The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 31, No. 50, Ed. 1 Friday, June 12, 1959 Page: 3 of 6
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Announcement is made this
week by Lilley’s department store
management that they have made
arrangements whereby the etore
can service all those who have
green trading stamps for ex-
change. A full line of awards
which the stamp company handles
for awards will be carried, it is
Workmen have been busy this
week arranging the lower, or
basement floor, for handling the
articles which are given in ex-
change for the stamps. The base-
ment floor on the south end of
the structure will house the ar-
ticles for which stamps call.
Housewives who are interested
in the practice of gathering green
stamps are reported to be highly
pleased at the move by Lilley’s.
They state it will save them much
time and also the trips out
of town to exchange their .stamps,
IHf f iff
IMPERIAL MODEL GAS
RCA WHIRLPOOL ICE-MAKER
Save now during Lone Star's
-aTI GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY
^ SPECIAL PURCHASE SALE.
(iy Get silent operation, long-
life because there are no moving parts in refrigeration
system. 10-year system warranty (twice as long as any
other). No more trays to fill, spill, refill with the automatic
Ice-Maker. 24-hour automatic defrosting. 11-cubic foot.
70-pound freezer, $10 Down, $10 per month. Now at
LONE STAR GAS COMPANY,
WAS $64995..... SALE PRICE:
WITH TRADE IN
SO UOLUBN UAHS J
the nearest point being Sherman
The clerical force of Lilley’s ii
keen for the movement and con
sider it an opportunity of forming
new and more acquaintances.
An agent from headquarters at
Temple was in Denison this week
completing arrangements to get
the program underway.
go to McKinney
A delegation from the local
First Christian church will be
headed by the acting minister,
Hoy Curtis, Sunday at McKinney,
June 14. The McKinney meeting
will be one of a series of like kind
planned to be held in this section
of Texas. The local delegation
will leave shortly after the regu-
lar Sunday morning services, ar-
riving in McKinney in time for
the afternoon session which starts
at 2 o’clock.
Pointers on church work ranging
from the Sunday School to fi-
nances will be given in a “Town
hnd Country Church institute’’ lor
District 17 Christian churches at
McKinney’s F i r s t Christian
Members of .small tow n and ru-
ral congregations in six counties
are expected to attend the insti-
tute, which will start at 2 p.nt.
and continue through an eve-
ning worship service.
Speakers and discussion lead-
ers will include staff members of
the Texas Hoard of Christian
churches and Texas Christian Uni-
versity in Fort Worth.
Bruce Harper, chairman of the
Town and Country Church com-
mittee of the TBCC and minister
of Bethel Christian church near
Athens, will preside at the insti
One of a series of town and
country church institutes being
held across Texas this year, the
McKinney meeting will draw par-
ticipants from Collin, Fannin,
Grayson, Hunt, Kaufman and
During most of the afternoon
the ministers and lay people will
participate in discussion groups
on six major areas of church
work _ “Missions," “Improving
the Sunday School," "Financing
the Church," “Getting New Mem-
bers," Improving Worship Serv-
ices” and “Youth Work.”
The section on missions will be
led by William D. Hall, associate
professor of missions in TCU’s
Brite College of the Bible.
Frank C. Mabee, Jr., director
of Christian education for the
TBCC, will conduct the discussion
on the Sunday School.
Leader of the discussion on se-
curing new members will be
Thurman Morgan, director of
ministerial services at TCU.
H. Daniel Morgan, church
building consultant for the TB
CC, will be the resource person
for the group studying worship.
The youth work discussion will
be led by Charles Mull, Jr., minis-
ter of the Firist Christian church
Harper will conduct the section
on church finances.
In the institute’s opening ses
sion Morgan will make a presen-
tation on “Standards for Town
and Country Churches.”
Jimmy Suggs, director of pub-
lic relations for the TBCC and
editor of The Christian Courier,
will discuss “Telling the Story of
Your Church” in a general ses-
The evening session will include
reports from the six discussion
groups and an address by Hall. A
former missionary of the Chris-
tian churches to India, Hall is
considered an authority on town
and country church work as well
Theodore R. Lee, minister of
the host church, will lead the eve-
ning worship service.
m i '.a ^ "pwggaiiL,
THE DENISON PRSSS, DENISON, TEXAS
PAUL H. CAUTHAN, Jr.
. . . director, TVA
Sees Trinity river
authority as great
benefit to citizens
FRIDAY, JUNE 12, 1959
naturally follow along.
“In addition to having enough
water to attract industry to the
Trinity Basin we will also be pro-
viding acres and acres of water
for recreational purpose*."
Mr. Cauthan. who is married to
the former Miss June Atkinson,
also a Trinity native, graduated
from Rice institute before taking
up the study of law at the Uni-
versity of Texas. He practiced as
the only lawyer in his home town,
county seat of Trinity County, for
two years prior to World War II.
During the war he was an instruc-
tor-pilot with the Army Air Corps
with the rank of captain.
In addition to his work as a
member of the Trinity River Au-
thority, Mr. Cauthan is also ac-
tive in many phases of civic and
municipal activities in his home
town and county. His hobby is
The Lauthan’s have three chil-
dren—Judy, 13; Paul, 11; and
Motor vehicles are not allowed
or historic Mackenzie Island,
Mich. All travel is done by horse-
drawn carriages and bicycles.
