Sweetwater Reporter (Sweetwater, Tex.), Vol. 47, No. 71, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 23, 1944 Page: 4 of 8
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Thursday, March 23, W44
haporfar, Swaetwater, Taxds
’onies Will Meet Exes At Mustang Bowl At 4P- M., Friday
Barber in Pacific
Is Sweetwater Lad
Qapt. Maurice Shepherd, son
of Mr. and1 Mrs. F. R. Shepherd,
Church of Christ minister and j
his wife, has written from the j
South Paoifie that the world is i
small after all.
The 2-1-year-old captain is
commander of Company B 52nd
Signal Battalion, serving in the
New Guinea arae. His barber,
he writes is a Sweetwater Mexi-
can lad. Pf<*. Manuel Martinez.
Only recently Pfc. Martinez
wrote home about being in three
theaters of operation-. The cap-
tain has not written his parents
of any action.
V* ~ ■" " 1
Is Popular Group
Sperlon Malone’s Moonlight
Sc-renaders, composed >f eight
high school youths, woe played
tor dancing Saturday night at
the USO, Have proved to be one
of the most popular young oreh.
e=traa of this area.
Malone’s group Is composed
of himself, playing trumpet: \V.
0 Shultz, Loi- Kikcr and Walt
Pickett, saxophonists; E ie Mae
Bowden, piano and soloist; Rich
ard Thompson, drum-: Wilbur
French, ha" violin, anti Bobby
19-M “CHIN IT" MOTHER—I Im-rii 1944 "Cliin-up’ mother,
Mrs .George McDaniel of Memphis, Trim., is greeted Ity her
son, Corp. George MeDiiniel, in Adnhtie City who wrote a des-
cription of Ills mother who has five sons in tlit* service, as
home front heroine. His essay won over 23(81 others written by
his huddles in the army hospital at Atlantic ( ity. lie was
given War Ronds fot winning the eon lest. (NBA Telephoto.)
Officials Fear There Will Not Be
Enough Grain To Supply Nation
MANY NEVER '
ThU Old Treatment Oftaa
Bring* Happy Relief
Muy luffmn relier* tuning blfklrba
Oukkly, none they diicovir t bit thi nil ceiu*
t thnr troulile Bur be tarot kidooi.
The kldoryi ere Ketun i chief wey of tek-
In# (be eiceaa eciJe end wute out ot the blood.
of «h«r trouble may be tired kidneys.
The kidneys art Nature * chief way of Uk*
R t be excess acid* and «■*(« out of the blood,
aey help meet people paw abouU uola a day.
Ubea disorder of kidney function permit*
t>ouK>noua matter to remain in your blood, it
J&ey cause na*»m* backache, rheumatio
f»wns, leg pains, low of pep and enenrv, #et-
t>ng up ni«l.tB, aat-uixiit. pufbnew under the
•yea, headaches and dininwn, Frequent or
•caoty pawocee with amorting and burning
•ometimes shows there in aotucUung wrong
with your kidneys or bladder.
Don't wait! A-It y*ur druxxiwt for Doan'*
Pill*, used aucrewfuDy by rniDTons f.»r over id
year*. They eive happy relief and will help the
]& mile* of kidney tubes 0mh out por noun
waste from -our blood. Gat Oueue Pd*.
WASHINGTON UTi A-
i i iculture officials are enn.-ide
iihly ......rented over the dlmin-
| i hiir_' domestic grain supply,
j They ,ii .ifraid there will n->i
* lye enough com, wheat and other
grains to meet the tremendous
j demands for livestock feed and
| for industrial purposes.
One re-ult of the tight corn
supply may lie a war food yo
ministration nrder to -it ,i«iii*
corn moving to country «*B v e
tors. That would he designed
to prevent a shutdown of ,-e ■
era! proei-s-ing plan1- whose
stoiks have fallen to dangerous-
ly low levels.
tt I- \ I hlef .loin’s says
ttn-i i- will lie piacitially no
cmryovci ol coin, toil even
thongli I'll I proilnelioii is
eypeete to i veeed last
year's out pul. there may not
I e enough to go .around in
view of lie reeoiil numlier
The backlog of wheat seems
to lie in an even icore serious'
" ndition. June say- that by ,
July 1st. carry-over stocks if l
w in at will tie reduced to L’Otl,-:
•■■J ikn) bushel- This season's
-ri.iliti lion i- e-tiitiated at only
T-1'r lo.oot) ini-he'- -the small-
's! crop in five ye at \nd that j
h' to Im- luilaneed with an ex-
l-eeted demand for 1 200,000,-
The Sweetwater Mustangs will
climax spring grid training Fri-
day by meeting the Exes in an
exhibition game at the Mustang
Howl. The time is •! p.m
there is no charge.
