Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 24, 1942 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 24, 1942
Page 1
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World-Wide News Coverpge Given Impartially by Associated Press Hope Star of Hope, 1899; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929 Star The Weather ARKANSAS - Colder with hard freeze Tuesday night; low temperature 16 to 22 degrees in the north portion and 20 to 26 degrees in the south. HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1942 ^^•^M ' (NEA)—Meons "Newspaper Enterprise A«'n PRICE 5c COPV T worships Lost, 189 Dead Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor -ALEX. H. WASHBURN' The Arkansos Valley Authority Tanker Republic Torpedoed Off Florida Coast Twenty-Eight ^ Survivors Landed, Five Others Reported Dead WEST PALM BEACH -(/P)— An .,American owned tanker, the 5,287- ton Republic, of Houston, Texas, was torpedoed by an enemy submarine off the southeast const with an apparent toll of five lives. Twenty-eight survivors, • two of them slightly injured were brought -inshore here, the Navy announced. It was the second balch of seafarers to reach safety in a Florida port within a week. Eighteen from the tanker Pan Mass were officially reported safe at Jack- jsonville Saturday after an attack on '»their vessel took twenty lives. The Navy Department did not make public the spot at which the Republic was attacked by two torpedoes from an enemy raider. Witnesses in Land Suit Heard Final SPG Land Valuation Case ? in Progress TEXARKANA — Witnesses for the defendants, Miss Mary B. Carrigan and Dr. P. B. Carrigan, in the fim' land valuation case to be tried in :.:^the adjourned session of Arkansas 8 federal court before Judge Hairy J. Lemley, valued the approximate 420 acres involved at between §75 and $100 an acre in proceedings Menday. The suit is the final one involving •'•lands condemned by the government for the construction of the Southwestern Proving Grounds in Hempstead county. itncsscs for the defendants examined Monday Included Dr. Carri• 5fean, John Shaw, Miss Carrigan, Frank Rowe, Sherman Cox, Tob Faulkner, and Lex and Will Muldrow, negroes. Attorneys for the defendants are Steve Carrigan and the firm of Head, Shaver and Williams. Federal at- jtorneys in charge of the case are J. 'R. Crocker, John E. Harris and Charles A Beasley. Jurors impaneled Saturday by Judge Lemley are Harold Bridgcman, Jim H. Stewart, Joe Waltrip, Guy Card, Add Turner, Eugene Collins, B. F. jLangston, D. R. Duffenbacker, E. D. Twilly, J. R. Brown, M. M. Honnell, and T. R. Elledge. They're Real • Unlike clay pigeons, rock doves arc fft'cul birds. They are the parent stock of our domestic pigeons, and live on the rocky coasts of Europe. The basic of all such tissues on animals p.nd human claws, feathers, hair, and horns, is a substance called "kar- Cranium Crackers §, Movie Moments Movies still make news despite the war. While those people arc standing between you and the screen, try out on these questions. 1. What child slar made his .5. American debut in "How Green "• Was My Valely," and where was the locale of the story? 2. What star donated her salary from one picture to charity in memory of Carole Lombard? 3. What best selling novel of jf 1940 has been filmed with Ann Sheridan, Ronald Reagan, Robert Cummings and Betty Field as stars? 4. Has war increased or decreased the production of movies. 