Lawson, it believ td to have been killed the Canadian Defense Ministry announced Tuesday Senior Staff Officer Henessy ha been killed by shell fire, the an nouncement said. The ministry re ported that two counters by the Ca nadians had failed to make progres and that the situation, uup to 6 p. m Monday, was critical despite heav losses inflicted on the enemy. Frank Ward Slightly Hurt in Auto Wreck Frank Ward, local druggist, was ightly injured about 9 o'clock Tucs- ay morning, when the automobile 'hich he was driving collided with nothcr driven by John Grcgar, at "orth Elm and West Avenue C. Ward suffered slight injuries about le head and was released from the ulia Chester hospital shortly after ic bruises were treated. Grcgar was ot hurt. Both automobiles were consider- bly damaged. U.S. Ship Fired on Off Coast Tanker Fired on 6 Miles Off Esteri Bay, Navy Says SAN FRANCISCO W— The Navy lonfirmed Tuesday that an enemy hip had fired on the tanker, Larry >oheny, 6 miles off the Esteri Bay. There has since been no communica- ions with the tanker, it was said. Tho Larry Doheny, owned by the lichfield Oil Company, was of the ,348-ton class. There were reports from residents along the bay that lifeboats bear- ng survivors were being landed on the coast. 47 Jap Vessels Rumored Sunk Off Philippines U. S. Rushes Tonk Reinforcements . as Japs Continue to Pour in 4 BULLETIN , WASHINGTON -</P)— The Jap- ^', nncsc have landed at last on Wake : Island at a cost known only to themselves and the sturdy ma- K tines who fought off attack after?^ ,S attack in a style that thrilled the f ™ nation. There was no details. " _, By the Associated Press r * U. S. ai-my mechanized forces were, reported speeding, to reinforce American tanks locked in battle with Japanese invasion columns 125 miles north i| of Manila Tuesday amid persistaht / but unconfirmed reports that 47 Jap- ' anese transports had been sunk off" the Luzon coast. Late dispatches from Manila said heavy casualties resulted when Jap- • anese warplanes bombed a center reserved for persons removed from the 'hilippine capital and other towns. * Fight Stubbornly LONDON —(/P)— Despite repeate Japanese assertions that Hongkon was on the verge of capture, the British flag still flew Tuesday over its resolute defenders who apparently had even smashed their far more numerous foes and regained some positions. As the stubborn fighting went on— against hopeless odds it was conceed- ed here—British authorities declared that the island's recapture would be essential to "our future plans" if it fell to tlie Japanese. .»*«. (Continued on page four) Ramsey Wires Parents Here Hope Boy in Philippines Apparently Okeh Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Ramsey received the following telegram from their son, Percy, who is stationed with the U. S. Army Air Corps at Fort Stotsenburg, Philippine: 'Having lots of fun, wish you were here. Merry Christmas, Love." The telegram was sent from the Philippines on December 19 and received here Monday, December 22. Roads of SPG on Schedule Network of 13 Miles Inside Huge Project In spite of many days of rain, which at times prevented extensive operations in the field, the complex system of roads within the area of the Southwestern Proving Ground moves steadily toward completion well on schedule, a field inspector at the project stated Tuesday. Expert planning was necessary in the locating of facilities in order to utilize to the greatest possible advantage already existing roads in the more than 77 square miles comprising the proving ground. This has been done with the result that much construction has been elminated. The use of Highway 24 and of the (Bounty iroad connecting the main gate with Highway 4 as the northern and southern patrol roads are excellent examples of the policy of eliminating as much new construction as possible, the inspector stated. More than 13 miles of railroad, to be used in conjunction with the road system, will enable direct contact to be maintained between recovery fields, depots, and administration buildings. The officer was high in his praise of workers on various units of the system who have been compelled to labor under adverse conditions at times, and said that in spite of extremely disagreeable weather occasionally, every man on the job was doing his best toward completion of the system ahead if schedule. Jap Forces Pour In i , WASHINGTON (/P)— The War De- . r .. partment reported Tuesday that the ' ~ Tapanese were continuing to pour ta»' troops on the Lingayen Gulf coast>,£ north of Manila in the Philippines, Fighting was continuing with "Hi- 1 creasing intensity", it anding operations^ y((S& "being sup- i ported by increasing ' numbers -fat bombing and attack planes" ' Defending Americans and pine troops gained some initial sue- cesses it was reported, in major.,.,en-,.,sj(j gagements fought in the vicinity of iV Santo Thomas in the Lingayen Gulf "^area some 120 air-miles from Manila. v -5 <*$ The Japanese invasion onslaught has, centered in the area around Santo ^ Thomas and other landings havingrf been made or attempted at Eggo and »^ Damortis. . V «s Cotton By the Associated Press NEW ORLEANS Ocean Island is h&lf way between Australia and the Hawaiian Islands. A Thought He that hath two coats, let him impart to him that hath none; and he that hath meat, let him do likewise.—Luke 3:11, Like United States Siamese call their country "Muang Thai," now its official name, which means land of the free. Their flag consists of red, white and blue stropes. Cranium Crackers Famous Assassins Some men have made notorious names for themselves in history by shooting famous persons, while other assassins have bqcn forgotten after paying the penalties for their crimes. See if you can answer these assassination questions, and tell when each occurred. 1. Whom did John Wilkes. Booth shoot? 2. Who shot Pierre Laval? 3. Whom did Gavrillo Princip shoot? 4. Who killed Julius Caesar? 5. Joseph Zangara and Dr. Carl Austin Weiss assassinated U. S. political figures. Who were they? Answers ou Comic Page January March .. May .... July October .... December NEW YORK January March May July Close . 16.70 . 17.10 . 17.25 . 17.30 . 17.43 17.47 16.65 17.04 .: 17.19 17.23 October 17.23 December 17.26 Middling spot 18.31. Scouts Collect ^ Much Paper Citizens Respond Heartily to the Campaign Citizens are responding splendidly^' o the Waste Paper Conservation pro- , gram, and Boys Scouts are gathering ' :rom 25 to 50 pounds of paper at each 'louse, the group announced. The greatest difficulty has been that joys must wait ten or fifteen minuses at many houses to get the paper col-~, tected and tied in bundles. If the pa ' per is sorted and eitd they can do a , great deal more work. Scouts from Troop No. 62 have done the most work thus far in the campaign. Clyde Ciffee is Scoutmaster of this troop. Troops 58, 66, and 67 are also helping. Mayor Albert Graves, has expressed his desire to see the City of Hope join wholeheartedly in this campaign. Hundreds of pounds of paper and s boxes are collected from the business district daily and this could be u^?4 if merchants will endeavor to keep the paper clean. Garbage, spoiled goods, etc., should not be thrown in with, clean paper because this makes j$ impossible to use the paper for defense needs. Gold Workers Only 600 persons usually woik in, the manufacture of gold and silver leaf and foil in the United Stales normally, but they manufacture about ?1,500,000 worth of gold leaf annually. If it's not too late for us to ask it, Will St. Nick please include in his basket ***»*' Fpr old Fujiyama And for Tojo, a tamper-proof casket. 1 SHOPPING DAY TIU CHRISTMAS

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