Coached by Mack Alexander,
last season line'coach, and now
Lhead mentor of the Ponies, the
] team i- ready to take on the
I "stars" of Uh:i, tutored Ity Hurl-
! dy Hedrick, one of district 3AAV
I mosi outstunding backs, who
bellied his team roll up 112 first
downs, gain 2.702 yards at scrim-
mage, 35 punts tor 1,0x5 yards
| and to win nine out of 10 games
! for the year. Total number ol
points run up at the end of the
season Thanksgiving day was
Starting lineup for the
Mustangs; Kenneth Ills-
nnike and -lack Owen, ends;
John Perry and Jack Taylor,
tackles; Shirley Hedrick and
Rut Ion IshiiIm-it, guards;
Rill (.alncr, center; l.eeper,
<]lial lerl aek; .lolinie l-Vagan
Irtihall'; Cecil Tarver, full-
t-.'i k; and David Elrod, right
lirlt, a newt timer in the Mils,
Herald Scott, who recently
sulfert d a hip in.liiry will
• ie little workout, Alexan-
Exes will start: Jim Tay-
lot and Jack Ivo.id, ends: J.
to Steele and l.erov Vo.
kuin. tackles; t lemon Mont-
punier) and l-'lo.v I’ittnian,
guard-; Thurston Healer,
ei nier. In the liaekfield will
lie liiidd.v Hedrick, John Kig-
liani. Mill) Ho) Mathews and
Homer \\ illiam-.
The team last year held Itos-
eoe, I'lainvlew and llallinger
-• • it'• Hi •-wnw (hmI. scored
General MacArthur has plug-
ged the last escape for iXi.OOO
Jap soldiers bottled up in the
Lly moving into the Saint Mat-
and Ithias Islands, he has forged the
| final link in a chain of bases
Places In Tha
During the years after
last war Budapest probably was
one of the most, discontented
capitals in Euro)ie.
The city was restive. Foreign-
ers sooner or later were but-
tonholed and told about Hung-
ary's woes. They would hear
how the treaty of Trianon had
stripped Hungary of two-thirds
encircling all enemy strong- **rea !in<* one-half of its
holds in the Bismarck arehipela- population,
go. Japanese garrisons there Members of the revisionist
now are choked off from all sup- movement, the Passionate nat-
plv and can only await inevlt-! ional group which stood for a
able death or surrender. ; "greater Hungary.” shouted
For months now, MacArthur! their creed from street-corners
ha- been seizing island after is- and doorsteps. Nearly everyone
land around these Japanese gar-
ris ms. First, he boxed off New
Britain, with its chief base of
Habaul. I>\ seizing tile Green Is-
land.-. to the ea-t. the Admiral-
wore lapd buttons showing pre-
war Hungary bleeding to death
on a cross.
This zeal for the restoration
of lost frontiers is what lay be-
lies to the north, the Solomons | hind Hungary’s original decis-
to tlio south, and Hock Island, t°n to co-operate 'with Ger-
just off New Guinea, to the I many. For the bargain gave
west. Hungary part of what it wanted.
Bong, narrow New Ireland Hitler presented Hungary
nil extended out of this ring chunk- of Czechoslovakia. Ru-
l'd encirclement. So the Japs
tried to offset their inability jo
I use Rahaiil h.v developing ixa'v-
jicng, on the northwestern tip
of New Ireland, into a major
! Ii; o. lint .MacArthur sealed it
off. toe. By n oving into the Saint
mania and Yugoslavia in 1940,
hut even the extreme national-
ists of Hungary weren't satis-
fied. A neon sign was put up in
Budapest. II symbolized Hung-
ary's national policy in dazzling
lights that flashed on and off ev-
U. tins cioup. which i- onlv 75|,,|'.v few seconds,
miles north ol Kavleng. Emirau, H was a map drawn in elec-
j the larei r of the two invaded i--1'fie hulhs tracing Hungary's
land-, is Gt \ and flat—ideal for -hrunken borders after World
tlie const met ion of air h;o-e- War One. Htcn spreading over
\er\ probably, Navy Soabec- al-Hhe newly-won territory. The
readv arc leveling fields from map didn't -top there — it out-
| which our plane- will lift to | lined the old Hungary of 19)1
I give Kavleng the time treat
ment Itahaul i- receiving.
