Sweetwater Reporter (Sweetwater, Tex.), Vol. 47, No. 221, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 26, 1944 Page: 2 of 6
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r, Sweetwater, T«
Tuesday, Sept. 26, 1944
-<UP) — President
Martin of Cuba
trip to Mex-
indafinitely. The Cuban
origjnally was scheduled
to leave Havana tomorrow.
CMtrommoN nuke* yon feci
paak u the dickeni, brings on itomacta
sour taitc, (Utjr discomfort, take
Dr. CaldwaU'a faaovs audi cine to quickly
■an tke triuer o* buy "ianards", and
half yon fa«britht and chipper again.
ML CALDWELL'S it the wonderful senna
laxative contained in good old Syrup Pep-
do to juke it ao aasy to take.
. . - . use pepsin preparations
la prescription! to make the medicine more
sad agreeable to take. So be sure
fMrlaxattv* it contained in Syrup Pepsin.
mSWTOWM. CALDWELL'S—Jhe favorite
afflriMoot for50years, and feelflwt whole-
ao«a relief from coastipation. Even finicky
childraa love it.
CAUTION! Use only as directed.
500 Cameras at
Once For Boys
US E. 3rd St.
Bold Plan For
LONDON —(UP) — The Brit-
ish government — upon the re-
turn to England of Prime Minis-
ter Churchill —has released the
boldest plan in western history
to banish want from a nation.
It has issude a white paper
outlining a comprehensive social
security program patterned on
the famous "Cradle-to-Grave"
blueprint of Sir William Bever-
idge. The cabinet shows itself
willing to go far — but not the
whole way — along the path laid
out by Sir William.
1 he |i!iin covers every man,
woman and child in the I'n-
ited Kingdom. It offers sub-
stantial security to the peo-
ple — but rejects, as un-
workable, Bevei'idgc's pro-
posal that no person should
at any time Itc allowed to
sink below the subsistence
Lord Woolton — Britain's re-
construction minister — discuss-
ed the white paper today at a
London press conference. The
meeting was attended by United
1 States Representative Arthur
Miller of Nebraska — who is
touring England at present with
several other members of con-
gress. The republican legislator
said the plan "goes much farther
than anything we have ever con-
sidered." He asked for copies to
The cost of the government's
scheme in the first year is es-
timated at over two and one-hall
billion dollars. The cost would
rise to nearly three billion dol-
lars in 10 years —and to a prob-
able maximum of three and one-
third billion dollars in 1975.
Each male worker would con-
tribute a weekly blanket insur-
ance premium of about 77 cents
under the proposal. Each work-
ing woman would give fiO cents.
Each employer would subscribe
S5 cents weekly for each male
employee —and 75 cents for wo-
For insured persons who
fail ill or become unem-
ployed, the government
would provide weekly pay-
ments of four dollars and 80
cents to single persons, and
S8.00 to married persons.
But where the Beveridge sche-
me suggests such payments bs
guaranteed indefinitely on the
grounds that nobody should suf-
fer poverty — the government
makes such payments of a limit-
ed duration.._ After a certain per-
iod" elapses, the insured worker
must turn to the ordinary ma-
chinery of public assistance.
Eighteen real estate transfers
were filed recently wi | L. W.
Scott, county clerk.. Considera-
tion was $62,335.00.
They include Raymond Nolen
to Mrs. Gussie E. Wagner, lots
10, 11 and 12, blk. 92, Orient ad-
dition; Margaret Newman to
Cuba Hrbacek, half lots 3, 4, blk.
nine, Newmans third addition,
I. M. Newman to Guy E. Mor-
ris, 99.01 acres out of west half
of section 37, block 22, T and P,
Irene Hunt Ellis to Mrs. Laura
Hunt, CO acres out of SE part of
sec. 193, blk. H and TC, W. A.
Perry to Marv Whisenant, lots
7, 6, 8. 9, 10, 12, 11. blk. 5, Blue
Bonnet Gardens addition.
A. G. Petty to Paul Revere
Harris, lot 7, blk 12 Highland ad.;
S. I). Speers to W. E. Doggett,
lots 1, 2, 3, 4. 5, <>. 7. 8, 9, 10. 11,
12, 13. 17. 18. 19, 20. 21, 22, 23, 24,
blk. 57, Orient ad.: Pedro Lopez
to Millie Priestly Caldwell, lot 2,
blk 1, Fairview Heights; C. J.
Mills to Lestern L. Turner, west
half of lots 1, 2. blk. 8, Newman's
3rd ad.; L. G. Shepperd to George
F. Stephens Jr.. lot 1 east 38 ft.
of lot 2, blk 1, Bellevue Place ad-
dition; Leon Webster to Henry
Webster lot 1-1 and north half
of lot 13. blk. 127, Trammell and
Rob Weatherby, to United Sta-
tes Gypsum Co., various tracts.
