The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 5, No. 273, Ed. 1 Tuesday, May 23, 1939 Page: 4 of 4
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For St. Xavier’s
enan, and the farewell song of
the graduating! class. The Bru-
hin Orchestra will play.
The thirteen graduates are
Charlsie Rutherford, valedictor-
ian; Diana Sites, salutato-rian;
Murrell Waggoner; Lillian Milli-
| kin; James Beasley; Ruby Yun-
Th* annual dinner and dansart
given by the Alumni Association
of St. Xavier’s Academy wa<
held Tuesday night at the Hotel bailey'; Kathleen Buchanan; Floi-
PmlWB with Mrs. Monroe Drew i SeaUe Kathleen Buchanan; Flor-
J,.. as toastmistress and program ^ Campbell; Lorene Campbell.
I Hilda Coffma, and Faye Eliza-
Mrs. Gcorgiana Long is teacher
of the seventh grade and mem-
bers of the orchestra who will
furnish music during the pro-
gram include, A. J. Bruhin, bass
violin: Joe Ella Rutherford, trutn
pet; Harvey Calvi'd, trombone;
Glenn Bruhin, clarinet and Mrs.
W. T. Rutherford, piano accomp-
An all day picnic, planned for
Fridav. May 26, will wind up the
activities of one of the mo t
successful year’s work of the
A lovoly color combination of
Iflae and pink was employed in
tha decorations and table ap-
dntments, with pink roses and
larkspur, in crysal bowls j
•doming the tables. A lanpe |
crystal bowl of the flowers cen-
tered the main table and smaller
bowlr of the same effective ar-
rangement were placed at inter-
vale down the lengths of the
other tables, which were fur-
ther enhanced with festoons of
Southern smilax. Pink and lilac
tapers burned In silver camlcla-
hva on the circular table and
atliffle candles in silver sticks riied
their soft glow on the flower ar-
rangements on the other tables.
Place cards were attached to
tiny cups containing mints in the
prevailing colors. Little papier
mache graduate dressed in caps
end gowns, were placed on the
the Denieon Ugh school. Mt.
Cross is employed by the Kraft
Phenix Cheese corporation, and
the young couple are at home at
1031 W. Morton.
Hon. Wm. McCraw
Will Speak Sunday
At Memorial Service
The Honorable William Mc-
Craw, former attorney general
of Texas, and one of the most
popular and able speakers in the
state, will deliver the main ad-
dress at the annual |memom',
day services at the South Side
Christian church Sunday evening
May 28, according to the Dr. G.
C. Minor, pastor.
Mr. McCraw has been in Deni
son on previous occasions, and i-
well known here.
At the morning sendee at
H0:25 the Pentecost celebration
will be held. Special music will
In Royal Service
path made by the trailing smilax
Plate favors for the gills were
beautiful Dresden china baskets,
and the boys received pearl han-
Miss Lula May Hayes plaved
the Processional, and the Rev.
Father Patrick McNnmee, pastor
of St. Joseph’s church, delivered
Mrs. Clarence Walker, presi-
dent of the Alumni association
gave the official welcome to the
graduates and guests, and thp re-
sponse was made by John Joseph
Acully, the valedictorian of the
19.13 graduating class. In an in-
formal moment the mothers and
Alumni members were introduced.
Mrs. Jean Williams, a member
of the graduating class and a tal-
ented pianist played a selection
“Spanish Dance” (Moray) and a
tribute to the pastors was given
by George Redmon.
Miss Mary Earl Sowers, of
Drumwright, Okla., and a guest
of Miss Williams, played a Rach-
Mrs. Claude J. Dennis, of Dal-
las, the former Miss Gladys
Hutchison and a graduate of the
academy was the guest artist on
the program and she sang “Joy”
(Roberts), “I Love My Life”
(Manzucci), and also an original
number arranged especially for
this occasion, and dedicated to the
graduates. She responded to an
•hcore. iShe was accompanied by
The Rev. Father B. J. Denney,
pastor of St. Patrick’s church, de-
livered an address in which he
paid tribute to the class an ex-
tended his congratulations to
them. A salute to the sifters of
St. Mary was given by Rosalie
Parry, an in a facetious tailk, Fa-
ther McNnmee delighted his lis-
teners with an autobiographical
description "When I was a Grad-
In a humorous response to his
talk, David Lindsay and Helen
Field, told “How it‘Feels to be a
Graduate Today.” “Graduate
Havings,” seemed to be the way
to designate the impromptu talk
made by Albert McGregor. After
the ensemble singing of Auld
Lang Syne, the dansant was held.
