The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 4, No. 72, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 14, 1937

WEATHER
DENISON AND VICINITY
Partly cloudy and
Scattered thundershowers
«W5
THE DENISON PRESS
Representative United Press and International News Ser vice.
DENISON, TEXAS, TUESDAY, SEPT. 14, 1937
WEBKLY FOUNDED 1930—DAILY 1934
PER MONTH
A FAST GROWING PAPER
toyvsMamgaxssttaggag^^ <
JACKETS GET HARD
WORK FOR DURANT
Shorty McCorkle, Disappointment in Green"
ville Game, is Holy Terror During Heavy
Scrimmage Here Monday; Rest Look Bad
Running through a hard scrim- peatedly by Coaches Logan Stol-
mage Monday afternoon, Denison lenwerck and Bennic McWilliams,
high school Yellow Jackets looked pointing out weaknesses located
PlaceDucats Allred Hit
everything but impressive in prep-
aration for their second game of
the season against Durant high
Saturday night.
The Jackets were stopped re-
For Season
On Market
Three Hundred and Twelve
Reserved Seats to be Sold
to Denison Fans for Five
Yellow Jacket Home Tilt*
Dads, Boosters
Pushing Drive
To Cost Few Cents More,
But Will Assure Purchaser
Of Good Seats on Arrival
during the Greenville game last
week which the Denisonians drop-
ped 13 to 0. Terrible blocking
and offensive play were brought
to light, but the mentors hope to
have every, defect ironed out by
game time. Three hundred and twelve re-
Roy (Shorty) McCorkle, poten-( serve seat season tickets to the
tially the best lineman the Jackets Denison high school) Yellow Jack-
have who let Greenville backs ftt3 five home games this fall will
be placed on the market today,
according to action taken at a
Chamber of Commerce meeting of
Booster and Dads club members
Tuesday morning
R. K. Ownby, president of the
Dads club which originated the
idea, said the seats wi>l be sold
$3 each, giving the purchaser the
By Forders
In Meeting
Add Politics to Other Activ-
ities Monday Night and
Claim They Will Back
Ferguson For Governor
Yom Kippur is
Observed Here
__ rp. - . nave wnu 101 «««"
Jt$y I lie Jewistl plough through his tackle posi-
• j tion repeatedly last week, was a
Twenty-Four Hours of Fast-'My terror during the Monday
ing, Self-Purification and scrimmage, breaking up every
Dedication to be Seen running play directed his way and
, • generally causing misery to back-
Denison Jews wi >1 observe the field aspirants who hoped to make
annual holy day of Yom Kippur, a showing.
or Day of Atonement, which be-1 Dale Shearer, veteran end, su - _
gins at the setting of the sun fering an injured knee from thei benefit of sureness j„ obtaining a
Tuesday, that being the Jewish Lion game, has been taking treat- good aeat no matter how late he
time of recoking the beginning of mente and will be back in shape may arrjve at a game,
a jBy I for the Oklahoma contest. All'
The period of Yom Kippus lasts other players have recovered
for one day and in communities from injuries of the early tram-
Want Peace,
> Tranquility
Speaker Says He'll Speak On
Allred, But Will Wash
Mouth out after Finishing
where there is a synagogue avail-
able is observed with special ser-
vices which includes reading from
a scro'il the law of Moses.
During the period of twenty-
four hours, orthodox Jews ob-
serve the time by. fasting, self-
purification and dedication.
Some of Denison's Jews will
journey ot points where a service
is available and will have part in
their worship as prescribed by
the Mosaic covenant.
Hither And Yon
WITH KEN
ing season with the exception of
Individual reserve seat tickets
will be sold at the'Munson field
gate every game for 75c, or 25c
witn tne excepuon ux above the regu]ar . it
All-District-Fullback Fred Taylor, wag pointed out_ Seagon ^
However
lla-
The mountain peak upon whic
the old village of Le Turbie is
situated is in the shape of a dog's
head. This village was once the
secluded home of the Empress
Eugenie, wife of Napoleon 3rd
Upon another nearby peak stands
with an infected ear. """"" purchasers pay on'iy 10c addition-
the team physician said it would j
not be hurt by play. | The geatg wyj be jocafefj immed-
Because of their poor showing Jn front of the box
against Greenville, the Jackets are , on ^ ^ yard ^ an<] the sectJon
will be roped or raiwii'off from
the remainder of the stadium.
