The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 90, Ed. 1 Monday, October 9, 1939 Page: 4 of 4
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i- : '■**
188 Walker Becomes
Bride of H. Manning
V . 'V ;
The Rn. Father B. J. Deeney,
pastor of the St. Patrick’s Catkc -
lie church officiated a beauti-
ful home ceremony, Sunday af-
ternoon that united in marriage
was to have lots of children
around. For 32 of their 36 years
of married life, Mr. and Mrs.
Wilson have had children in
their home. The happiest days,
Miss Janet Walker, daughter of® they say, came in 1935, when they
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Walker, 901
W. Craiwford, and Martin H.
Manning, son of Mr. and. Mrs. M.
G. Manning of Cameron, Texas.
.Vows wSre exchanged before
an improvised altar of ferns,
babybreath and baskets of bronze
and gold astesr. Mrs. Ralph 0.
Johnson played “Avc Maria”, be-
fore the ceremony and ‘‘Lieti-I
had six to care for.
Of the 21 children given shel-
ter or reared in the Wilson
home, all but two have been girls,
but Mrs. Wilson is quick to tell
you that she loves boys equally a?
well. ‘‘It just happened that our
family included so many girls.”
With keen enthusiasm Mr. and
ttraum,” while the tall cathedral Mrs. Wilson last month reviewed
candles were being lighted by
the bride’s brothers, Fayette a»)
W. L. Walker.
The bride, who was given In
marriage by her father, was dres-
Fed in a white lace down ove:-
white satin, made with a train and
with a girdle of satin fold , and
a halo of seed pearis tied with a
white satin bow. The dross, had
been the wedding gown of her
mint, Mrs. R. A. Walker of
Wichita Falls.’Her corsage was of
bronze Talismnn roses and tub;
roses tied with a gold ribbon.
She was attended by her sister
in law, Mrs. W. L. Walker of
Wichita Falls, who wore floor
length prineess dress of blue taf-
feta, fashioned with a heart
neck and hemline with ruehihng
Billy Edward Walker, in a
white suit was ring beare’:, and
carried the ring on a white satin
their many happy years as foster
WiD Repeal Ineffective Aim* Embargo
WASHINGTON, D. C., Oct 9
-—Senator Key Pittman, chairman
of the Senate Foreign Relation*
Committee, aaid today that he i9.
“confident that Congress will re-
peal our present well-intentioned
but ineffective arms embargo dur-
ing this special session.”
The statement was made in an
article writen by Senator Pitt-
man for Look Magazine. “Lifting
the embargo, he added, “might be
to the advantage of nations with
a strong fleet, like Britain’s, who
nre able to convoy war cargoes
But, since this is by no means
•ertain and since it in no way af-
fects our own strict neutrality,
it could not be any concern of
“What got us into the last
Charming Janette Wallace, pret-
ty star of the tanbark rings,
parents. “We raised a fine fain I- points with pride, to the leaders
>V nn|! everyone remembers us n.t 0f the four herds of performing
our birthdhays and on Christmas”,! Pachyderms with the Big Top”
Mrs. Wilson said. “We had plca'-j Brutus, Mary and Pinto, shown
ure in caring for them when they' above with Miss Wallace are be
were small, and their devotion toj lieved to be the largest living
us has been worth far more than f Pachyderms in the world. Miss
the cost of their maintenance.” j Wallace will direct and present
Mrs. Wilson, who should knowj the greatest array of trained ele
somethirg about children after - phants ever assembled on a hippo-
mothering a family of 21. saysj drome track when the New and
the Measure derived from thorn. Greater Downie Brothers Circus
] resulted in Mr. Wilson and he’J opens in town today for an after-
remainin'' voung and active, noon and nighth performance.
throughout the years. “There isj -------------• •_____________
something sweet in every chil<l| XXI Choral Club
will come out through kind
Denison Sees Gigantic Circus Here
Two Showings; Ex-Denisonian Owner
Mr. Manning, attended by John
ness. When children do some-| Alld J. W. Madden Co.
thing they should not have done j Show Fall
their action is not maliciocus, it’
usually because they failed to! ,, , , '
think. The trouble with most . Models for the fall fashion re-
modern parents is that they ex- V,‘?'’ t0 be *,ven toniSht at 8
J.____ ... O ‘-'lock
peset too much of their children."!
at the Hotel Denison,
In 1933 Mr. Wilson suffered
< under the auspices of the XXI
Watson met his bride at the al-
tar. as Mi-s. Johnson played the
wedding march from Wagner’s
Lohengrin. She played Mendeis-
shon’s recessional following thf
pledging of the vows.
