The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois on January 29, 1948 · Page 5
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January 29, 1948

The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois · Page 5

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Harrisburg, Illinois
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Thursday, January 29, 1948
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Page 5
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THE DAILY REGISTER, HARRISBUKG, ILL. THUUSUAY, JANUARY 2V1948 v *· iggggS^S^S^BsSSB W i d e Assort* rr.cnr of Printed Encmel Patterns in full 46-mrfc Hurry for your share of this Brokerage "thrill" value. Made of long-lasting, vuIJ-width seamless sheetipg. 128 threads per square inch, neatly hemmed, ready for use. Wallace Party Chairman Has Long Record of Communist Front Activity By LVLE C. WILSON United I'rcss Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON. Jan. 29--U.1_ Henry A. Wallace came up today 1 with his third party national chairman, a Minnesota politician with a record of Communist front affiliations zib long as your arm. He is Elmer A. Benson of Appleton, one time governor and senator of his state and a factor in Fanner-Labor politics of the Northwest. Wallace named him head of the National Wallace for President committee. lace's candidacy and thus compel President Truman to run in tnai. state as a third party candidate. Democrats in Minnesota .do noi have a party solely their own. They merged with the Farmer- Laborites party before the m 1 * Sen. Ball Raps Tax-Free Status Of Red Groups WASHINGTON. Jan. 29--U.R-- Sen, Joseph H. Ball, R., Minn., charged today that the Treasury is virtually subsidizing Communist activities by granting special tax status to eight organizations which Attorney General Tom Clark has branded as "subvers- c." Ball said in a statement that he Treasury lists these organiza- ions among "charitable, religious, ive. election. c o n . . . ..,,; The House Un-American Activities committee which listed Benson's Communist front a"' 11 / °"j explained it was not alleged tnai he and others so listed were Communists. Many certainly are not Communists. The committee un- ·OMdcnt committee. Lommunisis. me v """"""I fu i] y Some of the front affiliations at- "ed .".cy were fronts carefU.y tributed to Benson were with organizations notorious for their efforts to influence public opinion in the United States in the field of foreign relations and toward objectives suitable to the Soviet Union. They bitterly opposed American aid to Great Britain until Germany attacked Russia in 1941. Carefully Selected Fronts Benson is the man who hopes to commit the Democratic-Farmer- Labor party in Minnesota to Wal- Help 15 Miles of Kidney Tubes Flush Out Poisonous Waste ·When disorder of kidney function permits poisonous matter to remain in your blood, it inay cause naKSTiry; backache, rheumatic pains, leg pains, loss of Pep and energy, settins: up nishts. swcllinc. puffincss under the eyes, hcathchcs and dizziness. Frequent or scanty passaccs vrith smartint; and burnmK "The eight organizations," said Ball, "are all Communist 'fronts' which means that a good proportion of all funds contributed to them are siphoned off to finance Communist party work." He said the privileged tax status of these groups helps them to solicit funds. This, he said, "almost amounts to a federal department assisting organizations dedi cientific. literary or educational" nterpriscs. Hence, he said con- ributions to them are deductible jn the donor's income tax return. cated to the overthrow of our sys ^J 'I »l The DuUy Regiitey. 20cV Vfg«k. Jominittce, National Council of AnicricanSoviet Friendship, Hollywood Writers Mobilisation, International Woikcrs Order, Ohio School of Social Sciences (Cleveland), Philadelphia School of Social Sciences, Samuel Adams School (Boston) and the School of Jewish Studies (New York City). Ball noted that all eight were on the list of some 80-odd allegedly .subversive organizations which Clark submitted to the Loyalty Remen-1 view Board last November. tern of government." The eight organizations tioncd by Ball were: , The Joint Anti-Fascist Refugee The Daily Register, 20c a week. FAVORITE OF MILLIONS So fast, pure.'dependable. World's largest soil or at lOc. St. Joseph A s p i r i n is flrtt choice of million* who say It's aspirin at Its best.' StJoseph A S P I R I N B»»y for'mowir j \o five. No ne*d * 10 breaX UbUrti. ' They »rt m»C« :f to-ineet'WWt ] i c h i l d d o i « C « ' nxd». E«§y for I child to uko. | or«niw n» v r.:j i) i Ubtoi* for 3M. " ·1 J 4 1 uCjinty j)SL;KM*jivj »*t*i »***·»» ·*·····» ·«« ,,_,,..,-.