Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 30, 1942 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 30, 1942
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Worvd-Wide News Coverage Given Impartially by Associated Press Hope Star of Hope, 1899; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929. Star The Weather ARKANSAS — Thundershowers Friday afternoon and in the extreme east portion Friday night and colder with freezing temperatures Saturday morning HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, JANUARY 30, 1942 ntish Retreat (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n Hitler Boasts .bfSubAttacks vi Against U. 5. 4 'Shall See What ft Can Be Achieved/ Fuehrer Says in J? War Review , BERLIN -(*>- Adolf Hitler in his Hist speech since the declaration of * f Wm on (he United Slates told the ([Goiirum people Friday that "Amer' Jen s war with Japan made us free t6 act" and "now we shall sec what i <[;1 U-boats may achieve." ,*,Hc said, "I do not know whether ^thc war will end this year but we " v «o armed against everything from tlto north to Ihe south." ^Hitler said that on the eastern front ,V*j mics of the Reich are on the de- tensive against the weather—not the Russians" and claimed that the front < there had finally been stabalizcd. ifcaHc said of the Russian war thus »18i —"In the cast we fought a struggle •Which one day will be the glory of l (y (j i ntaion." Jf Cheers fircetod the statement that 'Qencral Rommel's forces in North Afnca turned around "at the moment our enemies thought he was beaten and drove the British before 5^ The most difficult part is behind ,tjs," he said. 'He said "winter has been the great op^e of our enemies in the east but lis hope never will be fulfilled. The f iter will break in the south and will melt and the hour will come en the ground will be hard and Irm again—and our armies will lorm ahead again. The revenge will •" BFrRU,N--(/P)-.« l -!m.kinE,,foi-..thc first | .. _ roe since the declaration of war Against the United States Adolf Hit- <4w assailed President Roosevelt and Prime Minister Churchill Friday and (f dcclared that cxtopting his Axis iJVirtncrs Germany was now fighting %/iew World war against the same Wfa foes. _ lln most of his address Hitler reiterated of the old argument that C^eimany was being persecuted. He said even in the last war Churchill was among the English war mongers 3%d that Roosevelt was the right hand jH»an of Woodrow Wilson who he de- jjSgubed as the man who caused the greatest harm to the German people. v ^Addressing party members, soldiers, .and representatives of other Axis powers in Berlin Hitler declared "all ^ us who can remember the last war remember Churchill. Already then he AV6S one of the meanest war mongers, It is those same powers we are fighting today." He was introduced by Propaganda M^istcr Goebbels who complimented the fuehrer for looking so fresh and hedlthy. Hitler recalled that at the time of the last war "Germany was a monarchy and the war was forced upon ' oday Germany is not a monarchy our same enemies say it is the system they are fighting. "We have not wished to force our system upon others. •'England which claims to be a de- racucicy has forced her rule upon S8B million Indians. Throughout cen- turie.s she has subjected one people affei another. "4'Ever since it has been their aim to/, maintain that rule by preventing ~ other nation in Europe from ng." Cranium Crackers * What's Cooking Put the kettle on. It's time to o'l up a batch of answers about dt favorite indoor pastime- cooking. Don't gut in a stew over these questions. t , 1 What familiar baking dish is mddo of flour, .salt, shortening and f atcr? 2 What are the ingredients of dge candy? . 3. Is Welsh rarebit a meal dish? * |f whey a breakfast cereal? 'i4 What is the popular cooking mate to (a) ham; (b) corned beef; p) wieners; (d) meat balls? 5, Of what is chop suey made? on Comic Page jfirst Pictures of "~ Field Today 'he Star today publishes a layout pictures of the new oil field th of Hope, including the Barns€ O11 company's Bond No. 1 overy well and the crew who ight it in as a big-time gusher. Anyone wishing to mail out extra WPies should make reservations at he Star office, 212-14 South Wal- street, at once. Mailing lisls be placed with the news- r and copies will be sent out >m tlais office. The price includ- • postage is 6c per copy. Barnsdall Oil Company Brings in Bond No. I as and the World's Newest pUfield Is Developing Just South of Hope *• " i^ *~*; ... • n Malaya —Photographed by The Star January 28, 1941 DISCOVERY WELL — Barnsdall Oil Company's Bond No. 1, about 13 miles south of Hope, just over the line in LaFayette county. The well, producing 39 gravity oil, is rated at 15,000 barrels a day, but cut down by the pro-rationing laws. Jains officesjnj-iotclI IBarlow^nd has just bought a'S e in Hope ^ ° perat '° ns here ' Mr - F '^her main" i THE HEAD GUY — Here is M. B. Thomas, tool- pusher for the J. I. Roberts Drilling company, who supervised the drilling of the discovery well, and under whom eight more Barnsdall tests are going down now. Pension Money Put Into Bonds Hope Firemen Invest Retirement- Pay in Defense Hope's firemen have voted to put 54,000 of a total of $5,000 on hand m their pension and relief fund into National Defense bonds, Mayor Albert Graves announced Friday. The firemen met this week and dc- sided to put their reserve fund to work for patriotic purposes, the