The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 133, Ed. 1 Tuesday, November 28, 1939 Page: 4 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
/Delphian* . |
m - Will Aid In Xmas
Mill Mary Schloemann P.'id
Mil* Eva Rob Watkins were
joint hostesses at the regular j
meeting of the Junior Alpha I
t'e ohi, Monday night in Mis !
Watkins’ apartment at 307 8.!
The business session was pre-
sided over by Miss Rose Ma i
Piddle, and was devoted to a do
*r»fi*d renort of the nqnu*l cin'*1
•onv'nt'on of t^e T-ves Va-Ip,.
■*'«« qC Wnme"*’ olo^ in Wi’hi’n
F"Uq ) " c ' B-palf. y■ i>p U*SS ;i :
*erdod bi» M’’e P'ddto. 1*-V>n \VSJ
« pa»e for Mrs. J. U Wilfone
’ireMdent of the second di«triet
e finn! ehecVun of p ens for t''(
'■nnilnl donee to hi given toinov.
•nw nigh* in the Kraft chin
••noms: the further discussion of
the proposed project of the rhth:
end the decision to undertake
•he sale of Christmas seals for the
★ FASHION PREVIEW *
OTUDY In sophistication: a
3 strictly tailored suit of black
Botany herringbone, with Suiy hat
and silver-fox muff, as presented ia
Harper's Baaaar for November
North Grayson Tuberculosis As- tric\- 'vhicl\ heretofore
PATH BLOCKED—Wholesale destruction of highways by Chinese, to block Japanese invasion of
tanks and big guns, is pert of recent effective strategy in China. This scene, taken near Changsha,
is typical of destruction. For more then 100 miles north of Changsha travel is by sedan-chair, horse
O red and brow'n checked imported coat, with belted back and brown velvet chesterfield collar, as higts
lighted in Harper’s Baaaar for November. Tbt dog ia an English cocker spaniel
On December 17, the Juniot
club will entertain with a candle
South Side Church *
-eeiation. A eandle'ight tea for
'Dee. 17 was planned.
Miss Jennie .Jackson, treasurer
of the Tuberculosis Association
anucared before club members in
n brief ta’k about the annual sal.
eariied on through the mail, while) club,
school children solicited residen-
Mss Dorothy Kohfeldt is gen-
eral chairman of the Thanksg'
ing dance arrangements eomm't-
which will begin soon. Conducted, tee, and announced that all plam
through the several
.’bools in Denison each vear, the
proceeds from the sale is used t"
aid those having tuberculosis and
who are unable to care for them-
selves, and to educate the public
so as to prevent the disease. The
Tunior Delnhians will have charge
of the sale in the business dif-
fer this annual event had been
carried out. Carl Castle’s orche.v
tra will furnish the music and
the public is invited to attend
Proceeds from the dance will he
used to further their plans for
the refurnishing of the nursery
at the Denison City hospital. Miss
Harino Johnson, is chairman of
of the Womens;
Council of the South Side Chris-
tian church spent Monday morn-
ing, quilting, then entertained
YOUR GOOD HEALTH
Treatment Described Here Deemed Better Than an
Operation for Meniere’s Syndrome
By CLAUD NORTH CIIRISMAN, M.D.
AN unusual number of my cor-
respondents report that their
physicians are telling them they
suffer from certain diseases and
have recommended treatment.
Then they ask
me about the
chances of re-
I cannot in-
and has flrst-
h a n d lnfor-
oa. ciwisman m a t i o n. He
finally, there may be partial loss
of hearing in one ear.
This is the description of an
extreme case. Most cases are
mild, with only a few of the
symptoms appearing at Irregular
intervals. The actual cause is un-
meeting. Mrs. Cowan, assisted b; All Day Meeting
Mrs. Glenn Sinclair. Mrs. Pal Noe * *
and Mrs. J. C. Morgan, served a
light tea, as a compliment to, refreshment course to twenty sev-
members of the Alpha Delphi) en members and a visitor, Mi
Miss Betty Morgan was pro- Mrs. E. W. TVigcins, 901 W.
gram chairman for Monday night, Bond, was hostess to Circle No.
