The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 8, No. 240, Ed. 1 Tuesday, April 21, 1942 Page: 4 of 4
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SOCIETY NOTES | | ||MlES
To Be Conducted By
R. N. Sandlin, 18 ,Parnell,
Men and women pt the church
are urged ,to attend.
Finance In Defense
Theme |of Address
At Banquet Monday
Ralph Porter addressed
members ol' the Business
Professional IVomen’s club
their monthly banquet at the
Brief services will be conducted
at cottage meetings Wednesday ev-
ening by circles of the First Pres-
The Women’s Council Is sponsor-
ing the meetings for the purpose
of preparing for the coming
preaching mission of Dr. Karl F.
Wettston-e, pastor of the First: .tel Denison Monday evening.
Presbyterian church in Wichita! Finance in defense was
Falls. The mission will begin on theme of the speech and the
April 20 to last through May 1st.
Circle one will meet with Mr.
and Mrs. E. E. Cornish, 1215 West
Gandy. Circle two will meet with
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Hopkins, 1111
,W. Gandy; circle three with Mr.
and Mrs. E.4H. Denton, 1007 West
Seairs; circle four with Mr- anti
Mrs. J. E. Daniel, 1212 West Mor-
ton; circle five with Mr. and ,Mrs.
George Holland, 317 West,Monter-
visibility of building up for
future and preparing for unex
pected happenings was stressed.
'Miss Emma Klopp presided at
the table and introduced guests,
Miss Estelle McElvaney gave the
Collect. The group sang “In the
I.antl of Texas” and Miss Thelma
'Viler sang a solo “Charm of
Spring,” with Miss Lula May
BoPtU Strt 20,1873, FIOJtORJt.CW..
REAMDON FARM, GRADUATE HIGH
SCHOOLTHEK.EMNED FIRiT MOW
fOSTMMUR HOME TOWHilHtH AS TOOL
ORESSER IN Oil EIE1D5.MARRIED EIHEl
IAVIMIA HIANAH -2 SONS, MOW IN
BUSINESS WITH THEIR EAIHER AS
CAME TO TEXAS I9M; PRESIDENT
GUIBERSON OIL CO; HOME RANCH
PETROLEUM COf GUIBERSON Oil
AMERICAN PETROLEUM INSTITUTE
AND INDEPENDENT PETROLEUM ASSTE
UNTIRING ENERGY AND INVENTIVE
GENIUS BROUGHT OUTSTANDING
PRESTIGE IN OIL WORLD HOBBY .'
PERFECTING DIESEL AIRCRAFT ENGINE.
The Presbyterian Guild will
meet in the home of Mr. and Mrs.
| Hays accompanying.
Tlie table earned out the
(jTseeiil «f Bananas
Creates New Salad
for Victory theme in flowers and
appointments. A large bowl of
| red rose.-;, white narcissus and
| bluebonnets placed on a reflect'
j or centered the head table, with
i red. white and blue V-shaped
! stands on either side. Place cards
; of V’s were at each member
.plate and served as favors,
i Mm Mody Voigt, finance
; chairman, was in charge of ar
I raugements assisted by Mis.-,
j Pauline McMiilin, Mrs J. M.
Dempsey and Miss Bessie Willis.
Actively associated au phases oilin-
OUSTRY SINCE 1894 -STARTING AS RIG-BUILDER
THROUGH TO HEAD HIS OWN COMPANIES BUILT S
FIRST MAJOR PIP! LINE IN CALIFORNIA! BECAME X
HIS OWN BOSS IN l?09. DURING WORLD WARE J
.njOffTAO AC 111 DISK ElUtf IM II C iftVA.
- -A N p IT'S SO Mi ce OP V 00 Boys To THIS.
package of goodies to rv\y ztahlzv"----
; Men of the fighting servlcft are adept with pen and brush, as shown in art hobby groups in USO clubs/
iThi» entry shows humorous observation, too. USO presents the men’s work in a series of “Jeeptooni.")
-DIRECTOR OF All PIPE UNES IN U.S. LOYAL-
TY TO FRIENDS -AN INHERENT TRAIT,
OMfttftSOH AIR COOllD
.1 RADlAt OiktIL AOTO*
Chairman of board,guiberson corp-luo
ERS IN AHANUfACTURING PRECISION OIL FIELD
EQUIPMENT, THEIR TOOL JOINT, SWAB AND OTHER
PATENTED TOOLS CHANGED FORMER DRILLING
AND PRODUCTION METHOOS HOBBY'WORK AND
C0MPANI0NSHIP0F TWO SONS MEMBER MASONIC
BODIES, SHRINER AND ARMY ORDNANCE ASS'N.
