The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 31, No. 15, Ed. 1 Friday, October 10, 1958 Page: 3 of 4
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Industrial and Business Review
1 DEATH SI
JOHN DAVID (D) BYRAN
Funeral services ior John Da-
vide (D) Bryan, *55, were held at
Johnson - Moore chapel Saturday,
September 27, with the Kev.
George Crawford officiating. In-
terment was in Fail-view ceme-
Byran, u Katy switchman for
4U years, died sometime during
the night at his home, 200 East
Walker, Thursday, September 25.
Bryan was born in Normandy,
Tennessee, January 14, 1893, the
eon of Mr. and Mrr. J. S. Bry-
an. He was educated in Denison
schools. He was a member of
the First Christian church, the
Elks and Firemen.
Survivors are his mother, Mrs.
J. S, Bryan; a son, Charles Ed-
ward Bryan, Denison; a daugh-
ter, Mrs. Wayne Bruce, Denison;
u brother, Frank Bryan, Denison;
a sister, Mrs. It. I). Wilson, Vern-
on Texas; four grandchildren
and 2 great-grandchildren.
MRS. GEORGE HINKLE
Funeral services for Mrs,
George Hinkle, (18, were held at
Johnson-Moore chapel Thursday,
October 2, with the Itev. Lawr-
ence Gholson offic-'oting. Inter-
ment was jn Oakwocd cemetery.
Mrs. Hinkle died in a local hos-
pital Wednesday, October 1, at
12:01 a. m., after seven years of
illness. She lived at 229 West
Mrs. Hinkle was born in Ten-
nessee, May 14, 1890, the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Luct-
tr. She received her education in
Tennessee and Texas schools and
was married in Red Oak, Texas,
Dec. 17, 1905 to George Hinkle.
They lived in Elli.s county before
coming to Denison 33 years ago.
She was a member of the Nazar-
Survivors are her husband; two
sons, the Rev. Fred Hinkle,
Tishomingo, Okla., and .Jesse Hin-
kle, Turn Falls, Idaho; lour
daughters, Mrs. Walter Baker
and Miss Myrtle Hinkle, Denison,
Mrs. Ruby Foster, Oritaria, Cal.,
and Mrs. Joseph Gossman, Puen-
te, Cal.; a brother, Floyd Lueter,
Valley View, Texas; two sisters,
Mrs. Cassey Noland, Wichita
Falls, and Mrs. Walter Gentry,
Dallas; 17 grandchildren and six
JOHN THOMAS JACKSON
Funeral services were held at
Johnson-Moore chapel Friday, Oc-
tober 3 for John Thomas Jackson,
70, with the Rev. Eliza England
officiating. Interment was in
Fail-view cemetery north of Sa-
Jackson, a retired farmer, died
Wednesday, October 1, at 4:15
SEE IT NOWS
- STAR-STUDDED SHOWS WITH "THE MUSIC MAN",
ICE CAPADES, SHOWER OF STARS SPECTACULARS
STARRING SKY KING OCT, 10, GEORGE G0BEL OCT. 14,
RED FOLEY OCT. 15, STAR STUNNING EXPOSITIONS
WITH TEXAS INTERNATIONAL TRADE FAIR, PAN-
AMERICAN LIVESTOCK SHOW, STAR-SPANGLED
EXHIBITS WITH AUTOMOBILE, ELECTRIC, WOMEN'S,
FOOD, FARM IMPLEMENTS SHOWS, STAR-SPARKLED
FOOTBALL WITH TEXAS-OKLAHOMA OCT. 11, SMU-RICE
OCT. 18, AND MUCH MORE!
IT’S A HUMDINGER - DON’T MISS IT!
NOW thru OCT. 19
,v,||>w DALLAS -rf-.a
p. m. in a local hospital from u
He was born In Denton county,
July 22, 1888, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. U. Jackson. He was mar-
ried in Paris, Tex., Dec. 22, 1913
to Miss Jane Huddell. She died
in' 1922. He was a member of
the Pentecostal Church of God.