H. .1. Wooldride. to W. S. Buch-
anan lots one, two, and three,
blk. 15, Bradford addition; Clara
Bennett to O. L. Walker, north
50 feet of lot three blk. 26, East- j
ern addition, Nolan County to J, |
A. Brown, for eight, blk., 12, High I
land addition. James J. Johnson
to .1. N. Johnson, East 25 feet of
lot three, blk. 13, Eastern addi-
tion. Eunice Younblood to T. A. j
Carlile lot 4. blk. 30, James.
HOLLYWOOD (UP! —Motion
picture actress Carole Gallagher
has filed suit for divorce from
screen actor Dick Foran, charg-
ing mental cruelty.
Miss Gallagher says she mar-
ried Foran at Flemington. New
Jersey on new years day of 1943
an dseparated from him on Sep-
tember 3rd of this year. She asks
custody of her seven-month-old
son and support for him and her-
While Allied air fleets are blasting German supply lines, thousands of tons of ammunition, food and
equipment are pouring into France. The scale on which Uncle Sam does things is indicated in the
photos above. Large picture shows a whole string of freight cars, loaded with vital war supplies in
England, ferried to a French beachhead, rolling out of the great maw of a Coast Guard-manned
LST. The big landing ships form a floating link between British ports and French beach rail-
heads. Inset photo shows Yanks checking tires of a huge 34-wheeled truck which, loaded with
ammunition, is on its way front-
BESANCON, France (UP)
The Nazie soldier has a new
outlook on life. For years,
he lorded it over weaker
peoples. But now he feels
like a chased rabbit.
This reversal in outlook
is revealed in a letter cap-
tured recently by Yank sol-
diers in France. It was writ-
ten by a German who fled
northward as the Allies
drove up from the Riviera.
The German describes the
Nazi flight as a wild traf-
rlc jam. He said Germans
were travelling on foot, on
stolen bicycles, on horses
and all imaginable kinds of
vehicles, three abreast. He-
cause of the dive bombers,
they usually moved only at
He said that when Allied
planes approached, all vehi-
cles were abandoned and the
Germans ran as fast as their
legs could carry them. Large
convoys were completely
The writer added'they all
felt like hunted fugitives,
and that the Americans ap-
parently were getting a
great kick out of it.
C. H. (Buck) Carl wright,
serving in the U. S. Navy, sta-
tioned at Farragut. Idaho, is ar-
riving here today to visit with
his family. He has only recent-
ly completed boot camp. Before
his serving Mr. Cartwright was
GET YOUR frWIyiU 8*aso.i
Tickets Before Friday from
any Jayeee member or at
Gootlyenr Service Htorr.
due to colds .. . eased
APPROVED BY 2 GENiHATIONS
Under the plan accepted, the
government would pay S7.00
weekly old age pensions for hus-
band and wife.
Maternity grants would be $1(5
and weekly benefits would rang-;
up to $5.20. Burial grants would
vary I'r >m S12 for children to $8;)
Must be preserved —"Preser-
vation of the Southern cotton
growing industry is a matter of
\ it.al moment to business, agri-
culture and labor throughout the
country"— Guaranty Trust Com-
pany of iv2w York.
Stocks Need Replenishing -
"The big stocks normally car-
ried bythe trade including whole
salers. converters and clothing
manufacturers, are practically
nonexistent. When production i.
available for civilians, the cot-
ton industry not only will have
the backed-up demands of the
individual consumer, but also
the replenishing of stocks in the
distribution chain". Russell T.
Fisher, president National Asso-
ciation of Cotton Manufacturers,
100 pounds for 10 cents —"The
use of 10 cents worth of Ceresan
on planting seed, on the basis of
a 4-year average, gave arv in-
crease of 100 pounds of seed cot-
ton." Louisiana Experiment
Easiest Crop on Land—"Cot-
ton is the easiest crop on the
land that we have, from the
standpoint of using soil nutri-
ents — it's the bad practices
that have gone with the clean-
tilled row crops that have hurt", j
D. L. Jones. Lubbock. Texas, Ex-j
More and Betty —"We musr. I
produce more and better cotton
per acre if cotton is to survive i
as a major crop in the South, j
Conserving the soil and building
back some of its lost capacity to j
produce is the first step lowatt: I
lowering the cost: of production.'' !
—Harm and Ranch.
S.'lf! More Per Hale—'Last year I
American cotton farmers receiv- j
ed S 19.908,000 in premium mon-
ey, or S 50 more per bale, fo>- i
growing high grade cotton to j
meet the demands of the War
Department."—J. M. Willis. Mis |
sissippi Extension Cotton speci- )
Must cut cost.- "|| coiton is
to hold its own against rising
competition, its cost of produc-
tion must he cut." "Times Her-
dd. Dallas. Texas.
