The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 8, No. 43, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 14, 1941 Page: 2 of 4
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THE DENISON PRESS
THE DENISON PRESS
Established in 1930
Telephone No. 800
Office Of Publication 607 W. Main
Issued Daily Except guaday
LeROY M. ANDERSON ............................ Editoi
LeR/OY M. ANDERSON. Jr...... Mechanical Snp't
National advertising representative Inland News-
paper Representatives, Inc., Wrigley Building, Chi-
Dedicated to clean and responsive government;
to individual and civic integrity; to individual and
civic commercial progress.
BOX NUMBERS, Care Denison Press will be given
advertisers desiring blind addresses._
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having telephone listed in thVir own name and up-
on agreeing to remit when bill is presented. 10 pei
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be published the same day.
ERRORS The Denison 1’ress will not be re
sponsible for more than one incorrect insertion.
OUT OP TOWN ORDERS for classified ads are
Itrictly payable in advance.
Any erroneous statement reflecting upon the
character or reputation of any persons will Oe
gladly corrected if brought to the attention of tin
publishers. The Denison Press assumes no respon-
sibility for error in advertising insertions beyonu
die price of tire advertisement.
O’Daniel and the Rights
of the People
In the midst of all the excitement at-
tending the first few days incident to the
introduction of Senator W. Lee O’Damel
to his new post, maybe some of us lost one
of the real things that need to be observed
today. He said, it will be recalled, that the
people need to have the government hand-
ed back to thorn.
We have not heard any comments on
that but we have heard comments which
tended to indicate that Mr. ODaniel should
not leave spoken out so soon on any subject,
iThut he did speak out soon and
show his individuality, even though a stub-
born idea of formalities stood to criticize
him, is to his credit. He placed himself on
record from the first and sounded to the
world the note of turning back the govern-
ment to the people.
That thiere is a decided effort to use
the 'present situation in this country as a
springboard on which to jump us into the
pool of socializing everything that should
remain free and independent, there seems
to be no doubt.
States rights is becoming a thing of
the past and the freedom which our inde-
pendent business concerns once enjoyed is
being gradually socialized and leans en-
tirely too much toward Europe idealogy.
The existence of oup freedom and
prosperity is peculiarly interlaced with our
basic industries. If we socialize them we
lay the foundation for a socialized nation.
If our men in high offices do not fight
to hand the government and industry back
to the people and keep it free from the
poison of political favoritism and national
socialism, then we have no one to plead for
States rights and individual rights are
interlaced with the priviledges enjoyed by
the American private enterprise system. It
is utter fallacy to argue that the federal
government can do for the individual and
the independent business interests better
that it can be done by the long established
American wav of life.
The farmer has been helped by the
politicians. But when the rising cost of
things to the farmer, along with the in-
crease in cost of farm labor, taxes, and the
like are stacked alongside the old way of
farming, we are now told that relatively
ih p farmer is no better off. That’s some-
thing that can’t be denied.
Deniscn is to have another of those
great days for labor this coming Laboi
lay The parade of organized laborers,
floats and bands will be the longest this
city has ever bad. It will be worth
coming miles to witness.
About Our Friends
Open for Public Service
Had you notea our tr end ,
(Denison’s friend) Karl Hoblit-
ielle, who heads up the string of
theatres in this part of the
country of which three theatres
here are a part, is emphasizing in
h celebration of the 35th anni-
lietor the idea of making his
shows all contribute to public
service at any time he is not
showing. And sometimes at a time
when the show is on for that mat-
ter. But he will throw open his
vit-arv of his show life a.; prop- floors for any form of public good
and pay the bill himself. He wants
to make his shows community cen-
ters in the highest sense of the
word. That is a fine comment on
the kind of man he is and explains
in large part why he has succeeded
in the show business. He has held
to the altriustic idea of life. Af-
ter all success in life is not meas-
ured by dollars and cents, but by
the good men do and the contri-
butions they make to their day
and age in the way of being a pub-
Along the Newt Beat
What do you think of the new
order from Washington which
places a ban on easy payments?
That is being asked considerably
often now. Personally, if the
idea is, and if it will actually work
to the end to keep down inflation
and kiting prices of most of the
things we buy, we are for it.
For instance a party bought
one of those patent ice making
machine three months back. Today
that same machine is selling for
more than $12 over what he
bought it for arid the end is not
yet, of course.
That will bring on inflation,
hard times and a depression after|
the war that will knock the day-|
lights out of all of us.
We here in Denison helped in a I
big way to run on a period of in-1
flation and hysteria in high prices!
when we went out of our way andj
bought so many pairs of Indies,
hose recently. One party bought
at one store more than $30 worth
at one time.
A certain merchant told us he
was not going to place orders for
wv more goods than he was ec-1
customed to doing, no matter how
much the demand was under the
stimulation of hoarding.