On the decorating committee
with Mrs. Bert McGregor, chair-
man, were Mrs. Clarence Walker,
Mrs. A*el Casteel, and A. 1“. Rid-
i’ngs. Mrs. C. W. Kerr was
Chairman of reservations.
Approximately thirty women
t attended the regular monthly
Royal Service program of the
Woman’s Missionary Union of
the First Baptist church, in the
home of Mrs. Verne Murray, 1013
W. Gandy, Monday afternoon.
Spring flowers arranged ef
fectively, were used to decorate
the Murray home and during the
social hour following the busi-
ness and program, delightful re-
freshments were served.
"The Great Commission and
the Ministry of Healing,” was the
subject of the service program,
with Mrs. A. C. Wimpee as lead-
er. Mrs. Emma Lovellettc Seay
lead the devotional service, and
those taking part in the discus-
sion of the main phases of the
subject were Mrs. M. M. Scholl,
who talked about “The Great
Commission and Healing"; Mrs.
J. N. Miller, whose paper was
‘Echoes from Hospital Walls’;
Mrs. L. L. Fitz, talked about
“Southern Baptists and Healing”;
Mrs. C. R. Williams “The Minis-
try of Healing on Mission
Fields"; and Mrs. Waine Wilhoite
“Ministry to Old Ministers."
The hosoitality commmittee,
who assisted Mrs. Murray in re-
ceiving and serving wore Mrs
V G. Sneed, chairman. Mrs.
Scholl, Mrs. .1. W. McCutchen,
Mrs. Ollie Sammons and Mis
All Day Party
At Wilson Home
On College Blvd.
Hon. Wm. McCraw, former Tex-
as attorney general, and candi-
date for governor in the last
campaign, was the principal
speaker at the district conven-
tion of the American Legion and
Legion Auxiliary, in Bonham
(Sunday. Mr. McCraw spoke at
the memorial services at the
Episcopal church at 11 o’clock
Sunday morning and at the 1
o'clock luncheon at the Loy cafe.
The business meeting in the
afternoon was conducted by Ray-
mond Gray, commander of the
4th district, and A. W. Wain-
wright, codnmander of the Bon-
ham Post was general chairman
of arrangements for the meeting.
During the business meetings
resolutions were passed including
some of major importance to
Legion members as well as to al'.
civilians. Dr. J. B. Cheatum, of
Wolfe City, chairman of the res-
olutions committee submitted
the resolutions, employing a
strong opposition to relaxation of
immigration laws -of the United
States and approval of conscrip-
tion of both capital and men in
case the United States is in-
volved in war. Another seeks
construction of a project house
at Denton Women’s college and
the convention went on record
as endorsing! the Dies report and
asked every commander to secure
a copy of the report.
'Mr. Gray, district commander
was elected delegate to the na
tional convention in Chicago, and
C. H. King of Wolfe City wae
State chaplain George Gilkes
was endorsed for election as ns
tional chaplain. W. A. Cole of
Dallas, commander of the 1st
Division, who was in attendance,
urged all 'members to attend the
division convention i’i Dallas
The American Legion Auxili-
ary, headed by Mrs. Vernon
Heath of Commerce, district
committeewomen, held a business
session simultaneously with the
Legion, and beard reports from
the various units in the district.
tordty took its Month (tnlght
name at tha expanaa of Brook-
lyn 6 to S, but waa unable to
reach the top rang, held St.
Louie, which copped off Phila-
delphia 2 and 1 -behind the fine
pitching of 'Morton Cooper and
Boston stung Chicago 5 to 3
when the Cubs couldn’t find the
range of Lou Fette and Lief
Erickson. New York downed
Pittsburgh 9 to 2 after putting
the game away in the fourth with
In the only American league
contest not rained out St. Louis
kocked over Philadelphia 6 to 3,
thanks to homers by Mel Maz-
zera and Harlond Clift.
In Texas loop play Dal!a
pushed over Ft. Worth 13 to 11
in eleven innings; San An-
tonion 10. Beaumlont 5; Hous
ton >10, Shreveport 5; Oklahoma
City 6, Tulsa 3.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Hutchison,
909 W. Walker, have returned
from a week’s visit with relative;,
at Lake Worth, near Ft. Worth.