Survivors are four sons, Lots
Jackson, Bells, Wm. R. of Dallas,
Ollie F. and Lloyd H. Jackson of
Denison; a brother, Marion Jack-
son, Denison; two sisters, Miss
Lillie Mae Jackson, Denison, and
Mrs. Ida Garrett, Hereford, Tex-
as, and 7 grandchildren.
O. M. COVINGTON
Funeral services for O. M.
Covington, 70, of Durant, were
held at Johnson-Moore chapel
with the Rev. W. 17. Peterson of-
ficiating. Interment was in Oak-
Covington, a former member of
the Denison police department,
died at his home iri Durant, Sep-
tember 24, at 9:30 a. m. after
three years of ill health.
He was born in Tennessee
Sept. 8, 1882, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert J. Covington. He re-
ceive! hi- education in Tennessee
and was married in Fairley, Tex-
as, to Miss Austin May Hammer.
He was a member of the Metho-
Survivors are two sons, Leon
Covington, Calhoun, Ala., and P.
C. Covington, Los Angeles; a
(laughter, Mrs. Ray Moore, Deni-
son; three brothers, Horace and
Clarence Covington, Denison, and
Robert Covington Dallas; two sis-
t*rs, Mrs. Rthel Taylor and Mrs.
Ralph Wood, Denison! 3 grand-
children and 2 great-grandchil-
JESSE N. TROUT
Johnson-Moore Funeral Home
was in charge of services in the
chapel Sunday, October 5, for
Jesse N. Trout, 71, with the Rev.
J. F. Fdlison and the Rev. Jim
Logan officiating. Interment was
in Fairview cemetery.
Trout, a retired Katy switch-
iran, died in the Katy hospital
1 riilay, October 3, after three
months of illness. He had been
in the hospital three weeks.
Trout was born in Mena, Ar-
kansas, June 23, 1887, the son of
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Trout. He
moved to Caddo in 1890 and at-
tended school there. He was mar-
lied Aug. 2, 1912 to Carrij
Barnes. He started work for the
Katy in the enginering depart-
ment when they built Katy track
through Caddo. He eame to
Denison to work as yard foreman
for the tie division and went to
switching for the Katy in 1917.
He retired Oct. 1, 1956.
Mr. Trout was organizer and
president of the Layne Water Im-
provement District. He was a
member of Mt. Pleasant Baptist
church, and the BofRT. The
Trout home is at 2701 W. Mor-
He is survived by his wife; a
son; J. B. Trout, Denison; a
brother, Luther Trout, Jefferson,
Texas; a daughter, Mrs. Ova
Jones, Minco, Okla., and one
grandchild, Stella Ann Trout, of
W A. (Bill) FLOWERS
Funeral services for W. A.
(Bill) Flowers, 44, were held at
Bratcher chapel Monday, October
6, at 2 p. m„ with the Rev. A.
P. Skaggs officiating. Interment
was in Cedarla’-vn Memorial Park.
Flowers, an insurance sales-
man, died suddenly at a local hos-
pital, Saturday, October 4 at
11:30 a. m., shortly after suf-
fering a sudden illness. His home
was at 618 W. Munson, where he
had resided for thirteen years. He
was born in Anna, Texas, Janu-
ary 10, 1914, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Will Flowers. He attended
Anna schools and was married in
Sherman June 14, 1945 to Miss
Sylvia Christine Coley. He was
an army veteran of the second
world war. He was a member of
the First Baptist church in Anna.
He is survived by his wife, Mrs.
W. A. Flowers; hi.s parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Will Flowers of Anna;
No red tape or lost time—
just come in and open your
Largest stock from which to
select and FAMOUS BRANDS
FOR ALL THE FAMILY.
All new stock and
The sale of food supplements
constitutes “one of the largest
and most lucrative confidence
games in history.’’ Thus writes
Joseph N. Bell in Today’s Health,
the American Medical Associa-
tion’s magazine of general circu-
Some 50,000 door-to-door sales-
men are selling these supplements,
according to the Food and Drug
Administration. Their sales, cou-
pled with those of other distribu-
tors, come to a hefty $500 million
a year, and 10 million Americans
are their victims. And the list of
wares is long—a survey made by
the American Dietetic Association
turned up some 200 "food fads
and fantasies” now in circulation.
