Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 27, 1942 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, January 27, 1942
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News Coverage Given Impartially by Associated Press VOLUME 43 — NUMBER 89 Star of Hope, 1899; Press, 1927 Consolidated January 18, 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, JANUARY 27, 1942 The Weather ARKANSAS- Colder Tuesday night and freezing in the north portion. — • 1 •"--"--., .j«nvj/AIM f.i, itm [AP>— Means Associated Press ~ _— C JM _ tNEAj-M*™ Newspoper Enterprise A..- n PRICE 5 C COPY jTyrcrnll Reviews War Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ALEX. H. WASHBURN Eire Protests Landing of U. S. Combat Troops Prime Minister Irish Government Not Consulted DUBLINW- Prime Minister Eamon do Valera issued a statement Tuesday protesting against the arrival of United States troops in northern Ireland, across the border from Eire. :'j The statement declared that Eire was not consulted either by British or American governments with regard to their coming. Do Valeria based his objection on an emphasis with the split between ,.Eire and North Ireland by the cstnb- ' iishment of American forces on the north side of the border. His statement referred to the fight 20 years ago when he said the Ireland nation was petitioned despite the will of the Irish, people. ,. He compared the -division'--^-Ireland with the partition of Poland and called it one of Hie crudest wrongs that could be committed. However, he declared the people of Ireland have no feeling of hostility toward and no desire to be brought , :n any way into conflict with United States. the Business in War-Time Rationing and Substitutes public is braced against the shock of war-rationing on items as new automobiles and new tires, but since our actual entry into war so many processed materials have been , nn-H ° pr ?/°" nd£cha nge may follow in our manner of i_g nd our methods of merchandising. D Metals dropped out of civilian living at once, for metals are a prime factor in making war. Civilian production therefore turned to plastics. But plastics, too, I am informed, have been curtailed—and we will return to wood. The obvious suggestion is that the metal plants of the North and East will produce for the war machine, while the South and West furnish tremendously increased share of the articles used by the American civilian population. Furthermore, the country - side throughout the North and Eust has SaVS I rich k 0( -' n Drained of farm workers. They 7 a • 11311 | ];1VC gono Qff (o Now Jcrscy lo work in the metal fabricating plants. Therefore the South and West will be called upon lo furnish most of the nation's food, as well as textiles and timber. * * * For a generation Americans' place of residence and manner of doing business have been predicated on the unrestricted use of automobiles. Many a business man throughout the nation lives 10 to 20 miles from his business. Many a customer drives that far to do her daily shopping. How will the car and tire stoppage affect them? Will people evacuate the suburban areas and move back to the central cities, there to live compactly once more? Will all long-range buying cease, and will business once more revolve entirely around the neighborhood store but a few bocks distant? '"' The answer depends on how long the war lasts. Should it run for a generation, as in the days of Napoleon, the answer might be that all these things will happen—turning back the pages of American civilian economy for 50 years. But assuming that the war runs only a few years we are likely to see more change in the nature and appearance of the articles we buy than in the marketing system which handles them. Fully half the cost of maintaining an automobile is the depreciation and other "overhead" of merely owning one. So long as Americans own automobiles they will use them. And so long as they use them there should not be any far-reaching changes in the residential and merchandising habits that we now know. I grant you there will be inconvenience in the future as regards automobile tires. But the resort and travel people will be the ones to worry about that. We may not be able lo risk long trips— but even indifferent tires will carry the American people about their daily tasks for a long time to come. * * * By WILLIS THORNTON All Can Serve — Including Lindbergh It is not a time to harbor past grudges, to brood over past mistakes, to moon over might-hav.e-beens. A lot of slates were wiped clean on December 7, 1941. In a sense everything began from the beginning on that day. It is what we do now and hereafter (hat counts. What we thought or did not think, did or did not do, before that day when actual war came, is all tinged with unreality. In this war for our existence, ey- ery man and woman must bear a share; every hand will be needed. A man named Charles