The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 4, No. 63, Ed. 1 Friday, September 3, 1937

WEATHER
DENISON AND VICINITY
Partly cloudy, Friday and
Saturday
THE DENISON
J
|28HSB8^W*8!SaMH3S5$
i 8c PER MONTH
A FAST GROWING PAPER
Representative United Press and International News Service.
DENISON, TEXAS, FRIDAY, SEPT. 3rd, 1937
m
DESPERADO HEADS
TOWARD DENISON
"Red" Kuykendall, kidnaper of
Rocky Thomas and his son, Deni-
son contractors, two years ago, es-
caped from the Oklahoma state
penitentiary at McAlister this
morning;, according to reports re-
ceived in Denison shortly after
noon.
Kuykedall was captured as he
lay in hiding in a barn loft, short-
ly after he had released the Den-
ison contractors, by Grayson and
Dallas county officers. He sur-
rendered after the barn top had
been literally shot off by machine
gun and automatic rifle fire.
Denison officers are on look-
out for Kuykendall, reported com-
ing toward Denison in a stolen
automobile with a penitentiary
guard as hostage. The guard
was take prisoner as the desperado
fled the Oklahoma jail.
Oklahoma officer,3 staging the
largest manhunt since the Pete
Traxler roundup several weeks
ago, expressed doubt Kuykendall
would attempt to enter Texas
through Denison, beliieving ho
might rcconnoiter to another sec-
tion of the state.
WEBKLY FOUNDED 1930—DAILY 1934
Non-Union Men Start Erection Of
Pig Stand; Union Men Refuse Job
i . To Finish It Unless It's Torn Down

L
)F
PITTSBURGH—Workmen are
busy tearing down a recently part-
ly constructed pig stand, in order
that they might start all over
again and this time do it with on-
ly union labor.
The reason for the action is
that union men refuse to build
the remainder of the stand for
the fact that non-union men
started it. However, they are
wil ling to tear the stand down.
The idea is that they will not
touch anything polluted by non-
union men unless they can touch
it in their own way—they will
had'je it to tear it down, but won't
handle it to build it up.
&iants Put On
Pressure, Take
Another Game
Bob Feller Holds Yanks To
Five Hits and Fans Dozen
As Cleveland Wins 4 to 2
Ft. Worth Pilot
Killed As Plane
Crashes At 450
Election To
End Strike
of Milliners
Strike Leaders Offer Allow
Hat Plant Strikers To Re-
turn Work Pending Out-
come of The Election
Who WilTVote
Stumps Groups
Unionists and Millinery Men
Place Facts and Figures
Before Governor's Board
HOT DATE, HE TAKES
EIRE EXTINGUISHER
DALLAS—Willie Smith, 18
year old negro, was carrying
a burlap sack over hi* should-
er when Patrolman Harry
Stewart stopped hyn.
"Where are you going?"
Stewart tasked.
"I wuz going out on •
date" Willie countered.
(A search of the burlap sack
revealed a fire extinguisher
stolen from the Pythian tem-
pie.
"A hot date" mused the
cop a.'nd took Wt'lie to the
jug.
VOL. b—NO 63
Iron Lung Comes
Too Late, Child
Dies At Denver
New York tightened its grip on
Lee Miles Dies Instantly at
Cleveland as Ship Dives
From 450 Foot Height
CLEVELAND—Lee Mites, well
the National league lead, throw-1 known Ft. Worth flier, was in
Ing the Giants that much nearer s'antly killed when his plane, fly-
to a wordlt series, Thursday after- ing at the rate of 250 miles at
noon by beating St. Louis 5 to 4 j an altitude of 150 feet, crashed,
in ten innings at the polo grounds, i He was warming up his machi
Chicago was the victim again of for a try, in the big ftying show
slated here.
His ship was seen throw its nose
downward suddenly, tear the tops
from several trees and crash to
Brooklyn 4 to 3 in 11 stangas.