Mr. Ownby said the Dads club
investigated the plan thoroughly
before it was introduced here.
Gainesville' authorities said fans
there willingly paid a few cents
more for the reserved seat ducats
for assurance of good seats at
each game. Other points in this
area have also used the system
successfully. Last year season
tickets were sold but did not in-
cluded specified seats.
Present at the Tuesday meet-
ing besides Mr. Ownby were B.
McDaniel, E. E. Rogers, Oliver W.
Hayes and J. V. Conatser.
being given their hardest work to
date this season.
Butte Windows
Broken As Blast
Set Off In Mine
BUTTE, Mont.—When officers
exploded a large amount of dyna-
mine in an abandoned mine, sever-
al windows wore broken out of
buildings throughout the city last
night.
Although the shot was not heard
at Anaconda, twenty-six miles a-
way, and at other/.points as far!
from the scene of the explosion,
the shock was felt 4istinc'ly. It
the imposing ruins of an old mon-
ument to another great great man I was first thought to be an earth-
in history—Caesar. Old forts quake. „
and monasteries thruout this! ■. ■
mountainous area are in abun-j
dance. Gjgantic bill boards gra"e |
(?) the terraced and stone-wall-)
«d road side of tfie Corniche
Drive To date there has been
no law made against it. Descend-
ing from the higher Alps our
Filling Station
Operator Pulls
Teeth In Pinch
CHICAGO—One gas station at-
-*" charabanc brings us again to the | tendant can do more than the us-
coast-line and the exclusive vil-
lage of Mentone, which at one
time, with Nice, belonged to It-
aly. Popular as a resort town,
Mentone also enjoys the distinC'
ua'j round of checking air, water,
oil and pulling nails out of tires.
He can also pull the customer's
teeth in a pinch.
One man drove into a service
tion of being u great citrus fruit station last night after all dentists
center and at the time of our! had gone to bed. His tooth was
visit the annual feast of the lem-' in a bad way and he told the
ons is underway. It resembles' attendant he had to have some re-
very closely those Rio Grand val-j lief.
ley fruit fiestas we had the pleas- [ The attendant accommodated
ure of witnessing two different him and soon the man, with a
winters in succession 'in the val- tooth gone, his enr serviced, went
ley." The lemons are featured, along his way.
oranges too, play their part in
the gay and festive decorations.
Both appear to advantage in their
natural state as their bountiful
branches interlace to garland and
festoon the sidewalks and high-
ways along which they grow. In
Kraft Speaker
At Exposition
On Foods Day
The providers of the Southwest'3
dinner table—all branches of food
industries—meeting in a 100,000
turnout for National Food Indus-
tries Day Sunday, Sept. 19, in Dal-
iis, will hear as keynoter, James
L. Kraft, who in the middle 1920's
spurred this region to large scale
dairying with the promise he
would buy all the milk they could
produce.
Kraft, whose cheese plants dot
the country and serve every sec-
tion of Texas and the South, will
come from Chicago to the obser-
vance in Dallas of Food Industries
Day, which wii center its activi-
ties at the Pan American exposi-
tion. He will salute an industry
that has grown to 350,000,000 lbs
APPLES STOLEN HERE; a year production in the South.
(PROBATIONER NABBED, The cheese making industry, last
year paid Southern farmers more
than $4,500,000 for their milk
"crop."
DALLAS—In a mass meeting
Monday, night here, Dallas Ford
employes cheered former gover-
nor Jameg Ferguson and booed
present governor James V. Alfred
adding politics to their policy of
anti-unionism.
Claude Dill, master of cere-
monies and ringleader in the re-
cefit revo't against CIO activities
by Ford plant employes, said the
meeting was for the purpose of
Showing the world the Dallas
plant was 100 per cent democrat-
ic.