5. Did the chief character in *" "The Man Who Came to Dinner" stay for dinner? Answers oil Comic Page Local interest in AVA centers upon the proposed Narrows dam tor the Little Missouri river, a project already authorized for both flood control and power. While the Narrows dam has not yet won an actual appropriation Mr. Ellis remarks on January 26 when rc- mtroducing his AVA bill disclosed a broad sweep of events. Said the congressman: Great strides have been made during the past year, and many major cogs of the authority arc already in existence or on the way. I list some of them: First. The giant Norfork Dam under construction on the While River in Arkansas has been au- Uiorizcd for power in. addition to flood control. Second. The huge Grand River Dam in Oklahoma has been com- plelctl, except for its flood-control features, and is producing power. Third. The Nimrod Dam on the Fourchc La Favc in Arkansas has been completed for flood control only, but power can and will be installed. Fourth. The Fort Gibson and fif- Ih, Markham Ferry Dams on Ihe Grand in Oklahoma have been authorized for both flood control and power, and initial appropira- tions made for Ihe beginning of their conslruclion. Sixlh. The giganlic Bull Shoals and, sevenlh, Table Rock Dams on the White in Arkansas and Missouri in Arkansas have all been fiulhorized for both flood control and power. Ninth and tenth. Two extensive R. E. A. transmission cooperatives, Kamo and Ark-La, in Kansas, Arkansas, Missouri, Oklahoma, and Louisiana, have been incorporated in the area and are construcling far-flung lines, partially to serve war projects. Eleventh. Ark-La has ordered construction of a 45,000 kilowat gas-fueled generating plant in the sour gas fields of south Arkansas. Twelfth. The Defense Plant Corporation has ordered construction of a 120,000 kilowatt gas-fueled generating plant on Lake Catherine in Arkansas to supply an aluminum plant. Thirteenth. R. E. A. cooperatives have constructed many thousands of miles of small transmission lines in the area. Those accomplishments over the past year are almost unbelievable. We need now to begin fitting the machinery together. These projects under this bill will all be integrated and interconnected for maximum efficiency. * * * By WILLIS THORNTON No Overtime Pay on Bataan How many hours a week do the buys on Bataan work'.' If the Japs attack on Sunday do you think the American troops demand double time for overtime? Maybe some of Mac-Arthur's men don't like one of his scrqeanls. Do you believe Ihey pull Ihe trigger fewer times per hour because of thai peeve? The answers come quick and easy. Do Ihey come the same way in the battle of Detroit? On that vital production front we have recently witnessed these .sickening spectacles: A great squabble about double time for Sunday work. Several slowdowns in a 1 Tiber parts plant because some of l. OUc -mcn got sore at one of their fello' r irk- ers. When will we American/ na ^ e "A to the tragic absurdity of .,' battin2 our week in wartime? Will wr so mc " f - tcr the war is lost, when c id cd to nee today, men will labor cs arc tin , U rs for a pittance that amoi under a foreign mast Many peacetime proPd^Jiits of the short work week are 'now its loudest critics. War changes many things, and this, they rightly maintain, is one of them. When congress voted the wage-hour law, the nation understood that one of its aims was a limitation on hours, to spread employment. The goal now is to get more—not less—work from every American. It may be contended thai the 40- hour week is no restriction, that al) an employer has to do is to tell the men to work, say, 48 hours—and pay, them t,jme-and-a-lialf for the extra 8J hours. J This 50 per cent pay increase adds to the manufacturing cost. It means a bigger war bill which the public— all of us—has to pay. And this in the hour of peril when we are all FDR's Speech Arouses Hope of Allied Lands Dutch Gurd for Assault on Java; Burma Front Bolstered by Chinese By the Associated Press President Roosevelt's pledge that the United Nations would tiike the offensive "soon" nroused shining new hope in the anti-Axis hinds Tuosdny as the defenders of Java gurded for n climatic assault by Japan's seaborne invaders. In