The Cards scored one in the
final frame to put them ahead,
but the Giants came back to
double that qfmount and win. RaJ-' the ground. When the plane
lying for five tallies in the last was reached it was a mangled
chapter, Pittsburgh pushed aside' wreck and the lifeless body of the
Philadelphia 11 to 8. Nine pitch-'big six-foot-two flier was hanging
era saw service overthe route. I 'Jimp over the cockpit.
Brooklyn rallied in the eighth'
to tie the score then went ahead LOS ANGELES—A large num-
to win. j ber of planes prepared early to
Bob Fe'.ler finally hit his stride, day to take off for the big aerial
held New York of the American' show to be held at Cleveland.
loop to five hits and Cleveland "—
copped 4 to 2 despite a homer by. Gets Hot Seat
Joe DiMaggio. Feller whiffed an j EVANSTON, 111.—A_fire wag-
even dozen Yanks, friilfdeipbm on raced up to a car where a man
won another one from St. Louis 5
to H to ke«p a grip on 7' h place.
Chicago took'u pair of games
from Boston 4 to 2 and 10 to 8.
Bill Lee held the Red Sox to four
hits in the opener. A homer by
Hank Greenberg in the tenfh gave
Detroit a 9 to 8 victory over
Wahington. It was Greenberg's
second four-bagger of the day.
Texas league results were: Dal-
las 4, Beaumont 1; Oklahoma City
4, Galveston 2; San Antonio 4,
Fort Worth 2; Tulsa 9, Houston 1.
was asleep.
"Get out" yelled a fireman.
"Huh?" the man answered
sleepily.
"Get out she's on fire."
Smoke was curling up from the
seat near the man and when he
got out, the seat of his pants was
also burning as well as the cushion
on which he was sleeping.
Rev. Terry To
Hold Meeting
At Pottsboro
Oil Man Dies
TULSA, Ok.—C. W. Campbell,
oil man, who has ibeen ill for the
1 past two years, died last night at
his home here.
DALLAS—An election to de-
termine the percentage of union-
ists in the city's hat shops is fore-
seen as a settlement movo in tho
Dallas millinery strike. Pending
the outcome, hat strike leaders
rgreed to let plant employes re-
turn to work.
At the present time, unionists
and millinery, manufacturers are
placing facts and figures before
Gov. James V. Allred's industrial
Investigation committee.
The milliners' petition calls for
balloting in a neutral plac« under
a representative from each of the
opposing sides, A yes or no would
bo marked as answer to the fol-
lowing question:
'Do you favor the Millinery
Workers' Union Local No. 57 of
the United Hatters, Cap and Mill-
inery Workers' International Un-
ion of America and its representa-
tives to be your representative for
the purpose of collective bargain-
ing with your employers in re-
spect to rates of pay, hours of
employment and other conditions
of employment and other condi-
tions of employment?"
Under the national! labor rela-
tions act, often called the Wagner
act, if 51 per cent of the staff of
each factory sign affirmatively,
DENVER—Although two coun-
tires were joining hands with each
other and planes had brought iron
and wooden lungs here to aid in
the fight of two little girls against
infantile paralysis, one of the
children, little Mable Askold, died
last night.
Physicians warn that while only
a mild epidemic is on in the cen-
tral section of the country, utmost
care should be taken to prevent
spreading of the disease.
Some 350 theatres over the
country are reported to have vol-
untarily joined together and will
not permit a child under 16 yeas
of age to attend the show while
the danger is on.
Borrows Money
From Hijackers
For Car Fare
Japanese Threaten Warships As
Shanghai Bombarded Continually
Again Warn
Ships Stay
Out of Zone
DENISON
62-50-35
YEARS AGO
By DULCE MURRAY
Denison To Be
Represented At
Paris Festival
B'arbara St. John Chosen as
Denison's Queen; To Be
September 3, 1937 Feted with Dance, Tea
The following extract is lr. „ ,
the Sherman Register: I uMxss Barbara St- John' recently
We are of those who believe chosen to "present Denison as
that there is pluck enough in Sher- Sweetheart to the Bill Rose Casa
man to raise the full amount when! Manana Revue at Fort Worth, will
narrowed down to a contest with! •«* ai Demon's queen at the La-
Denison, and we expcct to see
NEW YORK—Three men held
up and robbed H. Wicke test night
and took the last fifteen cents he
had.