A reception was held immedi-
ately after the ceremony and thq
bride cut her three tiered wed-
ding cake, which centered the ta-
ke surrounded with ferns, and
topped with a miniature bridal
couple. Miss Annnbeth Walla, e.
served the cake, and Miss Evlyn
Wallace poured coffee from one
end of a lace covered table. Th?
opposite end of the tablp hold
tall white candles and Talisman
Miss Catherine Conatser pre-
sided at the bride’s book.
Mrs. Walker, mother of the
bride, and Mrs. Manning, the
groom’s mother, received
guests. Mrs. Walker wore
’broken leg and was taken to a
Denison hospital. His condition
was critical for several days and
it was not unusuall during that
period of anxiety to see his four
daughters waiting at the hospital
to learn of his condition. “It’s not
often, that one sees such de-
votion even in families of blood
To say that Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
son are good citizens is no-t
enough in these days of only two
or three children to a family’.
During their married life they
have spent most of their earnings
giving orphan children a home yet
“Looking back over the years I
they never complained of die
fail to sec how we kept out of the
poorhouse," Mr. Wilson said.
“But we always managed to
nay our obligations, which is more
than some couples without chil-
dren can say.”
Choral club, featuring styles from
the J. W. Madden company have
been announced by Mrs. Oliver
Hayes, manager of the ready to
wear department who will direct
Texas’ own circus is giving two, his scouts to the breeding farms
performances in our city today, of Kentucky and Tennessee to
with tents located at Morton pick up yearlings, train them, and
•street show grounds and seats on now ready to offer to
sale at Kingston’s Drug Store.
The headquarters of
Brothers Circus nre
going public of Texas.”
the Dowt.io( Elephants just as essential a-
located at the editorial writers of our pape-s
Electra, Texas, and is owned and , are to be found in great number-
controlled by the Moore Brother,: doing everything possible that
of that city, and formorlly of. could he expected of then-
Denison. The citizens of North-j ponderous beasts of Asia and Af-
ern Texas are very proud of their vjea.
offering and nearly every town The afternoon
visited ha? given them capacity
audiences. It is not only the im-
patient youth, who is saying, to-
day is circus day, but the grown-
ups find themselves unconsciously
anticipating a visit to the circusi
starts at 2:15 with doors opoA
one hour earlier to allow patron?
to inspect the menagerie ard
listen to Bee Carsey and his ail
American circus band.
tonight. On circus day the blood
runs faster, imagination has free,:
play, and memory, with a little
trick that is perculhuly its own
brings back the days when the
sawdust arena was the fulfill-
ment of dreams of an early Para-
dise and the clown the most er -
They include Mrs. R. B. Hutch-! vied of men. In conversation witn
crepe with laco trim and M: j r\ a -p it
Manning was dressed in bin? *-/ora 1 alley
crepe. Both wore corsages of! Juniors Plan For
Talisman roses. r- ■ > » . . .
Out Of Town Guests rall Activities
Out of town guests, including
those in the bridal party wers Mr.
and Mrs. R. A. Walker and M
Miss Kay Minesinger,
president of the Dora A.
and Mrs. W. L. Walker and Billy | Juniors of the Forest, presided
Edward Walker, all of Wichita over the Saturday afternoon
Falls; Mrs. S. Flowers of Kansas] meeting of the association, during
Cty and LeRoy Walker of Texas' which plans for the next several
A. and M. at College Station. months were outlined. As a social
Mr. and Mrs. Manning left ov-j function, a weiner roast will be
erland for a wedding trip -"given very soon, and in Novem-
points in South Texas and will he her a "Good Citizenship” program
at home upon their return at 512 will be held. The president ap-
W. Sear« street. pointed committees to carry on
Mrs. Manning is a graduate of j work during fall and they are:
the Wichita Falls high shconl, S’ : -.elephone, Mary Lou Vest, chair-
came to Denison several year man, .assisted by Peggy Jo
a to with her parents and ha
inson, Mrs. L. M. Stuart, Mrs.
