Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 26, 1941 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, December 26, 1941
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Page 1
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Won!d-Wld# N«w$ Coverage Given Importlolly by Associated Press Hope NUMBER 62 Mnpo, , » , Centet«*at*<l January II, 1929. ' ' •'" * Star The Weather 'fH Pair and colder with temperatures V V* of 24 to 28 degrees Friday night. ',* HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 26, 1941 (AP)—iMeans Associated Press INEA)—Moons Newspaper Enterprise Ais'n PRICE 5c anila Made Open City me Minister Churchill Addresses U. 5. Congress '' "'*'' ' "^ ~""'" : •'•»*••"••-• i—,^..^....iV—.'•V.^'A.W--'"^^' .^, ,,_,-..,.,........ ,„,, ,..„_. „._.„, -—,-T .-mirr-.-j...,ilir^j-rj.y..-., : ,-. i. .. i .1.1.11. ^^B^^^' '- ' Sees 1943 as ur Daily Bread •f HIA C*MMM«>»i*f-*>f Illed in is Over Holidays S*l: :'**<! f uw. J.v.tv r,? rfct'Hv' .( *ir(i,-*V ;•!;<*•! t (Uf Si},»'6 >,t>,i : -<(fi.f S...--1 jAiw .'I... »•<- v*t »•('!,,-1 .; ,.'"; ovwi In- *i*,r j .it* «•« »IIM,«.J | iJr)n*tt»-r»<t.!i 'Wt< i t^-K'M W*^t"'VfH*^ Wv« tV"vY»**^i : iKvituiICKl. W ,3 i "***r ^ ~f.f Y.»vir;j ( ; < i* /i lUit** ^ *«v<* itt* 4r, \ ..1 »M-U«fl Year Allies Take Control Axis Will Never Forget Their Lesson, British Leader Says 20,000 Nazis Slain by Reds in 6-Day Fight Axis Forces Continue Retreat on Russian, Libya Fronts Ki SMKXi Cnmrwt until** ia.v lo davr )«*( ,-a^> iwul« at U»c ..^U" Sfoblxd *».»•) M,. •! ,WJw *1 < t'».-.w.<5 ; olhrr Ivalllf- tuft u"t>» )ui!.*i«n» h Oka KIT) lt'inlm:g <•»!>' df Uic ••J J f.i-.»ll : itiilrs ' Tu!» i* l !«*'l 1>-.r MK. •uM . of cnibiu. for wc<-lu through 1o Mof- Lr«iinei-a«i front re<Ah '• i*i ()•<»). .. tyjmitTK i'c,ijil, i}»r cshinH w»..i j ju,j,n) th»l Uiiv '«ri>,!.« f«» »-r. «iw--r.1 '• * »14 Jr. rtrike « si w rt . nbui in th« A.xin . /" he fswr H foe 1 ?* f ? T birr,. C."h»!Y>»S! ?» (•S»rmmg »Si<J j»;»(f.vl ihr t- trill a.*!!) iJiat la-r ihsl «-r h»il limr d it w ti!«tti!-,E S *t > Axu Kali (ttMiiv«inlAitr- uW V>c lh«r,ltful p!*p»l p list war en Ihr Kill Has AH Tivry l<y hcrr ; '_ nol. thrif if. ll.r !»r»( live ;!, <-<>-<>iiiiti«(- ; v,hrn ftixl i ihsiifr In tr- i i tUf, owvivrl Ihr Cirf Ori Oir llli milcfc south* «nti H wns «p- i I br right flank gf fuiTt-k below i in- nit lllllll-ll VKlniy. .i.,,11,4. Illy r;.,l a>' Yuli-fi'lr d,iwn Kiid flnl of 4.11 .I l 10 Uiifftr peavers ir Commission 5TON. W. V». - <A'i A fivers pluntal in tin- rtiK- vtilley of Tucker Conn- to lie a hit ttHi industr- iii-.niH'icil" und lluoiilrn- »M-W> u liind owner, tin: commisMun reports. Tli<ini|).s<iii wrote Game C. U. Picric that the jfuvd to hull their dam Ctlvities and then flooded ^Christmas trees thrive. flooding the balsam i we obtained our sup- ijiias trees. They build i c.s where our drainngc renderd useless und us a challenge the resin," he said. Crackers f jpjj an.,-.: rills on Ice is known us one of ngerous, thrilling and jmes in the world of ic if you can skate i sot of questions about Jp9p|i|r winter sport without many men are there hockey team? Js the name of the ised as the "ball" of ow long may u ...-„ bc '-' |3Wjjljl'lre a goal, a goal net, ---"-— J a goal line in ice the name of the cup • by international of U. S. and Canais this award? ever played off the Dance Here on Tuesday Night Eddie Lewis Band to Play at American Legion Hall Kddie Lewis' orchestra will furnish tin- music fur a dunce lit the Anu-i - iivin Loyion hall, ncnixs from the pi>.sl- office, Tursday niglit. The dance will begin at 'J o'clock. The local legion has just recently remodeled the hall which has plenty of tables and floor space for dancers. The Lewis orchestra, composed of !) pieces, is c member of the Tompkins orcbe.stra service of Shrevepoit, and is well known in Hope. The band features singers and dancers in Well-arranged floor .show. The public is invited. A Thought The best way to keep good acts in memory is to refresh them with new.