Augustus Lindbergh trained 17 years ago as an Army flyer. Later the holder of a reserve commission which he resigned April 28, 1941, he now wishes to be of service again. Though this man was against American involvement in war, so were many others. Yet since war has come, they wish to serve. Though this man repeatedly said that the war could not be won, and that to send military supplies to the Philippines was to strip American home defense, he probably realizes now that the war MUST be won, CAN be won, and WILL be won. It would be a mistake to reject the services of any man today who can prove by action that he is willing to help. It is today's action, not yesterday's word, that is the measure. Nothing would be gained by making an issue of Lindbergh's case. As a matter of fact ,it is not highly important. Lindbergh trained as an Army flying cadet at Kelly and Brooks fields 17 years ago .He flew the mail briefly. He became a captain in the Missouri National Guard. After his civilian flight to Paris he was given a colonelcy which was largely honorary. He served brief tours of active duty in 1925, 1927, and 1939, the last largely inspectional. He has never done the refresher flying required of Can-Hauling Schedule Here ., Street Commissioner Rider Appeals to Housewives Ci(,y Street Commissioner Frank Rider urges Hope housewives to co- '6perate with the following schedule for removal of tin cans by the city department: Every other Tuesday, starting today, January 27, in. Wards One and Two. f Every other Wednesday in Wards Three and Four. Householders are asked to have the cans a tthe street curb either the afternoon before or early in the morning on the day hauling will take place. v s Residents of Wards Three and Four Should put cans at the curb this afternoon or tonight for tomorrow's hauling. » Cotton By (he Associated Press NEW ORLEANS Close March .............................................. 19.45 May ........... . ........................................ 13.58 ,-jp July .................................................... 19.65 October ............................................ 19.87 December ........................................ 19.93 January ................................. 19.97 NEW YORK March .............................................. 19.40 t May .................................................... 19.53 " July .................................................... 19.63 October .......................................... .. 19.71 December ........................................ 19.75 January ............................................ 19,80 Middling spot 20.96. Cranium Crackers Open Wide "See your dentist twice a year" goes the saying, but you may have to pay him an extra call to »> get to the root of these questions about teeth. Sec if you can yank 'iut the answers. 1. How many primary teeth does a person have, and how many in the second or adult set'.' 2. What are the three tissues forming a tooth? 3. Arc the teeth a part of the human skeleton? 4. Which of our teeth are the canines, the bicuspids and Uie incisors ? * 5. What are eye teeth and wisdom teeth? How many of each rae there? on Comic Page (Continued on page four) American Forces Dominate World Battle Fronts Running Battle With Jap Invasion Fleet Enters Fifth Day By the Associated Press American battle forces dominated the new on far flung warfronts Tuesday as Britain wildly cheered the arrival of n second AEF vanguard in northern Ireland and halfway around the world U. S. planes and submarines slashed at the rcmenants of a once powerful Japanese invasion army off Dutch Borneo. In the Philippines two American pursuit planes shot down two Rising Sun dive bombers and disabled a third in the last 24-hours and American torpedo boats engaged a formation of dive bombers, hitting three. In the great American-Dutch naval victory off Borneo, Netherlands East Indies accounts claimed only 28 Japanese .ships sunk and damaged and 13 planes downed—and accounts listed six others as less heavily damaged. Prcsing home Japan's first major defeat the defending American and Dutch forces already have sunk or damaged 344 Japanese warships and troop transports in the shark-infested waters of the strait of Macassar. The running battle continued into its fifth day Tuesday. In addition a dispatch from Batavia said another heavy Japanese warship, believed to have been a battleship, had been sunk in the Macassar straits, Tokyo headquarters acknowledged that four Japanese transports were lost in the battle last Friday during landing operations at Balik Papan, rich oil center on the east coast of Dutch Borneo facing the Macassar strait. On the Malayan front the critical battle for Singapore raged with fury as the Japanese scored a 12-mile advance on the west coast and bitter figj-iting developed at Senggarang, only 48 miles north of Singapore. Front line dispatches said the