Sweetwater Reporter (Sweetwater, Tex.), Vol. 46, No. 18, Ed. 1 Wednesday, January 6, 1943 Page: 4 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
.,v,,,,:.;i„,,,;. ,. . ... :.K| ,..
reflection upon the char
j or reputation of any
Arm or corporation, which may
In any of The Reporter’s publica-
Will be cheerfully corrected upon be-_ .
ht to attention of the publishers. PAGE KMJH
Editorials—Sweetwater Reporter—Features s&gsSfS;
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 6, 1943
And all the people went their way to eat, and
to drink, and to send portions, and to make great
mirth, because they had understood the words
that were declared unto them.—Nehemiah 8:12.
Time for work—yet take much holiday for art’s
and friendship’s sake.—George De Wilde.
The Next Squeeze Play?
1 Pictured U.
tl Marked with
!2 Male offspring
15 Acts of
18 On account
JO House pet.
23 Royal Red
10 Natives of
Answer to Previous Puzzle
JP.OF.E.ftTOl |0.R t;i z|_
R EWI .RI N 61 IT I ART!S
use ■■ "ak"- p.u p 7 do a
tope; "su p p re o's e r
In E. v
R E P P ~ R|
E D iN'E'ED
CjAjT'ER ) >' 5
42 Chief (Sp.).
40 He is an -.
52 Half an em.
53 Courtesy title
56 Boat paddle.
1 And (Latin).
4 Cereal grass.
2 Sheltered side 16 Music note.
17 North Caro-
21 Fencing posi-
24 He is U. S.
27 Title of
29 Female deer.
.33 One who uses
.36 More exact.
42 Check (abbr.)
44 Final aim.
45 Girl’s name,
46 Symbol for
49 Mineral rock.
51 Make a
1 ~ ~ J
By S. Burton Heath
Just by way of diversion from weightier mat-
ters, let's take time off to consider women’s slacks
from the gentleman’s viewpoint. Everything said
must be strictly impersonal, and should not pur-
port to represent any universal masculine atti-
tude toward women’s slacks. Probably there is no
universal attitude toward anything that concerns
An undeterminable number of men cling to the
archaic notion that women are more attractive when
they look like women. There is nothing moralistic in
their attitude. They are concerned only with the es-
* * ❖
Moreover, these men insist that'they are reason-
able in their views—that obviously there are places
where women should be forced to wear slacks even
though they would prefer dresses. Production plants,
for example, where safety is a vital factor.
Slacks are conceded to have functional virtues when
there is now to lie brushed off the porch or the walks,
a furnace to be wrestled with, rooms to be vacuum-
Some, but not .11 of the protestants approve
of slacks on the beach, in camp, for hiking and
other recreational occasions. A goodly number ap-
preciates well-cut slacks for informal wear about
the home and even, perhaps, when entertaining
If there is any consenus about the criticism, it is
slacks worn on the street for shopping, strolling, at-
tending gatherings outside the home—slacks worn with
high-heeled open-toed shoes and fur coats, itself an
Probably the matter is of no particular importance,
but sometime when you have opportunity, hide behind
something and listen to what soldiers say when they
get away from camp, looking for feminine companion-
ship, and find it dressed like a man.
Every really good editorial viewing with alarm
is supposed to offer a constructive suggestion. So
here goes—and please keep the nearer exits clear
for the moment:
How about an order by the WPB, the OP A, the
WMC, or somebody else in Washington, that every
woman shall be required to wear slacks for the dura-
The cynic from whom this idea is cribbed predicts
that the resulting screams of indignation, from the
slacks-wearers themselves, would make a London air-
raid alarm sound like the still, small voice of Adolf
Fight On Cattle
By Farm Agent
James M. Starr, county farm
agent, recently has been con-
dulting a series of demonstra-
tions in the fight against cat-
The flies, now in (he larva
stage are prevalent in Nolan
county and farmers are work-
ing with the agent in an effort
to rid cattle of them before
the spring, when egg laying
More than 150 head of cattle
were brought last week to the
Howard Barton Ranch in Div-
ide and later .30 vocational agri-
culture students of Divide high
school and R. R. Petty, teacher,
met at the Steve Barton farm
for a similar demonstration.
Many private demonstrations
tions have been Iheld and others
planned, Starr said.
He has visited at the C. L.
McLeod farm, Trent: Parkes
Neblett farm. Champion, and at
the .). B. Cooper farm, Roscoe,
in interest of the vulnerable
6BEMUMS DON-‘T uSuALlY
STRAY FAR FROM
rr.l-P IQ, I UY nr« SERVICE. INC. _
N'>° ' v t*
always one ooy
WHO IS NOSIER.