Talk is never cheap when you
have to take some of it back
The common type of depth
charges used by destroyers weighs
from 300 to 600 pounds and re-
,-embles 25 to 50 gallon oil drums.
One of the most vigorous pro-
ponents of the Trinity River’s
master plan for the development
of the Trinity watershed is a
young lawyer from Trinity named
Paul H. Cauthan, Jr.
In his capacity as TRA direc-
tor for Trinity County and as a
well known civic leader in his sec-
tion of the state, Mr. Cauthan has
worked long and hard for the TRA
master plan and the ultimate
benefits it will secure for the
large number of people who live
in the area drained by the Trin-
The 44-year-old attorney, a na-
tive of Trinity, sees water con-
servation as the big need for the
people of his home county and the
entire watershed a= well.
“Water conservation and flood
control go hand in hand,” says
Mr. Cauthan, “and these are two
of our major problems which will
be partially solved by adopting the
TRA master plan. Soil conserva-
tion and irrigation facilitities will
IS YOUR WATER PRESSURE
For a few cents spent today
you may save dollars
Weak water pressure
1 Rusty pipes
2 Leaky joints
3 Bad connections
Or possible other causes that may be easily remedied
now. But neglected may cause decay of walls, flooring
or other building material.
COSTS NOTHING TO CHECK
BUT NEGLECT IS COSTLY
Electric Equipment — Plumbing
303 Woodard Phone HO 5-1775
Special Appreciation Days SALE
AFTER 21 z YEARS
OF BRINGING TREMENDOUS BARGAINS TO YOU
The Denison Herald No Longer Will Accept Our Advertising
| FAHRIt FACTORY OUTLET
NO OTHER BUSINESS BUT PIECE GOODS
TO SHOW OUR THANKS TO YOU-OUR LOYAL
CUSTOMERS-WE ARE BRINGING EVEN GREATER
SAVINGS DURING OUR SPECIAL APPRECIATION DAYS
SALE STARTS FRIDAY, JUNE 12
LOOK AT THIS!
SPECIAL FOR OUR SALE
Flock Dock Nylon, Crystaline, Silk
Chiffon, Imported Pima, Cotton
and Silk. All Colors and Prints.
Values to $3.98
WHITE POLISHED COTTON,
IMPORTED BATISTE WHITE.
For Dresses, Curtain, Petticoats, etc.
A 98c Value.
NYLON LACE — ALL COLORS
Pastel Shades for Dress-up
Dresses. $1.00 value
3 Yds. $1.00
ANTIQUE SATIN DRAPERY FABRIC
DRAPERY SATEEN LINING MATERIAL
48 Inches wide. White, Off White,
MAGIC CREPE, PRINTS AND SOLIDS,
STAR TEX TOWELLING, PILLOW CASE
Value 79c—For Appreciation
Days Sale Only
45 inches wide—All Colors
Regular $2.98 value
Beige. Values to 98c
An Appreciation Days Bargain
3 Yds. $1.00
Dan River Gingbams
All Colors, Checks, Plaids, Stripes.
An Appreciation Days Sale
3 Yds. $1.00
SPECIAL FOR OUR JUNE
APPRECIATION DAYS SALE
ARNEL, SILK LINEN, COTTON SATIN.
Complete New Shipment of
Solids and Prints
Values to $1.98
72-inch wide NYLON NET,
BROWN DOMESTIC, PLISSE
Special Appreciation Days Value
6 Yds. 31.00
Nobody in the
Denison - Sherman
area but Factory
Outlet can sell
materials at such
USE OUR CONVENIENT LAY-AWAY PLAN DIAL TW 2-9525
OPEN 8:30 A. M. ’TIL 5:30 P. M. MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY
HWY. 75 SOUTH, JUST NORTH OF SHERMAN KATY UNDERPASS
These are just
a few bargains
during our big
HapfU/Motbtinq S@ilk Camera
plus your first roll of film is yours for only
plus a validated proof-of-purchase coupon
from your neighbor under the Humble sign
HUMBLE OIL & REFINING CO.
' Kodak and Brownie are trademarks
Here's your opportunity !
An individual Kodak Camera
plus a roll of film for every
member of the family.
Stop at the Humble sign in your
neighborhood and make any kind of
purchase: pre-vacation travel service,
gasoline, motor oil, tires, washing, lubri-
The driveway salesman will provide
you with a validated proof-of-purchase
coupon that entitles you to buy one
Kodak-made Brownie camera plus your
first roll of film for only $2.50.
You must send a separate, validated
proof-of-purchase coupon for each
camera you buy at this low price, but
there is no limit to the number of cam-
eras you may purchase. Offer expires
July 31, 1959.
Send your validated coupon and
$2.50 to Camera, P. O. Box 1244, Hous-
ton 1, Texas and your camera will he
in your hands promptly. Humble guar-
Take advantage of this generous
offer. The children especially will appre-
ciate an opportunity to take their own
cameras on this year’s vacation trip.
STOP FOR SERVICE UNDER THE HUMBLE SIGN
3 Famous Gasolines • 2 Great MotorOils • Lubrication
Washing • Atlas Tires (Best trade in town) ♦ Atlas
Batteries and Accessories
Special attention to pre-vacation check-up and service for your car
Here’s what’s next.
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Anderson, LeRoy M. The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 31, No. 50, Ed. 1 Friday, June 12, 1959, newspaper, June 12, 1959; Denison, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth526870/m1/3/: accessed October 23, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.