key rail and highway town of Kluang, 50 miles above Singapore had apparently fallen. The British acknowledged fighting south of there. Balancing reverses in Malaya the arrival of American troops in England and an official disclosure that U. S. bombers would join the RAF brightened the outlook. In England the cry spread like wildfire: "The Yanks are here." Spectators jammed the streets as troops inarched out of dockyards after a brief official greeting to swing along in full battle kit to the strains of "Marching Through Georgia." The contingent, commanded by Major Russell P. Hartlc, was described officially as "combat troops—several thousand strong." OPA Authorized to Ration All Retail Goods Power Extended Also to Sale of Personal Need Products WASHINGTON - (if) ~ Chairman Donald M. Nelson Tuesday gave Price Administrator Leon Henderson full authority to "ration all goods and commodities sold on the retail markets and any other products sold to consumers for the satisfaction of personnel needs.' Burglars Enter Brown's Cafe Moke Way With About $50 in Merchandise Tlio Police Department announced Tuesday that burglars broke into the Brown Cafe on East Division street sometime during the night and made way with approximately $50 in merchandise and caused considerable damage. Merchandise stolen included cig. arettes, beer, a gun, several pounds, of meat, candy and two coats and about 50 pennies. The burglars also damaged a music box considerably but failed to pry open the coin box Henderson could exercise his power over: 1. Sale of products by any person who sells at retail. 2. The Sale of products to ultimate consumers acquiring products for the satisfaction of personnel need as distinct from business and industry needs. The war production boss said the delegation of this authority marks a step in the preparation of rationing of consumer's products. "Shortages exists in many basic raw materials. Further rationing seems inevitable in so far as the civilian population is concerned in ordinary purchase of personnel requirements." The order announced Tuesday gives full control to OP although as chairman of the war production board Nelson reserves the right to ammend the delegation. Chaney Named U.S. Command Heads American Forces in the British Isles AiN IRELAND PORT -<#)- Major General James E. Chaney. rated both as a combat pilot and observer by the U. S. air corps was made commanding general of the U. S. forces in the British Isles it was officially announced Tuesday. General Chaney's chief of staff is Brig. Gen. Charles L. Bolte, Major General Russell P. Hartle who arrived here with several thousand U. S. Army troops Monday and is commanding general of the American forces in North Ireland. The announcement said ilio first U. S. combat troops to arrive in the European combat zone could be regarded as a vanguard to others. General Chaney 56, of Maryland, graduated from the U. S. Military Academy in 1908. New Hours for U.S. Employment Office Hope office of the United States Employment Service has changed from a thirty-nine hour work week to a forty-four hour work week, effective January 26, 1942, according to a statement just released by W. O. Brakefiold Manager of the Hope Office of the Employment Service. Under the new schedule, Mr. Brakefield said, the office will observe the following hours: 8:3(1 a. m. to 5:30 p. m. Monday Where Action Flares in Pacific War O st Jig YAP CAROLINE ISLANDS .NEW % IRELAND NEW BRITAIN U. S., DUTCH BLAST JAP INVASION IN MACASSAR STRAIT JAPS MAKE NEW LANDINGS IN PRELUDE TO ATTACK ON AUSTRALIA O ALLIED BASES JAP BASES •*••! JAP THRUSTS Oil Road Meet at 4:30 p. m. Chamber of Commerce Discussion at City Hall Plans for co-operation with the drilling companies and the county government in the construction of roads to the new oil field just south of here will be discussed by the roads committee of Hope Chamber of Commerce at a special meeting in Hope city hall this Tuesday afternoon at 4:30 o'clock. The meeting was announced Tuesday morning by Roy Anderson, chamber president, and Syd E. McMath, chairman of the roads committee. through Friday. 8:30 a. m. p. m. Saturdays. to 12:30 inside the machine. No arrests have been made, police continue to investigate. The Shot Fired Into MOP Guardhouse at Fulton Donald Gunter, Missouri Pacific Railroad guard, reported that somebody fired a shot into the guardhouse near the Red river bridge at Fulton early Tuesday morning. Gunter was in the house at the time but was not hit. Daily Drilling Report of S. Arkansas By ARK. OIL & GAS COMMISSION JVIcKumic (160 acre spacing) ® Carter: Hanes No. 2, Kiev. 297, Prep. to cut out csg. stuck at 7100. Atlantic: Bodcaw No. 9, Coring 9192-9212, Bodcaw No. 10, Loe. C-SE Sec. 32, 17-23. Macedonia (SO acre spacing) Atlantic: Warnock-Brewer No 1 Loc. C-S',4 SW Sec. 15, 18-21. McSlester: BrewerlWjirnock No 1 Elev. 258, Set 5% inch scg. at 8890; W. O. C.; T. D. 8908. Hit. Holly (40 acre spacing) Atlantic: ~ squeeze. Davis B-l; Attempting to Big Creek (160 acre spacing) re,™ W ,' Lovo: Stager No 5800; T. D. 6550. Stuck at Midway (40 acre spacing) Barnsdall: Dodson Est.; R. U. Arkansas Fuel Oil Co: Bond No 1- M. I. R. J. I. Rboerts: Bond No. 1; Spdg. Dorcliyut (40 acre spacing) Atlantic: Pine woods B-l- Perf PiM-f. 7900-20 with 48 shots; D. S. T.' showed 540' high gravity oil and 7200' salt wtr.; will squeeze to shut off S. W. and rcperf. same zone. Wildcats McAlester: Jeff us No. 1; Drlg. 5410. 