Ralph Porter, Mrs. W. Roy Mil-
ler, Mrs. Jack Berry, Mrs. Kate
Cullen and Miss Eva Bond.
’Styles for every occasion will be
modeled, both for the young
women and the matron, and the
newest accessories will be fea-
A fine arts program, with num-
bers by the Choral Club will be
given, and Mrs. W. Roy Miller
will be presented in solo. Mrs. S.
V. Earnest is accompanist for the
club, and will play tonight, and
Mrs. B. B. Pyle is director of
In the receiving line will be
Mrs. C. W. Ganter, club presi-
dent, and her officers, Mrs. G.
H. Gregg, Mrs. Miller, Mrs.
Paul Wilson, Mrs. Fred Park-
er, Mrs. Pyle and Mrs. Earnest.
Will Be Installed
In Joint Service
the Moore boys—they said
circus has changed just as mpn
and women and children who saw
it a quarter of a century ago.
The circus of our ‘Daddies’ would
fall short of pleasing our young-
er generation of today. The man Kut'-Sts f>'om North
who sighs for the one ring cir - j “ther points called,
cus of other days, does not real-
ize how primitive the best of the]
circus was in those days until he.
To honor Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Alexander, recently of Garland,
Texas, who have ben named
manager and hostess for the
Woodman Circle home near Sher-
man, officers and members of
tlie Woodmen Circle entertained
Sunday afternoon with a tea
from 3 to C, during which 700
Mrs. Jeanie Willard, National
vice president headed the re-
ceiving line, and in the house
a popular member of the your-
social and club group She i? an
active member of the Junior
Alpha Delphi club
Cnttenden and Tim Dowd, pub-
licity, Mildred Bradshaw; mem-
ber.-iliip, Rena McGill, chairman,
assisted by Morrill Lane, Mary
I Nell Kelly, Helen Louise Kell/,
Mr. Maimin ’- attended cV- 1,Mary Vandergriff, Charles Tal-
in Cameron, and the t’niver-itv fl font, and James Paul Miller; en-
Betty Jo Kelly,
chairman, assisted by Ruby O’-
Tnv-,» Power end
In MKT Magazine1
Hara, and Charles
John and Mary Christman and
James William Davis were added
to the membership roster at
Saturday’s meeting, and at the
conclusion of business a social
~ hour was held.
^b® following article, praising, The table in the center of the
t e big-heartedness of Mr, and ■ hall was spread with a white
Mrs. J. B. Wilson, who reside :it linen cloth and centered with a
825 W. Chestnut, appears in the bowl of red hibiscus. From this
October issue of the M. K. T. Em- was served a refreshment course
ployes Magazine. I 0j- punch and cookies, to a large
J. B. Wilson, Katy section fore-] attendance. Mrs. Joe Capelle is
junior supervisor of the organiza-
sees a modern crieus like Downie
Many are the features of this
all new 1939 edition of the cir-
cus. Many features new to Texa.
are offered, including that “Tex-
as” girl Jean Allen and her $10,
000 mount "Amber King.”
The circus offers stars from!
the east and west as well as I
many imported artists brought to]
this country by the Moore Broth- ]
ers for this season offering.
Stars from Hollywood are offei-
od in “western sports” and spe-
cial attention nas been given to
their horses and all during the
winter months “Bill” Moore sent
party were Mrs. Nellie Cox,
guardian of the White Rose
Grove of Denison, Mrs. C. W.
Ganter, state pagent director, and
Mrs. lice Walker, state historian,
all members of the White Ro ?■
Six national and state officers
’man at Denison, and Mrs. Wilson!
have no children of their own,
but that doesn’t mean they have
failed to raise a family. Durin.
the 23 years they have reside,)1
at Denison they have adopted o<-1
cared for a total of 21 boys and!
girls, all of whom nrp grown and
married, or seif supporting.
f evernl years after their nnr-
riare the Wilson’s adopted ts-
children. They then heard of oth-
er ornhans and took them into
their home, to care for until rela-
tives were able to take them, or
to keep them, until they were
Mr, Wilson pop sod the other
dav to observe that the best waV|
For Denison Pair
In an informal ceremony Sun-
day afternoon at 1:30, performed
by Rev. Mr. Holfied of Bells at
the parsonage, J. W. Brunctt of
Denison was united in marriage
with Mrs. Vera Dooley of Ector.
