The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 3, No. 298, Ed. 1 Monday, June 14, 1937 Page: 2 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE DENISON PRESS
Established In 1M0
Telephone No. M9
Uaued Daily Except Sunday
Entered a* Seonml Clara Matter June IS. 19SB.
W the post office ai U nison, Texar under the act
It March S, Wi. _________
Dedicated to clean and rfcspoDeive government;
to Individual and «lvle Integrity 1 lo Individual and
civic commercial pnotrese. __
One Week .
• ■ ■ v:::;.v.vrr^v::v.::rr«o
(In advance) .................. •Ho
(In advance) .................. fJ-J®
One Tear (In advance) ......................*s,#®
UOX NUMBERS. Care Denleon Press will lie gUen
advert)eers desiring blind addresses.
OHA.RC1E ACCOUNTS are acceptable from persons
having telephone listed In their own name and uptm
agreeing to remit when bill Is presented, 10 per cent
will be added on unpaid private accounts after 3#
days from date of first lnecrtlon.
ILOS1NQ HOUR: Copy received
published the eame day.
by I a. m. will bf
ERRORS The Denison Prees will nut be responsible
for more than one Incorrect Insertion.
OUT OF-TOWN ORDERS
etrlctly payable In advance.
for classified ads art
National advertising representatives. Frost, Lan-
dis and Kohn. New York City; Dallas, Texas and
Any erroneous statement rail ctlng upen the
character or reputation of any persons will be gladly
corrected If brought to the attention of the publish
ers. The Denlsoc Dally Preas assumes no responsi-
bility for errors In advertising Insertions beyond the
price of the advertisement,
CANCELLATIONS must be received by 10:1)0 a. m
n order to avoid publication In current Issue.
The New Way Of Handling
Denison is just now operating at a
very lively rate what is being called the
traffic court and numbers of persons are
being fined for violating traffic laws. It is
volve hazarding life and property, if we
know the people who mostly break the
traffic laws, they are from those who real-
ly know better and generally act better.
They are intellectual above the average,
and are in what might be termed fair cir-
cumstances. They would not violate oth-
er laws openly and consider themselves as
being law abiding citizens.
For that reason to send out police of-
ficers with instructions to arrest all violat-
ors and bring them before the local court
would seem somewhat out of line. Such a
policy is not considered the proper ap-
proach by the state highway department
in its effort to enforce traffic laws, the
word of State Chairman R. L. Bobbitt be-
ing to that effect.
~ The idea in dealing with traffic vio-
lations, according to the State highway de-
partment, is to not make arrests on the
spot, but to inform the violator of the na-
ture of his offense, tell him just how many
accidents and deaths are caused in a year
by that particular violation in this state,
and then enlist the driver in the safety
campaign to help that particular officer to
cut down accidents.
It is part of an educational campaign,
it being reasoned that education and coop-
eration is better than dragging violators
indiscriminately before the courts and fin-
We think a Ike policy would be far
better here in Denison. Dowrn in the
heart of every man who is fined for some
j more or less minor infraction of the traffic
law is a resentment. He may laugh it off
but the average man does register that
and there is no getting around it.
That is why the Stale is operating on
a different basis than the _old way of
when they break some highway law cov-
LOOK ON THIS PACE FOR YOUR DAILY WANTS
The “Rooms to Rent” and
“Board and Lodging” col-
umns will bring you desir-
able people—and rooms ad-
vertised generally rent with-
in 3 days.
THE DENISON PRESS
INTERESTING BITS ABOUT
How these young boys glow
and begin to take their place in
our every day life is brought viv-
idly before us this week. We re-
fer to the case of Murray Mar-
shall, s»n of Mr. and Mrs. M. M.
Marshall, Murray only a
time ago was a lad from the Cen-
up ers on foot, and if he carries on
^ (his other work in the same man-
ner, he will be heard from in the
announced that the step is not to be an- handling men like they
other spurt, but we seriously doubt that,
as our habits as human beings do not per-jering driving and handling an automobile.
If we would use constructive steps to
the motorist, by providing parking
mit us to keep up a given line of activity.
Most of us do things by spurts, and es-( aid
pecially this because of enforcing city or- meters, enlisting the support of the peo-
While we hold no
pie in keeping down chances for accidents
brief for the vio- and the like, it would bring better results
lator, especially those violations which in-' in all probability.
Rich deposits of the relatively Bend country, according to th«
rare floor spar, a mineral which j Texas Planning Board’s miners*
is all but indispensable to porce- resources committee which pro-
lain, glass and steel manufactur- j diets that the Big Bend section
ers, have been found in the Big j ultimately will prove a source o*
wealth equal to that which the
East Texas oil field has yielded.