mayor said. The pension and relief fund accumulates under a state law placing a tax of one-half of one per cent on fire insurance premiums paid in Arkan- Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ALEX. H. WASHBURN- What Oil Men Have to Have Roads, Telephones, and Homes Barnsdall Oil company's discovery of a new oil field south of us poses some vital questions for Hope, her leaders her people, and all those who do business here ' the petroleum business moves fastcr®- than anything else on earth. Oil men need roads to get place on, need big-city telephone facilities, and! as the field grows, become the city's largest purchasers of new homes. Hope and Hempstead county have already moved to improve the road situation, the Chamber of Commerce sponsoring a county-constructed gravel road south of Patmos to the I county line. But I hear that oil men are complaining that long-distance telephone service here is insufficient. They say that in Texarkana they can get a dived wire to Tulsa—and they have to call Tulsa several times every hour, 24 hours a day. Tulsa, as you know, is oil capital of the world. ... Oil (Continued on Page Five) 54 Jap Ships I Sunk Dutch Claim Ship a Day in Pacific Battlegrounds BATAVIA-^-Fifty-four Japanese .ships have been sunk or heavily damaged (official correction) in 54 days of Pacific war by the Netherlands East Indies navy and airforce, it was announced Friday as Dutch regular army units and guerilla detachments battled the invaders in lour separated parts of the island. The staggering total of losses inflicted on the Japanese shipping by the Dutch alone was announced in an Fighting Now Only 18 Miles From Singapore Navy Announces 20 Axis Subs Sunk or Damaged by U. S. Forces Bulletin NEW YORK -WV- Three and perhaps more Axis submarines were s ighi ed closc (o thc ^ Jersey Coast Friday tlie Third Naval District headquarters announced. By the Associated Press Japanese invasion hordes stormed within 18 miles of ; Singapore Friday hurling 90,000 troops into a bloody climatic assault to snatch at the 400 million dollar "crown jewel" of Bri- tams far Pacific sti-onghold. As the battle thundered nearer to the mile wide Johore strait separating Singapore island from the Malayan mainland the British headquarters acknowledged the gravity of the situation. "In the central front there was contact with the enemy about Kulai " the communique said tersely. Kulai is 18 miles north of the great naval base and lies on a broad highway lead- 'n 1 S ™eaP°re causeway at Johore Bahru. The causeway already has been mined for demolision 4 Indies Attack Across the south China sea Dutch troops were reported to be locked in bitter fighting with other Japanese invaders in four widely separated zone of the Indies Archipelago—at .Balik Papan, on the east Borneo coast, above Pontianak.chief port in western ? 0r £ eo '., °i^ the Minahassa Peninsula T?lebe,s ,Island,,>and.,aro.un (Continued on Page Five) Fighting not only continues near Balik Papan but in the'town "itself, the Dutch said. '•'•••,' Indies troops previously destroyed Balak Papan rich oil fields before the Japanese Indaed. A Philippine bulletin reported only light fighting on Batan Peninsula hi the past 24 hours but added: "The arrival of fresh Japanese'troops at the front and movement behind, the lines indicated preparation by the enemy for the resumption of a large scale offensive of more than 200,000 Japanese troops including an entire army now besiege General Douglas MacArthur's little defense forces for 28 days on Batan Island. Conflicting Claims While the Japanese thrust Octopus- like invasion tentacles deeper into the South Seas a special bulletin from the German command said Nazi U- boats operating off the U. S. and Canada coast sunk 43 ships totaling 302,000 tons since the war started with the United States. German claims — adding 13 ships totaling 74,000 tons to previous announcements—was far in excess of anything reported here. While figures put the total at 14 Washington quarters conceeded that a new wave of U-Boats attacks on American and Canadian shipping was likely despite U. S. counter blows which already have sunk or damaged at least 20 Axis submarines. "Enemy submarines continue to operate off the east coast of the U. S. and are reported as far south as Florida," a Navy communique said, Utilization of Sour Gas Seen Desulphurizotion Plant Going Up in McKamie Field EL DORADO, Ark - Almost complete utilization of south Arkansas sour gas in connection with various new development projects is expected at an early date but there is no danger of a shortage and reserves are ample to supply all projected war industries and other plants, including those for making synthetic rubber and plastics, in the opinion of engineers of the Arkansas Oil & Gas Commission. Gas production in the state now is 117,156,000 cubic feet and while 100,000,000 feet are earmarked as "contracted," the engineers point out that present fields are fully capable of producing upwards of 150,000,000 cubic feet daily and estimate that the new Midway field in Lafayette county will add about 25,000,000 cubic feet daily to the total. Included in the figure listed as under contract is the gas that eventually may be used in connection with erection of two steam generating power plants, and war industries in various parts of the state, including the aluminum plant at Lake I '"""I (Continued on Page Five)

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free