The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 14, No. 23, Ed. 1 Friday, February 19, 1943 Page: 4 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
TS* DINUfON PRESS
Traffic Lights Need
To Be Ended As Gas
Saving Measure Here
(By A Staff Writer)
With the request coming now
from none other than Joseph B
Eastman, defense transportation
director, that state and municipal
authorities adjust traffic control
signals by elimination of unnec-
essary traffic signals, the posi-
tion taken by the Press some
weeks back that Denison could do
away with her traffic signals
for the duration, is given added
Many friends of the Tress have
indicated their indorsement of the
position of the paper that it is
a measure to be adopted in favor
of saving the small supply of gas
now rationed under most of the
cards, since such a multiplicity
of stopping in the down town
section eats up gas that other-
wise might be saved,
lights fill a needful place, but in
war times and with the 35 mile
speed limit, it is hardly necessary
that we have the lights in most
cases, especially with the gas ra-
tioning on as it is.
The low speed rate will re-
duce the hazards of the absence
of traffic lights enough to justify
the temporary' demise of the
lights. That is the chief reason
why Mr. Eastman is making the
Mr. Eastman’s, suggestions, he
states, is based on the report
made to him by a group of traf-
The Press has received enough
response to its position taken
some weeks back that the lights
be done away with for the dura-
tion to establish the conviction
that such a move on the part of
the city officials will meet with
Ag a general thing the traffic!a general hearty response.
Greenville K. P.
Greenville Knights of Pythias
will sponsor the Victory Garden
movement as their task for the
year, and more than five acres of
ground had been offered by pub-
lic spirited citizens for the pur-
pose on the first day after an-
nouncement of the program, ac-
cording to W. E. Biggs, who was
in Denison Wednesday.
The lodge appointed on the
committee to be in charge of the
garden program, Knights Mr.
Biggs, J. A. VJHulli and E. E.
Bradford. A committee to allo-
cate the lots was named and is
composed of Knights J. C. Pow-
ell, Gus Handley and Roy Jaco.
Can Play Havoc
The Press has been asked by
several citizens who propose to
plant a war time garden just
what may be expected in the
way of protection from neigh-
bor’s chickens and roving dogs.
Matters of that kind should be
taken up with the local police,
if and when they find their gar-
dens suffering from such sources.
It is quite likely that many
complaints will be raised this
year with such a universal move
on to make gardens in the food
for victory move.
City laws are adequate to pro-
tect from such sources, but that
will not compensate for the man’s
garden which has been scratched
up or run over by stray dogs, it
is indicated by one garden fan
who says court fines and dam-
ages paid with money can’t do
Within seven days from the
time JE'nsign Gordon McDaniel,
26, son of Mr. and Mrs. B. Mc-
Daniel of this city, bade his par-
what a garden is intended to do
—furnish real food.
With the largest number of
Denison people making gardens
than at any time in its history
Bicycle Victim in Hospital
Mrs. Andrew Buckner, 417 W.
Munson street, is recovering in
the Long-Sneed hospital following
injuries received when she col-
lided with an automobile while
negotiating a traffic mixup at
Chestnut and Fannin. She re-
ceived a broken collar bone.
ents goodbye after a four-day
visit with them, news was re-
ceived of his death following a
crash in a navy plane at Ream
Field, Cal., Monday the 15th.
Ensign McDaniel, Denison
born and reared and educated in
the local schools, was a graduate
of the law department of Texas
State University and was con-
nected with the law firm of
Campbell, Myer & Eastham at
Houston when he enlisted in the
navy air corps.
fie was sworn in New
and with so many baby chicks I day, 1942, at the Dallas
being raised, police point out
that it is time now for all
fences to be conditioned so they
will keep chickens on their own
It will be impossible for many
gardens to be fenced in as va-
cant lots with no fences are be-
ing used in large numbers and
freezing of building materials
make it out of the question to
erect fences, it is declared.
We have a large line of the best tested
seeds for your VICTORY GARDEN.
ALL KINDS OF FIELD SEEDS
118 W. Woodard
bowl between halves of the
game, and started his training at
Grand Prairie. His wings were
received at Corpus Christi along
with his commission last No-
vember. Final training was given
at Miami, ending with Feb. 3,
the young man coming by home
for a few days visit.
Born in Denison, July 13,
1916, he was reared here and
graduated in the class of 1933.
Surviving are the parents; two
brothers, Dr. L. Tillman McDaniel,
Boston, Mass., and Edward Stuart
McDaniel, who has volunteered
for navy air corps service; two
sisters, Miss Helen Louise Mc-
Daniel, New York, and Miss
Patti McDanel, at Denton, Texas
State College for Women stu-
dent, and His grandmother, Mrs.