Than The Rest —
So ONE DAY......
| 11] iTnnnrmninTT nimiDiHimiiiiiuii fffmnnnn1 iiPii i i11 \ i wi'i'r
0 II Entered Scrvit
ROBY, dan. 6 — (Spl.) —
County Clerk Irene Cardwell is
the only new officer amon^»
I her county'.-; official person-
nel .-erving their first week in
11)13. Loves;: Bunn is deputy.
Your Federal Income Tax Two New Stamps
ample time to reach the collec-
tors 'office on or before March
.15, 1943. Returns received later
than the due date are subject to
a penalty variable according to
tlte lateness in filing.
XO. .3—FORM OF ItLTl RS j or. If (he return is filed
Persons subject to the Feder-! mailing, it. should he posted
al income tax must report their
! income to die Government on
! forms, or blanks, prescribed by
regulations. These forms are
obtainable from any collector of
internal revenue ,and generally
from any bank. Special forms
are designated for corporations,
and. for nonresident aliens. Far-
mers who keep no hooks of ac-
count on the accrual method
must attach a special schedule
to their return (Form 104OF).
For individuals, two form.1 are ^111*^(^011 >8 (>1*0110
| used, depending upon the
i amount and source of income to : Dr. T D. Young. 52. Roscoe,
I be reported. i has been elected to fellow ship
Form l(M0:This form intend- in the American College of Sur-
Miidc Follow In
ed for general use of individuals
wiho are citizens of the United
States, or residents in this
country, whether citizens or
not. It contains spaces to show
the amount of income from var-
ious sources, deductions allow-
able, exemptions and credits,
and computation of tax liability.
As most of the items require
soni ■ i xplanation in order to be
allowable, the form also con-
tain- : pnropriate schedules to
in more detail how the in-
or the deductions are de-
fie : i1
1O40A—This is a simpli-
>rt, which may, at the
|o;:tior of the taxpayer who
makes is return on the cash
l h . he filed instead of Form
I.y citizens and residents
i w vise griyss income was $3,000
or less during 1012, provided all
| lids income consists wholly of
ore ur more of the following:
salary, wages, dividends, inter-
est, or annuities. In using this
form it i.- necessary only to en-
ter the amount of gross income
as shown, deduct the credit al-
lowable for dependents, and in-
sert the appropriate amount of :
tax in accordance with one's per- [
sonal exemption status, as j
shown oil the table on the rever-
se of the form. This form has noj
entries for deductions allowable
since the taxes Indicated In the
table on the back of the form 1
are computed after taking into
account what have been consid- .
ered average deductions for per-
sons of this income class.
\ taxpayer should, there-
fore', consider carefully
which form would he ap-
propriate for his purposes.
Whichever form is employ-
ed, till Ihc information rail-
ed for in flic spares should
hr i it seeled so far as appli-
< aide to the taxpayer, in or-
der to avoid the expense to
the Government, and the
possible inconvenience to
the taxpayer, of subsequent
cheek and inquiry.
With each return form is a set
of accompanying instuuction .
and these instructions should be
carefully read by the taxpayer
before making hi return.
Returns for the calendar year
1942 must be filed not later turn
Mar. 15, 1913. They may be filed
by mailing to the collector of
internal revenue of the approp-
riate district in which is locate !
the legal residence or principal
place of busine: of the taxpay-
geons, an honor received by few
Dr. Young heads the staff at
the Roscoe hosptal. He was
elected to the Junior College of
Surgeons in 19-10. He is associa-
ted in the hospital with his fath-
| er, Dr. .1. W. Young, who came
[ to Nolan county in 1907.
For Ft. Nobles
Five Sweetwater relatives
were in Hamlin Sunday attend-
ing funeral service for Lt. War-
ren Nobles, 25, aviation in-
structor who was killed in a
plane crash in Missouri.
Lt. Nobles was son of Mrs.
Vera Nobles and Bert Nobles of
Hamlin and a cousin of Mr. and
Mrs. T. C. Eakin, Mrs. Allyne
Lewis. Mrs. Marvin Hampton,
whom were present for rites.
Besides his parents, a si
Alary Marguirite, student
Texas Tech, survives.