and presesnted Miss Clarine John- 4, of which Mrs. T. J. Long is
son and Miss Laura Jo Doak, who chairman. Mrs. G. P. Brous gave, ^ Stands wUh'a luncheonTt
gave interesting talks on the be- an impressive devotional lesson
ginning of pottery making, and on Thanksgiving, and Mrs. F. F
the u»e of brass, pewter and cor- Fowler discussed the closin '
per. Miss Johnson traced the art chapter of the study course,
of pottery making from the an- Final plans were made for the
"ient race in Asia Minor, who Christmas party at th? Methodist
first covered gourds with mud. parsonage, on Doe. 11. with Mrs.
then baked them; later learning Minor Rounds hostess,
to form articles of the mud. Twenty one members were
without the use of the gourds. She present and two visitors. Mr-
traced the rise of the a”t through Mnllv S-ott, and Mrs. R. L. Kav
the ages, and told of the b’~in- -Jr Refreshments were served In-
ning of glazing and decc.ativo Mrs. Wiggins, assiste 1 by Mrs. J
effects. Miss Doak told of the H- Little.
use of brass and copper with the Circle number th . e. headed by
Romans: the copper pots of the Mrs. W. H. Hall, has comp'cted
Indians and described the use of its woik for the year and con’lurt-
FOR DENISON HIGH
pewter in Eng'and.
A social hour followed the
lengthfv business and program
Three of the four circles of the
Operations for the destruction Waples Memorial Missionary so-
ot the labyrinths as well as sec-
tion of the auditory nerve werc
advocated twenty years ago, but
were discarded. Irately, the opera-
tion of section has been revived
and is meeting with considerable
success. It is without marked
danger. Recently. Dr. Madeleine
E, Brown reported marked success
in controlling and preventing the
attacks by the use of low sodium
diet, with ingestions of ammonium
chloride in large doses. Numerous
can best ad-1 other Investigations are reporting
>l»* them of the dangers or their j very gratifying success with this
chances of success. I cannot. i treatment.
Some stem to think their physt- Dr. Brown finds that sodium Is
clan will not tell them the truth the important factor in Meniere's
1 can only assure them that he syndrome and that, the addition
has nothing to gain by secrecy, of ammonium chloride to the diet
and will not knowingly deceive | prevents the storage of sodium
them. Take your doctor's advice Salt always precipitated an at-
Mr, T. J„ of Louisiana, asks tack, while its elimination gave
two questions, one of which I can j complete relict. She Insists that
answer. He says he has been sick Meniere's is a definite syndrome
for five years with dizz.y spells.; (which means a specific group of
He has consulted many doctors.1 symptoms'.
All informed him he was in good j On the plan of low sodium diet
health and that his dizzy spells; with the addition of ammonium
were due to nervous strain. i chloride over periods of from six
Finally he visited one of our | to twenty-two months, none of her
widely known hospital clinics.; patients has suffered a severe at-
where he was told he had Me- j tack, although mild dizziness and
niere's syndrome and that he i a feeling of fullness in the head
should have an operation. This j may remain. The treatment con-
conslsts of cutting the nerve under' sists of a salt-free diet, as far as
the ear. Then lie asks if the op- i possible, with the addition of atn-
eration is dangerous and if there ! monium chloride capsules Six cap-
any medical treatmen'. sides, each containing 7)4 grains
Meniere's disease is the name! of ammonium chloride, are taken
given to ail cases of vertigo due j during each meal. Three days on
to an affection of the ear. There r ! two days off.
Is sudden giddiness; the sur-! she recommends that the cap-
rounding objects seem to revolve lies are better than sugar-coated
ed its meetings.
All eireles were reminded te
bring their Chirstmas offering of
groceries to the church n"xt
Monday. The groceries will he
sent to a superannuated Metho-
Rev. J. E. Spivey
Will Give Sermon
At Union Service
!| Final plans for the annual un-
ciety met Monday afteraon to
complete the study of the
“Prophets of Israel’ ’ wfiich has
been their text book during the ljon Thanksgiving service, spoil-
past several months. Plans weie sored by the Unison Pastors A -
made during their business ses- sociation, have been completed,
sions for their annual Christmas an(] ^be servjce will be given
parties and for their Ihanksgiv- Wednesday evening, beginning at
ing and Christmas benevolent 7;30 at thc first Christian
work. | church, with the Rev. James E
Circle No. 1 met with Mrs. C Spivey, pastor of the First Prcs-
W. Wright, 809 W. Gandy, with; byterian church, delivering the
I Mrs. C. R. Ginff’es, group chair-
man in charge of business. A tur-
! key, luncheon for one o’clock
; Monday, Dec. U. at the J. R.
noon, in the church banquet
room, and had their regular busi-i
ness session in the afternoon.