These supplements are repre-
sented as sure-cures for disease.
Mr. Bell cites one case, which
drew a guilty verdict in federal
court, where the seller claimed his
supplement was an effective treat-
ment for 22 ailmcnts-cancer, dia-
betes and multiple sclerosis among
The supplements come in var-
ious forms—pills, pellets, powd-
ers, etc. They contain, Mr. Bell
says, vitamins and minerals which
can be obtained in any reasonable
diet. Then, an additional “mys-
terious ingredient” is generally
claimed. This, he writes, is usual-
ly nothing more than combina-
THE DENISON PRESS, DENISON, TEXAS
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1958
a son, Ronnie Flowers and a
daughter, Judy Flowers, both of
Denison; two brothers, Alton W.
t lowers and Robert Flowers, of
Grapevine and two sisters, Mrs.
Jack Gray, Fort Worth, and Mrs.
Rimer Runnells, Sherman.
B. Paul, Jr., Wilmington, Dela-
ware, immediate past president of
the National Consumer Finance
Association, will be the luncheon
speaker at the annual convention
of the Texas Consumer Finance
Association Oct. 17 in Fort Worth.
An attendance of 200 from all
parts of Texas is expected
tions of ordinary dehydrated veg-
etables and plants.
The supplements are expensive.
Mr. Bell tells of a young mother
with four hungry pre-school chil-
dren with no food in the house
and no money. But she had a
bottle of supplement—bought for
The supplements are aiso ex-
pensive in a much more important
coin than money — health. The
president-elect of the AM A says:
“The damage caused by house-to-
house hokum can be great. This is
particularly true when patients
with diseases of the nerve, blood,
liver, kidneys, heart, or digestive
tract neglect proper medical treat-
ment in the hope they can find a
cure in a capsule. .
The salesmen of these supple-
ment.-: have an assorted group of
arguments. They tell prospective
customers, for instance, that most
disease is due to improper dipt;
that certain types of cooking
Utensils are harmful to foods;
that processing and cooking re-
moves nutritional values, and .so
on and so on. All such claims
have been exhaustively investigat-
ed and have been disproved.
Mr. liell ends his revealing ar-
ticle with this paragraph; “Pro-|
tection of food by industry and J
by law is excellent, and the foods j
available at your local grocery |
store are not only attractive and |
flavorsome, hut are also complete
ly adequate to supply all of your
nutritional needs. Eat sensibly,
eat intelligently, cat economically
—and for goodness sake eat
Finally, the American Medical
Association’s Bureau of Investiga- j
tion has a rule of thumb for spot- j
ting quacks. Beware: If a
“medical expert” uses a special or !
“secret” machine or formula he
claims can cure disease. If he
guarantees a quick cure. If he
advertises or uses case histories;
and testimonials to promote his j
cure. If he clamors constantly1
for medical investigation and rec-
ognition. If he claims medical
men are persecuting him or are
afraid of his competition. If he ;
tells you that surgery, x-rays, or
drugs will cause more harm than
Drive slow—This is a one-
A red light doesn’t stop a car-
it takes brakes!
A reputation as a careful driv-
er can be your best asset.
Driving is a full-time job that
requires all of your attention.
It is not what you drive, but
how you drive that counts.
OLIN A. SEAL
Phone HO 5-6194
Launderers, Cleaners, and Dyers
PHONE HO 5-6446
••• v -
John C. Roberts for men
Grace Walker for women
Red Goose for children
Goose lays golden egg
(ask about it)
Family Shoe Store
314 W. Main Ph. HO 5-2311
Con trait rates vtll be given
upon application. Legal rates at
one cent per word per Inaertion
1 time Ic per word.
5 times 2c per word.
6 times 3c per word.
Minimum charge is for 12 wordt
(for consecutive insertions
J. V. CONATSER AGENCY
"INSURANCE THAT INSURES”
J. C. Conatser W. E. Conatser J. V. Conatser
108 NO. RUSK AVENUE
Phone HO 5-3262
NUTRENA FEEDS — better
feeds for better results. Nu-
trena c< • le — now is the
time to change. We carry' a full
line of Nutrona. See us for all
your feed needs.