He is right. He reasons that if,
he will stick to that policy he will;
come out all right whereas if he|
should order a lot of goods for
a crazy buying public he would
have a lull in trade following it.‘
So he would rather keep up a reg-
ular trend and stay close to con-
servative buying and good, sound
Why do we have to be regulated
so much by law? Simply because
we lose our heads in the great j
space of freedom and personal lib-
erty and go hog wild. We have so
much liberty we do not know what
to do with it and when a crisis!
comes we show' ourselves unable \
to hold our heads. So we have to
be told as in the case of the shut-
down on this crazy spell of placing,
easy payment orders.
Each fellow has so much liber-j
ty he thinks he is a law and world
unto himself and reasons that no-!
body else will be smart like bp
is and grab time by the forelock
and buy a corner on stuff. The,
ether man is thinking the seme
thing and goes in for buying also.
When he buys Jhe same thing wp
are, artificial value takes on and
I then the bottom drops out.
Remember the last crash hap-
pened that way. This ndministra-
tnn is trving to avoid that. That’s
why we have to be lawed into be-
ing sane and holSmg our horses
on this thing of buying ourselves
Deison may not do as much of
the easy payment business, but
we’ll have more money when it
is over and having more money
we can walk out on the front
porch and tell the wolf to get and
to stay put.
Ke } Cool
nr* D “Rlaaul Little ,3tor.
THURS.. AUG. 14th, 1941
Contract races will be given
upon application. Legal rates at
one cent per word per insertion.
1 Time le per word
3 Times 2c per word
6 Times 3c per word
Minimum charge is for 12 words
(For consecutive ineertiens)
For Itching Skin
To soothe itching, burning skin, ap-
ily wonderful, medicated ZEMO—a
Joctor’s formula backed by 30 years
ontinuous suscess! For ringworm
ymptoms, eczema, athlete’s foot or
ilemisheg due to external cause, ap-
ily ZEMO night and morning; the
liscomfort should soon disappear,
(lean and convenient to use ...
'lie trial convinces. JF |yj Q
“Biggest /Little Store In Town’’
Bodeker Ice Cream
Your Favorite Beer — Drugs
Giant Site 'Wimpy' Hamburger* 100
Choice Steaks Cooked to Order
WHITE FRONT STORE
S13 N. Houston Av«.
Hibdon’s Watch Shop
For Better Watch Repairing
428 W. Main St. Donison, Tom.
J. B. MEADOR. DDS.
First Door North Soeurity Bldg-
110 N. BURNETT
FUNERAL DIRECTORS £
| Phone 113 •
401 W. WOOD/1. Kl*
BABCOCK BATTERIES *
You’d Bettor So*
B. R. BUSBY
R. W. PINKSTON
National Life and Accident
: Ordinary and Industrial Insurance
j *».0. jBem 338 Donison, Tom.
Science says the best way til
keep cool in the summer is to
wear a large umbrella and noth'
ing else. But science admits that
such a costume isn’t practical.
The next best thing is to wear
cotton underwear. It helps keep
you cool. Cotton has higher pow*
ers of absorbency and evaporation
than any other fibre, an important
characteristic in comfortable sura1
I DO IT NOW!
Abstract ud Real
iX -Estate Compasjr for
Kraft Bldg. Phs. M3
for purchase of
M. K. JONES
Far our patristic Americans.
Get yours now and float
George Ciaik v
i+AY PHONE 824
NIGHT PHONE 1404 J
114 S. Austin
For the Family ^
• COTTAGE CHEESE 1i
• BUTTER MILK
• SfcUR CREAM
• SWEET BUTTER
• ICE CREAM
Barker Dairy ,(
I iMiv* JOB noticed roue chtWrea to* 1U-
tempered and restless when WaveUatf
I iTMslsdue to motion upselling tbelr Or-
Itfieus ct Lilance—causing treed Bauses or-
dlidoess. Relieve this wilt Mo tilen-
U f|f»e Msmeds- tor the pastuSjear*
'MotharnUl’t bas been successful! j
led as an aid to relieving and preventing;
. . travel nausea Recommenaeat
for adults and children ebsn'
*^■‘1 IHl MOTHIItJIU. lUMUt 40. U4A
ctr Uif-i-clte 3t NewYork If
i* JAftftAYma d A M
I JOMtTIMEJ'AM A SINNER
but alka-ieltzer help; if i
FEU BAD EFFECT! FROMJRNNETt
1 always wear cotton seersuck-
er In summer 'cause it feels as
4ghi an' cool. But since seein’ all
These girls in their new seersucker
swim suits, I’ve gotta admit it
looks even better on them than o
Ijgels on n^e. ---
Rheumatic Happy; \
Relieves Pain Quick
Thousands who sufltud from the torturinf
pstn* of rheums dsstt, sciatica, lumbaga ■»
D* Ywi Lit Awaas Might*?
Li 1LUGNS do. The worst of
*'' A la, you never Enow wham
• aUeplews nlglu ta
WVgr apt be prepared?