-,, eoTictimes shows there is something wrong ·«nth your kidneys or bladder. _ Don't wait! Ask yonr cruKKist for Dean a elected 'bv Communists to uisc the real objectives of various ndertakings. «,,,''',. ftm . "By its very nature," the com mittce explained "a Communist- ront organization must have pcr- ons who arc willing te.front for t. The genius of a Communist ront organization is .to secure he services of distinguished persons whose very names aid in concealing the real nature of the or sanization." Name Co-Chairmen Along with Benson as nationa chairman Wallace announced u B Baldwin as his campaign manager. Baldwin was a New Dealer with Wallace and presently is vico-chairman of the Progressive Citizens of America which is under charges of failing to resist Communist infiltration. He was at one time vice chairman of the National Citizens Political Action Committee, which the Un-American Activities Committee held to be a Communist front. Rexford Guy Tugwell, early New Deal brain truster, Jo Davidson, sculptor, and Paul Robeson, Negro singer, were named co ion-t vriut i ASK yonr UTC.WH. «» --. - chairmen with . Benson. Angus i-ms.a. stimulant diuretic, used successfully CamerOU, editor-in-chief 01 IjlUie by millions for ?TM r .. 5 £Jf^^ i^mU-s'of Ifirown Co., book publishers, was iddneytuiws flush out poisonous waste from | named treasurer. ,, _ 1.1_ n ,J f^rt* T*Wl«?l*« Vllta- f» ~ I~ A « An'i-1 (**f\W t i l U J l t J J f 4,tl»/T;iJ i*l*£F«* vifir »*v-- -- -your blood. Get Doen'a Pills. HOW ABOUT YOUR FUR COAT? * f f Robeson's Communist front at filiations are almost endless. Dav idson is in the Progressive Citizens set-up now. He used to be head man of the Independent Citizens Committee of the Arts Sciences and Professions, an outfit which the Communists claimed to have invented. Harold L. Ickes was in that for a while but the red glare hurt his eyes and he quit. Benson Affiliates . Benson rates more than 20 citations in reports of the House Un-American Activities committee. He was affiliated with the American League against War and Fascism, an outfit which the committee called "subversive." "From the inception of i( tne league," the committee said, "until its change of name to the American League for Peace and Democracy in Nov. 1937, it was J V V . * l l V / ^ - l ***»·' *·· * . -- · - . , _, i c e *. i strictly under control o f t h e Corn- Thousands of iur coats | mun i st party." ; arc lost stolen or de- JffrS^T' l SS^S^SSf stroycd by lire every sea- Mobilizat i on . of which the" com- r-v no*- insure yours mittee said "the American Peace - ' rn"was~orie~of th'e~~rtT5Sr _. Communist fronts ever organized in this country." The American Youth Congress' also claimed Benson. The committee called the Congress "subversive." It cited testimony of Joseph P. Lash, the youth leader and favorite of Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, that AYC was a Communist front. The committee said Lash had been an influential figure in the Congress. 5 About Town And Country (Continued from Pr.ge One) rloatcr Policy? Broad protection at surprisingly low cost. ROBERTSON, CRECELIUS and GHENT Pho. 1000 Rose Bldg. Representing The /Etna Cisualty and Surety Company of Hartford. Conn. 3 797 wQf»en made fhe MUNOT taste test * ·* "" ad'o o · penny for penny. · · * * ^ r -out of 5' wsmen preferred MILNOT! $# fa 0 " too* * '^ !:.'.;.- ^r,;:^d sat prise for \our family when they · I M I - V M 5irnftj! And \\hai a hudpct-savcr Milnot 1 i J - t !"»r },u!.Ior frcsh-iaMing Milnot is delicious " ^'.P^ v. 4 -)5 besides in coffee: on fresh fruits and -)'^-inc«,.oa--for al! your cooking and baking. '^ ' i: v h i p s 10 .1-afTy mounds for toppings; for '·" -'-r: It.s«cr!s' (^c: Miinot today. Rich in Vitamins '· -.^(1 D . . . J n x r i n cosi! nc rroaoeJi Co., Litehficld, III. VODfSN OAIRY PLANTS IN ILLINOIS AND INDIANA t, ·»· i-t ftaa e-d aihtr iilmsus taw ftttvzs «'* «« i( called "the finest thing there ever v.as." she got down with a bad cold, "as all that trip was too nsuch for me." She said she hadn't been out very much since then. She gets in "her coal at 12 o'clock every day and it lasts her. "I go to bed about eight or r.ine o'clock in the evening because there's no use of staying up later because nobody ever visits anybody else any more, she stated. During this cold weather I wake up about midnight and put a lump of coal in the ! stove. Sometimes I wake up again and put in some more coal