the first official disclosure that a sizcnble AEF vanguard was already on the scene of action Mr. Roosevelt declared that the United Slates' forces in the Far Pacific were steadily growing and (hat "thousands of American troops arc today in that area." Axis reaction to the president's speech was typified by a Domoi, official Japanese news agency, which asserted that the address was like the "pep talk by an irate football coach" and that "noteworthy commentary was furnished by the report that Japanese warships were shelling the American mainland at about the same time he was speaking from the White House." Other world-wide developments BURMA—London quarters said the Japanese drive into Burma appeared nearing its maximum power and that the invaders were throwing fresh troops against the British positions I along the Sitlang river, 20 miles from I the Rangoon-Lashio railway. Fighting stubbornly the British troops were forced lo withdraw across the 30-mile area between the Bilin and Sittang rivers but fresh Chinese reinforcements were reported streaming into Burma to stem the Japanese onslaught. A London military spokesman said Japan had 26 divisions—at least' 390,000 troops and possibly as many as 500,000 —now fighting in the Far Pacific theater and acknowledged that "we do not have so many " DUTCH INDIES-Dutch and Allied troops were reported still resisting fiercely in Sumatra and Bali. AUSTRALIA—Royal Australian airmen attacked Japanese occupied Ra- baiil, New Britain Island, overcoming Japanese fighter planes to bomb airdromes and shipping in the harbor. PACIFIC COAST—A War Depart-' ment bulletin said Army and Navy aircraft and surface ships were scouring the waters off the California coast in quest of an enemy submarine "apparently Japanese" which shelled an oil refinery near Santa Barbara Monday night, reported. No casualties were ATLANTIC—The German high command announced that Nazi U-Boals operating in the Atlantic and off the American coast had sunk eight more ships totaling 63,000 tons. PHILIPPINES — General Douglas Mac-Arthur reported a lull in ground fighting during the past 24-hours and said Japanese planes continued to drop incendiary bombs behind the American-Philippine lines. JAPAN—Tokyo had nothing to say about the crushing defeat of a Japanese invasion armada oft Bali but asserted that Japanese units virtually (Continued on Page Six) Dies by Gunfire E. P. Young, Jr. Appointed to Naval Academy Young Hope Boy Is Appointed by Senator Lloyd Spencer Erwin Paul Young, Jr., cider son of Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Young of Hope, has been appointed to U. S. Naval Academy by Senator Lloyd Spencer, it was announced officially Tuesday. He will report for duty in July. Young is n sophomore in Hendrix College, after having graduated from Hope High School with the Class of Allies Smash Jap Invasion Fleet 1940 at the age of 17. While in Hope High School he was identified with many student activities which included President of Student Body, National Honor Society, Quill and Scroll and Student Manager of the Bobcat Team. In his Sophomore year here, he was awarded the "50lh Boy Award." In addition to these service organizations he was graduated as Valedictorian of his class of 1940 having attained one of the highest scholarship ratings ever won in the local school. An outstanding leader, ho continued these activities in his college work at Hendrix, being elected Freshman Senator to the Student Senate. Other activities included Vice-President of the fraternity, Delta Alpha, member of the Troubadour staff year book, member of the Booster Club, Men's Club, Vice-President of Martin Hall (Men's Dormitory) and the Spanish Club. Young will continue his work ALLIES HAST JAP FLEET ,,,.,, tllc AIlic <J base of Java licet that landed enemy troops on the Island of Bali latest