—Cato. Cotton By the Asuciatcd 1'ress NEW ORLEANS Clisc January 10.59 March 16.99 May 17.13 July 17.18 October 17.31 December 17.37 NEW YORK January 16.55 March 16.95 May 17.08 July 17.15 October 17.15 December 17.1§ 'H Uvr (irnr.ftti* had Uli^i U> invarir K-<il*<ii m Junr 19*0 and Uw J»',-»nri< h»tl fS*^<larix) war on Usr U. S. ihr *'*ir*r <SAY. no nrtf r*n ttfll what dife* ; oiVrr mifihl h»ve cwnr." Blevins Woman Dies Friday Mrs. Mary E. Austin Succumbs at Her Home Miiry K. AuMin, 70, n resident of I Hftnpsti'iid county for many years-, died nt her home in Blevins early Kriilav morning. The Hrrnilim - Cornelius funeral, home will have charge of the fun- cr.'il M-rvicc.s which will be held at 10 uYlork Saturday morniiiK at the Union Cirovr Cemetery, 4 miles soutli- eu.st of Diev ins. She is survived by her husband, John A. Austin, a daughter, Mrs. 1. W. Hemh'ix of Blevins, a grandson, Austin Heixlrix, Fort Shelby, 5 brothers, W. E. and S. D. Varberry of Blevins, D. and Tom Vorberry of Hope and Boh of Ncsv Boston, Texas, 3 sisters, Mrs. Jim Huskey, Mrs. Jim Carman of Blevins, and Mrs. Betty Gordon of Prcscutt. «••• J. C. Patterson Dies Thursday County Man Succumbs at His Home Near Hope James Calvin Patterson, 62, of Hope route 2, died at his home Thursday. Funeral services were to be held at 2:30 Friday afternoon at the Little Bodcuw church, Nevada county. He is survived ; by four brothers, P. H. Patterson of Hope, H. E. of Emmet, R. T. of Alabama, and A. L. of Mississippi; four sisters, Mrs. Charles Lane, Mrs. Henry McClendon, Mrs. A. L. Bolton, all of Texas, and Mrs. Marcus Green of California. KOI Ui African front BrjUdt t'vpnrted tliat more than W,W9 Axtt t>riw»iK-r* hed already J»r^«») rcmo%-p<i to tilt? rc»r and ttuit nrilifji m»r.r« wwe Infltctinjf hcl U«w» i»i tlfni-rsl Krwin Rortimfl'* fottr*. »Mrw}>lms to relrr*t near Acodnbin. 60 mi!t» wiuth of the Bri- llth raptutcY) IJcngftsi. Cairo liinpatrlirs s»id "i«)l«ted bod- irai in vftrimi* «.t«g^^ of disorgeni turn "Mill rrmainnl around Barci.- and *-nilh (if Urnci>*i but "the bulk of the iftrraiing enemy is bcinfi en- KMp«t no»r Agcdahin." Cairo inilil;<ry nhMsrvcrs t>aid most of tbr Uinkv of the Axis, fleeing armies:, had hlrrady been wiped ovit in hauler which marked the 340th mile Mveep of Britisli forces across Die Lib.viin dnsrrt fram the Kg,vpti<in Vx»rdcr to Bengasi. One Bomber That Didn't Get Home Wing from n Japanese bomlicr shot down on the gr ounds of the Naval Hospital at Honolulu during the "«h nltnck on the Hawaiian Islands. Casualties Run Heavy asJaps Step Up Pace Reinforcements Hinted as U. S. Defenders Battle Violently BULLETIN ', «& LOS ANGELES—(/P)—The Jap-'vl ancse controlled radio at Saigon;T said ^riday that the Japanese*; military leaders had recognized Manila as an open city since Thursday. Yellow Menace in Philippines e- Hempstead Boy Killed in War Earl M. Ellis Listed Among Dead in Honolulu Attack Mrs. Margaret Ellis of Guernsey was notified by the War Department Friday that her son, Earl M, Ellis, about 21. had been killed in the attack on 1'earl Harbor by the Japanese, Sunday, December 7. He had been in the navy about one year. Ellis graduated frim the Guernsey high school in 1939 und spent 18 months in a CCC camp at Monticello before joining the navy. He attended Magnolia A. and M. college. So far as known this the the first Hempstead county boy killed in action since the war started. He is survived by his mother, five sisters, Mrs. Smcatl Mayo, Guernsey, Mrs. Joe Mayo, Hope route 4, Mrs. Pearl Kitchens, Fulton, Mrs. Irene Turner and Mrs. Gladys Vandivcr, both of Little Rock und a brother, Clarence of California. JAPATTACKS JAPOIJCCTIVES lus map nukes a graphic presentation of the Japanese menace to IManile and tlie ix).ssil,lo routes that the invaders might use. Hope Man Found Dead in Creek Jim Robberts, 50, Apparently Drowns in Bois d'Arc The body of Jim Robberts, 50, Hope native, who had been missing since Thursday when he was expected home from a hunting trip, was found by a group of CCC boys about noon Friday j in the water of Bois D'Arc creek about 6 miles