The Alto Herald (Alto, Tex.), No. 39, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 12, 1953 Page: 6 of 10

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SCHOOL CENSUS
BEGAN MARCH
Tht< Annua! School Censu? is
being made in the Alto Independent
School District during the month
March, according to Fisher H;
son, secretary of the board.
Jn the annua! canvas.-. all the
children b tween the ages of 6 ..nd
17 on September 1, 1953, are being
. listed as required by law. The
' per capita school funds for next year
- will be bas-.^i on this number of
scholastics, Mr. Harr:son said.
Mr. Harrison urged all parents to j
cooperate with enumerators in giv- !
the information needed. [
MEWS FROM AUSTIN
THE ALTO HERALD, ALTO. TEXAS --
W. W. Glass
- mg out
Enumera:
board of
appu:; ted by th.-
Herald \\ ant Ads Pay
SICK ROOM SUPPLIES
Resolve to guard their health. Ow n your own
sick room supplies. Keep a well stocked med-
icine cabinet from our large stock of supplies.
\^ e have a Registered Pharmacist on duty at
all times.
COME TO SEE US
ALLEN DRUG STORE
Mrs. Coy Mae Allen. Prop.
Ph°"e 46 AHo, Texas
Many of you have read the ar- ) ;ng the Automobile Inspection Law.
tide in tht/ February issue of the However, the lobbyists for nnst of
Reader's Digest entitled "Do :he big corporations seem to be
Know Your State's Secrct Bt. mainly interested now in holding
Tics article deals to a large extent down state expenditures: for 'h y
with the lobbyists and their acta i- ! know that increased expenditures
ties in Austin, and it pictures' Ei.at.in increased taxes. They arc
Clark :<s p.rhaps the biggest lu) !\'. - tobbying agatr.s: incre.i.-ed ^!d-.n:'
ist here. Whether Ed Clark is ti.t- ..ss;>t:<nee. higher salaries for our !
WiNTER DRiVMG !S
'ARCH
^ -
*
''
biggest and most powerful lobbyist
,;t Austin, 1 do twt yet know.
Aim <st every corporation at.d
bu.- inc^s org.')iizaticn in Texas ha
one or more lobbyists here. They
<r here for the beer and liquor in-
terests. horse-racing interest, the
railroads, the insurance companies,
the -..il. gas and sulphur companies.
I the utiiities. finance companies and
one hundred oth r organizations.
Some of these lobbyists arc ru-
mored to draw salaries ranging
from twenty to forty thousand dol-
lars per year, and are said to have
unlimited expense accounts. Oth.rs.
f course, draw only a few thousand
dollars per year and have very Uni-
ted expense accounts.
These lobbyists are working for
many various things, such as k<cp-
r
fi
n
fi
WE INSURE YOUR CLOTHES
We now have a blanket policy with the BAILEE IXSURAXCE COMPAXY. that covers all
^..-.th.ng nought to our Tailor Shop. The insurance covers the garments from the time they arc
- . ae.". in. up : . twenty-one days that thev are in our possession. After that period, they are left
With us at the owners risk.
Y,u can now rest assured that your clothing is fully protected by reliable insurance when vou
bring them to be cleaned and pressed.
solicit Your Business and will appr.elate Your Patronage
KENNEDY
PHONE 146
ALTO. TEXAS
QUMK
becou$e
POWtHPntKED
W)TH !OO OCTAME tOMPOMtMTS
M you want to know what we mean bv "ouick . t...
because new Sinclair is pow^Ld w^h ^W^ane f
same components used to make thtmioh^ ^ components—the
^ ^ "" ^^ -
S!!)CH!R
MSCHWt
!
!
1
fi
state employees, such as th. se in the
Husk State Hospital, and against
increa.-ed pay for teachers.
Thes., lobbyists are smart and well
trained, especially the high salaried
ones; and they know the details of
the legislative procedures, which I
discussed in last we k - letter. They
know the members and the legisla-
ture better than the members them-
selves: for they are on the job for
twenty-four months out of every
two years, whereas the members arc
here only five or six months evrry
two years.
It would take a book to discuss
fully the tactics employed by the
lobbyists in killing or passing legis-
.ation, and I cannot even begin in
the space given me here. However,
the article in the Reader's Digest
g.ve.^ a fairly good summary of the
maneuvers tn a general way. They
h.ivc almost tvery means at their
command from whiskey on up to
publicity in the big daily papers.
Only the people do not have