Jap thrusts. NtA dostruciion map shows where the action took" placcTnd Threat Escape Route of Nazis Russian Armies Drive on Corrider Near Smolensk By flic Associated Press Russia's armies drove a spearhead against the heart of the German "es- at Hendrix until the close of the '' cape corridor" from Moscow Tues- semester. Coast Gas Sales Rise Despite Ban SAN' FRANCISCO -({p)—~£ n ex .r peeled slum pin gasoline sales in California as the result of rubber and auto rationing has turned into an increase. Consumption in January exceeded that of January 1941, according to a survey by the Western States Promotion council. day sharply threatening the main Nazi I route of retreat with the capture of Dorogobuzh only 15 miles south of the Moscow-Smolensk railroad, midway between Vyazma and Smolensk. ... Dorogobuzh is 50 miles east of Smolsenk, key German base on"the Moscow front. At the same time the British radio reported that the Red army had also captured the town of Panic, 14 miles north of the beleaguered Nazi base at Rezhev which in turn is 125 miles northwest of Moscow. Oil and Gas Filings Hempstead County February 23, 1942 Prepared by Jewclle Bartlctt O. & G. Lease, dated 2-4-42, filed 223-42, 120.71 acres, 10 years. W. A. Form by, et ux to Hygrade Produce Co. EM- NW'/ 4 ; NE'/4 SW'/4 Sec. 31, Twp. 14 S., Rge. 23 W. O. & G. Lease, dated 2-21-42, filed 2-23-42, 40 acres, 10 years. T. R. Gibson, et ux to J. B. Zick. NWVi NWVi Sec. 28, Twp. 14 S., Rge. 23 W. O. & G. Lease, dated 2-21-42, filed 2-23-42, 40 acres, 10 years. L. Henderson, ot ux to J. B. Zick. NEVi NE'/i Sec. 29, Twp. 14 S., Rge. 23 W. Assignment of O. & G. Lease, dated 2-21-42, filed 2-23-42, 40 acres. J. B. Zick, et ux to Hunt Oil Co., NW'/i NW'/i Sec. 28, Twp. 14 S., Rge. 23 W, Assignment of O. & G. Lease, dated 2-21-42, filed 2-23-42, 40 arrcs. J. B. Zick, el ux lo Hunt Oil Co. NE'/i NE'/i Sec. 29, Twp. 14 S., Rge. 23 W. Warranty Deed, dated 1-1-41 filed 2-23-42, 2 acres. Albert A. Jones, et ux lo Glendon Flowers, ct ux. NEVi SW'/4 Sec. 2, Twp. 14 S., Rge. 25 W. Warranty Deed, dated 8-21-41, filed 'j I 2-23-42, 40 acres. Nannie N. Eskridgc ' lo W. B. Nelson. NWVi SEVi Sec 33, Twp. 11 S., Rgo. 25 W. i Warranty Deed, dated 1-31-42, filed 12-23-42. Mabel Burton to J. A. Purkins. E 9(1 ac. of SE>/ 4 ; Np NEW W 3/4 SW'/i NEV4; E',4 NW'/ 4 ; N% NW'/i SW'/i Sec. 33, Twp. 14 S., Rge. 25 W. I 300 acres. Warranty Deed, dated 2-8-42, filed 2-23-42, 150 acres. J. A. Purkins to ^ B "r<°"'J?fc NW% SWVi; NEVi Sec. SW'/ 4 ; NW'/ 4 SE'/ 4 ; NE'/i; E'/-. (Continued on Page Six) NEA Service Telephoto The long 1 criminal . career of Irving Charles Cliypman, 3S, above, the nation's most sought after desperado, ended when police and Federal agents shot and killed him in a blaze of gunfire Jiwur Meridian, Miss,. Listed as Public Eiieany No. 1 by the FBI, Chapman had uteu the object of a long starch. SW'/4 NE'/, Sec. 23, Twp. 14 S.,' Rge'. 25 W. O. & G. Lease, dated 2-11-42, filed 2-23-42, 80 acres. A. J. Kent to A C Taylor. NE'/ 4 NEVi Sec. 9; NWV 4 NWVi Sec. 15, Twp. 14 S., Rge. 24 W. Warranty Deed, dated 12-16-41 filed 2-23-42. J. F. Oliver, et al to W B. Nelson. Pt. NEVi NE'A Sec 33 Twp. 11 S'., Rge. 25 W. (10 acres); Pt. NEVi NEVi Sec. 33, Twp. 11 S., Rge! 25 W. (5 acres); Pt. SEVi NEVi Sec. Quitclaim Deed, dated 2-23-42, filed 2-23-42, 80 acres. Ocie Denver Norton to Avie Minick. SE'/i SWVi Sec 32 Twp. 14 S., Rge. 23 W.; SWVi SEVi Sec. 32, Twp. 14 S., Rge. 25 W. O. & G. Lease, dated 2-4-42, filed 2-23-42, 40 acres, 10 years. E. F. Formby, et ux to Hygrade Producing Co NWV 4 NE'/ 4 Sec. 31, Twp. 14 S., Rge! to W. ^ O. &. G. Lease, dated 2-17-42, filed T-23-42, 80 acres, 10 years. Maud Anderson, et al to Gene Goff. Er SEMt Sec. 33, Twp. 13 S., Rge. 25 W. Warranty Deed, dated 2-21-42, filed 2-23-42, 160 acres. Mrs. Paralee Bearden Hendrix to W. E. White, Sr. NWVi PNEVi; EVj NWV 4 ; NEVi 29, Twp. 14 S., Rge. 23 W. Nevada County February 23, 1942 Prepared by Helen Hcslcrly O. & G. Lease, filed 2-21-42, J. B. Zick ct ux to Hunt Oil Company, SE NW, Sec. 34, Twp. 13, Rge. 23. Royally Deed, filed 2-21-42, Omer Bennell et ux to Marcus Jusliss, NW SW Sec. 27, Twp. 12, Rge. 23. Warranty Deed, filed 2-21-42, A. H. Lambert et ux to W. B. Jobe. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-21-42, W. M. Crain el ux lo Hunt Oil Company, Fr. NE, Sec. 18, Twp. 14, Rge 22. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-21-42, Ollie S. Smith et vir to Hunt Oil Company, SE NE, Sec. 31, Twp. 14, Rge. 22. Assignment O. & G. Lease, filed 2-21-42, Walter Keith et ux to Hunt Oil Company, SE SW E SW SW Sec. IT, Twp. 14, Rge. 22. Assignment O & G. Lease, filed 221-42, Gene Goff et ux to Walter Keith, Sec. 44, Twp. 13, Rge, 22. Royalty Deed, filed 2-20-42, D. L. McRae Jr. et ux to Berta P, McRae, SW Sec. 34, Twp. 12, Rge. 23. Royally Deed, filed 2-20-42, D. L. McRac Jr. el ux to Jennie Mildred McRac, SW Sec. 34, Twp. 12 Rge. 23. Warranty Deed, filed 2-21-42, Arra Mitly Langston to J. D. Langston, SW NW, Sec. 36, Twp. 12, Rge. 23. Assignment 0. & G. Lease, filed 2-21-42, Walter Keith to Ben Laney, SW, Sec. 24, Twp. 13, Rge. 23. Royalty Deed, filed 2-21-42, J. G. Martindale et ux to J. G. Martindale et ux, N NW SE; NE SE Sec. 27-34; Twp. 12, Rge. 23. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-21-42, E. C. Morrow et ux to Wm. C. Nolen, N NW NE, Sec. 29, Twp. 12, Rge. 20. Royalty Deed, filed 2-21-42, Omer Bennett et ux to Nell M. Slifer, NW SW, Sec. 27, Twp. 12, Rge. 23. O. St. G. Lease, filed 2-21-42, M. E. Beasley et ux to J. W. Millen, SW SW W SE SW, Sec. 26, Twp. 14, Rge. 23. Warranty Deed, filed 2-21-42, E. L. Smith et ux to Will Green, SE SE Sec. 35, Twp. 12, Rge. 21. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-23-42, Ethel Rogers to Fred E. Gutlire, N NW, Sec. 24, Twp. J3, Itge. 2i Warranty Deed, filed 2-21-42, J. W. Hirst to C. M. Almand, NW NW, Sec 3, Twp. 13, Rge. 21. Warranty Deed, O. & G. & Mineral, filed 2-2-42, Elzatie Deloney to W. S. Atkins, NW SW, Sec. 35, Twp. 12, Rge. 23. Warranty Deed, filed 2-21-42, Lucille Briant Hosier et al to William Briant, NVJ SE, Sec. 10, Twp. 13, Rge. 23. O. & G. Lease, flied 2-20-42, Cald(Continued on Page Six) Roosevelt Says Offensive Near Outlines Victory Which Production Will Win (By the Associated Press) WASHINGTON - President Roosevelt said Monday night America had been "compelled to yield ground" to its enemies but that with constantly increasing war production, the Allies would take the offensive soon and drive to victory. "We and the other United Nations are committed to the destruction of the • militarism-.' of• Japan and Germany," he said; "We are daily increasing our strength. Soon, we and not our enemies, will have the offensive; we, not they, will win the final battles; and we, not they, will make the final peace." Despite cruelly long distances involved, the president disclosed, "a large number of planes" manned by American pilots, "are now in daily contact with the enemy in the southwest Pacific." And, he said, "thou^ sands of American troops" are also in the area. The executive also said recent surveys had disclosed that the prodigiously high production goals established two months ago would be attained, and this, he repeatedly emphasized, was the key to victory. Mr. Roosevelt spoke by radio from the White House in the third major address he has made since the country entered the war. Among his millions of listeners were Washington birthday diners at about 60 Democratic party gatherings throughout the country. These are the gatherings usually held on Jackson day early in January hut postponed this year. Contributors to the party's campaign fund are invited to them and