In the near future, the Ford
Dallas plant will undergo a sea-
sonal shutdown. During the per-
iod when the men will not be at
work, a drive by union organizers
is expected. "We are going to be
harassed as never before," said
Dill, as he opened the meeting.
Dill labeled the gathering as a
show of strength against unioniza-
tion and as a spontaneous demon-
stration of loyalty to Henry Ford.
Dill had both sides of his auto-
moble covered with large banners
which read "AH :we wan is to be
left alone."
Attack Rangers
Dill declared "if Jim Ferguson
runs for governor, we're going
into politics. Personally, I'd rath
er have Ferguson, even if he's just
a wood and water-carry papa,
than twenty-five Jimmy Allreds."
Allred's recent move to bring
rangers into Dallas to stop strike
activities, brought scathing re-
marks from speakers. Dill said it
was a "political" move.
Other speakers pointed out all
Ford employes wanted was to be
left alone. "We're not threaten-
ing anyone. What we want is
peace and tranquility."
One speaker said "I'm going to
say a few words about Jimmy All-
red, but I'll wash my mouth out
when I get home."
Three Are
Elected To
School Jobs
Miss Dovie Mae Arnold ia>
Promoted from Ward to
High School by Board in
Special Meeting Monday
Paris Woman
Is Elected
Miss Dorothy Steele, Deni-
son Girl, is Called from
Broken Bow, Ok. System
VOL. 4—NO. 72
Chinese War Planes Bomb
Jap Fleet;Cholera Spreads
DENISON
62-50-35
YEARS AGO
By DULCE MURRAY
September 14, 187S
Quite an exciting scene was en-
acted on Main Btreet this morn-
ing. A1 Chi'jton, an employe of
Loving & Hedges, got on a spree eveni~g
Everyday
DENISON
One teacher was promoted and
two elected to the public school
system here at a special meeting
of the school board Monday, Su-
perintendent B. McDaniel, said.
All elections are Eubject to ac-
ceptance by the elected teachers.
Miss Dovie Mae Arnold, 911
S. Austin avenue, local teacher
for the past seven years and a
graduate of Austin college, Sher-,
man, was promoted from Central
to high school, where she will
teach eighth grade English and
ninth grade history.
Miss Dorothy Steele, Denison
girl, whose parents live at 524
Gandy, and a teacher at Broken
Bow, Oklahoma, elementary school
for the past two years, was elect-
ed subject to assignment. Miss
Steele is a graduate of Southeast-
ern college at Durant.
Miss Margaret Lewis of Paris,
Southeastern graduate, was named
for a position in the elementary
system to fill the vacancy of Miss
Nona Lee Taylor, who resigned
during the summer. Miss Lewis
is a sister of Miss Elizabeth Lew-
is, formerly a teacher here.
Mr. McDaniel said the three
were named to take care of the
overflow classes in every school of
the city, but said he did not know
whether any one of the three
would accept or reject their ap-
pointments.
and while under the influence of
liquor, took it into his head to
defy the town. He was armed with
a repeating rifle, which he
brought to bear on several per
sons, whom he thought had an
idea of arresting him, among them
his bother-in-law, a Mr. Montgom-
ery. There was lively dodging
on all sides as the muzzle of that
Winchester swnug around to all
points of the compass. He fin-
ally mounted his horse and rode
out of town. O'Neil and Hall,
policemen, followed him, but be-
ing on foot, could not overtake
him before he got outside the city
limits. George Loving went out
to camp soon after and got his
rifle and says Chilton will come in
this morning and answer anjjf"1
charge that may be brought
against him.
Esquire Kirk received an invi-
tation to call around at the Lin-
dall hotel to unite a young couple
in the bonds of matrimony. He,
of course, responded promptly
and soon Joseph H. Bell and Miss
Alice Esther Patten were made
man and wife. Mr. Be'jl came up
from Dallas on the noon train,
and Miss Patten arrived on the
mail train from Iowa in the even-
ing to meet him Mr. and Mrs.
Bell returned to Dallas to reside.