southwest of Hope. Robberts left on a hunting trip early Thursday morning and when he failed to return by nightfall, his family im- j mediately started a search, which lasted all night. Early Friday morning the CCC camp was called in to aid in the search and the body was found by C. J. Duhon, foreman at the camp. Duhon said his party, composed of 10 CCC youths combed the woods for miles before finally decided to drag the creek from a boat. Robberts was born in Hempstead county and had lived here all his life, ie was employed at the Hope Basket factory. Searchers believed that Robberts, who apparently drowned, slipped and fell into the creek. They found a duck nearby. He is survived by his widow. Revenue Office to Open Friday Night I. L. Pilkinton, collector of revenues for this district, announced Friday that the local revenue office would remain open several hours Friday night for the benefit of automobile owners who have not purchased tags. The deadline is December 31. Long Job If you had 51,000,000,000 and counted it at the rate of $100 a minute, 48 hows a week, you would take more than 06 years to complete the job. Boy Plays Six Months With Broken Neck PUEBLO, Colo. — (#")— Ten-year- old Ted Smith went for six months with a broken neck before it was detected. The injury occurred while he was scuffling with a playmate but appeared to be nothing more than a bruise. Later more serious symptoms developed and an X-ray examination revealed n fractured vertebra. Dutch Sink 2 Japanese Ships Record of Ship-a-Day Remains Unbroken BATAVIA, NEI—W)—The Dutch, whose air and submarine forces set a daily average of one Japanese ship sunk or damaged since they went to war with Japan, announced Friday the sinking of a Japanese destroyer and transport in an air attack on enemy shipping concentrations off Kuching, capital of Sarawak Island if Borneo. hit was not clear since the Dutch naval air forces has been hammering at shipping off Kuching for the past four days. .»»«-— Christmas Makes Nuisance Profitable How Are You on Geography? U. S. Hardly Bothered About Pacific Before By JACK STINNETT WASHINGTON - The new theater of war is opening whole pages of geography that the United States has hardly scanned before. So vast is it that simply outlining its borders strains the imagination Here's nearly 10,000 miles of ocean . between San Francisco and Singa- Just when the other destroyer was p OJ . e . Its southern limits include New Zealand, which is as far south o the equator as Seattle, Wash., is north of it. Northern limits include tin Aleutian Islands and Alaska. In between are countless islands und the shores of four continents Strange names and strange places wil come into the news constantly ane only those who are informed can understand the significance of events as they develop. There's hardly a school boy tha doesn't know that Manila is the capital of the Philippine Islands, but few persons realize that there are 7,083 HAGERSTOWN, Md. —tfP)— Louis Fauldner turned a nuisance into a profit. The nuisance was laurel growing too profusely on his 100 acres of woodland. He earned a nice profit making wreaths and laurel roping to decorate city stores and street at Christmas time. Defense production has been the primary stimulus in pushing payrolls 40 per cent above the 1940 level, the Department of Commerce re' ports. of those islands; that 2,441 of them are large enough to have names; tha 466 of them are more than a square mile in area. Only a tiny fraction of Manila's. 623,000 people are Americans, but i i.s probably more American than an,\ (Continued on Page Six) By the Associated Press ''• Violent tank battles were ragingt southeast of Manila and Japanese invasion armies are now bringing very heavy pressure to bear against Amer-^ Scan and Philippine defenses the U. S. Army headquarters reported late" Friday. An army announcement reported, heavy casualties on both sides indi- 11 cated a grave turn in the situation. ''"' Earlier a communique had declar-^", ed'that the 20-day-old battle of the"." Philippines was -^ going well on all' fronts. . "" iiy Peak Fury ,.'',; An army communique timed 5:50 pi' \ m. Manila time, (3:50 a. m. EST) saidf the Japanese were striking with "peafcV fury" from ""•' their Lamon bay* beacheads 55 to 75 miles south of the 1 capital. . ,. r ^ All U, S. soldiers and rrtarines . been* removed' from Mahfla' 1 itself Friday" afternoon the dispatcheh sa)d- r in accordance with an announcement?' that the city was "open"; and undei 1 ' fended. Unmovable military stores-' were destroyed. , *•' Brighter at Lingayen A War Department bulletin painted' a brighter picture north of the city*, declaring that the Japanese assault' 1 ^ on the mam American fighting line near Lingayen Gulf, 110 miles above' Manila, had been beaten off. ,The communique said General A* Douglas MacArthur had reorganized <' and strengthened positions in the *{• Lingayen sector while the Japanese •;" also were reported to be heavily rein- *", forcing their troops. Heavy artillery " e duels were in progress. \, Brisk fighting .was reported from „' other fronts on Luson island. Meanwhile the Australian Prime _, Minister John Curtin hinted that momentous counter measures wore under way by British and the U. S. and other i Allied powers to reverse the Jap- ' anese offensive advantage in the Pa- , cific. "We are mobolizing the Allies against the Axis," he said. Curtin said he could not disclose j the precise form of the new Allied move "already launched" but de-. _ clared he was incouraged by growing i ' • reinforcements. A Southpaw and a Male Redhead Can Sure Sling a Mean Needle AP Feature Service ST. LOUIS, Mo. — Seventeen-year- old Kenneth Fldhaus, redhaired high school youth has won the Red Cross Service Medal for expert knitting. He was doubly handicapped at the start by the fact he was left handed and possessed no more than the ordinary male adroitness with knitting needles. The instruction book gave directions for right-handed knitters only and Feldhaus had to reverse the technique to come out the right way. Soon, however, he was outknitting many of the girl members of the Volunteer student knitting club of Hadley Technical High School and his work drew the attention of Red Cross officials. He has knitted a sweater, mittens, three boys' caps and a pair of half socks for Great Britain. He proudly wears his new service medal on the lapel of his coat. Turkish Shipping Turkey, in normal times, purchases 13.4 per cent of her imports from the United States, and sends the United States 15.8 per cent of her own exports. Even black leopards have spots which can be seen against the luster of their coats. Military Group Formed CHUNOKING-K/P)-U. S, British, and Chinese army leaders have reached complete harmony of views and formed a military council for prose* » cution of the war against the Jajw anese here this week, it was official-, ly announded Friday. General Sir Archibald P. Wavell, Commander-in-chief of British forces ' in India; Major General George H, Brett, chief of the United States Army air corps; and General Chaing Kai-, Shek, took part •with others in dis» cussion of every aspect of the cam' paign in the Far East, a British Embassy communique said, "A military council was created in Chungking on December 23," the states ment said. U. S. Navy Active WASHINGTON — (£>)— The Navy announced Friday the Astatic fleet had sunk one enemy transpoit, a mine sweeper and probably an ad^ ditional transport and seaplane tei^t der. The information came in a dis patch from Admiral Thomas C. Har^ commander of the fleet, the Navy said. •4 5 It All Comes Back to Me Now SALISBURY, Md. — (£>)— A West yVirginian was making an easy Hying stealing overcoats from automobiles and selling them at low pi ices until he took a coat from Grover Clark's car, walked into a nearby restaurant and offered to sell it for 53. Police were called by the restaurant owner—Grover Clark. 9 I New Guinea and Borneo, Nether* lands Indies, are two of the largest islr.nds in the world, the Depaitment of Commerce says.

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