The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 20, No. 35, Ed. 1 Friday, March 4, 1949 Page: 4 of 6
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-Kiwanians Hear Rev.
Brown Talk on Theme
of “Profit and Loss”
Stating that when a man ad-
dressed a club, it was expected
that he should tell something of
the business in which he was en-
gaged, Rev. B. C. Brown, pastor
of Calvary Baptist church spoke
on “Profit ami Loss" before the
Tuesday meeting of the Denison
Kivvanijj club at Hotel Denison.
Pointing out that the text
“What shall it profit a man if he
shall gain the whole world and
lose his own soul,” used business
terms with exception of the word
soul, the speaker indicated that
business was conducted for the
purpose of profit, gain, and that
the word soul was the only relig-
ious term used. Still, he said, no
business could profit and succeed
without the factors which make
for success in business being in-
toned by the spirit which come;
from recognition of the place of
the church in a community.
He urged business in religion
as well as religion in business and
pointed out that no business would
settle where there was no church
and that the church was vital to i
the success of business in any1
Stating that the church could
use all the business acumen men
could bring to it, he made the
point that the church today should
be as comfortable as a theatre, as i
attractive as a modern cafe, as
beautiful as any ball room and as
fine as any bank building. He was
introduced by George Hodges,
chairman of the program com-
mittee for the day. The singing
was led by Dr. Jas. F. McFariing
and the prayer was by Rev. Homer
J. W. Harris presided in the ab-
sence of F. 0. Babcock. The club
will hold its monthly business
session at 6 p. m. Monday, the
7th at Hotel Denison. The meet-
ing, Tuesday the Rth, will he de-
voted tc business.
To Grow Plants Quickly
Do Not Transplant Them
If seeds are sown thinly, they will reach garden size faster
One of the old maxims of garden
practice which science has proved
wrong is that it benefits plants to
transplant them. It was formerly
taught that if plants grown from
seed were transplanted as soon as
they were large enough, they grew
stocky and gained vigor.
It has been demonstrated that ev-
ery time a growing plant is lifted
and moved to a new location, it suf-
fers a shock and set-back. From
this it may, indeed, recover, but in
a race to maturity it will fall be-
hind a plant whose growth was not
interrupted by transplanting
The chief advantage in early
transplanting of young .seedling
plants, is that many seeds may be
sown close together in a flat or pot,
and those which come up may be
moved before they crowd to other
flats or pots, where they grow un-
til safe to set out in the garden.
Florists usually follow this meth-
od, which permits economies in
time, and greenhouse space. By
starting earlier than would other-
wise be necessary, they get their
plants to garden size on time, and
make use of every good seed in the
Amateur gardeners should con-
sider before they start seeds in-
doors, or in an outdoor box, wheth-
er it is more important to make
every seed count, or to grow the
largest plants they can i.i the short-
est time. In case of u late start,
the latter will be advisable. In that1
case, the first sowing in a seed box
should be made with the seeds
thinly spaced, so plants will not be
crowded when they come up.
It should be sufficient to sow
twice as many seeds as you have
room for, to allow for failures from
accidents, or other causes. If all
seeds grow, some plants may have
to be taken out, but as many as
possible should be grown without
check to garden size.
Garden size may mean anything
from the second pair of leaves up,
depending on how late you sow
The younger a plant is when moved
outdoors, the quicker it will recov-
er and resume growth. Plants may
be moved to the garden as soon as
the weather permits, if they have
made true leaves. They should not
be started so early that they out-
grow their indoors quarters when
it is still too cold to move outdoors,
as “this may seriously check their
If you take as a guide the date in
your locality after which the gar-
den is usually safe from killing
frosts, then you may start seed
four weeks before that date in a
cold frame or in the house; six
weeks before in a hot-bed and eight
weeks or more in a greenhouse,
and be reasonably sure that, pro-
vided you grow your plants in con-
tainers which have plenty of soil,
you can grow them without check
until safe to move them to the gar-
Former War Buddies
The Denison Press reunited two
former war buddies this week,
when a Chicago ex-soldier’s famil-
iarity with Denison’s weekly
newspaper led him to contact the
Press for help in locating this war
time friend, ' T. Sg.t. Ray West,
whom he had lost during the sepa-
Ray West Is a mechanic at the
Sanders Motor company, here and
was elated when Carey Anderson
of the Press presented him the let-
ter from former Sgt. Glen J.
Malsch, who was a mail clerk in
the same squadron with West at
Bowling Field, Washington, D. C.
West was a technician on the
flight line and used to share his
weekly copy of the Press with the
Chicago G. I.