"How about a nickel for a car
fare home, the robbers were ask-
ed. They gave a nickle back.
those who have stood back hereto-
fore come forward and subscribe
to the full extend of their ability.
Denison must not have Austin Col-
lege, «nd we warn our citizens
that there is great danger, and
unless we determine to raise tihe
balance of the $35,000 at once.
Let there be no delay in this mat-i
ter. The committees must go to1
mar District Fair and Cotton Fes-
tival at Paris, Sept. 6 to 11, ac-
cording to announcement today
from the Chamber of Commerce.
Miss St. John will be feted dur-
ing the five-day period, with
queens from other nearby cities,
with a tea, tour and dance Tues-
day afternoon and evening. Gov.
James V. Allred will probably lead
the Grand March for the evenings
dance at Hotel Gibraltor, after
Everyday
DENISON
Mayor Clarence Scott today is-
sued a proclamation for a holiday
on Labor Day, Monday, urging
all merchants t0 close their estab-
lishments during that period. Mary
Livingstone altnost ruined the day
with her poem, "Labor Day, Oh,
Labor Day," One has a difficult
time now repeating Labor Day
without following it with the Liv-
ingstone addition.
work, and they must meet with a
which the queen will be chosen by
liberal response from every citizen , , , _
. fir „ q.i the judges and crowred by Gov.
of Sherman. We are assured that J *
, m Mm Allred, according to Bob Blanton,
there is no danger from our com- • ® >
. . . . . , I Pans Chamber of Commerce inan-
peting point, provided we raise t
the required amount. We have un- ^ m a letter to Elliot McClur.g
til the first of October to finish Denison Chamber manager.
up the subscriptions. The amount
ought to be raised in less than a e ,
. -n during the period and entertained
week. Sherman will miss a gior-| . • ,
opportunity to advance her. ex ensive y- ^
.«4-e. it fViic nrillorrp is not S>6-'
Mr. Blanton said all queens will
housed at residences in Paris
lowed to vote.
Wicke walked to a corner nearby
:r and told a policeman what had
the union would then become sole ; , . ,. .
bargaining: for .11 the work-l 'W"1' , " ' sh°" """ " *
to that factory. | ** f" *"<*"'• mon w«™
Preliminary quibbling between | re8 e '
the opposing forces indicated thati rv*. L
the argument over this election j PlfjyDOy L/ltClieS
will center on who should be al-| Hi# AttOrHeV8
NEW YORK—A page ad ap-
peared this morning in a paper
here signed by Tommy Manille,
frequently married, often divorced
and always sued for alimony.
The ad read "WANTED—an
attorney."
Manville figured out that his
former attorneys had connived
with other attorneys as to how
much money they should get in
settlement with his wives.
Manville wrote wives Nos. 1, 2
and 3, asking them what they
thought he should settle on wife
No. 4. They wrote back in sub-
stance "Anything you give her is
too much."
CAPTURE GUARDS AND
ESCAPE WITH TRUCK
COMMERCE, Ga.— Five white
men and two negroes, prisoners
on a Georgia work gang, late
Thursday kidnaped two guards and
10US
interests, if this college is not se
cured.
M. L. Snowden, late professor
in Rock Hill college, Indiana, will
ibe prepared to give lessons by the
hour in Latin, Greek, French and
German and English Literature.
Rowley of the Frotier Telegraph
Signal Station here says that the1
mercury went up to 91 degrees
last Wednesday. He says that there
will be two or three more days of
hot weather after which he looks
for rain.
September 3, 1877
The high school campus was the
scene last night of one of the
K AT Y
Railroad News
A Denison crew has been as-
signed to the work train placed
in service recently on the north-
end division near Worth, Okla.,
and consists of J. F. Williams,
engineer; J. W. Ransom, fireman;
Dave Krattiger, conductor; H. K.
Norman, brakeman and Dave
Hopkins, brakeman.