NOVA TRAINS IN
Creamers 2 to 1
FORT WORTH, Tex., May 22
(UP) — (USD A) —Livestock:
Cattle 3300; calves 900; mostly
steady; steers 6.50-10.50; yearl-
ings 6.50-10.50; fat cows 5.00-
7.00; cutters 3.75-4.75; calves
Hogs 1,300; mostly steady to
10 lower; top butchers 6.60; bulk
good butchers 6.40-6.60; mixed
grades 6.00*6.50; packing sows
Sheep 13,000; mostly steady;
fat lambs 8.00-9.00.
Tomorrow’s estimated receipts:
cattle 2,600; calves 1,000; hogs
1,700; sheep 10,000.
SPEED MAN—Clayton Bishop,
fire chief of Onset, Mas*., with
trophy he won in Albany-to-
New York outboard motor-
boat marathon on the Hudson.
He set a new record for 130
miles, of 3:1!.22.
Race Is Torrid,
Cards Hold On
Paced by Richardson,
River Raiders downed Ashburn
2 and 1 in Denison Bowling
league play Monday night while
Evelyn Powers and M. O. Bol-
den copped mixed doubles play,
rolling up 1227 pins.
Linn ........ 109 132 151
Stoddard 158 144 153
Ashburn ..... 159 148 125
Moore 103 135 147
Mitchell 176 199 159
Corn, yellow ...........
Corn, good white .............
Oats in bulk .......................
End Oats, in new bags .................
Wheat, No. 1 ..................
Fat cows ............................
Heavy cows ...........................
Top Hogs .......................
Feeder Pigs .........
Turkeys, No. 1 hens
Tot. j Old Tonis
392 Turkeys, No. 2
4fj-> liens, 4 lbs and up
4gg Hens, under 4 lbs. ...
43 4 Fryers ................. .
By HENRY McLEMORE
United Press Staff Correspondent
NYACK, N. Y., May 23 (UP)
—He is wakened each morning
by the silvery tinkle of chltnes
and the sonigts of birds outside
Breakfast is served him in
bed, his bath drawn, and his
clothes laid out.
His mornings are spent canter-
ing through the woods, advising
the gardeners, inspecting the
private zoo of the estate, or
browsing about the warmly-
paneled old library with its 15,000
only his call to play and sing.
If he be tired and in need of
rest his bedroom is in order, the
silken sheets a-fleam under the
reading light. A bowl of fruit,
a silver water carae, and the
latest magazines and newspapers
Now who is this young mar.,
this idler in the lap of luxury?
A millionaire playboy?
No! Not at all. ^
He is Lou Nova, a prizefight-^
er, in training for a fight witli
Max Baer in Yankee Stadium on
June 1. And his training camp is
the magnificent estate of Dr.
Pierre Bernard, the Bpoken
In the afternoon, after a nap,
he has his choice of swimming i*r | gentieman who is known
the glass-enclosed pool, cards in taystic yoga trade as Oom the
the smoking room, or a drive Omnipotent.
about the countryside in either a Thare nevcr has bccn a train-
Dnfmler o,- a Minerva or a Rolls | inR cam,p like it- Built on tv,e
Royce. behind a chauffeur, of, lines of a fcudai estate, it'
course. | were opened to Nova by
After dinner, which is always, Dr Bernardj who took a liking
served in a mellow old room j tbe y0ung Californian and bid
made more so by the soft glow, hjm use jt as hig oWn
of candlelight and on treasuivd; yvava bas been there more tha:i
plate, he has his choice of many] three weeks and i3 thriving. He is
stronger, heavier, and hitting
nnd varied entertainments,
If he fee's gay-, n charmii
night club is only a few step;
away, and for his private use. If
his mood is less frivolous, concert
pianist and opera singers await
barer than ever. It is not diffi-
cult to imagine the revolution in
boxing a victory for Nova
would bring about. In the past
training camps have been rugged
places at best, where culture was
limited to the artistic application
NEW YORK, May 23 (UP) —
While it looks like New York is
already on the highroad to tb
American league pennant and no
one likely to get there afore
them, interest today centers in
the increasingly torrid race fo*1
the National league champion-
Cincinnati, for instance, ya-
795 758 735 2196
1 2 S
113 155 132
139 135 94
153 129 155
70 70 70
(Continued from page one)
338 who were convicted of violent acts
417, during the strike. The strike,
21 *r>, the petition said, was railed to
traffic in September last year af-
itcr 394 working days. The entire , . . « .
