The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 4, No. 34, Ed. 1 Saturday, July 31, 1937 Page: 2 of 4
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THE DEN ISO N PRESS
SATURDAY, JULY .'51. 1937
THE DENISON PRESS
mt&Lllahed tn 1>S0
Telephone No. 10#
leaued Dally Except Siwd&y
Butered as Second Clara Hatter June S3. 1038,
it the post office at Denlaon, Tewu. under the act
i March t>, 1 7 .
Dedicated to e'eau and rt apoualve covernmeul;
to Individual and elvlo Integrity; 10 Individual and
civic commercial pcogreea.
One Week .. ■ Tc
UOX NUWBUKS. Care Denison Pr -aa will be given
advartiaeru deatrlng blind addrest.s.
UUAKUI-J ACCOUNTS are acceptable from peraons
having telephone listed id their ow u name and upon
agreeing to remit when bill la preai nted. 10 per cent
will be added on unpaid private accounts after 8#
dag a from date of first insertion.
CLOSING HOUR: Copy received by # a. m. will be
published the aame day.
in turn, more men at work for the Katy
| and larger pay rolls generally.
But, while this is going on, the Katy,
| always thinking of preserving human life
| and reducing hazards, announces that it
J has been listed in fourth place among all
the railroads of the United States in fuel
' performance. That is only, a by-product
j of their careful program of keeping the
road in fit shape to cut down accidents to
Threetlont'iis' (in iuhranoe) ....'.'.".'..'.'." 76c the vanishing point. That they have done
su Months (in advance) ii.(o marvelous work in this line is shown in the
One Year (In advance) $3.00
I lact that they handle their trains so ef-
fectively and keep their road and rolling
stock in such splendid shape, and their
men are so well trained in handling their
trains, that the cost of so doing was cut
to where they can haul a ton ten miles and
the cost will be only the price of one gal-
lon of fuel oil. *
That a railroad of the dimensions of
the Katy can make their business so effici.
ent, not only reflects on the management
favorably, but also speaks volumes for
the high type pf efficiency in the men em-
ployed by the road,
Denison this pay day is approaching
something like the Denison of old and the
sound of the dropping of coins into the
pockets of the workers will make a noise
peculiarly its own and highly stimulating.
how a fellow will
RRR RS The Denlsoo Press will not be responsible
for more than one Incorrect insertion.
OUT OF-TOWN ORDERS for
strtetly payable in advance.
classified ads are
Any erroneous statement reflecting upan the,
character or reputation of any persons will be gi'adly
corrected If brought to the attention of the publish-
ers. The Denlaon Dally Press assumes no rcaponsl-
olllty for errors In advertising Insertions beyond th?
J rice of the advertisement,
CANCELLATIONS jnust be received by 10:00 a. m
i order to %vold publication in current Issue.
LOOK ON THIS PACE FOR YOUR DAILY *ANTS
Katy Railway A Marvel
Denison is proud of the Katy railway j jt js most wonderful
and of its employes. It is always glM of feel, and what a huge difference it makes
records made and plans launched. They for one to have money in his pocket when
are always meritorious and commenable. ^ time comes around to meet his living
Recently the Katy announced an ad- exp<ma""' A g00<!.iob ond sa,la'T
... . , . I given a man as a thing assured and reliab-
vertising campaign to exploit there-1, , l j , A >,
v i ly to be depended upon, serves more to
sources of this state. It is most timely and C1.eate a satisfied and contented citizen-
is meant to contact people over the coun-'ghip than all social secUrity acts which on-
try in general and point them to the op- jy think of pensions. It certanly creates a
portunities in this state the coming more desirable citizen, since one looks for
country of the whole country. j an opportunity to work and be something
Of course the Katy hopes to enrich "in life and depend on his own ability,
its own business by such advertising as it" while the other breeds a type of man who
will m3an more people coming and a cor-'takes the easy channels and wants some
responding increase in opportunities for one else to do his planning and thinking
the road to serve them. This will mean, and saving.