Malsch's letter read pi part,
"The reason I am writing to your
Paper, is because I used lo read it
when it came through the mail to
West; I remembered the name'and
thought you would be able to lo-
cate him for me. Give him my
nddiess and tell him to drop me
a line or two and send mo a few
conies of the Press. I used to
enjoy every Issue of the Press,
jnnd I became practically a home
guard of Denison, becoming famil-
iar with all the local news, and hap-
penings. I was born and. reared
in a small town before moving to
Chicago, and always appreciate
reading about neighborhood small
Mr. West is active in Denison
civic affairs and veterans organi-
zations and is an officer in the
' American Legion’s 40 and 8 hon-
”1 am anticipating a pleasant re-
sumption of the friendship Malsch
and I enjoyed ns we sat around in
the mail room at Bowling Field,
batting the breeze," Mr. West
Aborigines of America are call-
ed Indians because Columbus and
his men thought they had circled
the globe and reached India.
Training Schools for
Food Handlers to Cut
Spreading of Disease
In a vigorous campaign to ele-
vate the state health level by pre-
venting the spread of communic-
able diseases which might he trails-,
mitted by foods, the state depart-
ment of health is conducting train-!
ing schools for food handlers in all
sections of Texas, according to Dr.
Geo. W. Cox, state health officer.
“Food handlers are being in-
structed in sanitary methods of
preparing, handling, and serving-
food for public consumption,” Dr.
Cox said. “Actual experience has
; shown that an insanitary eating
establishment is one of the surest
sources of spreading infection.
The lack of proper sanitation in
food handling is a definite menace
to public health and our goa' is the
education of cooks, waiters, butch-
ers, bakers, fountain men, and all
other food handlers to such a level
FRIDAY, MARCH 4, 1949
ed 'about eight years ago, more
than 400 schools have been con-
ducted, with a total of over 20,000
food handlers receiving their cer
tlfieates of completion in the
ns will insure elimination of thin | Arrangements for such a. food
health hazard. ’ ; school cun be made through any
The training schools consist of j county health unit by requesting
elementary course in bacteriology, the service from the Division oi
communicable diseases, medical I Health Education, State Depart-
zoology, foods, disinfection, storil-1 nient of Health, Austin, Texas.
ization, personal hygiene, and sani- -----
tation. [ A. plebiscite is a jiublic expres-
Since the program wa.s institut sion of a community’s opinion.
Paisley shawls were first madej
in Paisley, Renfrewshire, Scot-
When set up with these, the trail-
er looks very much like a conven-
tional bungalow. The manufactur-
ers add that its sanitary facilities
will meet the standards of any|
community in the nation.
This two-story trailer home to
accommodate eight persons is one
i °f Hie outstanding models on dis-
j play at the annual trailer coach
j show in the international amphi-
theater at Chicago. It is the first
trailer showing with any full-sized
bathrooms containing tubs. Be-
sides the one in the two-story trail-
er, some one-story models also are
equipped with them.
What Surveys Find
Out About Readers
of Texas Newspapers
Reader-interest surveys recently
conducted by Dr. George Gallup
reveal the following facts that
warrant the attention of Texas
1. Advertising is fully as im-
portant as news in attracting wom-
2. The picture page is the beat
read page in the newspaper
3. Comic strips are among the
strongest circulation features.
4. Men do not read serials in
newspapers, usually, but women
5. Mystery stories do not sic
cced as serials.
6. Pictures are needed with, sc*
ials. and they should b plioti
graphs, lathe1' than drawings.
7. Church news and uplift new -
have practical/ no interest.
8. In everything intended to ap-
peal to women, the type masses
must be broken up. Women shy |
away from solid type even more
than ever. Insert a short poem,,
some dashes, indent paragraphs, j
to .avoid heavy appearance.
X The theory that the working
girl is interested in the social ac-
tivities of the wealthy is not borne j
out by surveys.
10. Radio programs win consid-j
erable interest; they are an essen-
tial part of the newspaper.
11. Crossword puzzles are los-
ing followers in both newspapers
12. Cooking recipe: are always
12. Parliamentary and foreign
political news is not read widely.