I
An extra coach will be added
Sammy Baugh the great TCU
all-American of the past season,
is actually coming into his own
this year and another game as
he displayed against Green Bay
Packers this week, will place him
in a class all by himself as far as
the southwest goes. George
White in the Dallils News this
morning says Sammy is the clos-
est thing to a one-man team Who
ever pulled on a moleskin. While
there ain't no such animal, he is
one of the greatest of al'J times,
we guess. Denison had the same
thing last year in Bill Conatser—
a virtual one man team. While
it would have been impossible for
Bi'Jl to have beaten any team
single-handed, he was the spark-
plug that, made the Jackets go
To cite an example, against Wood-
row Wilson high at Dallas Itast
year, with Bill in the game the
Jackets could have won by two or
three touchdowns. With him out,
the Wildcats won 20 to 6. We
have nomnated Bill several times
as the greatest back Denison ever
turned out, throwing him just
above Vennie Bruno—and that's
rating him!
largest and most pleasant social'to the Bluebonnet tonight from
gatherings that has ever taken I Dallas consisting of postoffice
The grounds! Clerks enroute to Baltimore after
Scan Sea For
Fighting Ships
LONDON—War ships of Great
Britain and France are combing
the Mediterranean sea in search
of two phantom ships which have
been firing on British and French
vessels.
Orders are to sink the ship on
sight which ar declared to be of
an Italian build.
Lewis Claims CIO
Is Strong As AFL
o
Hither And Yon
WITH KEN
Beginning next Sunday night,
Rev. S. L. Terry, pastor of thej Speaking of Opera, we attend
First Presbyterian church of this the premiere presentation of the
city, will begin a weeks meeting new light-opera, "The Marriage
at the Presbyterian church in Secret," at the famous Carlo Fe-
Pottsboro. lice Opera house ,in Genoa, And
Services will be held each ev-' mentioning again the great ap-
ening at at 7:30. No service will preciation of Italian youth for
be held at the church in Denison' their country's opera, Toni, our
Sunday and members of the con- cabin boy, when asked what he
gregation will go to Pottsboro expected to enjoy most during
wi'h Rev. Terry for the opening his visit at home (Genoa) replied
of the meeting. | "The Opera," and sure enough,
DETROIT—John L. Lewis last
night claimed that the CIO was
as strong as the A. F. of L., hav-
ing a total of some three million
members. By labor day of next' a truck audi made their escape
year he said they would have a' When last seen the group was
million more on their list. | headed toward Atlanta.
Toni was there with all his local
buddies! One just couldn't hey
wondering how many 16 year old
American boys would be found at
the "Met" in New York City, if in
the home land on a two-day fur-
lough. And why wouldn't our
Citizens of Denison and sur- J average American youngster at-
rounding territory are invited to tend? bcause we wouldn't under-
Wednesday night, however, the
regular prayer meeting will be
hold here and a discussion will be
made of the subject, "What Pres-
byterians believe." A substitute
will fill the pulpit at Po'tsboro
Wednesday night.
the services.
yemch Sb SarhsYvN
stand "the show." Lack of un-
derstanding of the fine arts is due
Drive Safely—Not Carl Mlj
(Continued on Page 4)
MAYOR PROCLAIMS
MONDAY AS HOLIDAY
Denison business houses were
asked to close Labor Day, Mon.
day, September 0th, by a procla-
mation issued today by Mayor
Clarence Scott, in tribute to la-
bor in regard to its affiliation
with the progress of the world.
"On this day annually every
business man, large and small,
should close the doors of his es-
tablishment in respect to those
who have made his material
wealth possible,' Mayor Scot! en.-
phasized. -
Practically every business house
in the city will be closed (Turing
the day, according to merchants.
Other than a few filling stations,
drug stores and other establish-
ments, all will remained closed to
allow employes an extra day of
freedom.
A number of employes 'here
have signified their intentions of
viewing the Pan-American expo-
sition at Dallas or the Frontier
Fiesta, at Fort Worth, while oth-
ers will remain in the city for a
day of rest.