70th Annual Diocese Meet Auxiliary's Convention Set for January 28-29 The 70th annual Convention of the Diocese of Arkansas and the 26th annual mectig of the Woman's Auxiliary of the Diocese, will be held at Trinity Cathedral, Little Rock, January 28-29, beginning with a Celebration of the Holy Communion at 9:30 a. m. Wednesday. At this service Bishop R. Bland Mitchell, of Arkansas, will give his annual address. The offering at this service will be taken for the work of the Army and Navy Commission among the men in the armed forces of the country. After this service, the Convention and the Auxiliary will assemble for business. At 8 p. m. Wednesday the Convention sermon will be preached by the Rt. Rev. Arthur R. McKinstry, D, D., Bishop of Dele-ware. Thursday morning there will be a Celebration of the Holy Communion with meditation by Bishop McKinstry, for the clergy, followed by breakfast. The meetings will adjourn shortly after noon. The Executive Council of the Diocese will meet at the parish house, on Tuesday afternoon. Hitler Claims 12 Ships Sunk Says Vessels Go Down Off U. S., Canadian Coast BERLIN (/Pi— A special announcement from Adolf Hitler's headquarters said Tuesday that German submarines had sunk 12 more merchant- ships aggregating a total of 103,000 tons off the U. S. and Canadian coast. (This followed a declaration of a German command Saturday that U- boats sunk IS merchantmen totaling 125,000 tons and two naval units and torpedoed another ship and escort vessel.) Heads AEF Maj. Gen. Russell P. Hartle, above, is reported to be in command of an undisclosed number of American troops which have taken over bases constructed for them by American technicians in Northern Ireland. It takes about 15 months to season the wood used in making ordinary safety matches. Name Schedule for Tax Agents J. Hearn Latimer Is to Be in County Next Month The visiting schedule for Internal Revenue agents assigned to help taxpayers prepare their income tax reports in southwest Arkansas counties has been announced by Roy G Paschal, Collector of Internal Revenue for the Little Rock district, as follows: Hcmpslcad county: Hope—J. Kearn Latimer, February 23-28 inclusive. Howard county: (Mr. Latimer will be the visiting deputy)—Dicrks February 9; Okay February 10; Mineral Springs February 11; Nashville February 12-14 inclusive. LaFayette county: (Mr. Latimer) — Bradley February 16; Stamps February 17-18 inclusive; Lewisville February 19-21 inclusive. Nevada county: (Deputy Ingram Hartje)—Prcscolt February 9-12 inclusive. British Admit Battleship Sunk Borham Goes Down Last November Admiralty Says , -.e sinking of the battleship Barham, 31,000-ton veteran of -the British Navy in : the '-Mediterranean, on last November 25, was announced Tuesday by the admiralty after it had kept the loss secret for two months to "cheat the enemy of any profit from the .knowledge of its blow. The loss of the Barham, which the Axis had long claimed sunk in the stSloir* cut Britain ' s Mpital The admiralty said the Barham's commander was lost but that vice-admiral H. D. Pridham-Wippel, second in command of the Mediterranean fleet whose flag she was flying, was saved. How many of the crew of 1,100 to 1,200 was saved was not disclosed. Col. Barton Is Not to Purchase KTHS HOT SPRINGS-Col. T. H. Barton of El Dorado will make no further effort to acquire KTHS, the Chamber of Commerce broadcaslting station, it was learned Monday. It was said the colonel has been informed by his Washington lawyer that the Federal Communications Commission will not ratify the sale because Colonel Barton already owns and controls two other radio stations. It was reported that the colonel immediately asked to be relieved of his agreement to buy the station, and that the Chamber of Commerce acquiesced. Indian Quid While no one can accurately estimate the amount of gold hoarded in India, the common estimate sets it at more than $5,000,000,000. Hope Boys Join Marine Corps Lyle Jones, Curtis Breeding Accepted Saturday LITTLE ROCK - Two Hempstead county youths were among seven accepted for enlistment in the United States Marine Corps at the district recruiting station in the Little Rock city hall January 24. They were Curtis Breeding of Hope and Lyle Edwin Jones of Hope, Route 2. Both were furnished transportation to the Marine Corps base at