F Please rush your order today to : Farah Strikers Christmas Cards 250 Hudson Street, New York, N. Y. 10013 “Juanita” Christmas cards and envelopes for $15.00 per 100. “Juanita” Christmas cards and envelopes for $8.50 per 50. “El Paso ’73” Christmas cards and envelopes for $15.00 per 100. “El Paso ’73” Christmas cards and envelopes for $8.50 per 50. Orders must be postmarked by November 25 Money refunded if not satisfied. Name Address City State lip Add $1.50 handling and mailing charge. New York City residents add 7% sales tax. Enclosed is check or money order for ‘these dramatic Christmas cards and help make joy to the world more than an empty promise to Juanita. For Juanita, this holiday season is not a joyous one. Her father is one of the 3,000 Mexican-Americans on strike against the Farah Manufacturing Company in El Paso, and instead of celebrating, they’re struggling. Struggling to attain the simple human rights that are enjoyed as a matter of course by millions of other workers throughout this land: justice, dignity and freedom. .Freedom to join a union of their choice, to win decent wages and working conditions, to live and work free of intimidation and harassment. Their courage has inspired artist Diane de Groat to create drawings that are stirring works of art, and beautiful Christmas cards as well. When you send them, not only do you celebrate the spirit of the season, but you help to bring the struggle nearer to an end. We are making these cards available at a very low price to help you help the Farah strikers with the proceeds. Juanita and her family need your help. Don’t buy Farah slacks. And do send these cards with their message “Happiness to all mankind” so that you can help make their hope for a more just future a reality. Citizens Committee for Justice for Farah Strikers, P.O. Box 998, El Paso, Texas 79946 Cards are shown here in miniature and black & late. Actual size is 71/2 x 5 t 4 inches. Lithtniraphed in sepia tones. 11. “Juanita” “El Paso ’73” from Dallas unless this should occur over this should occur then he might check in on Monday, Nov. 25.” Barrett said Brading in November, 1963, “had expressed a kind of contempt” for Brown over a painful financial transaction and “wanted as little to do with him as possible.” The parole officer said he was surprised to learn, 10 years later, that they traveled together to Dallas on Nov. 21 and shared the same hotel suite. He also noted, however, that Brading’s company with Brown may have been cause for revoking his parole. Barrett also said he was surprised to hear that Donald D. Ford, a vice-president of J. Paul Getty’s Tidewater Oil Co. in Houston, neither remembered nor had records of any contact with Brading when Brading traveled to Houston on Sept. 15, 1963. Permission for Brading to make the 10-day business trip to Houston “in connection with Tidewater Oil Co. litigation” was asked the U.S. Parole Board on Sept. 11, one day after the California Department of Motor Vehicles had changed the name on Brading’s license from Eugene Hale Brading to Jim Braden for “business reasons.” On Sept. 13, the day The Dallas Times-Herald first printed an unofficial report that Kennedy would visit Dallas in November, Brading was given permission to go from Los Angeles to Houston on Sept. 15 “to discuss business with a Mr. D. D. Ford, land man with Tidewater Oil Co. [now Getty Oil Co.] .” According to the Warren Report, Oswald, on his mysterious trip to Mexico from New Orleans, was to have left Houston by bus about 2 a.m. on Sept. 25, the last day of Brading’s visit to that city. Ford told this reporter that a check of his daily reminder book for 1963 shows that “the . only time I have in any way shown him [Brading] here in Houston was Nov. 26.” He said he was dealing directly with Dallas oil promoter Roger L. Bauman in September, 1963, on the possible purchase by Tidewater of production rights to a gas field near Opelousas. Bauman was the liaison for some Californians, including Brading, who had owned the leases. Ford said his daily reminder had a note that Bauman “called me and will come by on Sept. 17.” He couldn’t find a subsequent note that Bauman had come by on Sept. 17 so “he may have been in contact with Braden at that time and may not have followed up may not have come by.” Brading seemed to be deceiving his Los Angeles parole officer about trips to Texas and Louisiana in late 1963. Why? If he was not involved in an assassination plot, did he have other reasons? Who was the real Brading/Braden? FOR ONE THING, he was a born swindler who grew accustomed to living well, thanks at least in part to the many November 30, 1973 9
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