The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 42, Ed. 1 Friday, April 11, 1947 Page: 4 of 6
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6BKHON PRESS. b»nj,.n, t«xU
FRIDAY, APRIL 11, IMF
THE DENISON PRESS
LeROY M. ANDERSON..........Editor and Publisher
By Sm »onth____________________________ .SB*
By til* Tmt ...».............................. W-H
On* Year in Adraae*----------------------— $1 00
ifx Months in Adran**......................|1.M
Outald* County add 25c «*«h six months
ASS O C I /*. T I O N
Talaphen* MO. MB
Offiaa of PnhltentSon BM W. Main
iMusd Ha oh Tri day
r-i < "'MIA
Any erroneous statement reflecting upon the
cfeaMtotetr or reputation of any persons will b*
(UtBy osoTseted If brought to the attention of the
paUMura. TThe Denison Press assumes no re
SpeafciBty for error in advertising insertion:*
herond the price <if the advertisement
Service or of the state employ-
ment agency. You must regis-
ter as able to work and availa-
ble for suitable work.
Q—Since leaving the service,
I have negotiated a G.I. loan
which matures in 25 years. Will
] be permitted to pay it off be
fore date of maturity?
A—You have the right to ac-
celerate your payments or re-
______ .. , Pay your loan in full at any
CHARGE ACCOUNTS are accepts le from person.it.mye or ffie
having tslephon. listed in their own name and U1, | A(idit.onul u ^ be
on agreeing to remit when bill is presented. 10 perl made jn one installment or mul.
liplcs of $100 each, whichever
is most desirable.
National advertising representative Inland News-
paper Representatives, Inc., Wriglsy Building.
sent will be added on unpaid private accounts after
30 days from date of first insertion
CANCELLATIONS must be received ' V 10 a. m.
in order to avoid publication in currt jssoe.
Dedicated to clean and responsive govei nnmii’; present
.o individual and civic integrity, to Individual an
tivic commercial progress.
Q—I am operating my own
business hut losing money at
As an honorably dis-
PLUMBING, ELECTRICAL and SHEET METAL WORK.
303-5 W. Woodard St. 32
DENISON MACHINE & SUPPLY 1
E. D. RODOCKER
Weldiner and Machine Work
223 W. CHESTNUT ST.
What we need is shirts—dnd
not brochures, in three colors,
on the world of tomorrow.
Life is however getting si nr
pier. The laundry used to lose
the buttons off ray shirts; now,
they lose the shirts.
Everybody has heard of “In-
401 W. WOODARD
HARRY E. KAIN
ATTORNHT - A*-LA W
DON’T RISK LOSING
LET US PHOTOSTAT
THEM FOR YOU.
• BIRTH CERTIFICATES
• MARRIAGE LICENSES
• DISCHARGE PAPERS
205 MAIN ST.
dian summer,” that idyllic' per-
iod when the heat of summer is
past and the air is soft and
mild and the trees are red and
yellow. But have you ever
heard of ‘‘blackberry winter?”
So many people in Texas hadn’t
that your columnist checked up
with Aunt Agnes while back in
Tennessee and she said there
was such a season; it’s a cool
snap that comes about the time
that blackberries ripen.
An old favorite an unknown
"If you want to live in the kind
of a town
Like the kind of a town you
You needn’t slip your clothes
in a grip
And start on a long, long hike.
You’ll only find what you left
For there’s nothing that’s
It’s a knock at yourself when
you knock your town;
It isn’t the town—it’s YOU!
Real towns are not made by
Lest somebody else gets ahead
When everyone works and no-
You can raise a town from
And if, while you make your
Your neighbor can make one,
Your town will he what you
want to see.
It isn’t the town—it’s YOU!”
charged veteran of World War
II, can I claim readjustment al
A—If you served over 30
days, part of which was World
War IT service, you are eligible
for self-employment allowance
and may file application at a
| local office of the U.S. Employ-
Q—I served four months in ! ment Service or your state un-
the Army during World War II, employment agency,
was honorably discharged last
T IRE CC.
Now In Our New Location
306 W. Chestnut St. Phono 283
September and have been un-
able to find a job. Am I eligi-
ble for readjustment al’owance
and how do I). go about getring
A —Yes, you are eligible be-
Q—Will the Veterans Admin,
ministration guarantee a loan
to me by my uncle, who is a
j non-supervised lender?
A—Yes, but loans made by
non-supervised lenders require
prior approval of the Veterans
cause you served over 90 days, j Administration. Your uncle
Application for readjustment al- should submit the proposal to
lowance may be filed at a local the local Va regional office for
office of the U.S. Employment approval.
L R. HORD
“ OUR LABEL IS OUR GUARANTEE’
200 West Main— —Phone 331
Veterans receiving compensa-
from Veterans Administration
tion, pensions or retirement pay
may authorize ,VA to deduct
their National Service Life In-
surance premiums from these
213 W. Main Phone 320
Steaktey Chevrolet Co.
The Place to Buy O. K. Used Cars
TELEPHONE 231— —206 S. BURNETT AVE.
