The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 21, No. 10, Ed. 1 Friday, September 2, 1949 Page: 3 of 6
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1949
THE DENISON ^RESS, DENISON, TEXAS
Problem to Farms
County uKi'iculturul agents re-
port that farmers are beginning to
figure on what they'll plant on the
land to be taken out of cotton next
year because of the acreage allot-
ments. These same reports indi-
cate that many are planning^to
and it is uvailable to you. Your
local county agent can supply you
with a copy and he can also give
you other information that may
be helpful in getting the new pas-
"Clover for Texas Pastures"
was prepared by R. It. Lancast-
er, extension pasture specialist of
Texas A. & M. college. He says
every grassland needs a. clover and
every clover needs a grass. They
Sponsor "National Kids' Day"
• " ' " | t'tl J V.VTVI ilWWWU — O - 'V
plant legumes and soil building jU8t go together most everywhere,
crops and others expect to put an,i takes a variety of good graz-
some of this cultivated land into
The Texas Extension Service
has just released a new bulletin, fi-
le 8, Clovers for Texas Pastures,
ing plants to make a real pasture.
A labyrinth is a complicated,
irregular structure with many
WE JOIN ALL DENISON TO
honor labor day
MONDAY, SEPT. Sth
All the funeral services we arrange are
dignified tributes to the deceased, regardless of
cost. Small funerals are arranged with the same
sympathetic care as large ones.
Brateher - Miiiiit Funeral llonit
Norman Bratcher Lloyd Moore
DENISON'S LABOR FORCES
GET A CHASSIS GREASE JOB
A well-lubricated chassis helps your car to top-
notch performance, means smoother driving to
all your autumn destinations—big football games
and other out-of-town sports events, places where
the fall scenery is superb . . . Drive in today.
Carl's Service Station
530 W. MAIN
TO DENISON LABOR
That Make A Meal!
Your entree is important, but
so are your vegetables, for a
truly delicious meal is only
as good as its individual
courses. That's why we serve
your vegetables steaming
hot, with melted butter on
top. To enjoy food at its
best, eat at the Saratoga.
W. R. Johnson
101 W. MAIN
, Underprivileged children in more than 3,000 U. S. and Canadian
communities will receive assistance from a far-reaching program of
youth welfare announced this week by, left to right, J. Hugh Jackson,
Stanford, Calif., president of Kiwanis International; Charles Pettijohn,
Hollywood, executive secretary of the National Kids' Day Founda-
tion, and J. Belmont Mosser, St. Marys, Pa., immediate past president
of Kiwanis International. '-f ,.
^ < Jackson, in announcing the cooperative effort, said the problems
of underprivileged children are the problems of the entire nation,
but their solution depends upon local action. There are more than 3,000
Kiwanis clubs which are geared for participation in the ptogram.
■> Focal point of the campaign will be the observance of an annual
"National Kids' Day," the first to be held Saturday, Nov. 19, when
each community will be asked to enlist the support of its citizens in
meeting the problems of local youth. .
National Kids' Day sponsors emphasized that it will not be cele-
brated as a holiday or used as a gift-giving occasion. "Obaervanoe of
this day," Jackson said, "is a means of rallying the forces or each
community toward solving local juvenile problems. hope to raise
funds to carry on a year-round program of youth «ctW|W. In Cities
and towns in the U. S. and Canada. Money raised '^cafly^ will be
BDent in the seme community for the benefit of chilaren.Jr
Cause for Spreading
I -Treated, if it were recognized ear-
ly and proper treatment applied.
Theie facts are disclosed by l>r./
KJeo. W Cox, state health officer,
| who says "treatment of the early
There is no more emphatic proof recognized ease is essential to re-
of the power of ignorance and jcovery. It is of equal importance,
carelessness to spread disease than from a public health viewpoint,
mitted from one member
family to others."