Is expected back in Denison in a ever introduced and gives Lite boys'and they are flying day and night.
Guiberson diesii engine companyorganiiedi93E...to perfect guiberson diesel engine .only radial air cooled diesel engine
IHTNE WORLD...FLIGHT TESTS IN 1931 FIRST ESTABLISHED IT AS SUCCESSFUL AIRCRAFT ENGINE,..DURING THE LAST SIX YEARS
Us C.inliEKAU tier kiwei MDta tun amterTin nir.ur r..n „>■ m iir ......____.....____
Mr.Guiberson has hveloped and perfected engine for use in u.s. Army tanks... in mi the wap dcfartmini ordereoion-
STRUCTION OF » 3,000,000MANUFACTURING PLANT UNDER SUPERVISION OF DEFENSE PLANT CORPORATION, TO BUILD THESE EN- 1
ONES. THE NEW RIANT EMPLOYS HUNDREDS OF SKILLED WORKERS. LEADERSHIP AND PERSEVERANCE OF MR GUIBERSON HAVE MADE
THIS ENGINE A SUCCESS , ..NOW THE GUIBERSON DIESEL ENGINE COMPANY HEADED BY MR GUIBERSON IS CONTRIBUTING ITS
PART IN PRESERVING AMERICAN IDEALS BY SUPPLYING EQUIPMENT FOR THE UNITED STATES ARMY,
;PLEDGEDTJTHE OffiUSE Of AMERICA:
(Members of Lhe Mistletoe Divis-
ion of the Grand International
Auxiliary to the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Engineers, will meet
at Union Hall pit 2:30 p. m. Wed-
nesday. Mrs. G. G. Hopkins will
preside. A candidate for mem-
bership will be initiated.
Have Supper And
Party Monday Night
l/TTAMIN lovers—and who isn’
* 'n these food conscious days?-
will bless you for this beautifd
lew salad where banana blends witl
ipple and grapes on a leaf or twi
if crisp green lettuce.
At one side of salad plate, plac
ettuce leaves and a slice of appl
with peel left on for color. Top wit!
cluster of grapes. Now peel 1 rip
panana (yellow peel flecked wit;
brown) and slice.
A covered dish supper was
served and games of 500 and
bridge were played following the
supper at a meeting of the Den-
ison unit of the Catholic Daugh-
ter of America at the Knights
of Columbus hall Monday night.
Those who ..ttonded were Mes-
1 dames Ida Sh re eves, Elizabeth
■ iHennessy, C. J. Corcoran, F. P.
Mooney, J. E. Williams, Margaret
Standerfer, Harry Dowd, A. C.
Fiusche, Bernadine Winkens, J. H.
1 Robson, James Lindsay and J. B
Mm. Kitty Wilson is president
of the organization and serving on
j the arrangement committee were
Mrs. Ray Brown, Mrs. C. W.
; Gunter, Mrs. J. H. -’Murphy and
Mrs. Regina Sontag.
Circles Make Plans
For Coming Year At
Arrange slices of banana in two,
half circles at other side of salad!
iplate. Garnish with watercress or
• other crispy greens. Serve with
'mayonnaise or cream dressing.
Plans were made at the first
meetings of the new church year
f- two teas and two rummage
ah- to be given during the year
1 circle:- of the First Presbyte-
rian cluireh. The circles met
Monday afternoon at the homes
different members for bust-
net - and social sessions.
( eh one met at the home of
Ales. ,B. W. Smith, 1328 West
Woodard, with twelve members in
attendance. A tea to he held on
May 20 was planned. Mrs. Smith
led the devotional and Mrs. M. A.
Mrs. R. P. Cullar will entertain
members of the M. J. D. Needle
Club ait her home, 3,15 West Hull,
at 2:30 p. m. Wednesday. Mrs.
Cullar will preside. Co-hostess
with her will be Mrs. Clarence
(Continued from pape ore)
to essential war work. Brig. Gen.