Four cups "cooked noodles, 1
cup hof milk, 3 eggs (beaten), 1
tablespoon minced pareely, 1 ta-
blespoon minced celery, 2 table-
spoons minced pimentos, 1-2 tea-
spoons butter (melted), or Cream"
Mix the ingredients and pour
into u buttered round or ring
mold. Bske 30 minutes in a pan
of hot water in a modernte oven.
Let stand 6 minutes and unmold
onto a heated platter. Add tho
! .Three tablespoons butter or
Creamo margarine, 4 talblespoons
flour, 2 cups milk, 2-3 cup tuna,
2 hard-cooked eggs (diced), 1-4
teaspoon salt, 1-4 teaspoon pap
rika, 1-4 teaspoon celery salt.
Melt the butter. Add the flour.,
When mixed add the milk. Cook
until a creamy sauce forms, stir-
ring constantly. Add the rest oi
the ingredients and cook 2 min-
utes. Serve over and around the!
mold. Garnish with cress or pars !
One and one-half cups flour,
2 teaspoons baking powder, 1-Js
teaspoon soda, 1-2 teaspoon salt,
1-4 cup granulated sugar, 2 egg
(beaten), 1-4 cup fat (melted),
1 1-2 cups bananas (mashed).
Mix the ingredients. Half-fill
greased muffin pans and bake 20
minutes in a moderate oven.
Serve warm or cold with butter.
For variety add half a cup «-
Fruit Covered Ham
One arid one-half pound slice
of ham, 1-2 cup crushed pine-
apple, 3 tablespoons honey, 2 ta-
blespoons orange juice, 2 table-
spoons lemon juice, 1-2 teaspoon
I Discard rind from slice of ham
that has been cut about two-
frying pan. When it is hot add
thirds of an Inch thick. Heat
and quckly brown the ham on
both sides. Top with the rest ou
the infrredients. Cover and cook
slowly 25 minutes. Carefully re-
move to a sefrving platter. *
INTERESTING BITS ABOUT
"The people of Denison are go- son men who is always at the
ing to see one of the prettiest
homes for the Dr. Pepper plant
that may be found anywhere in
the state. We are rushing it to
completion and will be ready for
oporation before the spring sets
in. The building is to be a model
of convenience inside and will be
so arrangad as to make the load-
ing yard and driveway fit in
with the rest of the plan and this (
feature will reduce service cost
to the lowest and raise efficiency
to the highest," declared George
O. Morgan Friday morning. Mr.
Morgan, who took over the -Dr.
Pepper business here some three
years back has made a marvelous
sales record with his force of
men headed by Fred Harvey, and
lias received the commendation
of gatherings especially for the
Dr. Pepper drink.
job of trying to help his home
town and t'he farmers and if he
can 3o anything toward keeping
up the price, he may be counted
News Quiz Column
Six peeled cooked carrots, 3 ta-
Pecan Meringue Pie j blespoom; butter or Cremo mar-
i One baked pie shell, 1-3 cup 1 garine, y, cup brown sugar, 1-3
butter or Creamo margarine, 1-2 ' cup boiling water, </2 teaspoon
cup light brown sugar, 1 cup . salt, J4 teaspoon pepper.
dark corn syrup, 1 teaspoon va- ' Place the carrots in a
nilla, 1-2 cup milk, 2-3 cup brok
en pecans, 3 eggs.
I Cream butter and sugar. Add
syrup, salt, vanilla, milk, nuts and
ef?£s- Beat well and pour into
the pie shell. Bake 40 minutes in
a moderately slow oven. Cover
with the meringue.
Two egg whites, 4 tablespoons
1 Beat whites until stiff. Add
sugar and beat until creamy.
Roughly spread over filling ond
bake 5 minutes In a moderate ov-
There was a time
old fashioned bitting
methodt blistered your face
%>hile your back shitered.
But now .
with natural gat sir via,
winter eon b* just mother
pleasant, healthful season in
the modern home.