Labor leaders will attend the
throe-day Labor Day fete at Dal-
las, beginning Saturday, to in-
clude an assortment of entertain-
ment features and a speech by
William Green, president of the
American Federation of Labor,
Monday afternoon.
place in the city.
were brilliantly ighted with Chin-
ese lanterns and the radiant moon
light.
The teachers had worked hard
and the excellence of their judg-
ment, and the strength of their
executive power was apparent in
the perfect arrangement of all the
constituted features of the enter-
tainment. Supper was served in
the south room of the basement,
from 6 o'clock until there was no
longer anyone to come. The tables
were under the supervision of Mrs.
Woods, assisted by all the teachers
present. After the supper, the
teachers adjourned to their re-
spective tables which were set out
on the campus where ice cream
and cake were dispensed. The
following teachers presided over
the tables: Mesdames Brown,
Malcolm, Ford and Wood; Misses
Close and Clifford and their as-
sistants were kept busy, so long
as the cream held out they took
in the coin, but the cream became
exhausted long before the hungry
crowd was appeased, this is the
only regret that the ladies did not
provide an adequate amount of
cream. In the north-east room on
the first floor a piano was placed
and here the music lovers con-
gregated to enjoy an impromptu
concert front a number of our
gifted local musicians. There
were a couple of piano duetts by
Misses Minnie Marsh and Inez
Brown, a vocal duett by Rev. and
Mrs. Faulkenburg, another by
Misses Carrie and Mollie Hudnall,
a solo by Mrs. Schultz and a reci-
tation by Miss Bernice Wood.
September 3, 1902
The discovery of fuel oil, while
giving an impetus generally to
manufacturers in Texas and pro-
viding an additionali source of
wealth for its people, has marked
radical change in the fact that
it has reduced almost to a mini-
mum the discomforts and incon-
veniences of rail travel. Nowhere
is this more noticable than on the
Southern Pacific and H. & T. C.
lines in the state. Nearly every
passenger locomotive is equip-
ped with the oil* burning appara-
attending a national covention in
Fort Worth.
Peter Lee, night ticket agent,
has left with Mrs. Lee for a two-
week's vacation to be spent at
Dallas visiting their daughter and
will conclude their trip with a
visit to Mr. Lee's home town, New
Orleans, La.
Extra coaches will be added to
all Katy trains over the weekend
and labor day.
The Flyer Saturday night will
have an extra Pullman coach con-
taining officials of the Carter Oil
Co., from New Jersey, enroute to
Shreveport.
An unusual shipment appearing
in Katy freight Thursday was a
carload of toothpicks from New
York City, billed for Dallas.
The San Antonio ball club will
occupy an extra sleeper on the
Flyer Saturday night to Galves-
ton. The Bluebonnet the same ev-
ening will carry the Houston ball
club to Fort Worth in an extra
Pullman coach.
Roosevelt On
Short Vacation
(Continued en Page 41
WASHINGTON—After signing
the last of the 175 bills passed
by the late Congress, President
Rooosevelt took a yacht last night
down the Hudson to spend the
weekend.
FUNERAL SERVICES FOR
MRS. SALLIE J. CASH
Funeral services for Mrs. Sal
lie J. Cash, 74, who died! Thurs-
day morning following an illness
of two weeks wiM be conducted
Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock at
Short-Murray chapel. Rev. D. E.
Hawk, pastor of the Waples Mem-
orial church will officiate with in-
terment at Oakwood, Short-Mur-
ray directing.
Pallbearers will be M. S. Briggs,
John Jackson, Ralph Bolin, Carl
Akers, Joe Newcomb and L. J.
Brackett,
A number have asked us in the
past two days just who is going
to win the district five crown this
fall. ^Personally we think Sher-
man is going to cop it going
away, despite what the Cat
coaches are claiming about Stol-
lenwerck trying to put the mon-
key on their back. Denison might
come up and take it, but its very
unlikely isasmuch as there isn't
enough Conatser class around. If
Bill was back on the Jacket roles,
we'd put our chips on the Jackets
to win.