Lewis H. Hershey has said that
one purpose of the draft law was
an accurate and systematic ap-
praisal of the supply of man pow-
Wards, registration places and
registrars in Denison area are as
First ward, Woodmen hall, 'Her-
Second ward, Elks home, Georg*
while in high school a course in We now think that there are not
practical knowledge that will be'enough of them. We should like
of great benefit to them when they j to see the hundreds upon hundreds
start on the vocational period of of boys augmented by the thous-
t-heir lives. Good beef stock is ands and the planes multiplied by
always easily sold as it was shown- hundreds. That droning of the
here when locul merchants woe plane is music to our patriotic
anxious to take over the properly \ ears and helps us to know that it
cared for beef stock. The fact will not be long until those boys
thi-i the boys have in their in training over this city will be full-
si ut err, Doyle Wili'.n t one of J pledged flyers and will Be drop-
no west in his I re -s ol addidjping bo'mbs by the score into the
. iportm-e am. value- ’o them. Ho war plants amd trenches of Japan
know.- his farm business and keeps and Germany and Italy,
in touch with market conditions!
L We now know that it is better
and the general needs of the buy-i that the home boys should be
Lil Dimitt Is
After all, intelligent handling of Njntr>ini»f rsel
the farm business is the way out A vZ7iIil.Ila.lvll TOr
NAT A President
Lil Dimniitt, head baseball coach
and trainer at Texas A4i>M col-
■ ^ — _
When the soldier can't go to USO. USO goes to the soldier. Here are Army men, on detached duty a<
* post far from camp and USO clubhouses, getting coffee and doughnuts from the operator of a USC
mobile unit. Theee traveling clubs also bring movies, cigarettes, games, writing materials and reading mattei
to isolated units of the fighting forces. It is to carry on the USO clubhouse program and such extra ser
Yices as mobile units that the USO War Fund Campaign for $32,000,000 will be conducted May U-July 4.
sium, John B. Leepi-r.
Fourth ward, VTStples 'Memorial
church, R. M. Williabis.
Fifth ward American Legion, opeliatioI)> and thc lllen who
T*', °m ,,e,piri. '. , .. fhem Vnust be able to take
Sixth ward, Trinity Methodist
church, E. Jones. ;
Others In This Area
Registrars for other parts of
the precinct are:
Cashion, Mrs. L. R. Bohan.
The Latest In Annuals
Cliff ga.vc the lesson.
Seventeen members wei-e in
attendance of Circle two at the
home of Mrs. Louise Howe, 921
'Vest Gundy. Mrs. Alice Wilson
led the devotional and Mrs. Geo.
D. meritt gnve the lesson. A
rum.twge sale to be held later
Miss Elizabeth Groves, 830 W.
Woodard, entertained members of
Circle threp with Mrs. C. W.
Stacey and Mrs. Robert Steele
appearing on the program. A
free will offering of $8.61 was
made and a rummage sale plan-
ned. Eighteen members were
Circle four met in the home
of Mrs. S. H. Williford, 80,1 W.
( rttwford. Miss Jennie Jackson
gave the devotional. Mrs. M M 1
Hutchins the Bible lesson. At- ^
tending were twelve members j
and one guest, Mra. Tom Haw |
ley. A tea to be hold1 at the j
home of Mrs. F. E. Diefenderfer
618 W. Hull, May 5, was plan ;
Mrs. Charles Swenson, 617 W. j
Mort-nn, entertained 20 members !
of Circ'o five. M>-s, Clyde Wei
detnan gave the devotional, “This
i- the Victory.” Mrs. H ,L. John-
son gave the lesson. Actvities
of the circle were planned for the
Meets for Social
And Business Hour
Cedar Mills, John
Gordonville, H< i
Rock Creek, a I inr-mpson.
Sandusky, 0 i!. Ri'-h.
Cherry Mound, Roy Johnson.
North Bells, Frank Shearer.
Hyde Park, G' D. Blankenship. 1
Shilo, Lee Radford.
Dripping Springs, W. C. Fogle.
Cotton mill, M. W. Fitzgerald.
Red Blanch, Joe Thotoi.
mentioned that some of our rend
sli p of the organization Ho
by planes flying over Denison
cr complained that their rest wj|| be, opposed by Wilbur Bohm,
would be broken into they feared,; w^hinfrt071 State College, and
Frank Wiechec, Temple Univer
«ity, for the presidency.
The coming election will not
be the first time that Lil has
been interested in th outcome ol
for he was mayor of
For that reason, they said they
would rather that the field would
be located at some other point.
They were of course, not in line
with the great Infijority of our
people here. The complaint was at un election
Housewife’s Important Job to Keep
Home Front Well Fed for Victory
'T'ANKS and planes and guns make for eventual victory.
X Vitamins and minerals ’ and proper nutrition make a
strong people capable of managing this eventual victory.