lobbyists here. The old people can-
not raise money to send big lawyers
h re to iobby for pensions. Nor can
'ney send big lobbyists here to fight
the other lobbyists working for the
Automobile Inspection Law.
T. B. ASSOCIATION
TO CONDUCT
PATCH TESTS
The peopl of Cherokee County
.;ve asked that wc start giving
e Patch test to school children as
'n as possibie. Many counties of
r.t- state have carried on patch
-L's:s for years. Our local Associa- I
< is making plans to start these
' sts during the month of March in '
everal schools, taking a grade or
ge group that our doctors feel is
most important to be checked, later ,
taking another grade.
Our ultimate goal is to have ^
every schoo] child in Cherokee '
County have the advantage of a
test foi tuberculosis in the coming :
year and that each first grade as it :
enters school be tested. This will '
tak time but we fcei it will be^
well worth while and will be ap-
preciated by the citizens of the
county. Children under fifteen are
ne\er taken in the mass surveys
and this is the only free check
available to those under fifteen.
Further announcements will be
made at a later date.
Minimize the possibilities of acci&r
or wet roads. Drive carefully, p^.
chains to increase traction and brak^-
whenever the roads are covered wit!
ice. Keep your car in safe condition <
in today for a complete check-up of v
brakes, wheel alignment, steering ?
electrical system.
24-Hour Emergency Road Sen;
COLLISION WORK
Our skillful workmen will repair that:
. . . make your car like new again. Ex;
der and body work, frame alignment a:
touch-up. Always at the lowest prices!
PEARMAN MOTOR COMPi'
Rhone 188 Ah.
I A
^ Be^ Motor Oi! Money Con!
HAVOUMt
Ancient Skeleton Found
Istanbul. Turkey.—Animal skele-
tons. including one of a mastodon,
dating back two or three million
years, have ben discovered at
Ayash. Turkey. 15 miles from
Ankara. The mastodon skeleton,
said to be 84feet long, was un-
covered by workers from the Tur-
kish Institute of Mines and Res.arch
while investigating mineral de-
posits.
Determined Paratrooper
' Fort Meade. Md.—The Armv
; shooed Private Harry Clifford May-
for
not
urns
nard out of uniform recently
the second time and told him
,to com? back until after he
1<. The persistent yjung would-be
^paratrooper, from Phelps. Ky.. was
; given his walking papers for th
j f-rst time last Juiy, after sixteen
; months of service in the stat s. He
was only [4 when he enlisted, the
Army discovered.
j You w:ii probably be abie to get
any kind of automobile you want
' *.nis year, maybe at
price too.
'Custom-Made Havotine ac-
tuaity clean, dirty engines; pro-
teca against corrosion and wear
You get better, all-around per-
formance, with Custom-Made
Havohne. ft even passes aH re-
quirement, for heavy-duty oils,
'nclud.ng tests as established by
government and industry.
Dr?v. tod.,, for
CUSTOM-MADE HAVOUmc
""CVEC"" STA.'
24 HOUR WRECKER SERViCE
TiHman's Texaco Statiot
PHONES-OAV 130; NiCWT 285
3 reduced
A. H. JETER and SON
PHONE 8t MSTMCT AGENT ALTO.TEXAS
32 YEARS OF
FREE SERVICE
By Mark^eti
See Their Quality
Staplers At
ALTO HERALD
From where I sit * Joe Man
A Difficult "Situation
D"! you s,. that "Clas.,ifi,d
wL ^ T"''- <h;„
h'" "i * "h" had
h J<l,r. 'ra,",rdriv,r.
^ h.ine-ana),th„ri,.
" '*"'""'"-.1 and math,ti,.,-
S. m Thcn.as. who ran that ad
^-.'.l,.t^an,wers;,n,) a,,,,,,,
- "" those qualifications'
That m,ans 1 want
" 1 have—-Handy' Peters.
but nL"r' ^
1 ve ycf to ta!k him into
st^yinpr. Handy never pr*
be an expert, he's ju>- ** ^
a!!-around hired hand "
Fr<un where ! sit, Stim *
!" he wary of peop!e wh<'
!hemse!ves (o be a!!*Rr' un*
perts." Some fo!ks ^it!
on anything—from the '*
man shou!d wear to "tn'th'
o^Kht to drink heer ^
!*ersona!!y I d<m !
"fiassify" mysetf as '
the right answers.

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F. L. Weimar & Son. The Alto Herald (Alto, Tex.), No. 39, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 12, 1953, newspaper, March 12, 1953; Alto, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth215278/m1/6/ocr/: accessed May 21, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Stella Hill Memorial Library.

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