September 14, 1887
Over at Munson field Monday
afternoon the Jackets were put
through a hard scrimmage in
preparation for their game
against Durant here Saturday
night. Needless to say, the locals
looked very bad during the entire
However, it does not
American
Is Stricken
In Shanghai
necessarily mean they will appear
in comparison when the game time
rolls around. Last yean they al-
ways looked worse just before the
game, and what they did is his-
tory. Bi.i Conatser reminds us
the Jackets were not defeated on
the Denison field last year.
In Forest park there were the
teams of 1937, 1939 and 1941
working out simultaneously. The
Jackets were under Coaches Stol-
lenwerck and McWijliams, the
Mud Daubers under O. J. Malone
and the ward schoolers una>er
Coach Shelie Grands aff. And uy
the way, that idea of teaching the
boys football from the time they
are old enough to hold a ball is
good bet. It may, mean strong
teams in future years; at least it
can't hurt anything in regard to
the strength of teams over the
past ten years
James Allred gets Boos at Dal-
las l ord meeting, headline says,
Used to getting nothing but votes,
the boos probably nurt Mr. Allred
no end. He's still a pretty pop-
ular man over Texas,
Locate Body
Of Aviator
Lost 2 Weeks
addition,
varieties
countless
of fruit
A bushel of apples was stolen'
from the fruit store at 130 West
Main street shortly before mid-j
delsigns and j night Monday, according to city
and florat po.iice
pieces are upon display at
reports. The owners wit-
tho stealing, but the cul-
all nessed
points of vantage, Including every' prits escaped boffire police could
store and shop window, be it mo-j be summoned.
diste or market. Among the
ISSUES CALL FOR
CLOTHES IN CITY
GRAPELAND, Tex.—-What 200
CCIC workers and 150 starching
planes failed to accomplish in
their search for the missing body
and crashed plane of Cadet Guy
Edgerton, a lone farmer looking
for his sows succeeded in doing,
when he ran across the body of
the crashed flier in his mangled
plane twelve miles from Grape-
land in dense woods late Monday.
One searcher had walked within a
quarter of a mile of the body and
dozens of planes had flown over
it.
The plane crashed with such
force as to almost bury itself in
the ground and the engine was
telescoped back into the cockpit.
The young man disappeared* two
Paper Agent
^Locates Here,
Headquarters
Deciding that Denison offered
the better point from which to
work his trade territory, Mac
Peyton, recently appointed as
salesman for this district for the
Carpenter Paper company of Tex-
as, which concern operates one of
its houses at Fort Worth, an-
nounces he has selected this city
as his home.
Mr. Peyton, who will be joined
by his wife in October, comes to
this city selling paper for the
has been selling paper for the
Tayloe Paper concern for several
years.
He expressed himself as being
pleased at the reception given him
in Denison. He states that! fj
brother who came a few years
back to Texas, has been urging
him to join him in moving to the
Lone Star state. He finally de-
cided to do so and is already sold
on the state, he says.
The Peytons willi be at home at
410 N. Barrett avenue.
Miss Jean Worthley, in charge
of the membership for women in
the Denison Bowling league, said
The Missouri-Pacific passenger they would formally open the al-
train between Denison and Dal-^ leys tonight and urge all feminine
las, by way of Gainesville, met members to be present as the re-
with a mishap near Norton about, suits would be used in the forma-
10:30 p. m., that ditched the en-|tion of clubs. Miss Worthley said
gine and threw the baggage car j there were more women members
off the track, beside coming near this year then ever before and
that interest by them is growing
all the time. Bowling is a clean
sport and is equal'y enjoyed by
•killing the engineer and fireman.
The train was an hour late and
was pulling toward Denison at a
lively rate when Engineer Gale, both women and men.
discovered a cow on the track in;
front of the engine a short dis-
tance this side of Norton. He ap-
plied the brakes and tried to stop
but was too late and the collision
took place, the animal being
rolled up under the front of the
engine and causing it to leave the
rails. A bridge about fifty feet
long, which happened to be just at
~~—■ I weeks ago while on a training
Mrs. "Ma" Baston, supervisor flight and was lost from the other
of the Denison city mission, today | fliers. At the time an electrical
Of a number of vagrants picked issued a call to citizens for chil-i storm wag raging and it is be-
"unusual" observed en route was! up by officers Monday night, one, j drens' clothing to provide needy lieved he crashed while looking
n >ive cat enjoying peaceful re-| a negro, was found to have only, children of the city. Mrs. Batson for a landing place.
pose amidst expensive jewelry andj been released on a five-year pro- sa'^ there was a large number of „ —.
rrre nnd semi-prccious stones on bation Sunday by officers at Mus- worthy children of school age here
display in one of the leading jew
eier's window.