To reduce the number of deaths
caused by tuberculosis, Dr. Cox
urges periodic examinations of all
adults, including chest X-rays; fre-
quent check-ups by physicians
where active cases and their con-
of the (plication of hygenic living princi-
is shown by the continued ravages' jthat the spread of this devastating |tacts are known; isolation or hos
of tuberculosis, which Is respon- infection be prevented. A more
sible for more deaths between the widespread appreciation of this
ng<u nf fifteen and forty-five than fact would result in the saving of
any other disease. thousands of lives."
pitalization of active tuberculosis
cases, and a more intelligent ap-
Ka.nn people lost 17 million days
from regular activities because of
accidents in 1948, an average of
20 days j)er accident.
Prior to World War 1 Great
Britain, France and Russia com-
prised the Triple Entente.
Despite the knowledge of its
cause, spread, and curative pro-
cedures, tuberculosis continues to
be a grave public health problem,
and today it holds fifth place
among the killing diseases in this
state. This fact exist even though
the majority of tuberculosis pa-
The state health officer added:
"When a diagnosis of active tuber-
culosis has been made, examina-
tion of all other members of the
family should follow as a matter
of course. Tuberculosis runs in
families, not because of any spe-
cial susceptibility, but because it
tients could have their condition iis communicable and easily trans-
Drama in the bun
I thought that Bill Henry would
•urely have had this by now."
An optician is one who makes
or sells optical instruments.
♦THOSE WHO KNOW
PREFER ICE REFRIGERATION
"CALL FOR OUR SERVICE MAN"
911 Your (aid Needs
There is no substitute for
your iceman's ice. It's the
perfect food preservative.
Ideal for serving ice drinks
these hot days.
CRUSHED ICE IN WATERPROOF
BAGS FOR EVERY OCCASION
J. B. RUFF, Mgr.
106 W. Crawford
One of the best looking of this
iummer's new play fashions is this
ine-piece suit topped by a smock-
ype jacket. The suit is styled along
;recian lines with a graceful pleated
kirt and handsome wide leather
ielt. The coat has a peter-pan collar
nd loose, smart lines. The fabric
s a butcher-linen weave in Avisco
pun rayon which wears and wears.
If you haven't a shower—
or even if you have, but can't
keep your hair dry under it
—you'll probably agree with
House Beautiful magazine
that this portable model is
"terrific." All you do is suc-
tion-cup the bracket to wall,
attach hose and adjust fau-
cet for gentle or strong spray
from one, two or three out-
lets. Perfect for summer cot-
tages. It's called Kurtin-Less
Shower and is available in
chromed brass for a mere
AND BEST WISHES
o Sh'iiisoii LhIioi*
Makers of the famous LEVI'S overalls sa-
lute the men and women of Labor in Deni-
son on Labor Day. 1949. The celebration
of Labor Day is a part of American tradi-
tion. The forward march of American
labor lias paralleled the conquest of the
frontier, the building of great Cities, and
the rise of giant industries across our Con-
tinent. We take this occasion to pay sin-
cere tribute to America's working men and
women who have contributed much to the
progress ami prosperity of our Nation.
MADE IN DENISON BY
LEVI STRAUSS & CO.
Factories—San Francisco, San Jose, Santa Cruz, Vallejo, Calif., Sedalia,
Mo., El Paso, Wichita Falls, Denison, Texas.
Denison Honors Labor
TO DENISON LABOR
Jennings North Side
Our Best for Denison Labor
Helps to Build Strong Bones
Keep plenty of milk on hand where your youngsters
can reach for it often. It 's rich in calcium and other
body-building elements which make it a necessity
in the diet of a growing child. And it's so refresh-
ing! Pour yourself a glass while you're pouring one
for your child. You'll enjoy it!
Ice Cream m
7 Delicious Flavors
Take Home a Qt.
for Your Family
ICE CREAM and MILK
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Anderson, LeRoy M. The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 21, No. 10, Ed. 1 Friday, September 2, 1949, newspaper, September 2, 1949; Denison, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth328936/m1/3/: accessed April 26, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.