and sometimes I don't. I get up at five every morning and stay up. Asked "about her food supply. Mie said she laid in her gruo] Monday. "I paid a dollar to be taken to town to get my grub," she said, i'-'out 1 got enough to last me for ' two weeks." She said she wanted to continue living in the house where she had spent 51 consecutive years. *'I don't want to leave my home, she stated. "This is my home. Tiic old house is goins down just like I am. and I want to stay here. I've lived to be older than any of my family except Grandfather Tuttlc. who iivcd to be 93. _Aiy brother. Johnny, who is 84. lives in Eldorado and he wants me to live with him. but I want to s»ay here." Negro Sentenced To Death in The Electric Chair SHELBYVILLE. Ind.. Jan. 29-l!l!--Robert A. Watts. 25-year-old Xccro truck driver, today faced death in Indiana's electric chair on JMay 10 for the murder of an Indianapolis housewife who resisted his attempt to rape her. A jury of 12 men convicted Walls late ycslcrday after dclibcr- aline five hours. He was found guilty of killing Mrs. Mary Burncy wilh a sholgun she had used to try to fiqhl off" his advances. During the invcsligalion of the murder Walls lold police officers lhat he used his job as an Indianapolis city truck driver to "spot j victims for criminal attacks and i robberies. He admitted numerous [attempts to rape other women. HART SAYINGS In s ear Many exceptional values . . . odds and ends . . . broken! sizes, but all money-saving values. Take advantage ofj Hart's Final January Clearance and save. . . . 4-- $8.95 Boy's Heavy, Twill 2-pc. - . -, . Jodphur Jacket Suits Sizes 3-6 . . 19 Pairs Boys' Co ton Pauls Reg. S1.98 values $1.00 Sizes 8 to 12 (Men's Store) . BOYS' Wool Suits In Blue and Brown Reg. $12.50 to $14.98 values $6.00 Sizes 8 to 12' (Men's Store) Boys' Cotton and Wool Sweaters 16 Reg. $2.50 to S3.98 values $1.77 Broken Sizes (Men's Store) BOYS" "Toppers" Reg. 87.98 values $4.00 Sizes 6 to 8 (Men's Store) BOYS' Helmets Reg. S1.00 values 47c Sizes S, M, L (Men's Store) BOYS Cotton Briefs Reg. 49c values 19c Sizes 6 to 14 (Men's Store) 2--$7.95 Women's Wool Slacks Sizes 18 and 20 $1.88 (Main Floor) 8--S5.95 Women's Gabardine Pedal Pushers Sizes 12-18 $1.19 (Main Floor) 3--$5.95 Women's Gabardine Jackets 12-18 in size $1.19 (Main Floor) 22--S2.9S Indies' Kid and Pigskin Gloves Broken Sizes 69c (Main Floor) Second Floor Clearance SUITS and DRESSES H_$14.95 Georgiana Wool Dresses, 12 to 20, $7.95 3 $29.75 Crepe Dresses, 14 and 16. now only $18.95 12--$24.95 Crepe Dresses. 12-20, 9-15, now $16.95 1--$59.50 Rothmoor Suit, size 14 . ,, now only $39.75 3--$57.50 Miss Mode Suits. 11 15, now $39.95 (Second Floor) MEN'S TOPCOATS Come in! Compare the prices and quality of these Knit and Fleece Topcoats. Reg. $42.50 vaiyes going a! $33.50 Reg. $39.50 values now only $31.50 Reg. $35.00 values for only $27.50 Sizes 36 to 44 (IKeu's Store) Main Floor Clearance DRESSES COATS 3--$12.95 Wool Plaid Dresses, 12-14. now only $6.95 2_$10.95 Wool Checked in brn. blk.. 14 16, $6.95 5_ $7.95 Gabardine Dresses. 9-17, now only $4.95 3--$12.95 Gabardine Dresses. 9-11-15. now only $8.95 1 $12.95 Grey Crepe Dress, size 16. for only $8.95 1__$10.95 Brown Crepe Dress, size 13, now only $6.95 6--$14.95 Crepe Dresses, 38 to 44, now only $10.95 35 $5.95 Spun Rayon Dresses, 9-14. now only $2.59 4-- $7.95 Printed Silk Dresses. 12-14-20, now $2.59 2--$26.00 Wool Shortie Coals, size 11. now only $10.00 3 $3.98 Print Maternity Dresses. 14-18-20, $2.98 2 $2.98 Print Maternity Dresses. 18. now only $1.98 12--$14-93 Crepe Maternity Dresses. 9 to 18, $6.95 (Main Floor) FABRIC CLEARANCE Reir. $2.98 to $3-98 Wool Plaids Checks now $1.99 Reg. $1.98 Printed Wool Jersey .. now only $1.19 Solid Color Outing · - vard 1-1 OFF ON ALL REMNANTS (Baj-ement Store) $2,99 2--$4.95' Boys' Water Repellent 2-pc.- Slock Jacket Suits Size b $1.1? (Main Floor) 5--$3.98- Children's .Wool Jitkch Size 3-6,..- 79c (Main Floor) 36-- $5:95- All .Wool Sweaters Sizes 32 to 40 Now Only (Second Floor) -?~ 12--§6.95 Fall and Winter Hats In black, brown, and green.' Now $3.98 (Second Floor) 5_$7.95 Children's Corduroy "' ; Dresses Sizes 8 to 14, ,Now - r . $525 0 (Second Floor) Broiler Master;' Reg. S17.95 value, naw only ' $10.00 n (Mezzanine Floor) ' ~ ASSORTED Hassocks Reg. S15.95 value, now only $8.50 (Mezzanine Floor) Turkish Towels Solid white and plain flcsif* Medium and guest 39c (Basement Store) i Wash tloihs 12 in. x 12 in. First lOc (Basement Store) 1EWSP4PERS -IWSPAPFR!

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