So, the soldier in the field,and the housewife in the kitchen
each has a job to do, he to hold
the defense line. Bhe to maintain
the nutritive value of the food
America eats for victory in the new
Today’s need for careful budget-
Yvonne Gillespie of Detroit with a silver medal winner In the All-'
America Selections for 1942.
irtlANT Pink Queen Cleome, off-
i\J spring of the well known
spiderflower. is the latest in an-
nuals for backgrounds and borders.
The larger rounded flower heads
.. h|rh -lie horn* at the end of each
branch will remind the gardenei
of rhododendrons The color Is a
delicate salmon pink that becomes
lighter—almost white—at the base
of the flower head.
Originated by Ferry-Morse Seed
Co., the new cleome is equally de-
sirable for hedge effects or for
(merplonting among, shrubs.. It
blooms continuously from mid-sum-
I mer until frost. Contrary to the
J usual habit of flowers becoming
raggy and disheveled In appear-
ance when seeds form, the spidery
| seed pods of this newcomer actu-
ally add lu ito exotic beauty.
Having received a silver medal
III the All America Selections for
1942, 'he new cleome also Is re-
markably free from usual plant
diseases and insects. It was tested
under gardening conditions in 1G
climatic sections of the United
States and Canada
Ing. which entails buying in greater
quantities than usual, brings new
problems of storing and preserv-
ing foods so as to retain the max-
imum of their original mineral and
vitamin content which has a ten-
dency to do a 'disappearing act*
if given half a chance. ‘ }
The wise housewife is aware of
this tendency and knows that her
refrigerator is the most „ potent
weapon in fighting it.
Canned foods, dried foods" and
quick frozen foods all require dif-
ferent storage methods, according
to Mabel Stegner. Home Economies
Consultant for the Philco Corpora-
tion. Many people. Misa Stegner
says, wonder If it is safe to store
opened tinned foods in the refrig-
erator. The Bureau of Home Eco-
nomies of the United States De-
partment of Agriculture says: “Yes.
Food spoils 110 faster or no slower
In the open can than in other open
containers.»It is just as safe 10
leave the food In the can as to
transfer tt to a dish. The same
care should be taken to keep it cool
and covered.^ A
The best method of refrigerator
storage for open canned foods l» 10
follow the tame rules laid down for
fresh foods. ■ Store evaporated or
condensed milk Hi the coldest part
of the refrigerator.* Store left-over
canned meat or fish in the meat
keeper or lit the coldest part of
the refrigerator.^ Cover. to avoid
Store left-over canned vegetables
In the moist cold compartment or
stoie in the dry cold compartment
of the refrigerator in a tightly cov-
ered jar or in the can with an oil
silk cover or wax paper held In
place with a rubber band. Evaporu
tion of the liquid causes loss of
color and probably loss of vitamin!-
in the vegetables.
Dehydrated and dried fruits and
vegetables should be stored in a
cool, dry place. In hot, humid
weather, store them in the dry cold
compartment of your refrigerator.
Tills avoids mold and hugs.
Quick-frozen foods should he kept
in the freezing compartment of
your automatic refrigerator. Quick
frozen foods should not be defrosted
before cooking because defrosting
causes loss of vitamins and min
If quick frozen foods are to be
eaten raw, remove the package
from lhe freezing compartment and
leave it In the regular dry cold
compartment for a few hours be-
fore serving. Quick frozen meats,
poultry and fish may be defrosted
by removing them from the freezing
compartment before UBing and re-
placing them in the regular dry cold
compartment. It is not necessary
to defrost these foods before cook-
ing hut If thev are not defrosted,
remember to allow extra time for
broiling, pan-bro!!ing and roasting.
These simple storage rules are'
more important than they first ap-
Twenty-one members of the 1
Business Women’s Guild of tin
Firrt Presbyterian church met
with Mrs. R. N, Sandlin, sponsor
for a business meeting and so-
cial hour at the church Monday
Miss Lola Bunn presided and
Mis> Mary Moore gave the Bible
I'-.-.-on and Mias Mabel Mc'Auley
lead the devotional. Among the
matter; di cussed at the business
meeting was the entertainment
for Perrin field enlisted1 men to
1-e sponsored by the group May 5
Refreshments were served at
the close of the meeting.
D. E- Bl-atteriberg, fireman
of McAlerter Ok., is a patient at
the Katy Hospital.