Mrs. W. A. Hancock is presi-
dent of the Council and was in
charge of the business session
Plans were made for Woman’s
Day which will be observed dur-
ing the church hour, Sunday
morning, Dec. 3, and for th ■
Missionary study program or.
Monday the 11th, at the home
of Mrs. E. G. Thurman, 109 E.
Hull. The Council - td t > con-
tribute its special end to the
Bible school Christmas offering
for the Juliette Fowler home in
Dellas. New dresses and other
wearing apparel made by Coun-
cil members will also be sent t a
I the Home.
The devotional lesson which
! preceded the business session was
; conducted by Mrs. G. C. Minor,
i who used Acts 21, as the basis of
j he.- talk. Mrs. L. H. Churehwell
gave a praver.
Other officers of the Council
^prid:^ Mrs. Hancock are Mrs
a Man A. Lewis and Mrs. E. O.
Thurman first, ar.fi se-ond vice
presidents, Mr?. Edna Neither?
secretary and treasurer and Mrs
1 H Churehwell. reporter.
PARIS, Nov. 28—Paris high
school’s fighting Wildcats bring
the curtain down on the local
football season Thursday after-
noon when they battle the Deni-
son Yellow Jackets in a District
A victory over Denison in the
Turkey Day clash would give
Paris third place in thc final con-
ference standings. Should Par's
Springs, another team that down-
ed the Jackets.
However, the Denison school-
boys have been improving with
every game and are duo to give
the Cats a real battle. The Jack-
ets held Gainesville’s powerhouse
to a 13-7 victory and last week
dropped a 7-6 decision to Glade
Last yenr a big Denison elev-
en powerhoused its way to a 2ft-
lose, the Wildcats would share
the cellar with Denison and Bon-, 12 victory over Paris,
ham. Barring injuries in workouts
On paper, Paris rules as slight j this week, the Blue and While
favorite over the Yellow Jackets, will be at top strength for the
Coach Raymond Berry’s hovs heat Yellow Jacket game. Coach Bet-
Bonham. 20-6. and the Warriors j ry was to drill his charges on
defeated Denison on ponotra- defense today with the Nubs vun-
tinns. Paris tied strong Sulphurl ning Denison plays..
------| The kickoff Thursday after-
noon is scheduled for 2:30 o’-
Denison’s band and pep squad
will be here to add color to the
game. Several hundred Denison
fans are expected to follow theiv
____ team to Paris.
Mrs. R. L. Kay Jr., of Atoka, Local school officials Mondav
Oklahoma, is visiting her parents honed a capacity crowd won!1
Mr. and Mrs. iR. L. Kay, 1021 witness the game
is now preaching in Muskogee.
The meeting was closed with
prayer by the Rev. Ben F. Hearn.
ing merchants over the country
claim that the earlier Thanksgiv-
ing really did thing-s for bus,ness.
For the better.
KGMETS WALLOP PIN
TEAM OF CLEANERS
Paced by Andeison, Komets
defeated Cleaners 2 and 1 in
Denison Bowling league play
Monday night while Evelyn Dolan
was leading Burtis to a 3 to 0
victory over 7-Up in the women’s
so Paris H'gVl
season out of
(Continued from page one)
h irst Christian
The Rev. Mr. Spivey will use as
his text, Luke 15:10 and his sub-
ject vi'l he “Heaven’s Thanksgiv-
Compton home, 1021 W. Sears,
was planned, and Mrs. P. G. Gill,
assisted by Mrs. Ben F. Oram
and Mrs. Joe Dickson, will have
charge of arrangements. The de-
votional lesson taken from the
closing chapter of the study book, J)e jn phav,(. nf tbe ST1ecial mils
was given by Mrs. W. K. Hilliard.; Thc invocation will he given
A salad course was served the
The Rev. L. R. Lamb, pastor
of Calvary Baptist, and president,
of the Pastors Association, wi'l
preside and Evans Wood, choir
director of the host church wi'l
usually from left to right: walk-
ing or standing may be impossi-
ble. Sometimes the patient fails
and unconsciousness may come
on. The dizziness soon passes,
leaving the patient prostrated,
pale and bathed in cold perspira-
tion. He may have nausea and,
or enteric-coated tablets, as the
latter may pass through the gastro-
intestinal tract unabsorbed. The
capsules can be taken indefinitely
without any Injurious effects.