San Diego, Cal., where they will receive recruit training. Marine Corps ranks have been bolstered by dozens of Arkansas volunteers since war was declared on the United States by the Axis nations. The Marine Corps has openings for young men between 17 and 30, who are single and without dependents. Recruiting stations are in Little Rock, Hot Springs, Fort Smith, Jonesboro and El Dorado. Private Jones is 20 and Private Breeding is 21. Upon completion of their recruit training at the Marine Corps base, they will be assigned to one of the Marines' many stations in the United States or to a foreign station. Says AEF Only Vanguard of More to Come Demands Confidence of Parliament; U. S. Planes to Team With RAF LONDON -OT- Prime Minister Winston Churchill presented Britain Tuesday with a picture of growing Alhed might and unity and demanded that Parliament vote confidence in his government. Against the frank admission that bad news comes from the Pacific battlefront he told commons that U. S.' troops which have landed in Ireland are only a vanguard of more to come:. "U, S. fighter planes will help defend Britain against air assault and U. S. bombers will join the' RAF in the bombing of Germany. "Considerable reinforcements have reached the Malayan front in the past week. "We have taken many measures with the United States to increase security of Australia and New Zealand and by sending reinforcements, arms and equipment by the best routes. Demands Confidence "It is because I see the light gleaming behind the clouds and broadening upon our path," he said at the end of the report of good and evil in Britain's war fortunes, "that makes me so bold now as to demand a declaration of confidence of the House of Commons as a weapon in the armory of the United nations." At the close of his speech the House of Commons began a debate on Britain's war direction which Churchill will wind up this week with an-, othej- SPG Workers Donate $1724 to Red Cross Final tabulations on the contributions of employees of the Southwestern Proving Ground to the Red Cross War Relief Fund were released this week. Donations were as follows: Architect-Engineers, $125,01; W. E. Callahan Construction Company, $1,318.82; Area Engineers, §230.75; Winder Sales Company, which has charge of the Cafeteria and Barracks, $50.25. These donations totaled $1724,50. In the previous Red Cross drive, employees donated $2100. Almost Halved Although it is only 100 miles long, the Suez Canal shortens the water route from London to Bombay from 11,220 miles to 6332 miles. and 24 minute accounting left no . doubt how commons will vote when " the question is put to test. ^ To Regain Supremacy "We shall presently regain naval command of the Pacific and begin to establish effective superiority in the air," Churchill predicted . "• He pledged that the Malayan Peninsula and Singapore would be defended to the last inch and doubted that Japan would attempt an invasion % > of Australia—"a very ambitious overseas operation in the precaurious and certainly limited time before the British and American navies regain, as ' they must regain, command of the Pacific. "There is no question of regarding the Pacific war as a secondary operation. "The U. S. Navy is linked hi the most intimate union with the Admiralty, both operating in the Atlantic and the Pacific." Although he said "I must confess to a feeling of weight of war upon me even more than in the summer days of 1940" he spoke with obvious ' confidence and in good humor. He told one of the largest audiences to pack commons session "I feel the broadening swell of victroy and liberation." The house was so crowded that some members had to sit on the floor. Funeral Services for Mrs. Bell Ex-Hope Woman to Be Buried Tuesday Afternoon Funeral services for Mrs. Mamie F. Bell, 70, former resident of Hope who died at her home in Marlin, Texas Sunday night, are to be held at the home of R. O. Bridewell on Shover street at 3 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. Burial will follow in the Rose Hill Cemetery. A native of Conway Mrs. Bell moved to Hope soon after her marriage and lived here for nearly 25 years. She is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Clay Doyle of Reagan, Texas, a sister, Mrs. Robert Bridewell of Hope and a brother, A. T. Green of Morrilton. Active pallbearers are; Frank Hearn, W. E. Locke, Ollie Bowden, Sid McMath, Max Walker, Roy Anderson and Ernest Deloney of Texarkana. Honorary pallbearers; T. E. McRae, W. P. Agee, Sr., Dr. J. H. Weaver, Dr. Don Smith, Dr. P. B. Carrigan, C. C. Spragins, R. M. LaGrone, Sr., E. S. Greening, all of Hope and J. L. Myers of Texarkana. About Tides The power of the tides comes from the earth, not the moon. The tides would be only a stationary bump of water on the globe, with no power whatsoever, if the earth did not revolve. I

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