Coming Out Soon
Two new postage stamps sown
will be on sale throughout Am-
erica, both to swell the collec-
tion of stamp hobbyists and to
replace stamps bearing the win’d
Neither lias been received at
the local office and will lie for-
thcoming awaiting the opening
ale in \\ j.......... D C
A new issuance, a two cent
lamp, bearing the words “Tim-
'd Nations.” will go on sale in
V. 'i inglon, D, Jan. 11, and
la, i in Sweetwater. Printed in
red, the central design symbol-j
izes victory with an uplifted (
palm branch, apex of a triangul- j
ar shaped prosession of swords. |
In white gothic in the upper |
^ A * *
J * *
1 4 *
J \ *
By Mrs. Amir Caliol
United we fight for liberty
and freedom —in the air, on land
and on the sea. There is scarce-
ly a home in America which
right corner is “2 Cents”, along I (|OCS not have a member in the
the lower edge is “Nations Uni-| armed forces. Embroider a
ted for Victory,” also in white
The next issuance, a one-cent
“Four Freedoms” stamp will re-
place the present one cent stamp
hearing “Defense.” Sale will not
begin throughout the states un-
til after Fob. 13, the local office
has been notified.
Women ! nrod
Housewives are advised by
an office of price administration
to keen records of their Janu-
ary purchases so they may
gauge the family's needs under
the point rationing system.
Plans have been announced
for start of the new system in
i Sweetvvtiter and Nolan county,
and while no difficulty is ex-
pected, a record of what each
family actually needs, will help
women of this area in figuring
up the necessary points.
kiii’ i it Foil im:it:\sk
COMBAT ILLS for your COUNTRY
The first line of defense and offense in WAR is health.
Your first duly to your country is to STAY FIT.
Hr. Bonn's Itrtigless Health Service removes the cause
and strengthens weak spots in your body, always attacked
by the enemy—ILL HEALTH.
DR. EDWIN A. DANN, Chiropractor
207 Pecan St. Phones: Office 3291 Res. 490
handsome panel to honor the
man of your family who is now
absent on his country’s business.
It will make an heirloom to be
handed down to future genera-
tions. Panel is 1 41-2 by 11 1-2
To obtain transfer pattern for
. ■ ■■ -; 1 tar. VWiki.4..laMMUM
Truck And Tractor
Authorized Tire Inspectors
For Nolan County Rationing
BEAU), BE VEL & YONGB
Itoscher Bldg. Sweetwater
SNOOK TiRE CO.
Elm at Bdwy. Dial C2I
I the Service Record (Pattern No.
I 5494), amounts of materials spe-
| cified, color chart for working,
j illustrations of simple stitches J
: used, send 10 cents in coin, I
j your name and address, and j I
I the pattern number to Anne Ca- ]
Eugene Witt, employe of the | pt, Sweetwater Reporter, 100 I
i Gulf Oil Crop, and former star
MAYS & PERKINS
522-25 Levy Bldg.
Joins IL S. Navy
Mustang and baseball player
has enlisted in the U. S. Navy
and expects to be assigned to
Norfolk. Va., to begin training
as as a physical instructor.
Mrs. Witt, the former Norine
. | Bmrilon, employe of the Thomp-
of i son Agency, and baby son, will
join him later in Virginia.
Seventh Avenue, New York
City. Enclose 1 cent postage for
each pattern ordered.
Anne Cabot’s Fall and Wint-
er Album now available — con-
tains timely helps for warm
knit and crocheted garments,
patch work ideas, quilts, em-
broideries—send for your copy.
Price 15 cents.
...MANY THOUSANDS MUST DIE...
That you and I may live and enjoy LIBERTY and HAPPI-
NESS. We surely owe it to them who fight for us to stay
physically fit and above all things to do our part.
Sweetwater Mineral Wells Sanatorium
l-l,is re tnivil thou ands who have failed in their efforts else-
VI,TII i question with y< u? If so . . . let us
-•• >! ; . j u. Prices have not ad-
OUR BOARDING HOUSE WITH MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY
YJORD.B0V6.' X HAD X'M HOARDING
BY WILLIAMS t
ODD DREAM LAST MIGHT/
x was im a stable EATING
/ HAN WHEM a TALKING GOAT
( WALKED IM, SANlNG "HAVE
( A BALtrOM ME, OLD MAN/"
t -—-TODAN I SEE A HORAE
7 16 ENTERED INI THE FIFTH
1 RACE CALLED "SMART GOAT
; —- do nod follow me ?
> dm/ that
— MW BANK-
ROLL. IS so
M.M SUGAR.TO A
A PARTV MARCH I
15/ -**- ALL A
X'LL HAME f I
LEFT IS ONE
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Sweetwater Reporter (Sweetwater, Tex.), Vol. 46, No. 18, Ed. 1 Wednesday, January 6, 1943, newspaper, January 6, 1943; Sweetwater, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth709755/m1/4/: accessed January 18, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Sweetwater/Nolan County City-County Library.