“Baby Chick: Available”
KREAGER HATCHERY & FEED
223 W. Houston TW 2-5044
125 W. Main
Phone HO 5-5775
FOR YOUR PAINTING NEEDS
crini iT7 A guaranteed pro-
P A INT-Q ^ dUCt U*e H *nd if
* ** it does not satisfy
—your money back
Ml It ’TI'TIM'T Deiuxo quality.
MULT I TINT Made in 36 match-
mate colors and 9 finishes.
Phone HO 5-3345
24 HOUR AMBULANCE SERVICE
BAIT DEALERS—Need depend-
able supply African nightcrawl-
ers from one of south’s oldest pro-
ducers? Large worms $9.00 per
thousand postpaid; discount on
quantity and bedrun sizes. SOU-
THERN FISH CULT1JRISTS, Box
251, LEESBURG, FLA. ll-8t
J. R, HANDY
Phone HO 5-5420
110 N. RUSK
401 W, Woodard
Phone HO 5-2323
NUMBER THREE IN A SERIES
We invite a closer look..
COST OF FUEL UP...AVERAGE PRICE PER KWH OF ELECTRICITY DOWN
Once nuking a pie for the family was a
major chore because it meant that mother
had to build a fire in the wood stove with
her own two hands (after Pop and the
boys had cut the wood). Today, you get
the same tempting result simply by flick-
ing a switch!
Because fuel is an important factor in its
service to you. Texas Power & Light
Company maintains a fuel exploration and
research program in an effort to assure an
abundant and economical source of fuel
for the future. Its major power plants
have been designed for the use of different
types ot fuel and their location has taken
into account not only the centers of the
Company's power loads, but also the avail-
ability of knowui fuel reserves.
This is one of the ways in which TP&L
research and planning keeps your average
cost per unit for electric service down.
Despite the rising cost of fuel (up 213%
since 1946), and other increased costs of
doing business, the average price per kilo-
watt-hour paid for TP& I. residential serv-
ice has gone down 21% since 1946 and
down 43% since 1936.
tleetrlolly It the biggest
bergeln In your ftmlly budget.
YOU CAN COOK ELECTRICALLY
FOR ONLY $1,50 TO $2.25* A MONTH
*Av*r®|« — Ur family of four
^ Texas Row or s» Light Company
Partners in Texas Progress
Two room furnished apartment.
All bills paid. Ideal for working
woman. Adults only. 1001 W.
Sears. Phone HO 5-2017 after 4
LUMBER FOR SALE
0 pcs. 2x12-24, cost $21.60
3 pcs. 2x6-24, cost .. 6.52
0 pcs. 2x4-18, cost 5.00
Total Cost ............... $33.12
Will Sell for $25.00 cash
See Anderson at 205 Main, or
phone HO 5-3223 or 2330
ENJOY GOOD FOOD
and FAST SERVICE
WHETHER YOU WANT A
SNACK OR A MEAL
IT S SERVED TO YOU IN
A MATTER OF MINUTES . .
THE WAY YOU LIKE IT.
“Serving Finn Fnad to
Dnniion nnd Tnnomolond
J. C. CAFE
212 West Main
Phene HO I-14M
711 S. Armstrong
Phone HO 5-2520
Phone HO 5-4411
220 W. Main
ALLEN BUTANE GAS
Butane Gas Appliances
Office Phone TW-5944
224 w Houston
We Carry All Supplies
303 W. Weodard
FHA Title 1 Loans
3 YEARS TO PAY
LUMBER and BUILDING
V. A. BRUNO
PHONE HO S-tOOS
000 S. Creek*** A**
’' i . , \''
Phone HO 5-577.5
125 W. Main
Give Yourself and Family Ade-
• LIFE AND ACCIDENT
• PROPERTY LOSS
H A N A N
GUCN A. (Babe) HANAN
112 Barrett BuHdUng
Phon« HO 5-3050
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Anderson, LeRoy M. The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 31, No. 15, Ed. 1 Friday, October 10, 1958, newspaper, October 10, 1958; Denison, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth527559/m1/3/: accessed January 18, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.