Sweetwater Reporter (Sweetwater, Tex.), Vol. 47, No. 221, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 26, 1944

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^ Texas Voters Will

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v Jir. and Mrs. A. A. Brock of
"l~,T do City were business vis-
in Sweetwater Monday.
* * *
Mrs, Glen Coon and sister, Ir-
ene Brown of Loraine shopped
bare Saturday afternoon.
• • *
Mrs. T. J. Barb of Roby was
among the Monday visitors
here. Her husband is a Roby
physician.
■ • *
Mrs. David Burrows and son
of the.Burrow, ranch in Mary-
ne^i spent Monday in town.
V * *
Betty Howard, D. S. Wiley,
and Mrs. J. F. Blocker, were
among the Roscoe shoppers in
town Monday.
♦ « *
Signe Bramblett, of Long worth
was in Sweetwater Monday after-
noon on business,
f; * + *
Chief Motor Machinist R. J.
Fuller, arrived in Sweetwater
last • Tuesday night for a 22 day
visit with his wife. He is home
after serving for 25 months in
the South Pacific.
Mrs Jack Morman, of Mary-
neal was in town Monday aftei'-
Jessie P. Wojtek, from Roby,
was in Sweetwater yesterday on
business.
• • •
Mrs. Howard McDonald will
leave tonight for Dallas for a
visit with her daughter, Martha
Lue.
* * •
Shopping in Sweetwater Mon-
day morning, was Mrs. A. L.
Moseley. from Roscoe.
♦ ♦ •
Captain Sam A. Loeb, former
Sweetwater physician and sur-
geon, stationed in the army air
force for almost two years at
Bardsdale Field, La., accompan-
ied his family to Sweetwater this
week where they will rerrtafh for
the duration. He will 1 eave
Thursday for the Atlantic coast
to await further orders.
* *
Texas Labor Girds
To Defend Rights
AUSTIN (UP) — Movements
considered harmful to labor
have become a leading topic of
the 47th convention of the Tex-
as State Federation of Labor in
Austin.
Daniel VV. Tracy, assistant sec-1
retary of labor, warned Texas
workmen yesterday that "we
must be constantly on our guard
against loss of our rights.
Notice To Our Customers
We Shall Be
CLOSED
I':
-$■
WEDNESDAY
In Observance of a
Jewish Holy Day
■WT nKM
*"!'Department Stores ^
Be Wooed By Two
Warring Factions
AUSTIN (UP) — Texas' dem-
ocratic voters are to be wooed
by two warring political fac-
tions.
Each side has its own slate of
presidential electors certified for
the November 7th general elec-
tion ballot.
Latest development in the
state's muddled political squab-
ble was the filing just before
last midnight's deadline of 23
electors by the anti-fourth term
group which earlier m the day
had chosen to call themselves
the "Texas Regulars."
They were the ones chosen at
the May 23rd state democratic
convention in Austin, 15 of
whom later said they would not
vole for President Roosevelt and
Senator Truman. -Mie pro-Roose-
velt faction then won control of
the September convention In
Dallas and set vp a slate pledg-
ed to support the Chicago nomi-
nees.
Secretary of State Sidney Lath-
am refused to certify the pro-
Roosevelt group until ordered to
Saturday by the state supreme
court.
Meanwhile, in Dallas, the en-
trenched Democratic executive
committee set out to raise $150,-
000 in campaign expenses and to
lure 1,000,000 voters to the polls
on election day. Headed by State
Chairman Harry L. Seav of Dal-
las, the committee proposes two
subcommittees to clean the par-
ty's house from stem to stem.
One subcommittee is to
recommend revision of the
party's constitution and by-
laws in order that absolute
control will remain in the
hands of parly leaders. The
other subcommittee is lo stu-
dy revision of the stale's
election laws for the same
purpose.
The jiew committee chairman
held out what he termed "the
olive branch of peace" to Demo-
Icratic voters who may disagree
1 with President Roosevelt.
He calls the anti-fourth term
faction "a bunch of high-power-
ed bolters who would destroy
the Democratic party through
deception and treachery — a
group that bolted democratic
principles in May, at the nat-
ional party in -July, and finally
from the supreme court in Aus-
tin Saturday."
Seay goes on to say:
"We do not believe the
Texas voters who may dis-
agree with President Roose-
velt will follow t his sort of
false leadership in Novem-
ber."