; . .i.i, _____„inf,.d of the hotfoot, and comfort
| line is expected to be completed. , t __________t
within two years.
(Continued from page one)
237 I compel Republic to sign a contract | Roosevelt made last night a
242| recognizing the SWOC as collet--! simple plea for your assistance"
210 tive bargaining: agent for all em-!**1 contrast to earlier refusal to
-j ployes at certain plants who were! address the United States ( ham-
712 730 767 2059 members of the Amalgamated her of Commerce.
Association of Icon, Steel and
Tin Workers of North America.
How’ll He Go?
Judge Alexander Gullett. judge
Of the Corporation court of th;
City of Denison, will deliver the
baccalaureate sermon to th;
graduating class of the Layne
community school, in the school
auditorium, Thursday evening,
Mav 25. at 8 gi’clook.
Charlsie Rutherford, valedic
torian of her class, and Diana
Bikes, salutatorian .will give the
(wain addresses of the program
and th* diplotnns will bo riven to
the thirteen graduates by County
RUtierlntendent Sewell R. Mc-
Other numbers on the inter-
esting and imnressivp program
Include: ensemble ringing of the
Slavs *n*tr "T ittle Brown Church
fn the Vnle"; invocation hv Gor
don Amlth: a ninnn solo hv Ed-
ra Marie Ornezin’ser; Advice te
♦he Sixth Grade, James Bearin'':
f?*r1‘s ehnvtis, composed of fifth
ctxth and seventh Wide nunils’
jNmnn solo, Peertv Wineinger:
class prophecy by Kathleen Buch
The beautiful suburban home
of Mrs. Dixie D. Wilson, 3030
College boulevard surrounded by
a flower garden blazing with
color, and decorated throughout,
with bowls of mixed flower-,
made an effective setting for i
lovely and informal all day party
Tuesday, with Mrs. Wilson a*d
her daughter, Miss Ruth Wilson,
Game of five hundred were
played at intervals during the
day, and at 1 o’clock, a deliciou; NEW YORK, May 23 (UP)
dinner was served, buffet style. Around the sports compass:
and including palatable viands Davey O’Brien, football’s
from the Wilson’s own garden, mighty mite from Texas Chris-
Chicken pie was the piece dr tian University, will be staging a
resistance, and a variety of green cort of one man crusade when he
vegetables. fresh from the garden starts operating with the Phila-
made a grand feast for the hap- delphia Eagles’ professional
py group assembled there and football tetfm nejet fall,
group pictures taken in the af National Football Le a guc
ternoon added a note of inter- coaches always have sneered at
cat. little players. Unless a college
Friends attending the party j graduate weighed 1,80 or more,
were Mesdames Essie E. Wal i he was told that he was too
li=, A. C. Tignor, H A. Lamp- small to stand up under the pro
O. F.. Taylor, Milo Cox, M game’s strenuous demands. As
.1. McDonald, John Corcoran,
Minnie Lambert, John Sayles,
Rohert F.nwers and Miss Duke
Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Webb, lit.
3, Denison, are announcing the
■marriage of their daughter, Miss
Blache Webb, to Allan Cross,
son of Mr. and Mr . A. R. Cro-
213 W. Gaudy.
The wedding was solemnized in
Durant, Easter Sunday, April 9.
with the Rev. W. Hoy Wakefield,
of Sulphur Springs, officiating
with the ,-ing ceremony.
The bride was dressed in an
early spring ensemble nf powder
blue crepe with white trim. He'
accessories were block. She wn;
attended hv her spier Mbs Zella
Webb, nnd Charles Bruno acted
as best. man.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Cross were
reared in Denison nnd received
their education from the public
schools, and were 'graduated from
result, the average weight of
players last year was in excess
of 205 pounds.
O'Brien weighs only 151
pounds. He’s 5 feet 7 inches tall
and will he the smallest player
in the league It should be inter-
esting to see if the slingshot
arm of title Davey can flatten
pro football’s Goliaths.
Basketball has boomed in Fin
land as well as other European
countries after the 1936 Olympic
Games. The Finish Basketball As-
sociation has been in existence
for little more than a month
and yet it has 15,148 members.