Marini-- now stanilinu mi
Emirau also are nearer Truk
than ail) ntliiT Anieriean
fighting iiieii. Heavy linmh-
et's soon may rise Iriiiu the
i-laml In enntinue the ties-
iruetinu nf Japan's wither-
ing Geniral I'aeil’ie Pearl
pest were filled with swastikas.
A square in Budapest! obligingly
was-named after Adolf Hitler.
But the show of obeisance was
more lip-service than anything
Hitler had trouble in getting
the Budapest parliament to en-
force his Nazi decrees, and once
passed, they were administered
half-heartedly. After Stalin-
grad, Budapest withdrew many
of its divisions from Russia and
balked at Hitler’s demand for
more troops. More recently, of-
ficial Budapest made no effort
to deny rumors that Hungary
was considering peace with tho
However, Admiral Horthy —
the regent of Hungary — lost
his trump card when Italy sur-
rendered to tlio Allies. Without
Mussolini to back him, Horthy
and his government were at the
merev of Germany. And now,
Germany, has done what the
Hungarians feared most — tnk-'meni.
en over completely.
Budapest, itself, actually is
two cities which grew up inde-
pendently on turner side of the (
Danube and were united in 1872.
Pest is the industrial, commer-
cial, and cultural half of the
city, with its parliament build-
ings, theaters and colleges. It
always has been busier, brisker
than Buda, with its old-world
atmosphere and slower pace.
Buda, on the other hand, is rich-
er In historical association. Hun-
garians are proud of its corona-
tion hill, topped by the royal
castle, and invariably describe 1
it in superlatives.
Bridges connect the two cit-
ies and the skyline of Budapest
—rising over the Danube — Is
both grand and striking.
Today a shadow has fallen ov- ,
or the Danube. In Budapest,
where Empress Maria Theresa
once held court, the* Germans
are setting up a puppet govern-
it’s apparent M idland, 18: i-amesa 12; Mil tone,
.. I*.-, i 1 ! (kip* ..i IT* I! i • • <itrinrr
‘h i "-5ei-. rhu . ,........
•Ij I by neM • the I'nited "' < -a h: Big Spring, -i.
i.i'-- \ ill In-Hi ii-ndi-nt on for- I s',,n higi -> I’.-Jieais, -tate eham-
ei.n import- to meet its needs.
A i on ideiahle quantity of whoa.
a I ft a v ha- h'-en Imporu-d from
( anada, and < ongre." Iia- iq,
lirovi.fl a '.Ki-day (•xten-ion of .
I'ion- elcatcd the Mu-tangs
Nov. 19, l i-7 h.r the only loss.
I I mi resignation of Head
Goacli Barry IViddy, wlio nov
i- eivlng the armed forces in
hir permitting'tlu> riutv free on* lh,‘. r s Nl,v-v- Alexsinder, was
What a BARGAIN!
ry of Canadian wheat and otlu
One Iurther complication of
I the -Itnation i- shown in a new
: agriculture department survey.
Pi » net fen ot fee I grain niav
fail Ih'Iovv Xi'FA goal- thi- year,
't'ii - even -tiiipo-lng vve have
normal weather condition \n<l
oiridais say a dry -ca-on may
WI-'A i urging farmers to re-
duce number- of hog- and cat-
tle. But It appear.- doubtful if
th. . ill Im done ■«'ii enough t i
i. iev'e the tight teefi -Itllatinll.
— - — ■ V - —— —
I Gin \\ OHTII BIX ESTIM K
t .it'le -.liable ) .100; efllVes.
. Most classes continuing
live and strong. Meilum and
go<i»\ Isef -teer- and yearlings,
i f)2.50 i 1.75;'"id head to siii; few
i 'imnon lots, MO 12; Ihs'I cow-,
s'i i j); (aimer- and cutters
advanced to the ifnHiiun H<
ha- U'en a -i-K'd during -pring
r* id training by l.t. I.altue, Av-
enger Field athletic director;
f'harlcs Burke, former Bajlor
F- iJear: and Sammy Baugh.