Gold, silver lead, zinc and copper
are being mined in the Big Ben.1
One of the best city onion
raisers is none other than Sam
short"! Hold rick, retired shoe dealer,
ranchman, roque, chess and goll
tral Ward bringing news items to 1 player, who lives at 1131 West
the Press about the school. He Gandy street. Sam has the dem-
finished high school before scarce- | in stratum in his own back yard
ly realizing it. Then he entered 1 of the kind of gardener he is and
Abilene Christian College and is the fine Texas Bermuda onion he
now home and this week comes ! raises establishes themselves. Wt
the information that he is to
preach each month for the Church
of Christ a tCaddo, Okla. Murray
is one of the fastest tennis play-
kjiow. He handed us out a few
and they eat like South Texes
apples. Sam says they are North
OTHER EDITORS’ THOUGHTS
SUNDAY IS FATHERS’ DAY
Wil MUST CARRY ON
Possibly emulating some of
erstwhile financiers who took out
to Europe when their depreda-
tions in the financial field were
no longer eyed with loving kind-
ness by a benign national admin-
istration, one of the prime and
moving factors in the racing rack-
et in Texas’ Fort Worth is report-
ed as planning to move to Mexi-
co, the land of the casino, roul-
ette table, 3-card monte, bull
fights anod ther elements of
chance regarded in the United
States as extra-legal.
That indeed, is going to be a
tremendous loss. But possibly,
Texas, in the spirit of the dough-
boy, will carry on under the new
law he regards as so obnoxious—
that dealing with gambling on
! horse racing, the repeal of crook-
ed maneuvering that permitted
While Guy Waggoner, the pi-
qued >uhject of this piece, is en
joying his “personal liberty” un-
der the anything-goes attitude of
Mexican government. Texas will
likely continue to grow. It will
be difficult, of course, to bear up
under the load but it is a buredn
we all must share. Texans must
show, in the spirit of the pioneers
who estahlihed not only Fort
Worth, hut other metropolitan
j cities in the state, that they can
take the loss of a single citizen
even though that fellow can’t.
Texas will probably survive,
don’t you think?—Greenville Ban-
He’s n -well guy, that Dad of yours!
And m spite of his apparent unconcern
you can bet he’s going to appreciate
your gift. . . specially if it’s a practical
one. llungs to wear are always prac-
•lea! find the few we suggest here ar
sure to satisfy your Dad.
lor all Dads, whether he likes
them lively, moderate or sub-
dued we have them for only
50c and $1.00
of fine soft silk with reinforced
heel, sole and toe. An excep-
tional Father’s Day value.
35c and 50c
the kind Dad likes with collars
that stay the right size Mer-
chandise can be exchanged.
V t: Q/V\ F=»^\INi>" •. J
There have been 12 serous in-
fluenza epidemics in the Unite 1
States since the world war.
A chemically cooled 12-cylinder
jV.type engine of 1,000 horse-
power is undergoing tests by the
army air corps at Wright field
man claims he is the world’s cham-
pion letter writer. He says he
has written 9,000 letters to news-
papers all over the world.
Corn now occupies more land
than cotton in the south. In
1935 the South harvested 10 per
cent more cares of corn than
The Texas planning board re-
ports that only about 0,000,000
of 00,000,000 pounds of wool pro-
duced annually in Texas can be
scoured profitably in the state.
An 81-year-old English clergy-
Can paper be successfully made
in Texas from rice straw is one
of the problems being studied by
the Texas Planning Board.
Chopped swiss chard is an ex-
cellent green feed for chickens
during- the hot months of July
and August says R. B. Thomp-
son, Oklahoma A. and M. College
to ear - no
THAT'S JUST TH€
TIME TO ALKALIZE
The tourist business ranks sec-
ond to oil in Texas, according to
statiticcs compiled by the Texas
Planning Board which show that
oil last year enriched the state
$450,000,000; tourists, $446,000,-
000; all agricultural crops, $384,-
000,000; and cotton, $210,000,-
He felt ■ dlfCrent nn next day,
Relieved the Alka-Seltzer way.
Why don’t you take Alka-
Seitzcr for Gas on Stomach,
Headache, Soar Btomaeh, Cola*,
Pa 1 nil ?
Alka Saltier his a pleasant, refresh- *
n*’. taj)*y taMe. It contains an anal-
whhIc (Acetyl-Salicylate, a Sodium
of Aspirin) which relieves pain
and discomfort* while Its vegetable 4
and mineral alkali/.era help to cor-
thn * r\f <Va»a winery nil.
n>ents aaaocla»»-i with hvpnrncldity
of the stomach. ^
Your druggist sells Alka-Seltzer.
Here is a way to help calm
V>o you feel no nervnun that you want to
•cream? Are there tlmen when you are < roan
and Irritable . . tlmen when you scold thosa
who are deareat to you?
*ho are deareat to you?
If your nerves are on edge, try
MNKJIAM S VEGETABLE COMP
help# calm your qutverlnfi nerven and should
ulve you the atrength aud energy to face llfa
with a smile.