Democratic leaders predicted the dinners would more than wipe out the $600,000 deficit remaining from 1940." Discussing strategy only in broad terms, Mr. Roosevelt attributed Japanese successes to command of the air. In that, he said, the Japs had an initial advantage because their small fighter planes could be flown to the scene of combat, while ours must be crated and shipped. But, in any event, the essential strategy of a war with Japan, the strategy which military m)an had contemplated for years has not been changed by the events of the last two months, he said. It called for delaying battles and in the Philippines a retreat on lo Bataan peninsula, with America meanwhile waging a war of attrition against the Japs. And in this war of attrition, the United States and her Allies have been taking a terrific toll of the enemy. Including losses at Pearl Harbor, he said, "we have destroyed considerably more Japanese planes than they have destroyed of ourls." The president was unsparing in castigation of "rumor mongers and poison peddlers in our midst," who among other things had spread reports of losses at Pearl Harbor far beyond reality. Mr. Roosevelt said it had been "whispered or announced" that more than a thousand planes were destroyed on the ground there, that 11,000 or 12,000 men were killed, that the fleet was "all sunk or destroyed." Total casualties, he said, were 2,340 killed and 946 wounded. "Only" three combatant ships were put permanently out of commission. "Very many" of the ships of the Pacific fleet were not in the harbor at the time. He would not say just how many planes were lost because that was information of value to the enemy. President Roosevelt outlined "three high purposes for every American." Studies State Tax Problem Reduction of State Income, Sales, Taxes Considered LITTLE ROCK-(tf>)-Govemor Adkins asked his Honorary Tax Committee Tuesday to consider the ad- visibality of reducing state income sales and highway taxes in view of increased federal taxation. Outlining his views on state taxing matters to the body at its organizational meeting Adkins called on the group to make an overall study of ,,Arkansas tax structure and^to recommend any revision deemed necessary to the 1943 legislation. He said the committee should consider what effect any tax reduction might have on the state office and institutional building program. Other matters which the governor said the groups should investigate were the oyerlaping of state services arid equalizing tax assessments. (Continued on Page Six) Cox Addresses KiwanisClub Urges Americans to Sacrifice to Win War John P. Cox, local merchant, addressed the Hope Kiwanis Club Tuesday on "Sacrifices We as Americans Must Make to Win the War." Mr. Cox stated he firmly believed that America would win the war, with the help of God, and all the American people. Stating that even Lincoln was wrong when he said 82 years ago that no other nation or army would ever drink from the Ohio river or set foot upon the mountains of Kentucky. Mr. Cox added while he did not expect it to occur it was altogether possible. Quoting Patrick Henry in saying that we should always expect the worst and therefore be prepared. He urged all to register for Civilian Defense; to save paper, tin, and other items playing an important part in national defense. Mr. Cox was introduced by Senator James H. Pilkinton, chairman of the program committee. Guests at the luncheon were Kiwanian Clyde Hendrickson of El Dorado, and Mr. Cox. Funeral for Public Enemy Charles Chapman to Be Buried in Native County PHILADELPHIA, Miss. — (£>}— The bullet torn body of Charles Chapman, Public Enemy No. 1, was brought here overnight from Meridian awaiting funeral services at 4 p. m. in his native Neshoba county where he hid out for years as a fugitive unlil FBI agents trapped and killed