Washington Itc'M.in pre-han
star and former Mustang jia-s-
The public i- asked to -i e the
Ponies, iiiost of whom -av. ex-
pi rlence last year, meet the ex-
perienced anu prolmblv -lightly j
heavier Exe-. Exes believe her
team is in top -hope for the
clash and Alexander ha- bright
prospect- in store for the -ca«on
He will alternate Bob Brown
and Johnny Feagan in the back
Held with Towner Deeper, win
last year tin--Ing was sensational
and netted 21 touchdowns. Tov
nir tii-sid pa--e- to every ci
imr of the Big Sirring Steer t
implying that this must still
i lie regained .
The map in Budapest tells the
j-tor.v of Hungary, the story of
a nation that never forgot tho j
! muiilaiion of I91S. Twenty-two
year- later it was willing to
play ball with Hitler to get j
i what It wanted. Even after the j
; X'ienna award fed Hungary fat j
i slices of its neighbors, the not-1
ional flag in Liberty Square. I
, , Budapest. -iuimI at half-mast as;
iMtjiraii l -lann. aim known a- i,, h.„| 2o year-. I
>'|i|:ill.v I-land, ha- ivvo hatli t nudaiiest, de-pite it- allegian-1
or«. the larger of whi' ti i-known ,() (;,.rmany. never was very
llamhim. i.a.v on the north enthusiast ie almut the Nazis
‘‘ ' \vhl ca-e wiien the mavnr of Berlin came >
-J'PP'V pt'oiilcrn. hut will v|-iting, the Viwts of Bu.la |
provide the fleet with two more___
anchorages for operation- in
Thus, once again. General'
MacArthur lias demonstrated
the -"undue- fit Ills sU’uicg llv
FROM OFI'H'IABBV PEDIGREED ItBOOD LINES
Our best grade flocks contain half, or better, R.O.P. pedi-
greed blood. R.O.P. mean I rap-nested under government
supervision. To lie an R.O.P. hen she must lay not le.-s
than 200 eggs, weighing 21 ounces or better to the dozen.
Such blood in YOt R chick- means MORE and BIGGER
egg-' MORE PROFIT! All GO!.ON IAI. (HICKS are from
O S. Pullorum Tested flocks. All hatched under gov-
ernment supervision a F. s. Approved Chicks. Xour
assurance of GOOD QUALITY .'if all times.
SPECIAL PRICES ON CHICKS if you place order now! Not.
onlv will v"ii ave money, hv acting now, but also be assured
of chicks W hen wanted. Orders are coming in faster than a
year ago and last year many were unable to get chicks bp-
cause they waited too late.
ALL LEADING BREEDS—Hot Ii Hi night Hun and Hexed
Yes, we can use eggs from more flocks next season and
have a special for those who agree to sell us back eggs.
XX'e have egg stations in all nearby towns so it's handy to
leave your eggs and get the nice cash premium each week.
COLONIAL POULTRY FARMS
XX . R. (Rill) Rice Cecil Workman P. J. (Pete) Mrl„mahan
TELEPHONE 3121 SWEETWATER, TEXAS
• ',(i .,iu a«i> hull- SS-ll; l1*1"1? 1 >'®ar u» win 15-»i for
id and choice fat calves, SI.’-
■ omrr n and medium l"t .
12.70: culls. HS-9.25; medium
■""l locker calves an I
mg-, si i i:: .Vi: choice iieing
Ids team. He completed m*
of the 45 pa- 's that netted X70 j
yards during tin* -ca-on and
rolled up many flr-t down Xs
quarterlwi-k lie will lead the
Mustang- thi season.
dahie 2.700:* butcher , .
......... Scientist Discovers
• lilt We .nc-rta,v's aver-
Famous double-: ctiny; Calumet — no
change in quality!
Full-pound, 16-oonce cant;!