A timely reminder
The tag end of summer warns that
treacherous days of winter are on the way.
Do you remember the old day*? Old-fashioned
methods of heating... children wore heavy under-
wear and long stockings in order to keep warm...
members of the family "huddled" in one or two rooms
during cold weather... mother went shivering about
the house with a shawl around her
shoulders ... someone was always
"catching cold" — Remember?
There is a direct relationship between
your family's health during winter
months and the way you heat your home.
Sudden changes of temperature during the treacherous
months of cold weather are dangerous. If you follow
the old.fashioned practice of "huddling" in one or
two rooms while the rest of the house remains un>
heated —YOU ARE TAKING CHANCES WITH
YOUR FAMILY'S HEALTH. Plan now
to have adequate heat and healthful
temperatures in every room in the home
this winter. It's the modern way to fight
the "common cold."
pan. Add the rest of the ingred-
ients. Cover and simmer ten
minutes. Remove the lid and
cook five minutes. Allow to cook
One cup mashed potatoes
(fresh), 2 cups milk, '/, cup fat,
2 teaspons salt, % aup gi emulated
sugar, 1 cake compressed yeast,
1-3 cup lukewarm water, 1 tea-
spoon baking powder, 1 teaspoon
soda, 8 cups flour.
Cook potatoes. Mash and add
to the milk which has been warm-
ed slightly. Add the fat (melted),
salt and sugar. Crumble the
yeast and add to the water. After
five minutes add the yeast to the
potato mixture. Add the rest of
the ingredients and place on a
floured board. ^Knend five min-
utes. (The exact amount of flour
cannot always be determined, but
the dough should be stiff enough
not to stick to the board). Place
the dough in a greased bowl.
Grease the top of the dough to
prevent a crust from forming.
Cover tightly and store in the
coldest part of the refrigerator.
When it is time to bake rolls,
break off. bits of the dough and
shape into rolls. Let them rise
two hours. Bake ten minutes in a
(Rich and Velvety)
Six egg yolks, 2 tablespoons
flour, 1 cup granulated sugar, %
teaspoon salt, 4 cups milk, 1 cup
thin cream, 2 tablespoons vanilla.
Beat the yolks. Add flour, su-
gar and salt. Add the milk. Cook
mixture in double boiler until it
thickens slightly, stirring fre-
quently. Cool. Add rest of the
ingredients and freeze until stiff.
Three egg yolks, 1 cup granu-
lated sugar, 1 teaspoon vanilla, %
teaspoon salt, 2-3 cup chopped
roasted peanuts, 1 cup flour, 1
teasoon baking powder, 3 egg
whites (beaten). •
Beat yolks and sugar. Add rest
of ingredients and mix lightly.
Pour into a shallow pan lined
with waxed paper. Bake 25 min-
utes in a moderate oven. Cut in
bars while warm and roll in gran-
Tuna Salad Sandwichea
(Other Fish May Be Used)
Twelve slices white bread (but-
tered), % cup tuna, % cup
minced celery, 1 pickle (minced),
% teaspoon paprika, 8 table-
spoons mayonnaise, I teaspoon
Place the bread slices in pairs
or. a flat surface. Spread with
the rest of the ingredients com-
bined. Arrange sandwich fashion.
Discard crusts and serve.
"If we can keep the cotton
price where it should be, this sec-^
tion of the country is going to
have some good times this fall.
But if the price goes down to
'around 8c, it will cut off a lot
of income that the farmers are
due. The price of cotton ought
to stay up with conditions gener-
ally as they art-, but if it takes
a turn for the lower market, there
is nothing we can do about it.
Farmers generally though, are
hopeful and are mighty well pleas-
ed at their lot this year," de-
clared J. W. Madden this week
when the topic turned to cotton.