Ten teams competed in the Fin-
nish championships and the Fin is
hope to send n team to the Eur-
opean title tournament late in
Mb' at Kaunas, Lithuania.
Beauty and Baseball
Herman Franks, young rookie
St.. Louis Cardinal catcher, is
probably the only- mnio' league
player in baseball history who
ever owned a beauty shop. Frank'
purchased a hair curling estab-
lishment in Salt Lake City la-t
winter. Business became so good
that he sent back three baseball
contracts before finally signing
up and reporting to the >St. Loui-
training camp in Florida.
Lucky Teter, a man who prev-
iously made his living crashing
automobiles has now entered one
in the Indianapolis 500 mile race
and hopes to keep it intact long
enough to win the May 30 clas-
sic. Teter used to run a “hoi
driver” show that thrilled thous-
ands but also wrecked plenty of
cars. He also runs a stable of
horses and sometimes wins a race.
'Most momentous decision Crr
Reynolds, outfielder of the Chi-
cago Cubs, ever had to make was
when he turned down a job of
athletic coach upon graduation
from Southwestern University at
Georgetown, Texas. Oddly
enough, on his home campus, the
fail haired fly chaser was more
famous for his speed and jump
ing ability than for baseball
playing. In Lone Star academic
circles he was known as the
“One Man Track Team.”
Craft Snares ’Em
Harry Craft, outfielder with
the Cincinnati Reds, was picked
by most baseball conscious folk
as the player who would become
the premier picket man in the
National League. Such a unani-1
mous opinion seemed strange un-
til the following record was un-|
covered. During his farmort
season at Syracuse in 1937, his
throwing as well ns his ground-
coverage on flies, brought the
scouts hot on his tail. He chalk
ed up 14 assists on 83 games.
The International League leader,
Hal Lee of Jersey City, played
148 games in making the 16 as-
sists which topped the league’s
Maxie Baer, who fights Ix>u
Nova in June for the right to
meet Joe Louis in a later bout for
the title, is training at Grossing-
er Lake, N. Y. According to Baev,
he is 'more serious than ever and
forwards what he considers most
“Do you know, I haven’t even
smoked a cigarette since I've
been hove, and that’s been sir.ee
the middle of April?" he said
“This is the longest stretch I’ve
gone in years and should prove
how wrong all the wise guys arc
v.-hen they call me ‘Madcap Max-
(Continued from page one)
of 717 miles. It will connect al-
most every important city in
Kwangsi, including Kweilin,
Luichow, Szegen. Nanning and
Lungchow. One section 200 miles
122" long, from Hongyang to Kweilin,
was completed and opened to
He warned that a repitition of
the catastrophe of 1929 would
change our social and economic
He denounced the dole and
I told the retailers it would curb
; purchasing power,
i He said our old age pension sy-
|stem would have to be extended.
New deal policies, he said, point
the nation toward bettor times
in which an $80,090,000,000 na-
tional income would give the fed-
eral government revenue to con-
tinue spending at the present
of the pioneer sort.
But if Nava wins everything
will be changed. Slug Donovan
will pitch his training quarters in
the right wing of the Metropoli-
tan Museum of lAirt and get b.s
left in shape by flicking it at
Rembrant’s and Gainesboroughs.
But Gropper will sharpen his eyes
by nightly study of the heavers
through an observatory telescope.
And bis footwork by repeated
attendance at the Russian ballet.
Aspiring young fighters will do
their roadwork in Carnegie librar-
ies throughout the country, an i
the rules will be changed to al-
low a man to wear his Fhi Beta
Kappa key on bis trunks. Vintage
wines, not water, will be gulped
by fighters between rounds, and
fight experts will work out the
winners by equations.
All of this, of course, if Nova
wins. If Baer belts him out
cauliflower culture will take the
Wrong Number; l»’« Music
'MANCHESTER, Qonn. (UP)
—For a while the proprietor of n
soda mhop was uncertain whethe’
he had a nay telephone or a pw
rndio in his place. A patron de
posited a coin in the telephone
and got n dance bind broadcast-
ing. Four others tried It with
he same result before the te’e
phone rdvumed normal service
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The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 5, No. 273, Ed. 1 Tuesday, May 23, 1939, newspaper, May 23, 1939; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth739076/m1/4/: accessed August 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.