Lowest prico in Ct lun.ci history!
to 25c lowi t
'(.id., tup. 81:1.55 paid liv
i.,u i.i i for goml and choice ;i(i'i-
,!Hi. butcher-: good and choice
ii ;-l9.‘, |li- SI2.27-13.15; gmai and
i hoiii I.V1I70 Hi-,, siO-12; sows
! mostly 811.25-11.50; few. 811.77;
tin ker | igs, 88, down
‘ lamii- steady; shorn lambs
trong; other ria »•- -carce; good
and choice vvooled lambs, 81 l.7n-
17 27. ni" lum grade* down i"
- ’ ’ ' ■ md choice horn
lamb with No. 2 pelt-. 81:1 and
• 13 70: medium grade* down 10
• 19; common to medium slaugh-
ter ewe -0-7,Vt
NORMAN — (XI.NS)
R'Jiert X Hardin -a>s savvdit-t
di*ill Id In -avid In'c.iii-’o it mav
he valtialile in makitig pin tic
compounds. He found that a
pla tic he made experimentiiliv
had an average tensi'e strength
I Vl'l; wooled ^.1,K) P"""'1' !K'r H'-'ire 'ra il.
I nllke the Nazi scientists, how-
ever. lie doe; lint rei.annuftd
a - a -iihstitule for fl ’tir In mak-
From The Avenger
si HiHit. 10 ( lose
Ponca city, okla. — d pi
The date for the closing of the
Royal Xir Force flight training
ili""l a' Ponca City Okla.. ha
'"■on ei for \pril 17th. Britisii
cadet- who have not. finished
,_their training by lhat time will
aostos tmtst situs *t to< i„ ,.t)| uthoi -ehool".
mam nacttt tints u un
.It's worth MONEYI
ONE POUND CALUMET BAKING POWDER
with the purchase af a poutul at
regular price and payment of It.
(XX XRNlNO! This offer expires XprJI 30. 1911)
(Hood nnly In BoiiMiiim. Xi kan-ii*. and Tevasi
P C riMHBiIm, Mif , lh.< fl,« ■■ sprril ITay" cmkr
r‘ "• rrclpt (^rating (Mu J mlnumi) at ><*m m ptiftUWW.
Mr. Crasari Rstam this coupon for rsdcmpilnn si pnur ihclf price to
XMX/JVG VEXX OX ER- XI.I, PAINT
PltDDI ( T OF f. S. GVPSI M ( O.
Goes Right Over XX’all l’a|ier and must
XX'E 1 XllltV I t 1,1, HTOt lv OF ALB COBOIt
seizing (vvu -mall island- held by I
only a few Jap.-, he ha* sealed'
off one of their greatest base.- j
XX*hen In- Imild up hi- air and :
naval strength there, he can cut
Japanc-o supply lines and forget
the enemy force- t" the rear. I
Foitt that otherwise vv/iuiil .
hav< to Ik* eoiuiuercd in long j
and cu-rly liattle.
The campaign in the St. Mat-!
thins chain may lie far from
o> 11 Fifteen mle« northwv-t of
Emirau i- tlie largest Island in
the group. Mussau. Several lap
slilp- have lieen -unk there and ,
'h" 1 nt my i"iig ha* u ed it prln*,
eipal Itarhoi Si hadel Hay, a- an
anohorage for float plane- Fn j
ilotihteilly, it is belli by com-
paratively trong furies. But.
jn-i a- in the Admirable-, Mae.
Arthur moved first Into a -mall
island " lie could carve out i
airfield- and soften it- larger j
neightior fur invasion.
Mils- :*u has excellent anchor-
age In fan, German south ea I
raider- u n| it as a hide-out dur-1
Ing the Iasi war. It long was a
Gorman colony and In tha pa t I
in, call ml many a headhe In J
Bci lin Mus au eamo under < let 1
man control In 1884, when the j
Reich declared ti pndcs'torate ov-!
i er northeast New Guinea and I
Bismarck archipelago. But iln.
inative- hotly re-ented their mw ‘
ma-tc i - So in 1899 and 1901, tit •
Germans mt [iimltive opi di-
don to yiu--HU to whip them
Mlis«uli'« two • (li"ii-,uni
dark • skiiiucil native- hail
hcen iTintiiluds for eetitiii'le*.
Tiny were far more savage
Ilian um-t of die south sea
Irihi's. anil one of their fav-
orllr pasllmes was the -low
torture of llielr victims.
However, earl)' in lin- la-1
War .Xll-lralia srl/eil Hie III—
ninri'k areiil|M'iago am*. In
1080, secnri'il it liy maiulaii'
from die li'iiuue of nations.