Mr. Gladden is one of the Dcni- j
' 6.—C. M. Eldredge
1 7.—Former primo-minister of
1 8—She seized a gun and kill-
ed a snake near her home with
10.—Because water in open
kettles boils at such a low temp-
for life) fire
windstorm and hail,
and auto loans see
J. V. C0NAT8ER
Pho. 173 115 8. Burnett Ave.
CHIGGER CHASER •*
Protects from chiggers anil fi1
other similar insects J<t
Generous size can
HIATT SEED HOUSE
104 W. Main
W. F. WEAVER
624 W. Main Phone 272
The hyrax has suction cups on
the solos of its feet, enambling it
to walk lip a perpendicular rock
Australia began as a convict
colopy; England settled it as a
place to send her criminals.
NEW PALACE HOTEL
Carl Thomas, Mgr.
Special Attractive Summer
109 S. Burnett t>ho. 608
606 W. Main St.
A brush and some of the paste
type hand soaps can l>e used to
clean white-wall tires.
WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY
>n anything you might want made of iron. We have H
complete stock of used angle and channel iron, I boams an l
other iron find can weld, shape or cut It to any shape yoo need.
GEO. W. CLARKE'S WELDING SHOP
Electric and Acetyline Welding— —413 W. Chestnut
The cold gtrm is ie«poniibl( lot
more then two hundred million
illntticf each yttr. Don't give ■
"common cold" in f «i break!
IThen in Dallas visit the Qas Industry Exhibit at the Pan American Exposition
Drift Safely—Not C/irUulv
Fought in 3 Minutes
Br dluoWlnR end removing mucus or
phlegm that cauaea atranxllng. choking.
Asthma attacks, the doctor's prescription
Mendaco removsa the cause of your agony.
No amokea, no dopes, no Injections. Ab-
solutely tasteless Starts work In S minutes.
Bleep soundly tonight. Soon feel well, yr---
younger, stronger, and eat anything. Oi
Rich Cargoes Ji^Cancl
"It's midnight," Hester said, "and
po sign of the Rajah's barge. She
•was due back here before dark. It
'vould have been a lot better if you
|iad done as I advised and asked Mr.
Crewe to send us to Nassau in the
"It surely would," Sandy agreed.
11 don't know what this is all
| bout, but I a#ree with you com-
| letely, Mrs. Vinckers,"
Isobel gave her low laugh. "This
j* good, Sandy. The crossword puz-
I le is working out. It's quite up to
the standard of futility of this poor
groping quartet of incompetents.
They're quite wonderful. Flashes of
false insniration, gleams of ani-
mal cunning, dashes of wit and a
/narked talent for acting, all wal-
lowing in a sort of hopeless bog of
indecision . . like a fever dream."
Sandy looked at her helplessly.
"Explain it, please. My poor brain
s fogged too . . . like a camera film
fmproperly sealed for the tropics.
What, in the name of mud, is it all
about? Why does Vinckers try to
hold me up, Jarvis frisk me for the
ijun I haven't got, then Hester and
Flavia come down and ask will I
•tindl.v have them ferried over to
Vassau? It's all getting me balmy."
"It's like this, old dear," Isobel
, aid. "Our cruiser was expected
nack this evening, as Hester says.
.They had planned to leave by her
.mmediately. But Vinckers thought
hat you and I were apt to interfere.
So vinckers had tho bright idea to
iisarm you first, and then if you
made any objections to their leav-
ing, to lock us both up somewhere,
in the storehouse probably. But now
«s it's getting late and no sign of
•he boat, Hester decided to carry
>ut what she advised and ask you
to send them across."
Sandy let out his breath. "Oh,
so that's it. Well I'll be hanged."