Simultaneously, Roy Sander-
ford of •■Bel ton. former state sen-
ator described the supreme
court decision as "flimsy," and
as an effort "to surrender the
real democratic party in Texas
to the satellites of Hillman and
Browder.
"The cardinal purpose of 11le
((Texas Regulars) is to restore
'constitutional government in the
United States and elect a Dem-
ocrat as its next president."
World's Finest Trained Horses With
Cole Bros. Circus Here October 5
Sooner Blonde Loses j Truman Says Dewey
Fight To Bypass ! Helping Fourth Term
Pennsylvania Pen Every Time He Talks
PITTSBURGH (UP) — The
Pennsylvania supreme court, in
a ti to I opinion, today upheld
the conviction last October fitIt
of Blonde M«tney .leanette Holt,
31, for the poison slaying of her
husband, Jusge, 33. at Waynes-
burg.
The high court rejected the
attractive Oklahoma woman's
appeal for a new trial, thus
confirming her conviction of
first degree murder with a rec-
ommenation of life imprison-
ment.
Mrs. Holt was charged with
systematically feeding arsenic
to her husband, a tractor opera-
tor on the "Big Inch" pipeline.
She became the first woman in
Greene county history to be con-
victed of first degree murder.
The court's majority opinion,
written by Justice William B.
Linn, held that there was enough
evidence of Holt's death being
caused by arsenical poisoning
and enough evidence that his
wife administered the poison to
him to justify the verdict.
I-Iolt, of Ravia, Oklahoma, died
suddenly on May 27th. 1013.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Karri - have
as their guests ('apt. and Mrs.
Louie Frankie and baby boy, of
I .os Angeles. Calil
to
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KANSAS CITY —(UP) —Sen-
ator Trumaj) says the criticisms
he made as chairman of the sen-
ate war investigating committee
were all constructive in nature.
He says also that the administra
i tion adopted the suggestions and
that the committee's work was
always approved by the adminis-
tration.
That is the democratis vice
presidential candidate's reply to
Governor Dewey's Oklahoma
City address last night. The GOP
presidential candidate cited 3
instances, quoting from Tru-
man's speeches or writings, in
which lite Missy.ua. senator plac-
ed blame for defense program
difficulties at the white house
door.
Truman says he did not hear
the Dewey speech, nor has ho
read it this morning. He says he
knows nothing more about its
contents than what he has been
told by reporters.
As for Dewey as campaigning,
however. Truman says he hopes
| the GOI' nominee stays out on
i the rostrum for a long time.
Truman says every Dewey
speech helps the fourth term
ticket
Truman goes on to say that
I the president's Saturday night
speech was necessary, lie says—
I "It nailed down all those lies."
Something For
Overseas
Fiiiifl ami untilUd l.its, Kill
b.ici'toil it (a in pins, vlafion-
ai\v wihinu: kits, cards and
pocket games. I'oi- a chiK'kh*
send "I Ciive Vou Texas."
Kay's Book Shop
BOOKS A N OIFTH
llOOAK I fNiSHINU
West Side f S«|tiure.
Repatriate Group
Returns Home; FDR
To Meet With Nelson
WASHINGTON (UP) — A
new group of American repat-
riates returned to America to-
day.
The Swedish exchange liner
Gripsholm docked at Jersey
City, New Jersey, shortly be-
fore noon Eastern War Time to-
day.
The Gripsholm has returned
219 sick and wounded United
States army men from German
prison camps. The exchanged pri-
soners include both officers and
enlisted men. They will be re-
moved immediately to the ar-
my's Halloran hospital on Staten
Island for treatment and conval-
escence.
The Grlpshol in ulsn
brought repatriated Ameri-
can citizens back to llie Uni-
ted States. The exchange
was made at Goteborg, Swe-
den, and some Americans—
unable to make the crossing
by ship—were removed al a
Brillsli port and flown to
this country.
Elsewhere on the home front,
President Roosevelt gets his first
eye-witness account of war pro-
duction in the only country
where the Allies are losing
ground — China. War Produc-
tion Chief Donald M. Nelson has
just returned front a month-
long mission in China, where he
conferred with Generalissimo
Chiang Kai-Shek, and studied
China's industrial problems.
When the president talks to
Nelson, new plans for the oper-
ation of the war production
board may be discussed. Many
Washington observers believe
Nelson will replace James Byr-
or instead of returning lo his
nes as war mobilization direct-
duties as chief of the WPB.