Kill 1945 Weevils Now —"Th _■
best time to kill 1945 boll weevils
is not in 1945 but in 1911. For a
long time, entomologists hav"
said that plowing under cotton I
stalks 30 days before frost re- i
duces their survival ne\ |
spring by 90 per cent." "I'r<
employed with the Gulf Oil Corp-
NAVY MEN SEEM TO ^
APPRECIATE A WE Mi
Yes, men do appreciate a
well-groomed appearance, and
while we can't guarantee that
you'll make a hit with the
Navy, we do promise you the
best cleaning results possible.
There They Go, and
lOW that fall is here and folks are spending more
time indoors, get rid of that film of summer dust on lamp
bulbs and lighting fixtures so you'll get the full amount of
light from your lamps.
First, disconnect the lamps, wash the bulbs and glass
reflector bowls with a soapy cloth ... rinse ... then dry.
Brush lamp shades to remove dust. You'll be agreeably
surprised how much brighter your lamps are; how much
it improves the appearance of the room.
Vour eyes need all the help you can give them, especially
during these wartime days and flights when so much
depends on good eyesight. Don't handicap your eyes with
too little light.
TEXAS ELECTRIC SERVICE COMPAIV
j Mr. and Mrs. O. R. Moody
j are parents of a daughter born
I at S:35 p. m.. September 25, at
| the Sweetwater hospital. Mr. j
I Moody i.i employed at a local ser- j
( vice station.
T. P. .JOHNSON. Manager
Body Work, Painting
Any Make Car
Washing and Greasing
With Hot Water
Use our easy Pay-
ment I'lan tor new
motors and Major
WltECKER E It V I C E
What's happening to a good part of the German army under the
Allies' fierce drives' is graphically portrayed in the photos above.
At top, two Allied fighters dash up the stteet in Brest, France,
toward a house where Germans are holding out. Lower photo
shows them coming back, herding their Heinies before them.
Campaign Started To
fSOl'TI I REM), I ml. (Ci'i —
I A* spokesman for the CIO Am-
erican Communications Associa-
tion says the ACA has opened a
I campaign to organize the na-
'tion's telegraph workers.
Edward Kurtz of Chicago, the
union's regional director, said in
j South Bend last night that the
I organization's goal is to estab-
| lish "one big progressive un-
CIO I'fY'sident Philip Murray
j has described the campaign to
| unionize telegraph workers as
i "the number one organizing job
! for 10 41."
Front Buzzing With
News of Vengeance
Weapon No. 2
WITH THE THIRD ARMY.
France (I'P) — The front lines
are buzzing with rumors about
Hitler's vengeance weaon num-
bre two. The unconfirmed stor-
ies describe the V-2 as a huge
14-ton rocket, nearly 59 feet long
and five and a quarter feet in
Its exploding radius is placed
at one-and-a-third miles. The
"rocket" is said to be propelled
by liquid air and alcohol and
reputedly is controlled bv radio
after it has left its base.
Mr. and Mrs. \V. E. Home have
as their guests their daughter.
Mini .lean, who is home front
Fort Worth where she was em-
ployed with Consolidated Air-
craft. making preparations 1>
enter the Cniversity of Texas,
NoV. I, and a daughter-in-law,
Mrs. Garland H. Home of Day-
tor,. O. I.t Garland Home is
serving in the air force intelli-
gence in !• ranee. He formerly
Was""slatione'T -fil I nrkTWV "FleVK
Seventy-four years of schooling
might be considered enough for
anyone, but 80-year-old Ada M.
King of Rochester. N. Y., thinks
she still has a lot to learn.
Oldest co-ed at University of
Rochester, she's pictured at se-
mester's recent opening session.
She says her thirst for knowledge
comes from her principle of
"Never spend an idle moment."
STOCKHOLM - (UP) — A
Swedish newspapet reports th"
Finnish government released a
number of prominent leftists
One of th efreed men is said to
l,e the former head of a pro!
Soviet "association which once
boasted 40,000 members,
The government's made it easier for you to get a bike
and we've got them NOW. Rig, rugged streamlined
bicycles, ready to give you many years pleasure.
You'll have the sweetest rolling, easiest pedalling bike
in town when you whiz down the street on I his light
Stop in today for the latest
Men's or Women's
w.- Jiwwrtsws#? f
WW COST. HtCH VAIUE
DAVE FLOYD, Manager
..last..Side Square Phone 513.
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Sweetwater Reporter (Sweetwater, Tex.), Vol. 47, No. 221, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 26, 1944, newspaper, September 26, 1944; Sweetwater, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth282986/m1/2/: accessed May 24, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Sweetwater/Nolan County City-County Library.