him Sunday night. Two rural ministers, the Rev. Crasher and Corder were selected to conduct the funeral services for the former wealthy contractor who turned bankrobber. Dust from Australian storms often settles in New Zealand, 1400 miles distant, Storm Wrecks U.S. Ships Off Newfoundland Old Destroyer, Stores Vessel Pounded to Pieces by Gale WASHINGTON -(£>)_ A United "" States destroyer and a. naval stores ship have been pounded to pieces off f >, the rocky east coast of Newfound- 1 'V land in roaring gale, the Navy an- ' nounced Tuesday, with a loss of at / least 189 officers and men. f \ Among the dead was Lt. Commander "^ Ralph Hickok, 38, of Washington, D. '"• C., who commanded the destroyer - ; Truxtun, an old four-stacker of world -P war vintage. The commander of the" >' stores ship, the Pollux, was not iden- J tified but the navy reported him safe. * Run Aground ' The heavy loss of life was attribut- > I ed to the fact that the two ships constituted a portion of a convoy and were torn to wreckage under the bat- ; tering of winds and waves, quickly •• • after they ran aground. The double-disaster occurred in daylight but visibility was low. The frothy '. currents set up by dashing the waters against rocks and reafs made the >' coastline indistinct and regular aids 1 to navigation were obscure. The point ? at which the ships went aground was «' described as near the entrance to Lawrence Harbor on which is the town of Lawrence, Newfoundland. - ' ," Some Arc Saved / Residents of that place were prais- '/t ed by the Navy for their heroic ef- 0-' forts in pulling some men who sur- V' vived through the icy storm tossed ', seas to safety. '^ The certain dead aboard the Trux- $ tun were placed at 7 officers and 90 I 3 men and there was a possibility thaj; .,"•*„ 3 more deaths; would be confirmed'la-*' ' V,' •for' iVio.' WjrftWteiiM'."-" ',3^: ''"" »-. fdaWBES™ ter;: Dead aboard the Pollux oyvere one officer and 91 men. . • ," Crop Insurance for Farmers Contracts Now Available at Local AAA Office Federal cotton crop insurance contracts under which Hempstead county farmers may insure their 1942 yield are now available according to an announcement by E. N. Martindale, chap- man of the county AAA committee. Mr. Martindale described cotton, crop insurance as the greatest opportunity the cotton farmer has ever had to take some of the gamble out of farming, improve his financial, standing, and assure himself beyond doubt of a return for his labor in Under the crop insurance program, the committee chairman explained, the <J cotton farmer may irisure his 1942 crop '™ for 50 per cent or 75 per cent, which ever he wishes, of the average yield of his farm. His policy will give him. protection against crop loss from a wide range of causes, including insect infestation, flood, drought, storm and others. The farmer who takes out crop insurance may pay his premium hi cash or cotton or have it deducted from any I parity or other payments due him *• under the farm program. It may also *p. be deducted fom his indemnity pay- $ ment if he suffers a crop loss. The .J premium rate will depend on the ~" crop-loss record of his farm. While the crop insurance program operates under the Federal Crop In surance Corporation, it is administered locally by the AAA and applications for crop insurance may be made at the AAA office, Mr. Martindale said. The last day on which applications will be received is March 16. Egypt has an area of 383,000 square miles, but, due to its lack of moistme, only 12,000 square miles arc under cultivation. Cotton By the Associated Press NEW ORLEANS . Close March 18.49 May 18.67 July 18.81 October 19.-03 December 19.06 January 19 03 NEW YORK March 18.45 May 18,6; July 18.74- October 18.82 December 18.86 January 18.88 Middling spot 20.20.

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