Attending the couple were Mr.
and Mrs. G. E. Washburn of Beils
and Miss Bessie Lee McPhersoi
Mr. Burnett is etnnloyed in
A covered dish supper at the
American Legion home Tuesday
evening will precede the formal
joint installation services for the
newly elected officers of the Fred
W. Wilson Post, and its Auxiliary.
Mrs. Vrnon Heath of Green-
ville, fourth district committee
women will act as installing offi-
cer for the Auxiliary members,
and Raymond A. Gray of Com
merce, fourth district ccommander
will install Post officers.
Other guests expected to at-
tend the services are, Mr. Heath,
Greenville Post commander; Bil-
ly Blounit, afeo of Greenville,
who is first division commander
and Mrs. Blount; and others.
Officers to be installed in-
Will Begin Service
At First Christian
The first in the two week’s
series of revival services to be
held at the first Christian church
will be deliverd this evening at
7:30 by the Rev. Sam P. Jones,
Christian evangelist who is com-
ing heie from laixington, Ky.
The Rev. Mr. Jones, who was
formerly a pastor in the Chr.s-
tian churches in Texas, comes to
the Denison church well recom-
mended by those who have
heard him. He is credited with
being unusually well versed ir.
writings of the Scripture and for
his wonderful knowledge, and
use of the Bible in his talks, has
established a reputation as
lie will he assisted in his ser-
mon by the Rev. Ben F. Hearn,
pastor of the church, and spcc’al
music will be rendered during the
A cordial invitation has been
extended to the people of Doni-
ron to nt'pnd the daily services
A.C.C. Is Growing
(Continued from page ono)
ABILENE, Texas, Oct. 9—En
rollment at Abilene Christian
College has soared to a new
height this semester with the res-
ident students numbering 620.
This is the fifth time in eight
years that the college has set a
new record in enrollment. These
students come from twenty-one
states and two foreign countries.
Including the students taking
courses in the correspondence
school and pupils in the grade and
high school in connection with A.
C. C., the current enrollment is
Few late student? are expected
to bring this number even highor-
during the next few days, is the
announcement of President James
They contend in this connection
that while the high court has held
that the federal government can
prevent the construction of any-
thing which might affect the flow
of water into navigable stream
enough to affect its navigability,
that is as far as the court has
It has never gone so far as to
authorize the government to carry
on construction on a stream thut is
not navigable, they argue, point-
ing out that army engineers have
lcpeatedly said they only plan to
use the Red River dam for flood
control and hydro-electric power.
The attorneys for the state in-
clude Attorneys General Mac Q.
Williamson, Randell S. Cobb, his
first assistant, Claude C. Hatchett,
Durant, and William O. Coe, Ok-
(Continued from page one)
bail to Notre Dame last year after
calling the wrong down and Car
which will begin each evening at
the loent Kress store. The couple 7:30 and each morning at 9:30.
to keen young was to keep busy,! nre residing at 11(5 East Munson The morning message will last on-
aft 4 epe sure way lo keep hut.”j street, ^ ly one hour,
First Christian Church
INVITES YOU TO HEAR
Evangelist Sam P. Jones
OF LEXINGTON, KY.
CALLED “A WALKING BIBLE”
He speaks as the Bihlio speaks and in the spirit
of the Bible
SERVICES EACH DAY
9:30 A. M. and 7:30 P M.
BEN F. HEARN, Pastor
iiogie Tech was beaten 7-0 . . .
1 wo girls in Nebaska have the
same name nnd live 40 miles apart,,
.''et do not know each other.
Strangely enough, they look alike,
although not related.
There will be a regular meet-
ing tonight of the White Rose
Grove No. 4 of the Woodmen
Circle, with Mrs. Nellie Cox,
guardian presiding. Mrs. C. W.