K AT Y
Railroad News
George T. Atkns, vice-president,
The National Boxing association
handed Joe Louis a backhand slap
to the face this week when they
recognized him as the heavyweight
champion of the world, but rated
Max Schmelling above him. One
of the more vehement members
said in regard to Louis' recent
thc^point of collision, was crossed,| bout with Tommy Farr, "He was
the ties being stripped from the' saved by a decision handed him
stringers and just as the engine on a silver platter." How true,
got over it left the track and how true! Louis Is sitting in a
toppled into the ditch, carrying | spot he no more deserves than
the engineer with it, the fireman j this correspondent, but his man-
jumping as it went over. The J agers have signed for a bout with
cab was smashed to pieces and the j Max Schmeling next year, which
whole neighborhood deluged with | by no means, spells that Maxie
steam, but, strange to say, the | will ever get into the same ring
Fifty Thousand Chinese and
Undetermined Number of
Nippon Troops Are Slain
So Far in Warfare, Said
Chinese Look
To Next Battle
Americans Eagerly Await
Coming of Marine* as Pro-
tective Measure For Them
HONGKONG — Chinese war
planes are reported to have suc-
cessfully defeated the Japanese
fleet in what is declared to be a
major engagement, and the fleet
was forced to take off down the
river, badly crippled by the bomb-
ing from the Chinese pjanes.
The aim of the Japanese was
declared to be bad while that of
the Chinese was marvelous. Most
of the Jap shots fell far short of
their mark.
The attacking war craft of the
Japanese had explosives dropped
on them, receiving heavy damage,
SHANGHAI—So far there have
been some 50,000 Chinese slain in
the campaign being waged by Jap-
anese in their undeclared war.
Many thousands more have been
wounded. But the Chinese are
cheerful and all wounded are eag-
er to get back into battle. "We
must outshine the glorious army
of the Chinese in 1932," one young
wounded soldier said.
Long caravans of Chinese woun-
ded are being removed to base
hospitals.
SHANGHAI — Americans, are
eagerly looking forward to the
arrival here Sunday of some 1,400
U. S. Marines.
It is declared that the marines
will form the chief source of safe-
ty, for the greater part of the for-
eigners at Shanghai.
SHANGHAI— That red epidem-
ic, cholera, has spread to the ranks
of Americans and H. A. Ferguson
of Buffalo, a proof reader on an
English Newspaper is stricken.
His condition is reported as being
serious.
KRAFT
PHENlXl
engineer emerged from the debris
comparatively unhurt. Conductor
fS'canlen walked to Denison and
announced the wreck and the
wrecking crew was sent to the
scene of the accident. The passen-
gers, none of whom was hurt,
were brought to the city in a
special car. The track was clear-
ed after several hours, but tlu1
with Joe, the Brown Bummer.
That contracts can be broken was
displayed only too well when
James J. Braddock gave the waltz
act to the German in preference
to a bout with Louis. Probably
realizing he wns going to lose bis
crown regardless of whom he
fought, J. J. and his managers
picked the boy who could draw
engine remains upon her side in J the largest gate, which, according
the ditch. I to the British, is not exactly
i cricket. But why go on, you
September 14, 1902 | know *he answers.
W. R. Lanham, engineer on the _____
passed through Denison Tuesday wrecked passenger train at South j Probably the best laugh provok-l
morning enroute to Dallas from 'McAlester, was found unconscious org 0f the screen are the Ritz'
his headquarters at St. Louis.
