The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 4, No. 256, Ed. 1 Monday, April 18, 1938 Page: 3 of 4
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The American Indians
traducing it at Tony Pastor’s thc-: originally from Asia.
6 p. m. Dick
6:30. CBS—Eddie Cantor, KB
LD KOMA KTSA KTRII KMOX
WHAS WBBM. Orchestra, WPA
7. CBS—Lou Holtz, KRLD K
OMA KTSA KTRH KMOX WHAS
WBBM. NBC—Burns and Allen,
KPRC WDAF WOAI WMAQ W
PA A WLW WHO.
7:30. CBS—Pick and Pat, K
RLD KOMA KTSA KTRH KMOX
iVHAS WBBM. NBC—Richard
Cioops, WLW WDAF WOAI WM
AQ KPRC WHO WFAA.
8. CBS—Radio Theatre, KRL
P KOMA KTSA KTRH KMOX i mmeu. And could you Mk for.ny-
thinu whose benefits have been better proved
THE AWFUL PRICE YOU PAY FOR REIRfi
Check Below And See If You Have
Any Of The Signs
Quivering nerves can make you old and
haggard looking, cranky and hard to live
with—can keep you awake nights and rob
you of good health, good times and jobs.
Don't let yourself T,go" like that. Stare
r IF TEENTH DISTRICT COURT
It .VI CARTER. JUDGE
Osa Mundy Wilson vs. Rivers F.
Wilson; divorce granted and plain-
tiff’s fromer name of Osa Ethal
Monday is restored.
GRAYSON COUNTY COURT
JAKE J. LOY. JUDGE I
Lee Anna Thomas lias applied
for administration of the estate of
Benncttn Thomas, deceased.
C. E. Brown has applied for a
license to retail beer at the Brown
Derby cafe in Dorchester.
Cases Disposed Of
Mrs. A. M. Walton vs. Carrold
Bond, forcible detainer; judg-
ment for plaintiff on appeal from
the justice court of E. A. Wright I
Above are scenes from the cur-
rent attraction of the Rialto the-
atre “Happy, Landing,” starring
Sonja Henie, queen of the ice
skates. She is supported by Don
Amerche, John Barrymore Cesar
Romero, Ethel Merriman and a
host of others.
half of lot 4, block 47, Miller’s
second addition of Denison, $1 and
other considerations, April 6,
J. B. Bailee and Ola Bailee to
Fied Harvey, lot 16, block 11,'
New Suits Filed
Walter Jenkins vs. Plangman
Motor company et al, damages
and cancellation of chattel mort-
II. Kachel, Denison, Plymouth
C. E. Tucker, Denison, Pon-
J. H. May. Denison, Plymouth'
Abe Ross, Denison, Ford truck.
Waltha Jones Joyce ct vir to Fj
P. Mooney ct ux, lot 3 and east
Layne's addition to
S 600, March 21, 1938.
W. F. Caraway et ux to K. AjI
Jinkins, part fo sub-division 6, di-|
vision 1(1, original town plat of
Van Alstyne, $300, April 6, 1938.
Howard Lucas ct ux to H. H.|
Haizlip lot 10, block 27, South'
Side addition to Sherman, $860,!
April 16, 1938.
Guy 1). Vinnedge et ux to Wil-1
6am D. Hoag, 75 acres in the J.|
W. Dexter and Thomas Polk sm-i
vey, $650, April 13, 1938.
More than $100,000,000 is ex-
pended for music tuition in the'
United States every year, the
National Association of Musical
Merchandise Manufacturers esti-
WllAS WBBM. NBC—Hour .,f jibin'
Charm, WLW WDAF WOAI WM
AQ KPRC WHO WFAA.
8:30. NBC—Hospital Service,
WDAF WOAI WMAQ KPRC W
HO WFAA WSM.
9. NBC—Contented Hour, W
I)AF WOAI WMAQ KPRC WHO
WFAA KOA WSM. CBS—Wayne:
King, KMOX WWL WBBM WH
AS KSL WBT. Varieties, KRLD. j
9:30. CBS—To be announced.!
KRLD KOMA KWKH KNOW K
GKO KTUL KSL. NBC—Public!
Hero, WFAA WKY WOAI WMA
10. NBC—Amos ’n Andy, K
PRC WDAF WOAI WMAQ WFA;
\ KOA WSM. CBS—Just Enter-j
tainment, KRLD KOMA KTSA K
TRH KMOX WHAS WBBM.
10:30. CBS—Sammy Kaye’s! -
orchestra, KRLD KOMA KWKHl
KTSA KTRH KGKO. NBC—
Henry Busse’s orchestra, WB\P
11. Orchestra, KRLD. Black
Night, WBAP .
Don't lot yourself rto" like th«t. SUrt
taking a good, reliable tonic—one made e«pe-
ctolly for troom.. And could you auk Cor any*
whose tieiiefit* have been better proved
world-famous Lydia E. Pinkham'a
lef t the wholesome herbs and roots of
I'inkhum’s Compound help Nature calm
your shrieking nerves, tone up your ayntem,
and help lessen distress from female func-
Make a note NOW to get a bottle of this
time-proven t'inkham'a Compound TODAY
without fail from your druggist. Over a mil-
lion WGI----1-----—— *- '-**-----—
lion women have written iu letters reporting
ir* Lyf *
women go "smiling thru” trying ordeals.
Why not let it help YOU?
For the past 60 years Lydia E. PinkhamJ
Vegetable Compound has helped grateful
"smiling thru” tryim
Steakley Chevrolet Co
The Place to Buy O. K. Used Cars Cheep
Telephone 231- -206 S. Burnett Ave.
A London Policeman, employed
a new variation of the old!