The American Federation of
Labor called on President Roose-
velt this morning to correct
what it called the "gross inequi-
ty" between workers' income
and cost of living expenditures.
The AF of L declared that cor-
rective action is necessary to
prevent strikes in the reconver-
sion period. George Meany —A.
F. of L. Secretary and a mem-
ber of the WLB—testified at the
opening of war labor board hear-
ings of union demands for up-
ward revision of the little steel
formula.
On Oie home production
front — many idle wheels of
industry in Detroit are ex-
pected lo begin turning
again today. Leaders of ap-
proximately 10,000 United
Aut< nio) iU WorkcPK indi-
cate the recent disputes at
five Detroit war plants have
been settled. This would
mean that the workers would
begin reporting for their
regular shifts before Ou-
tlay is out.
The president of the United
States chamber of commerce,
Eric A. Johnston, is concerned
with post-war income. Johnston
says the peace goals for national
income never will be reached un-
less a record building program is
introduced when the war is ov-
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BRliAb
Men in general hold three
distktly different ideas regard-
ing the understanding of the
Bible. One idea is that ordinary
men like you and me cannot un-
derstand the Bible at all. Hence
there is a need for the church
through its ecclesiastical leaders,
and rulers to explain and make
clear what the Bible means by
what it says. This order of cler-
gy claim to receive inspiration
from God to explain what God
meant by what he said. In other
words, logically)he suggestion is
that God did not say what ho
mean, or he did not mean what
he said. Since he did not
what he meant or did
mean what he said it has
necessary for that same
tlOWn through the- ctgus lu
are used by God or man. We may
not know what the word means
and so there is lack of under
standing. Bu) if we know the
meaning of the words then we
understand the ideas therel^
conveyed. We all understand
exactly alike.
Sweetwater Church of Christ
j v
HOME ON LEAVE
Morris Books, chief coming
sary steward, U. S Navy, is
home on leave from a period of
overseas duty. He will return
soon to his duties. Books is own-
er of the Bank head Cafe.
* + * a
Mrs. Chris Loviolet and daugn-
ter, Mrs. Wendell Willis of Gra-
ham were Monday guests of
Mrs. R. (\ Moore.
er.
Johnston says top-level
ployinent will be reached,
ever, if America builds many
new factories, commercial build-
ings, farm buildings, and up-to-
date housing facilities.
<;l' 'l vol IC Fool ball Season
Tickets Before Krldaj from
aii,\ Jaycee member or .<I
(ioo.d.vear Service Store.
HOW TO "KNOW" ASPIRIN
Just be sure to a£tv for Bt. Joseph
Aspirin. TLeie's lioue tabter, none
Etiuiigei Why pay mure? World's largest
seller at 10^. Demand >^t- Joseph Aspirin.
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amazing pastry-mix will be the lightest.'
flakiest, most crispy crust that you have |
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PI-DO contains nothing except the
ingredients which you have always
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But in PI-DO these ingredients are
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With less trouble, lower cost and abso-
lutely no worry over how a crust will
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REMEMBER THIS PAGKAGE!
IT BRINGS YOU THE HANDIEST
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'/
say
not
been
God
in-
spire other men to explain what
Cod meant by what he said. But
you will find by following these
i who claim to have the inspira-
tion of God to explain what he
wrote in the long ago by the
inspired writers of the New
Testament that these who claim
to be so well instructed contra-
dict each other. And the church
j that claims to have an order of
inspired interpreters lias re-
versed itself many times in tlv?
I past several hundred years. I-;
lit. possible that God means one
Pin- j thing today and another thin-j;
how- tomorrow by the same sentence
I or teaching? Ridiculous. My
friends, our friends; the God of
the universe who made man in
his own image said what it-
I meant and meant what he said,
j And what he said and meant in
i the days of the Holy Spirit in-
spired writers of the sacred vol-
utin! means exactly the same no,v
it. meant then. So-called inspired
'interpreters of the Bible not
j withstanding. Again we say, "If
the words are properly under-
stood, then the ideas therein
| conyed are deafly perceived." It
i cannot be otherwise since word-,
j are the medium of thought trans
i ferance Whether (hose word.;
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. Sweetwater Reporter (Sweetwater, Tex.), Vol. 47, No. 221, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 26, 1944. Sweetwater, Texas. The Portal to Texas History. http://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth282986/. Accessed July 29, 2014.