Lati'r. Xiu au was placed un-
der Hrlti-h military administr.-i-j
tion. The natives were turned
from cannibalism Vo peaceful
Then, of course, came the
great' t .tvage. of them all,
the .lapane e, But tlie .laparn e
now are on their wav out and
civilization is returning to the'
St. Matthias group once more.
Ride Your New Buses
Save Time Tires And Money
Tilt: MAX RISES XRE HERE . . . XSH ( ITX-XXIDE OPERATION XX AS STARTED AT
I X. M. TOD XX. XOf'BI, BIKE THIS SAI-'E. ( OMI OKI XIII.E XXII K( ONOXIIt HI RING.
THE MAX t (IMPANX' Is I I 1,1.X Etjt IPPED XNO M XN NED .. . TO GlX E THE FOLKS
Ol SXX EETXX ATKR X Ml XX ENGEII El HER . . . Qt'D h. DEPEND XIIBE TRANSPOR-
TATION AT X sMAI.B COST.
XI.I. I ITY RI SES LEAX'E NORTH-SIDE HI SQI XIti:. XX CM.EIt FIELD RI SES
BE.H E I ROM sot TII-SlDE OE styl Xttl!. < ITX III S|;s MAKE Rot ND TRIPS IN
17 MIM'TES. TIME HIX EN IIEBOXX INDIt XTES TIME OE DEPXRTI KE FROM
TOWN. PASSENGERS GOING INTO TO XX N ( XN XPPROX IM XTE THEIIt TIME IXX
XBEOXVINI. 7 MINCTES FHOXI THI*- S( HEIM I.E.
I;Imi A. M. — 1:30 A. M. — -V»hi A. XI.
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8:181 P. XI. — 9:181 I*. X|. — 11:00 P. X|.
1230 |». XI. — 3:181 A. M.
SOI Til ROI'TE—Out Lamar SI. In
Arizona anil hack through Lamar In
I.E XX'E TOXX'N
4:15 A. XI.
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NORTH HOI TE—Ea-t
In Huh) llighwa) to
Xlustaug Humes, iluwn
town via Elm.
— 3:13 X. XI,
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I Jill Street tu
BRYAN BUCK LUMBER CO.
I'urmei Eurallon ul Xl-lun Bumlier t o.
EAST AVE. X PIIONE 030
Avenger Field Buses
l:;PI A. XI. —
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7:13 A. XI.
7:30 A. XI. —
8:181 A. .XI. —
8:30 A. XI.
7:15 A. XI. —
8:15 A. XI. —
8:43 A. XI.
9:181 A. XI. —
10:181 A. XI. —
11:181 A. XI.
9:15 X. XI. —
10:13 A. XI. —
11:1.3 A. XI.
12:13 I*. XI.
1:181 P. XI. —
1:30 P. XI. —
2:00 P. XI.
1:13 P. XI. —
1:43 P. XI. —
2:13 P. XI.
2:30 P. XI. —
3:18) P, XL —
3:30 P. XI.
2:13 P. XI. —
3:15 l». XL —
3:13 I*. XI.
1:00 P. XI. —
1:30 P. X|. —
5:181 P. XI.
4:13 P. XL —
4:43 P. XI. _
3:1.3 P. XI.
5:30 P. XI. —
0:181 I*. XI. _
0:30 P. XI.
3:15 P. XI. —
0:13 P. XI. —
0:43 P. XL
7:30 P. M. —
8:30 P. XI. —
0:30 I*. XI.
7:13 P. XI. —
8:13 P. M. —
0:13 P. XI.
10:30 P. XI. —
11:30 P. XL —
2:30 A. XI.
10:13 P. XI. —
12:13 P. XI. —
2:15 A. XI
tu TABLETS. SALVE. NOSE DROPS
BIBLES-FOR ALL AGES-ALL SIZES
li'slamenls and XX hlle lllhles fur Itrldes. Largest nloek to pick front. Prewar Prices
MEYER'S CONFECTIONERY—Next to Blue Bonnet Hotel
From Any Point on either city
route In any point on either
route free transfers will he Issu-
From any point in the city to
the Held or return. Free trims,
fers will he Issued.
Sweetwater-Avenger Field Bus Line
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Sweetwater Reporter (Sweetwater, Tex.), Vol. 47, No. 71, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 23, 1944, newspaper, March 23, 1944; Sweetwater, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth709742/m1/4/: accessed January 23, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Sweetwater/Nolan County City-County Library.