“straight lint” gag recently to
see if a suspect was intoxicated.
when he ordered the man the “fol- j
low the tram line”—and arrested
him when he couldn’t.
ESTAB. 1914 1938
C. B. SULLENBERGER MFG. CO.
108-110 W. Chestnut street. P hone 1022
—MANUFACTURERS OF -
High Class Mill Work
including doors, windows, frames, interior trim. We specialize
in window and door screens. Galvanized or black wire. Special
cabinet and fixtures to suit every need,
By Charles McManus
Jack And Ju. went uPTte hic«__/
fo GtT A ?Ail of WATeR.
Jack Feu. Down
And SPoke mit eftown i \ \ *
TAuep POwn An’
KlS / J
“tow "Do VOO
.Oxu. Hii* Tnr
CAuse Ht sv
You and Your,
Puzzle of Foreign Trade
By ERNEST MINOR PATTERSON
President, American Academy of Political and Social Scientl
Much of the confusion about eco- Robinson Crusoe on his island would
nomic questions is to be explained by j not have thougnt It ah advantage to
a fact that is frequently overlooked ipend weary hours raising, say, po-
Economists and business men at times tatoes or corn to be sent to someone
seem to be at on another island, unless he could get
loggerheads, something in return. Why should
each g r u.u p Americans wish to do what so clearly
thinking t h e would have been absurd for Crusoe?
other to b< ' i- Tnere are circumstances under
pid or si. :uh the people of any country may
m ome an excess of imports. This
..as true in the case of the United
Stole, during our earlier history. We
of accepted the goods and in return for
e excess gave our promises to re-
pay later—our mortgages, bonds and
v.ock After a time foreigners owned
: > many of these promises or “lnvest-
nit•'■/.. in the United States” that the
balance was reversed. We owed them
each year large amounts as interest
and made the payments by snipping
to them more than they shipped to us.
There is no good reason for saying
that during the earlier period an im-
port balance was not a good thing.
Foreigners were investing here and
helping us to develop the country
more rapidly than we could have done
by ourselves. Later we were mere-
ly meeting the carrying charges on
the debts we had assumed. Most peo-
ple want to meet their debts but usu-
ally they are sorry that it must be
done Any satisfaction they feel is due
to the conviction that, of course, an
honest man should keep his prom-
How about today? The answer is
not merely to applaud sales abroad
and to deplore imports, but to exam-
ine the general situation. What do we
get for the exported goods? Since we
no longer are debtors we are not un-
der obligation to have an excess of
exports: as a means of paying interest
to foreigners on investments here.
Instead many Americans own foreign
securities upon which they would
like to receive interest payments
This would suggest an excess of im-
A particular exporter might b«
pa*d but how? He does not usually
want an equivalent value of imported
products for his own use He wants
money. But he does not want foreign
money, e.g., lire or marks or francs.
He wants American dollars. He may
receive in payment a draft on a for-
eign bank, but he at once sells it to an
American bank for dollars, What then
will the American bank do with it?t
Unless the payment for the exports
can be used to pay for imports, what
good is it'.* Perhaps such claims can
pile up If so, we Americans or some
of us will merely he increasing our
boldine.- i v'/n promises to oav
us. we - be investing abroad.
Do we want to do it?
Jon is al hand i
n the field
foreign trade. A
/lews a growth
in our exports
tion. if exports
increase he is
pleased but if imports grow he "views
with alarm.” If imports are larger
l lan exports he is deeply concerned
and calls our foreign trade posit,on
On the other hand, an economist is
apt to say that there is no reason for
always calling an excess of exports
over imports “favorable” nor an ex-
cess of imports over exports “unfa-
vorable.” In his judgment such terms
are very unsatisfactory and ought not
to be used. He argues that there are
times when the former situation is to
be regretted and the latter to be ap-
What is the reason fo: this differ-
ence in outlook and interpretation? It
is easy to see why a business man is
enthusiastic over expanding exports.
His efforts must be concentrated upon
selling his products. When sales in-
crease in volume or in value or in
both, he prospers. When they decline,
he is likely to lose money. Exports are
sales abroad and are encouraging.
Imports from abroad may cut into his
domestic market and are viewed by
him with disapproval just as he looks
with concern upon competition from
tny other source,
All economists: of course under-
stand this attitude but they look far-
ther. They point out that there is no
reason why any group of people, e.g.,
Americans, should care to work and
economize merely for the sake of pro-
ducing commodities to be shipped to
the people of other countries for en-
joyment. It means ‘.he using up of
natural resources. It also means back-
aches and headaches which seem
worth while only if something is re-
ceived in return ^
Accordingly they ask why we
should export. What .s the purpose?
Pre'tjmabiy we should not export
•fterely for_ the sake of export.mi
And The Worst Is Y et To Come
J,. * :
“ITS A GREAT LIFE IF YOU DON’T WEAKEN’
By Jack Rabbit
T*KE A vvsie
, DOLLAR MOTE
, OUT OF MX
.MOULD l BE.
-lUt tsT xoufi
A HOLE IN
7 ITS A
IP You PONT
By Cy Hungerf ord
l M HELLO HELEN tVJ'R-.l ], -> * '. WH ^ VouR i
.J COMMA have a C“ u ^mners? take OFF Yo.RJ
a-f^RT\!WUL viVT ..rtERE,——- “_1
f-^sIMERS? TAKE OFF 'fo.
L xT. - hERE
THERES ON LY ENOUGH
ICE CREAM FOR TWO
PEOPLE AND I CAN’T
lkJLESS I SEE
So YOU take]
1 , 1
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The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 4, No. 256, Ed. 1 Monday, April 18, 1938, newspaper, April 18, 1938; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth737295/m1/3/: accessed August 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.