When your worries and care* become too
much for you and you want to run away from
It all . . . taka LYDIA R. PINKHAM S VEG
ETA BLR COMPOUND. Many women have
had utifw wn i.u.ltJ *4 j oura,
been able to build bp their pep and
get hack to normal with the aid of LYDIA E.
PINKHAM S VEGETABLE COMPOUND.
When your mother and your traodmotftee
uned to become nervous, Irritable and rundown
thav depended upon thl* famous old ntedlclna
to pop them up Mala ... to help rhrlr nervaa
•. . to help Rite them a cheerful dw-dilou.
FIFTY-NINTH DIST. COURT
F. E. WILCOX, JUDGE
New Suit* Filed
Aaron Hill vs. Myrtle Hill, di-
Velma Williams vs. E. A. Wil-
GRAYSON COUNTY COURT
JAKE J. LOY, JUDGE
II. E. Hardgravc, charged with
establishing a lottery.
Donald BTyant and Jeanelle
'Monroe Orenduff Jr., and
Pearl Arnspiger, Sherman.
1 Time lc per word.
3 time*. So per word.
I time*, So per word.
Minimum charge is for IS worda |
(For consecutive Insertion*) 1
Contract rates wll be given upon
application. Legal rates at on*
oent per word Insertion.
NEW PALACE HOTEL
Carl Thomae, Msr.
Speoial Attractive Summer
109 8. Burnett Pho. 608
WANTED—To buy, drese maker!
dress form. Phone 587-W.
Part of furniture for sale, 7 room
house for rent. Two apartment
arrangement. Close in and. rent
reasonable. 321 N. Houston.
Phone .637W. 293 Gt
Florence Helen Birge ct vir to
G. G. Boren et ux, 150 by 22G
Hoot lot in block 58, Southsidc ad-
dition to Sherman, $650; March
Trinity Valley Realty company
of Dallas to Adah Fields Harrison
60.2 by 83 foot lot in block two,
Bond’s addition to "Sherman; $2.-
000; May 28, 1937.
Philip Christman et ux to Mar
cus A. Dickey, lot 16, block two, j
West End addition to Denison, I
$1,600; June 9 ,1937. *
Alexander Clinton to A. R. Sal- t
mon 126 acres in R. H. Sewell!
survey, $10 and other eonsidera-1
tions; June 3, 1937.
“QUALITY SERVICE AT
327'/a W. Main PHon* 952'
$ CHIGGER CHASER “
J* Protects from chiggers and
^ other similar insects O
ri Generous size can ... "DC
N HIATT SEED HOUSE
%■ 104 W. Main
W. F. WEAVER
624 W. Main Phon* 272
FOR LIFE FIRE
WINDSTORM AND HAIL
AND AUTO LOANS BEE
J. V. CONATSER
Pho. 173 115 S. Burnett Ava.
606 W. Main St.
If you have a leaning for col-
lecting old oddities, try au add la
the classified. We can help you
make the contact.
Oil and Gas Assignment
N. V. Leonard to Denver Pro-
ducing and Refining Company:
three tracts, 30 acres, 50 acres
and 10] acres in John Crutchber-
ry survey, less than $100
sidoration; March 15, 1937.
News Quiz Column
1. —The summer entertainment
• erieg in Forest Park.
2. —From the iloor of the San
eon. I Francisco Bay4
| 3.—Senator Tom Connally.
4. —Poisoned narcotics.
5. —Sulphur Springs, Oklahoma.
6. —Charges of participating as
3 vegetables, drink, dessert
619 W. Main
L. B. NEVIL, Prop.
Texas chickens can he delous
i d by simply hanging a banana j >pips f°r Japan,
stem in the chicken house, ac
7.—In the famous museum of
cording to a report received fron. I Egyptian Antiquities in Carlo.
California by the Texas Planning
Board which states that lice leave
the fowls and congregate on the
8. —February 18, 1939.
9. —Three hundred.
10. —All the principal shipbuild-
ing yards and companies.
DO YOU LIKE
Wo make a specialty of
Mexican food —Tamales,
Tacos, Enchiladas, Huevos,
RancHcros, Tostados. . . .
Also all sorts of American
sandwiches and plate
lunches. Hot or cold .drinks
LITTLE AZTECA CAFE
730 W. Monterey
on. highwny. ■ «.
- Your favr.rite bee-^
Sandy McHoots knows a bargain when he sees
it. He’s Scotch through and through-and
“doesna like to spend a muckle.” Yet he lives in
elegance and comfort. How can this be?
The truth is, Sandy reads the advertisements.
Where he has to buy, he buys, wisely!
Scotch or not, make a point of looking up ad-
vertisements in this newspaper. Things you
need are spread before you (perhaps reduced!)
. . . luxuries you’ve always wanted are here at
prices within your reach. You’ll get the values
you’re after if you’ll stop to look before you
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 3, No. 298, Ed. 1 Monday, June 14, 1937, newspaper, June 14, 1937; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth526505/m1/2/: accessed November 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.