Raise* n Million
SINGERS MEET AT
SHERMAN TUESDAY
Another gathering of the Gray-j
non county singing convention, NEW YORK—The nation-wide
wlil be he'tj tonight at 7:30 at the' president's birthday ball last year
Pentecostal church, Jone and raised more than a million dollars
Maxey, in Sherman, according to | for treating infantile parnlysis, it
B. B. Newland, local singing of- was announced today.
flclal. Singers from Gainesville j — _
and other states are expected to Foreign immigration into the
^6 present. Rev. R. O. Miller will United States was heaviest before
tM in charge. 1 1900.
unuon .-luiiuay Dy oincers ai mus- — j .......... «. .w .v.
kogee, Oklahoma. Officers said who did n°t have the proper cloth- C-OWS Disappear
the arrest here would not break' to attend school.
the Oklahoma probation.
CONSTABLE GOES
AFTER CAR THIEF
Constable Ira .lessee of Deni-
son left today for Purcell, Okla-
homa to take Bill Latham of
Denison into custody, on the al-
leged charge of theft of a car
from K. Karchmer, recently. La-
tham is alleged to have left the
machine, a truck, in Mangrum,
Oklahoma,
From Trailer,
Owner Worried
ELGIN, 111.—J. Rann is looking
for six cows which disappeared
from his trailer while he was hau>
ing them to this city Monday.
On arrival he found the end
gate of the trailer open and the
cows gone.* He doubled back ov-
er the trail* but so far he has not
found the lost animals.
Students returning back to
schools has been .the occasion of
additions to the Flyer the past
two days. Two coaches Monday
consisted of coedB returning to
Stevens college at Columbia Ho.
from Dallas. Another coach on
the same train contained Kemp;r
students north bound.
j beside his tender. His head was ( brothers, although there are a
|i hurjt, one leg ground off, his left number who are bored to tears
shoulder broken and other in-J everytime they appear. The Rit
juries. He lived thirty minutes.1 boys learned their trade from
Twenty-five recruits for the U.
S. Naval base at San Diego will
occupy an extra pullman Monday
night on the Flyer from Ft. Louis.
Two extra sleepers on the Blue-
bonnet Wednesday, will consist of
the Tulsa ball club enroute to Ft. j
Worth.
Engineer Lanham had been i
resident of Denison for a per-
iod of eighteen years, and h>
been in the service of the Katy
during that time. He was pulling
the passenger train that was he
up at Caney, I. T., on the nig.it
of August 13, 1901. Under the
pressure of two six shooters
was compelled to hold his trai l.
The robbers later remarked he
was the coolest man they had ev-
er run up against. It was his
recognition of the robbers that
their father who had a similar act
and knocked around Hollywood
for a long time before theyi were
picked up by a producer. A num-
ber of film moguls had seen them
in acton, but passed them up be-
cause they thought they were too
crazy for acting. However one
finally realized the trio should
make a hit in everything they do.
Today his belief is justified—they
are the best liked funny men in
the business. The entire act is
built around Harry, the middle
went far towards convicting them one, who rolls his eyes even bet-
(Continueil on 1'n^e 4)
(Continued an Page 41
PLANT PARAGRAPHS
• -#
John Hammond and Albert
Brauer of the manufacturing de-
partment accompanied by their
wives, have departed on a two
weeks vacation jyhich is to include
a visit at Carlsbad Cavern in N.
Mexico.
Clayton Crump of the manufac-
turing department has left with his
family for a vacation at Yellow-
stone national park.

Bedford Paulk, employe in the
manufacturing department is plan-
ning to leave Saturday with I^aw-
rence MetcaSf of the manufactur-
ing department, for a vacation to
be spent at Chicago.
Another Discovered. .,
' CHICAGO—Announcement of
the discovery of another luminary
body in the heavens which is de-
clared to be 4500 million times
brighter than the sun is reported
by a scientist.
Drive Safelr—Not Cu*l««il
NOTICE
If yon do not receive yon*
paper by S p. m. each day,
please phone S00 and one wlQ
be sent you.
THE DENISON PRESS

. The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 4, No. 72, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 14, 1937. Denison, Texas. The Portal to Texas History. http://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth327699/. Accessed August 23, 2014.