Msussssiti Nervi*. febleto
bnA* ta fetter* imo awt tea
•■d gamut retr«*htug slawp
Btqp la ai ub* drug «to>t t»
Rf *d gwt a packer*.
Try Dr. Mils* Msrsnw Tab
ta*a fat Ntrvouurvea.,
leaemews dtsa la .Vsrvoueweee,
R arm awe Weeiweh*. liirnu
fuuad a quick-acting formula whad)
-wattaun no opiate ft you want tofad amaio
tba-joy of retsTbom peip-eo yew can wort in I
vsry first thres dusts do nut relieve tint cruel 1
para to your mtkftcUuu- your money will be
Vo (A|a Mb
viamug* I* IT?
A GOOD appafltai a hsarty die-
J\ nan food that *>* (ike oti
that doaant Uka us—of ooune
art should *1at food dlgemtisa
govtm appattts* but da waf
Moat at ua don’t and aa a mtuu
•art acaaslanally suffar (ram Add
IniigndtMu Haartboitu lour gtaoe:
a oh. or Oa* la gtomatk . When /
i that hap pans to jtm
do U>Uo . . » |
Try Alka-Saittsr too, for Hoad-
ache. Muscular Fatlgus, "Moininf
After and Muscular Pslnt.
1 Alka-Seltxer contalos jur anal
gesic palnrelievsr (sodium acetyl
salicylate! which acts quickly'be-
cause it Is sntirely dissolved and
ready to go to work as soon as
you swallow It.
Alka-Saltiai utso contains alka-
line buffer salts which make tbs
action of its analgesic mors posi-
tive because they protect it and
speed up it* action
' I Oat Alka-Seltur
drug store in handy packages j
for home use or
by the glass
k VeVaV.% V. MV IWAV.W11VA ^SVWkWiVAWAWAViYASY.’iVtWnW/.VrV'AVfl
Non-Tsfrilylnq Gas Mask At
lost—Charles W Lequillon.
manager oi machine and
process development ol The
B F Goodrich Company, has
developed and patented a
transparent gas mask which
provides greater visibility
and is non-torritying to the
onlooker. Above this pretty
miss retains her charm A
special design feature, oi the
mask it that it will not log
the lenses from the wearer s
•! Dm*’* rule. *itc<
A ad; ynn ®f matin
Wids UK, lUXklf atui
I b« Aocepttd U ATidtSM
1 of **U*/fla< ary ua
} And f«vorAbl« rubtD
ODinioa *uiH»ort* lk*l
a* »ne ibl« pb/ticiAM
wbo ABt tb« taIua W
Doad’i under «xActi*fl
IhAM ph»#ii laub, too, kpprore armty wort
•f Ufuiiiiii| /ou m*iJ tb* objativ* •(
rhicb U only to rMomrucnd Doom s PUls
M § good diuretic *rrAtment for dieorder
tf Ue kid**/ function And fee rellW •I
Ike P«lo And worry It ciute*
If Bore people were awere ol kow Am
kidee/a bum cucuIaxuIt remove «uu
Ant uodoi 8U/ in ibe blood without k>
tyry to kernHk. tk«e weuld ke botter AW
iWofeyi *ii: tr*
dot .wli ke sisrs sftss 1
■sealag uaaty er
*•* tea SUM* aa/a
aioadsa. Tea way 1
Ifau Muii <Mcwo
Vitamins A and D
You must have Vitamin A
as an aid in protection against
infections which are more
likely to occur in the nose;
throat, eyes, ears and sinuses
when there is a deficiency ol
Y-- need Vitamin D to hell
the :y make proper um ol
the calcium and phosphorus is
If you are not getting
enough of these two important
vitamins, A PENNY A DAY
will insure adequate intake, U
SO IwbiWs 33* go fablwCs IS*
ISO tmbUtt $1.30
like MILD cheese flavor
\* 1°v tbe Wind to get
“Th# Aldrich Family," like every other American lamily, considers
a summer vacation one ol its constitutional rights The Aldriches
will be back from theif air holiday Thursday. August 21, when
they resume broadcasts on JIBC Lett to right ars Kay Raht, lack
Kelk, Ezra Stone and Hoi -,e Jameson who take the roles ol
Mrs Aldrich, Homer. Henry and Mr Aldrich respectively
~a Gfri »i ::j
— Toms Rlvay
N. |. - Lily Ds
Vila, wlnnsr a
Ocean County annu-
beauty contest lor th* mol
perfect "old 'fashioned Hgure
■ J O Velveeto spreads like but-
Ip ter . slices when chilled ..,
melts and toasts to pertecuon.
Delicious! Contains milk pro-
tein, milk minerals, vitamia
A and vitamin G.
THE CHEESE FOOD THAT’S DIGESTIBLE AS MILK ITSELF
Anything horn d
Get our prices
(or Superior Printing
Anderson & Sons Printer/
Phone 300 607 Main Street
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Anderson, LeRoy. The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 8, No. 43, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 14, 1941, newspaper, August 14, 1941; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth526658/m1/2/: accessed October 22, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.