DON’T SUPPORT THE MOTH!
fRILIABLE SHOE MANV *
325 W. MAIN AT LINXWILER’S
G. W. BLANKENSHIP & SONS
’ SERVICE STATION
• PHILLIPS 66 OILS and GASOLINE
431 W. Chestnut St Phone 722
680 W. MAIN
PHONE COLLECT 836, SHERMAN
CENTRAL HIDE A RENDERING CO.
These are the days when you need to take care
that the moth does not live off your clothing, and
other household necessities. We are in business to
fight the moth for you. Lay in a supply of our moth
Cedar Chest Compound Di-Chloride
Spray Guns—Pestmaster Spray—Aer-A-Sol Bombs
Baldwin’s Household Ins«ct Killer (Fragrant)
Black Flag in Pts. & Qts.—Gulf Spray in Pts. & Qts.
D.D.T. Liquid, Pt. & Qt.—DDT Pwd. 8 oz. & 1 lb.
Elkay’s Insecticide with DDT — Bug-A-Boo
Kingston Drug Store
MRS. C. D. KINGSTON
CHAS. H. HARRIS
Hear "The Kingston Hour” at 9 ;15 a. m.
Each Weekday Over KRRV
ALL KEYS DUPLICATED
Auto Keys Made by Code
Bud Thomas Tire & Battery Service
331 West Chestmut
Moos of the Moment
BY UNCLE BOB
of the Kraft Dairy Farm Service
Now for More
T’ve been thinking so much about
1 pastures latejj I’m is f inning to
wonder if maybe I'm getting to the
age when I’m about due to be
turned out to pasture myself.
We’ve been talking about pas-
tures for the past few months, with
the idea of planning for better na -
tures this year. And now that April':
here, we can stop planning and
Any dairyman in the sectiBm,
which went through a long, hot,
dry spell last summer doesn’t
have to be reminded that some
good, supplementary, drought
resisting pastures would have
put money in his pocket In 1940.
And if you were in a more fa-
vored, rainy section last ■--.ini-
mer, maybe you won't be so
lucky this year.
April is an excellent time to get
fertilizer on your native pasture, to
build more feed valueinitand to pro-
long its grazing life. Since fertilizer
is not at all plentiful. I hope you
won’t waste any of your own supply.
Some of the grasses or legumes,
which may be needed to build up
your native pasture, can be seeded
in the spring so I suggest you talk
to your county agent and see if a bit
of seeding won’t add something new
to your pasture mix which the cows
And another word about Sudan
grass. It's still tops on the list of
quick-growing, high grade sup-
plementary crops which will lift
you out of that summer milk
slump. A half acre per cow will
do the job. If you have such a
good grass season that you don’t
need Sudan for grazing, it makes
mighty fine silage for winter use.
cover. In case you don't get this
fine dairy publication regularly, drop
a note to Uncle Bob at 500 Peshtigo
Court, Chicago 90, Illinois, and I'll
send one without charge.
You'll be particularly interested
in a silage article in the March-April
issue. Silage is playing a more im-
portant part in the good dairyman’s
well-rounded feed program and there
are some valuable tips on silage in
That's only one of several inter-
esting subjects, so write for your
One of the good points about pro-
ducim; milk at less cost of production
i that it not only increases prolits,
it frees more cash to help out a qual-
ity program. And a quality program
insures against loss of milk, bringing
still more money to cuddle up to
your bank balance.
Yep, April’s here and my usual
spring urge to get out and wallow
in some good green grass is begin-
ning to grow. Green grass in mid-
summer means greenbacks in your
pocket so I hope you II take ttie time
to get your pasture program
There’s an issue of the Producers
Kraftsman just off the press which
you’ll want to read from cover to
The long range dairy picture
looks favorable. Quality dairy
products should hold on good
demand; population is increas-
ing steadily. The opportunity is
here, therefore, foradairy farmer
to get himself squared away to do
the kind of a job in years to come
which will pay off in profits.
Spring of 1947 sees more of the
things available that you’ve wanted.
Milking pails, cans, strainers, and
similar material are in better supply
in most places now. You can discard
the old ones that have earned their
keep through many months of serv-
ice, replace them with new ones that
will be much easier to keep clean.
There is more lumber, and
better quality lumber, showing
up here and there so you may be
able to plan now for improve-
ments in buildings or setting up
new buildings of one type or
Building a milk house is a mighty
long stride on the road to top quality
milk. The milking parlor type of
barn has gained rapidly in the
Soul It and Southwest in recent
years. Your county agent will have a
plan for you to look at, or you can
get one from your extension service
at the state college.
All in all, it seems to me that there
,B no honor timo than now in 1947
to start on permanent improvements
in a dairy set-un. The result will be
high quality milk which brings good
consumer demand which brings good
Published as a Service, to the Dairy Farmers of America, by
KRAFT FOODS COMPANY J
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Anderson, LeRoy M. The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 42, Ed. 1 Friday, April 11, 1947, newspaper, April 11, 1947; Denison, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth527462/m1/4/: accessed March 24, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.