Isobel laughed again, but it was
a sort of pitying laugh. "You had
all better go to bed, and tomorrow
we shall decide what's best to be
done. I don't know who and what
,you really are, but one thing Is cer-
tain and that is that you are very
poor at it." '
"As actors," Sandy said, "you're
the sugar-cured hams, while as
the high-rolling upper-underworld
' _ up:
crooks that I was Inclined to think
anteed 'completely satisfactory or money
back. If your druggist I it out ask him to
order Mendaco for yon. Don't suffer another
day, The guarantee protect! you.
you for awhile, you are a dismal
Hester gave a little laugh that
was half a sob. "Ma foi... but I be-
Vinckers said sullenly, "Well, It
,rnay be true at that It's easy
enough for you to make the de-
bonair gesture, Crewe, with your
yacht within hail and after you've
framed me with your crowd aboard.
All the same, I'm out to finish what
I started, incompetent though I may
be. So you just get up onto your
Veet and right about face and march
rthrough the house and where I tell
yon." He raised his rifle and cov-
ered Sandy. "Isobel, you amble
,4long with him if you value his
There wbh a lurid note in Vinck-
• rs' voice that was plainly no af-
fectation. The man's nerves were
evidently stretched to their highest
tension. Also in such a nature rage
may be of the cumulative sort, so
• hat as it had slowly risen under
l.wbel's scornful exposition of them,
all needed to bring it to the point
if some desperate act was Sandy's
final withering contempt.
At last, Sandy now perceived,
Vinckers had become really dan-
gerous. His features were not
learly visible through the murk,
out there was a quality in the thick
labored «peech that told of fury
'.-hocking it. Here was none of the
explosive temper of the I-^Jin but
the dogged stupid desperation of
the Teuton whose brain action is
turgid with blood, blinded to con-
sequences by a sort of hatred at the
Isobel realized their error even
quicker than did Sandy. Her swift
glance from Hester's to Flavia's
face told that these two women who
knew Vinckers best were terrified.
Even Jarvis had straightened sud-
denly from his slump. He was rigid,
his lean body stiffly erect, like that
of a cobra. It was as if all three of
them were held tensely, listening
for the crack of the rifle, before
Sandy had time to obey the order
given him by Vinckers.
Isobel rose swiftly and before
Vinckers seemed to realize her in-
tention she stepped between him
and Sandy, still sitting. "Think
twice, Vinckers," she said softly.
Placed as he was, Vinckers could
not thrust her aside. Jarvis made
no effort to do so. Sandy sprang
to his feet.
"Vinckers, you fool . . . what's
this going to get you?"
"You, Vinckers said thickly.
"Look out, Isobel . . ."
But Isobel crowded against the
muzzle of the rifle. "He is going to
do what you say. Steady, Vinck.
Don't lose your head."
"Time for you to talk," Vinckers
muttered. "Let him start, then."
Hester had found her voice. "Oh,
what's the hurry?" she said in her
slow drawl. "Time enough when
the boat is sighted ... if ever it is.
Don't be a fool, Vinck."
The weight of opposition seemed
to have its effect. Vinckers, breath-
ing heavily, lowered the rifle and
resting it against the edge of the
terrace gripped the rounded sup-
port. His body semed to sag down
a little, so that his face peered be-
tween the columns in a manner
curiously suggestive of an ape in
"You had better see Uncle before
you decide on anything," Isobel said.
''He's not so very far away. I don't
know what your hold on him may
be, but it ought to be as much use
to you as ever."
Jarvis suddenly came to life.
"That's played out," he said, and
went on in a crackling voice in a
singular contrast to tho one he pre-
viously affected. "We can't get the
Rajah on that fuss he got into out
in Siam before the war. He could
square himself out there for less
than half we're askin', and what's
more, I'll bet he has. That's what
ha went out there for this last trip."
"What did he do?" Isobel asked,
Jarvis laughed cacklingly. "Lor*,
what didn't he? There and all over
the shop. Some life he's had, the
ol' Rajah. Until the war his stuff
was Asia's chronic complaint. He
was like Pandora's box of troubles
with the lid off, or maybe more like
smoke in the hold with the ship
off soundings and the old man not
daring to lift a hatch to lead in a
hose. For years and years any one
of his least jobs would make the
modern Master Mind, as the ink-
slingers call 'em, look like a hobo
swiping pies set out to cool."