People who hold their mouth
open should not sleep in public . .
why is it when we forget some-
thing, it always comes to us when
we get to the fartherest point from
the spot where it should have
been done? . . . They claim even
One-Eye Connally couldn't crash
the gates at the Cotton Bowl
game Monday night To make
ure Dallas will post 380 special
guards around the joint . . . They
consider it news when the Steers
win a game ... I' may be the
same way about SMU this fall . .
. Congratulations to Bobby St,
John on her selection as Denison's
queen at the Paris fair next week
She's truly a sweetheart . . . Why
can't the movies give us more of
Rufe Davis, who recently made
such a hit in "Mountain Music."
Ugly as your correspondent, he's
something different and can sing
as welli as imitate anything you
can name.
Rev. Ben F. Hearn, pastor of
the First Christian church, is one
of the finest fellows Denison has
ever had connection with in
church capacity. A learned man,
he never attempts to impress his
friends with his knowledge—and
he has one of the finest sense of
humor you'll find anywhere. Don
Harwel lof the First MethodUt Is
of the same calibre, although he
made one mistake in his life—he
was connected with a newspaper
for a time.
Another Ship Leaves Shang-
hai Area With Boatload
Of Americans; Petition
Presented at Washington
Asks Withdrawal
Of All Troops
Shells Play Death Tattoo
Around American War-
ship At Fatal Metropolis
SHANGHAI—The Japanese na-
vy threatened to open bombard-
ment early today which will bring
U. S. warships in direct line of
danger, when steps were taken by
the Japs to open fire into a new
area of the city.
Regardless of the danger it
might bring to the United States
warships and those of others in
exploding them to a direct line of
fire by the new procedure, Japan
seems determined to carry out its
plans.
Shells played death tattoo
threats around the fJagship Au-
gusta in the first of the shells
which were dropped by Jap guns.
Shells struck the roof of the
U. S. marine batallion. Two large
shells landed at the entrance of
the world's most famous race
course. Another fell near the
Italian counselor.
SHANGHAI—American naval
and consul authorities once again
warned commercial shippers that
while waters might be open to
commercial shipments, such ves-
sels entered the waters at their
own risk.
A U. S. supply ship, carrying
more than 100 Americans from
the danger zone, left early today,
the first leaving since the bom-
bardment of the Hoover.
WASHINGTON — A petition
was presented to Washington to-
day by the V. F. W., adopted at
their convention late Thursday,
requesting that only enough troops
be left in China to protect pro-
perty of Americans and all others
withdrawn.
Also it was urged that Ameri-
cans be notified that they remain-
ed only at their own risk in the
war zone, allowing them only suf- :
ficient time to make their exit.
Heart tugging is what might be
called the experience of Tommy
Farr, interviewed last night by
Jim Tulty on the Rudy Vallee
hour. Tommy said he had grown
up by the side of the road like a
tree since hii moth r and father
died in his childhood. Later
Biting Pain?
It May Be Just
Lowers Dropped
SPOKANE—B. Thompson com-
f.lniwa that he did not feel weil,
and said he was having biting
pains in his stomach.
He went to a physician who
gave hijn an X-ray test.
7 he machine disclosed tfcat
Thompson had swallowed tha low-
er portion of his false teeth.
•Job Cut Out
TOWNSEN, Col.—According to
a report of Deputy M. J. Vashar,
who was called to the N. L. Powell
ranch to investigate a case of
wire cutting on the big ranch, the
deputy found the wire had been
cut in more than 1000 places.
Flier Still Lost
GRAPELAND, Tex.—With al-
ready mors than 1000 men on
foot and 100 planes in the air
searching for Guy Edmonson, lost
aviator, nothing has been learned
as to his whereabouts. The hunt
will be continued this week.
(Continued or Pagt 4)
NOTICE
If you, do not receive your
paper by 8 p. in. each day,
pleas* phone 800 and one wiQ
sent yon.
THE DENISON PRESS

. The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 4, No. 63, Ed. 1 Friday, September 3, 1937. Denison, Texas. The Portal to Texas History. http://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth327690/. Accessed December 26, 2014.