Anna Duggan, Denison.
Now that it has been definite-
ly determined that supplies of
home-preserved products will not
cause famillies to forfeit stamps
in War Ration Book No. 2 soon
to be issued, the well stocked
pantry becomes even, more valua-
Before spring gardens come
into production many families
will need to fall back on their
home-preserved foods to assure
their famillies adequate diets,
says Winifred domed, specialist
in food preservation for the A.
and M. College Extension Service.
For that reason they should take
the best possible care of home
canned, dried and brined foods
they have on hand.
Miss Jones suggests that food
canned in glass should be kept in
a cool, dark place. The darkness
helps the food hold color and
vitamins. Tinned goods should
he kept dry to prevent them from
rusting. Rust can eat through
metals and cause the food inside
the can to spoil
There is a special treatment
needed by home-dried fruits and
vegetables. These should be
stored in tight, moistureproof
containers and kept in a cool,
dark, dry place. Miss Jones ad-
vises that homemakers check their
dried products frequently to make
certain they are kept dry and
that they are not damaged by j
weevils or other pests.
foods need a place in the freez-
ing compartment of a mechanical j
refrigerator, and they should be;
kept there until they are to be j
used. They must he kept frozen j
solidly, Miss Jones says, and un-
'ess refrigeration is constant1
as to balance and vitamin pro-
ducing powers, a total of $100 is
being offered by J. W. Madden.
The money will be broken up
into several cash awards.
For the best well-balanced
garden meeting the standard of
the war needs the Denison Press
is offering $7.50, with the second
best such garden receiving $2.50.
Also the Press is offering
$2.50 for the largest pumpkin
grown in local gardens, and in
addition is offering $5.00 for
the" best pumpkin pie made from
home grown pumpkins. The pies
are to be donated to the local
U. S. O. when pumpkin pie
time comes around. In charge
of the pie contest will be Mrs.
Fern Acheson. More details .will
be given on this later.
The Burget Feed and Seed
store will offer a caah price for
the longest Kentucky Wonder
Also the De.nison Press will
offer $2.50 for the largest vege-
table spaghetti grown in local
Victory Gardens this year. This
is a highly nutritious vegetable
which comes from Persia and is
to |bc cultivated as a good neigh-
bor policy step. It is little known
in this country, and only a few
persons know of it in this city.
After Garden Work
- SPECIAL OFFER
WE CARRY A
Plant a Victory Garden
Uncle Sam needs more and
share with us.
they should not be kept too long. | % more Food for Victory. Join
Once frozen foods have thawed, } . .
they spoil quickly, and they & the Army of >So,dlers of the
should not he refrozen.
List Of Prizes
Grows For Best
The list of cash prizes and
other articles of value to be of-
fered for various best products
from the Denison Victory Garden
movement is growing and interest
is being manifested in the move-
ment on an increasing scale, ac-
cording to Miss Jennie Jackson,
chairman of the garden move-
ment for the Denison Garden
For the best all-round gardens
AND DON’T FORGET
After a hard workout in your Victory Garden, bring the
family down for a cool drink at our fountain.
* 9-0 flint,
For Your Victory Garden
Bush Tea Ro*es (Early)_______2 for 2oc
Bush Tea Roses, No. 1 Stock_________29c
Clinlbing Roses and Ramblers_______29c
P'lcwering Hardy Vines____________29e
Fruit Trees, High Quality___________50c
Flower Seed. All popular Varieties 5c, 10c
VICTORY GARDEN SEED, big
Variety .....................5c, 10c
AS SEEN IN
100% PURE WOOL
• Ifool crepe, In
• Lovely colors,
parlel and dark.
Only at Penney’s, these national-
ly-advertised wool skirts — the
most astounding values you’ve
seen in a long time!
Plenty of skirts to start with . . .
but we can t guarantee quantities,
so you’d better get here quick!
Just made to go with the
skirts, these trim, excel- _ na
lently tailored models. l,rO
In lovely colors, and I
Spend Your Washdays
Sok pure wool crepe, in
ging smartness! Match-
ing or contrasting color;!
M *4* If?
' • • rr
fit Y >
V * 0 a
LET US WASH
FOR YOU WHILE
Save time lor your Victory Garden by
serding your laundry to the SNOW-
WHITE! Your clothes and linens will
come back flower-fresh___as color bright
and sunny as a Spring Garden Call 716
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.
Anderson, LeRoy. The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 14, No. 23, Ed. 1 Friday, February 19, 1943, newspaper, February 19, 1943; (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth526695/m1/4/: accessed March 23, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.