Ganter, drill enptain, urges all
members of the team to be pres-
The regular meeting of the
Gate City Review No. 17 .Wom-
en's Benefit Association will he
held Tuesday morning at 11:30. A
covered dish luncheon for those
members whose birthdays have
occurred during July, August and
September will be held
Mrs, Virginia Snipes, district dop-
puty, of Dallas, will be present
and Mrs. S. O. Freeman, presi-
dent, will preside over the after-
noon business session.
war,” continued the Nevada Sena-
tor, “was fighting for our right
to the freedom of the seas under
international law and delivering
war materials in our own ships.
We now prohibit export of man-
ufactured articles of war to belig-
<-rents, but not of war’s raw ma-
terials—oils, metals, cotton. War
ring powers would use the same
methods to prevent these mater-
ials from reaching nn enemy, as
they would to prevent his obtain-
ing munitions. We must let any-
one ‘come and get it’ and ship
at his own risk. This will elimi-
nate hazards which faced us in
"Our foreign policy,” contin-
ued (Venator (Pittman, '(cannot
afford to be concerned solely with
keeping the United States out
of war, but must also consider
things affecting the peace in
Europe. Although we have no
intention of ever again sending
Americans to fight abroad, we
may some day be forced to figb'
here at home, if any group of
powers becomes dominant in the
old world. If any group of na
tions ever conquers Europe and
Asia, they would then constitute
n threat to us via Sount Ameri-
ca. We should not shut our eyes
to present fascist penetration
W»r D«n*«r Exaggerated
“I am impatient with the e*
treme pacifist argument that we
ale going to send millions of our
boys to fight on foreign soil,”
continues the Senator’s article in
Look. “I do not believe the dan-
ger of our being involved in a
war is 'Trent, if for no othn
reason than that war cannot he
declared except by Congress and.
most Congressmen would bitter-
ly oppose such n step. Further-
more, to send Americans ove~-
seas neain is contrary to the pres-
ent strategy of the United State:.
Chir atntegy it to win wnrt by •«
reiources, our economic
nanefol power, our largo dofi
3ive navy. We will make
sacrifice to stay out of war, short
of failing to defend our country."
“The Leading JewlerV*
J. G. Puckett
(lean Out Acids
Excess Acids and poisonous wastes in your
blood are removed chiefly thru 9 million tiny
delicate Kidney tubes or Alters. And noil-
organic and non-uystemic disorders of tho
Kidneys or Bladder may cause Getting Up
Nights, Nervousness, Leg Pains, Circles Un-
der Eyes, Dizziness, Backache, Swollen
Ankles, or Burning Passages. In many such
:ccs8 Acids. This plus the pa!liatlve*wo
Cyatex may easily make you feel like a new
person in Just a few days. Try Cyatox under
the guarantee of money baclc unless com-
pletely satisfied. Cyatex costs only 3c a cion
ely satisfied, i’ystex costs only 3c a t
at druggists and the guarantee protects you.
Help Thera Cleanse the Blood
• of Harmful Body Wasto
Tear kldn.yi art conatantly flltartni
waste matter from the blood stream. B»»| ■ r
kidneys sometimes lag in their work—
not act as Nsture intended—fail to
move Impurities that, if retained, may * ™
poison the system and upset the wbols
Symptoms may be nagging backache
persistent headache, attacks of disajnaa*
getting up nights, swelling,
There should be no doubt that prompt
treatment to wiser than neglect. Uaa
Hoon's Pill*. Doi
ew frier is for i
i wiser than neglect.
Doan’* Pill*. Doan’s have been winning
“in forty j '
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They have a ra*>on-wid§ reputation.
Are recommended by grateful people the
MADDEN’S FALL HARVEST
Grand and Glorious Group
We made a very special purchase of these new cottons before the ris“
in prices and we urge you to come in and buy your needs ntaw while
the assortment of sizes and patterns is complete. Beautiful prints,
plaids, stripes on fine quality print, guaranteed fast colors. Sizes 14 to 48
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The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 90, Ed. 1 Monday, October 9, 1939, newspaper, October 9, 1939; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth735793/m1/4/: accessed December 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.