"What sort of jobs?" Isobel mur-
Jarvis did not seem to have heard
her. "The grand old bloke has
softened up. Religion fastens on his
kind like ivy on a wall when it
starts to crumble ... or mistletoe
on the branches of a sick tree. It's
your genius gets like that... if he
lives too long. He had a lot else, tno.
He had a way with him, the Rajah.
Like a satrap. Not one of his field
workers was ever known to welsh
on him. He knew who could be
trusted and how far, and he took
care of hi| crowcL no nsattex whaj,
happened. The Big Timers knew!
there were no double crossers in the;
Rajahs ledger. Rum, I call it, to'
see a man like that go punk, like,'
an old pirate ship. Too bad . .
Hester spoke in her soft, accented
voice. "It's only that he has a dif-
ferent slant on things. Religion
isn't soft . . . whatever kind he's
"Maybe he invented it," Jarvisi
said. "That would be like him, too.f
What's the odds? It suits him nowf
to be grand and kind ... just as he'
used to bo grand and terrible . . j
the grandest old pirate that ever)
scuttled a junk with all aboard."
"The war did something to him,"
Hester said. She and Jarvis seemed,
suddenly to have burst into talk.!
Isobel guessed this to bo for the dis- j
traction of Vinckers who still clung!
half-standing, half-sagging to the
balcony posts, peering through
a curious animal way.
"Right-o," Jarvis agreed. "Be-1
fore that you'd as soon have thought j
of tying a tin can on the tail of a/
royal Bengal tiger as of tying a'
blackmail on the Rajah."
"And now he's tremendously re-!
spec table,' Hester said, smiling.'
"Like Sir Henry Morgan when they!
made him Governor of Jamaica."
There was a. pause.. Vincjcersr
seemed to slide still lower, then toj
recover himself with a sort of lurch.:
and to straighten up. "The Rajah,"'
he said in his normal voice, "has;
gone to pot. Punk softened, andi
nothing left but a shell of bluff. He'
knows it, and that's why he did hitj
bunk. Nothing to fear there any)
leobet blazed out fiercely"You4
lie . .
Vinckers laughed 'Think so7)
He cowering in a cave? He can't)
even hold the blacks. Haven't they,-
all walked out on him? ..."
He was interrupted by a scream
from Flavia. She was staring!
through the wide opened doors.
"Look . . . Oh, look. That glare!
. . . listen . .. you hear them? The1
negroes I They are coming back to
slaughter us I"
The long two-storied building'
that suggested the residence of a
hacienda of Moorish architectural'
features was two fronted, a main
entrance on the side of the lagoon
and another facing the park. The
broad white coral dressed driveway
swept round to pass this latter of
which except in stormy weather the;
big doors were left wide open day
Through the spacious central hall
there now shone a ruddy glaro of)
light. Sandy and Isobel discovered
Immediately that it came from'
round the bend of the drivoway, its!
source still hidden by a grove of.
young citrus trees, oranges and!
grapefruit and cunqhuats that were;
dense but low. Its origin was im-j
mediately revealed by the vanguard'
of a company of negroes dressed!
in white, carrying torches somel
This head of what seemed a pro-i
cession advanced in silence. There
was an alarming quality about the1
lurid illumination as it brushed the-
tropical foliage and the smooth'
columns of the palm trunks with,
its incendiary tone. Sandy's first
thought was that Flavia was right (
That the natives under the urge ol.
superstitious dread and their primi (
tive natures inflamed by the pagai i
form of diabolic worship not st (
deeply planted under present da>
religious teachings, had riturned'
in force to destroy the premise? f
This had all the aspect of an in ,
cendiary band determined to puigi
the place by fire. ^
(To be continued)
Coprrtfftit 1838 bj Mr* Ueury C R 'tvland
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The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 4, No. 34, Ed. 1 Saturday, July 31, 1937, newspaper, July 31, 1937; Denison, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth327661/m1/2/: accessed December 14, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.