I believe I should recommend
this treatment rather than an
hv the Rev, Hargrove Grounds
twenty two members and' two vis- tor 0f Trinity.
iters by the hostess and her co- ‘ Thp nrniyr,m wi!l be: Prelude,
hostesses, Mrs. J. A. Blackburn, to Worship, Invocation, son’
Mrs. Bert Andrews, Mrs. J. Me- P’vinture lesson, Psalm, 104, 1:24;
Bee and Mrs. Gingles. ; Volunteer prayers, song, offering
Circle No. 2 met with Mrs.; far,F) moejfi “\Ve
Wayne Cowan, 507 W. Crawford,! n nod.” given by the choir '
and planned a rummge sale to he j br.ot rhnr’h: ^nornon. elo’-
held next Saturday, Dec. 2. Fui-, enng and Benerl:',tion
ther discussion of thir Christmas ti,„ ,, invites
party to be given at the home nuhlto to nrtend th"
of Mrs. C, C. Baker, 218 W. Tex-i-------------
as, was held. Mrs. Wiliam Camp-
hell gave the devotional lesson i
completing the study course, and
Mrs. R 1,. Stover, group chair-
man and charge of the business
Mrs. J. A. Wright, president of
the Women's Council of the First
Christian church presided over
the regular business session ot
the organization Monday after-
noon in the church parlors. Mrs.
Ben F. Hearn led the singing ol
“Let the Lower Lights Be Burn-
ing,” and then the first chapter
of the study book “Homeland
Harvests,” was discussed.
Mrs. H. L. Gault, spiritual life
leader led the discussion on the
Beatitude, “Blessed are the Mer-
ciful,” which is part of the regu-
lar program of the council.
Sentence prayers were given, and
, n discussion of the Women’s Dav
Praise The"1 program at the church which w>!l
he held December 10. and at
which time Mrs. E. L. McConley,
w'll he the chief speaker. Mrs
m c *-i1 pv i«? of tVip former
nvstov of the Firs. Christian who
The Fred W. Wilson Post of
the American Legion and its
| Auxiliary are having a joint so-
• rial meeting tonight at the Le-
gion home, and will have a chili
supper preceding their entertain- Frank has Gannett done it again
ment. ... A college group has voted
-- Hitler the greatest living person.
The Dora Alexander Talley They mean he is the biggest—in
ftiniors nf the Forest are request- the head.
ed to bring their Thanksgiving ___
donations to the home of them An Ardmore girl and a Los An-
stmervisnr/ Mrs. Joe Cnnei'e, ge]es man were married at a Du-
998 W. Main, where thev will he rmt roadside inn Saturday night
arrnng"d for distribution amnrg wjth the attendants chosen from
several 'ndieent families of nan among the diners and dancers . . .
Ron. The regular meeting of the A Cushing, Okla. man can claim
organization will he held Satui- fome sort 0f bard luck tjtle, He
496 554 506 1529
1 2 3 To'
128 T6 98 349
86 lift 119 315
1 "7 105 360
560 501 51(1
dav afternoon at 3 o'clock in
W. O. W. Hall.
(Continued from page one)
New Outdoor Furniture
COLLEGE STATION, N
—Fall days, with their a<
anying increase in energy,
vide an ideal time for *
was operated on for appendicitis, some new outdoor furniture,
Just as he was released from the j Sadie Hatfield, specialist in
hospital his wife came down with scape gardening for the A at
the same trouble. Then their i Colletie Extension Service,
daughter grabbed off a case of | suggests a search of the far
influenza . . . The Katy railroad home premises for now or \
‘ J i
....... , ... Is having trouble with would-bo lumber from which to make ta-
tcan made cars for their own use. , - ...