14. Readers' letter- arc read
more than editorial
Meets Family Need
Low Cost, Comfort
DETROIT.—One of the latest
developments in the trailer home
industry is a two-story bungalow
When set up, the trailer provides
comfortable living quarters for as
many as eight persons. But when
traveling, the second story can be
One full-sized hath comes in a
! traditional trailer model. Another
j ing, entered by a w inding inside Iis built in a combination bathtub-
I stairway. j double bed. The bed may be fold-
Whcn down, the top still is high e<1 "lto tlle "a11 during thp day, to
expose the bathtub. But at night,
the bed folds down over the tub
I enough to leave the bedroom fur-
niture in place, but the clothing^
must be taken down and spread Ito form a l oonl>' beedroom.
across the bed to keep from
crumpling it. In the present mo-'
lowered on hydraulic lifts so that
it will clear under bridges and via- j aluminum and glass, and the mo-
ducts. | del can be towed by almost any or-
fhe first floor of the trailer dinary automobile. The manufact-
contains a comfortable living
room, a roomy breakfast nook, a
kitchenette with the most modern
equipment, a full-sized bathroom—
complete with tut/ and shower_
and one convertible double bed.
1 pstairs are three roomy bedrooms
with standard double beds and rods
on which to hang plenty of cloth-
An unusual coach from England
vi miijniiig n. in me present mo-1 Vs a combination bath and kit-
del,, the upstairs room partitions , The tub folds llp a>fainst
also much be taken down, but fu-
ture models will have walls that
The exterior of the trailer is of
the wall when not in use, leaving
plenty of work space in the kit-
chenette. The combination is
done in green plastic and alumi-
oi- a bowl of special soup
and a cup of that fine cof-
224 W. Woodard
Orders . . .
Have your prescription
accurately filled! Our reg-
istered pharmacists will
quickly compound it.
KEEP YOUR HOME
Band Aid _ . 10c, 29c, 49c
Baum Ben Gav
LOI - MAC
200 Main Phone 331
Get tn the habit of saving a certain percentage of
your regular income. You’ll find your ba,ik account
a welcome friend when an unexpected emergency
FOR ALL YOUR BANKING NEEDS
CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
[ urns—the Liberty Coach company
of Bremen, Indiana—set the price
at $7,500 for the two-story model
and complete equipment.
However, extra features which
also may he bought are a portable
porih that extends the full length
of the trailer and an extra out-
doors stairway to the second floor.
for the young or any one else.
The field of ambition is not
overrun nor* has the flambo of
hope and effort burned down to
The way to stock our stores with
merchandise is to start asking by
name for the thing you want. The
way to build better and more pros-
perous industries is to patronize
and call for home made products.
And those with articles to soil
must constantly advertise.
The greater part of the dollar
spent for home produce and with
home concerns remains here to
help turn further the wheels of
The man who will practice this
kind of philosophy with reference
to his home town will find so many
reasons for patronizing home in-
dustry and merchants he will not
have time to be on the negative
Tei *e, a Latin
means “by itself.”
Our patrons always return because they find their
cars will stand up to the tests when gas, oil, lubri-
cation and other necessary details for good driving
We make your car safe for driving. Our checking
service is free.
TEXACO SERVICE STATION
Phone 74 530 West Main St.
Let us show you all the new features of this great car
Here is what thoughtful people everywhere have been
looking for and hoping for!
Here, at last, is a car that gives you all the best
features of modern design without demanding sacri-
fices ol your family s comfort, safety or convenience.
It was designed to fit YOU ... instead of you having
to fit into it.
You don’t have to wriggle into the new De Soto.
You walk in , , . and you keep your hat on. The
steering wheel doesn't hit your knees. There’s more
leg room for all passengers, front and back. And
not only are the windows and windshields bigger.
You can see out ol them ... because you’re sitting
on luxurious chair-high seats.
Yes, it’s a thrill to look at. But you won’t have
to rebuild your garage to get it in. A dented lender
doesn’t mean an expensive body job. And you can
stil! change a tire, if you have to.
Hide? The smoothest you ever had. Drive? DeSoto
lets you drive without shifting. New features? Come
in and see them all. No matter what car you thought
you were going to buy, compare it with this brilliant
new De Soto. Then decide.
Tune M“Hi'mif.jACKPOT"ewy7MMrfayni#M, all CBS stations
DE SOTO matures that
WORE ENJOYMENT EVERY |
* Tip-Toe Hydraulic Shift with Fluid L
* hew Feather.
* High Compression
* hew All-Weather
^ faster Getaway
A New Ignition
★ Longer Wheeli
fu,l “cradled i
★ Safeguard Hyd
Brahes with ne
★ New Paico-Lubr
* you caw depend ON DE SOTO-PLYMOUTH
" “ 1!,S ™» MM WITHOUT
A-. m , > .......
DEALERS EOR GREAT CARS, PINE SERVICE, A SOUARE DEAL -
S.WIMiltS MOTOIt COMPANY
208 W. Chestnut St. - Denison, Texas
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Anderson, LeRoy M. The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 20, No. 35, Ed. 1 Friday, March 4, 1949, newspaper, March 4, 1949; Denison, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth526648/m1/4/: accessed October 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.