Miss June Hope Martin of Ok-
lahoma City was a week-end gues*
of Miss Jeanne Moore.
u , .on one time by their ancestors that to, Georgetown. Tex., before he en-
Pottsboro, A. S. Brown. h[.inK ^ f nuto would scare the tered the coaching and training
liagerman, S. I). Steelman h0i.se, and to build a railway to' profession in which -he now is a
Terrefi'8^ ^school'^vit^^Claude' '^e commun'ty would drive out the recocgnized authority.
on ! ox cart ant* ^'c mu'p tra'ns that
n , , ... hauled our commerce.
Questions to be asked by the „ ^ „ .
1 But the wings are over Denison,
registrants are: residence, mailing!
address if othc-r than plnce of red- ■
dence, telephone, age and date of
birth, place of birth, name and
address of neiy-est relative, em-
ployer's name and address and
place of employment.
With the-jj questions answered,
registrants are to be given cards
to keep on their person at all
times. The board later will shuffle
these registrations and allot each
one a serial number. When this
has been done, a national lottery
will be held probably next month —
to assign the order in which regis-
trants are to be subject to call.
Registration places are to re-
main open from 7 a. m. to 7 p m.
Enlist in the Navy and learn n
Men like the way we wash our ap
parel . . . our prices prove econ-
omy, too! You’ll find our work
on household bundles equally sat-
(Continued from page one)
Private Charles Moore, son of!
J. G. Moore, phamnacist at Baer
Drug store, is expected to arrive
in Denison Thursday on a ten day-
furlough to visit his father and
a si/i’er, Miss Jeanne Moore. Pri-
vate Moore i,- stationed at the air
corp training base in Meridian,
Mm Je siie'May Clark is a new
’ employee at Label’s women’s west
-tore, filling the position of Mr*.
Dorothy Maxwell who left today
- to join her husband in San Diego.
pear because in the ultimate, it’s
the properly fed people who win
the wars . . . the underfed only,
Carl Nall, postinauter of Sher-
man, was a visitor in Denison to-
eraporatloi and to Larold odqr.f \ pai tlclpajejn the bsttles./
“Chuck” Waldron is otv a busi-
ness trip in Big Spring, Tex., and
call that the exhibits were not only
of a high class as typified in the
high price the beef brought at the
auction that followed, but you
should have been impressed by thn
manner in which the merchants of
'Denison, and hotels cooperated in
the spirited bidding and good pi ice
It has not been long since the
idea of a farmer boy in town wan
the occasion for fights between the
boys in town and those from the
country. Now the boys in town
are going to city schools and are
being taught by instructor? paid by
the school fund to tench the cily
boy how to raise good stock und
properly take care of thii'ivs
around the farm home.
The Future Farmer movement i.«
one of the finest things a school
Collars starched smoothly,
just the way you want them.
j the ones flying over our homes u«
It is another angle of the farm they train to go to the front and
business that si too much ovor-j keep the enemy planes from com*
looked, but which is being given, ing here. We now know that it ie
this thing of knowing what thoi better that we should -be listening
market is and Anticipating it and to the hum of a friendly motor
growing farm products that will thandodging the bombs and ma-
sell at the best advantage at mar- chine gun bullets of the foreigner
keting time. Happily Mr. Williams who is looking on this country
is able to give the best of instruc-] with greedy eyes.
tion along this ling and teach the--v-
boy.s how to take advantage of the j
for this country and not the pro-
gram of looking to Washington as
the Santa Claus and the over-all
manager of things.
Farming is a business and calls
Third ward, high school gymna- f°r. ,hi*W,y intf ^"t^amihg le«e. may add sokne more chores
- v-e- .. . J a,ld ’ls salvation is in the proper to his many other dulie, jf lhe
instruction for those who take this> meliubers of the National Athletic
industry as a life program. It is . . . . ., , ,
... , . , 1 trainers association mark their
, like any other business or plant .
Legion ,.„nj ballots in his favor at the annual
6 election to be held in Des Moines
of themselves, do their own plan- i^uwa, April 214-23 in conjunc-
j ning and execution and not await! ti”n with the Drake relays in that
! orders and plans handed down to j city.
I them from -Washington. Lil received notice this week
Wing* Over $J<-ni»on. ’ that he has been one of the train-
Locust, John Williams and San: U wiU bc r“e^ tbat ‘his [ers nominated for ihe presidency
iunin some months back, when the ,and also that his name will ap-
! work was started on Perrin field,! r,cal. on the ballot for a trustee-
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Anderson, LeRoy. The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 8, No. 240, Ed. 1 Tuesday, April 21, 1942, newspaper, April 21, 1942; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth527208/m1/4/: accessed November 13, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.