Strong opposition also has come
from the farm interests and the
near there, hut so far none has 1 tained from the office of county
saboteurs near San Antonio. Sev-1 bles, benches, chairs or stools for
eval attempts have been made in' yard use. Designs for outdoor
oil industry. Now the copper mTntjthe past few weeks t* derail train.living room furniture can he w-
ing industry is beng heard from
as the treaty wth Chile would
grant concessions on copper.
The act which gives the state r on clotheg‘ an(1 four t|me,' Cotton marketing quotas
uepartment authority to negotiate ,
Using Makeup Naturally
Brings Out Rea! Beauty
Frances Dodjre ■ home demonstration agents in
! Johnson, daughter of the late car Texas.
I manufacturer, spend? $25,000 a| *•------ ^
on clothes and four times Cotton
. that amount on upkeep of a horse bo in effect in 1940 only if WF
favored-nation treaties will expire stab,e But yCEterday ,hl. thirds of the farmers voting in
<y its own limitations June 12, jnt() $to,000,000, which isn’t the referendum December 9 fa-
and a bitter fight in congress on cxact,y pocket change . . . Lead- vor
By JACQUELINE HUNT
A eury wueoiv n woewALk.
OHO. «S) THE UCLY D*VP or TWK
KiruEC booiep* _
ANY girl can improve her ap-
pearance and give herself a
more pleasing personality by ob-
serving the shape of her face more
closely and learning how to dress
her hair and
make-up to j
bring out Its
The trick is to
achieve a look
of com p 1 e t e
sis of each
face is oval in
shape. If it
has, In addl-
mss hunt tion. nicely
brows and lips, applying make-up
to make it look beautiful and
appealing is a simple problem. If
your features are like this, see if
you are wearing the most becom-
ing coiffure — one that doesn’t
spoil the oval line of your face.
Don’t pull your hair to the top of
your head, which would tend to
add length to your face, but brush
It oft your hairline In a side part.
The top should be soft but un-
waved and the ends softly curied
to form a frame for your, face
Avoid heavy make -up on voui
lashes and eyebrows. Brush yout
eyebrows into place to give their,
a well-groomed look and then If
they need darkening, use the eye-
brow pencil or mascara brush In
short, upward, parallel strokes
that color only the individual
hairs. Darken the tips of voui
lashes to make your eyes look
larger and the lashes themselves
seem darker and thicker. Don't
try to deepen the natural arcli of
your eyebrows and don’t use your
eyebrow pencil to lino your uppei
lid. Never use eye-shadow or pen-
cil under your lower lashes.
Start your rouge in the center
o' your cheekbone, blend it close
to the lower lashes and out and
up toward your templet, and down
In a sort of curved trianvle toward
your jawline. Use color sparingly
and blend it evenly. If you get too
much on, remove the excess bv
stroking with your fingers or a
tissue from the outside of thc
rouged area toward the center.
Follow your natural lipline In
putting on lipstick. Either have a
sharp, clean edge to the stick or
use a little brush. Hollyw ood-style
to Insure clean-cut. even edges.
And follow the natural line of
your lips. If your mouth Is small
you can make It appear wider by
applying lipstick all the way to
a proposal for its extension is con-
sidered certain. Hull has indicated
that he will ask for its re-enact-
ment, but organized opposition in
congress apparently is so strong
that such action seems doubtful.
Your hair should be fairly long; the corners: if too large, stop the
and your ears partly cover- v li-t short of the corners
Apple Sauce Layer QC«
Christmas Cakes QC-
Fruit Cake ilfl-
Per Pound______ HUu
420 (W. Woodard
See fU HER.
IS WORTHY OF ITS BEST TRADITIONS
A Diamond U an agtlesa gift - given once to laat a
lifetime and then transmitted lovingly as an heirloom.
Such an important purchase should never be clouded
by doubte and uncertainties.
When you consult with ue, you
can be SURE of true value* and
J. G. PUCKETT
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 133, Ed. 1 Tuesday, November 28, 1939, newspaper, November 28, 1939; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth737239/m1/4/: accessed October 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.