The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 3, No. 54, Ed. 1 Wednesday, August 26, 1936 Page: 2 of 4
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I Poaths (la advance)
1 (In advance) —
K9C NUMBER. Care Denlaon Press
HOI be gtvea advertteere desiring
CANCKLLATION8 muet be re-
ceived bgr UT:O0 a. m. In order to
avoid pnbiloatlon in current leeuee.
(WIWW ACCOUNTS are accep-
table from peraone bavins tele-
phone llated In their own name and
upon agreeing to remit when bill
U prevented. 10% will be added on
unpaid private accounts after to
daps from date of first insertion.
UL KTRH WWL K«U
Hit Parade, WLW KOA
WFAA WDAF WHO WHY WO
8:30. CBS—The March of
Time, KSL KRLD WWL KMOX.
•WWW Mbsed l^fpl
but ,fell below lets by H per
Freight car orders sained *«
per cent, bat leU behind lilt by
It per cent,
i Railway purchases of new equip 1
"Had in ossrtofa fttoagiaat
•fas there la a "
*Bd eiape Hhe a UvdT
ittn ii ■'
9. NBC—Amos 'n Andy, WD. nw»t W1"**1 *** *"r oeM ovcr im
AF WSM WKY WLW WHO WO]
A1 KPBC KOA WFAA WMAQ
CBS—Joe Reichmans’ orchestra,
WACO KTRH KWKH KGKO KM
OX WWL KSL. Sports, KRLD.
9:30. NBC—Jesse Crawford,
below IMS by 71 per
The most hopeful development,
the report reveals, is the Natlont!
wide tendency to understand the
economic problems facing the coun-
WDAF WMAQ; Public Relations, try and to think. Leaden goner
WKY WOAI WSM. CBS—Clyde
Lucas’ orchestra, KOMA WACO important fact that cleared trade
ally are non- stressing the vitality
CLOSING HOUR: dopy received
by I o'clock a. m. will be published
tba same day.
ERRORS; The Denison Press will
not be responsible for- more than
one Incorrect Insertion.
OXJT-OP-TOWN ORDERS for clas-
sified ads are Strictly payable In
KGKO KWKH KMOX KTUL KT
RH KTSA. Easy Aces, WFAA.
10. NBC—Shandor, KPRC W
KY WREN; Henry Busses’ orch-
estra, WDAF WMAQ. CBS—Jan
Garber's orchestra, KGKO KWKH
WACO KTRH KTSA KSL- Or-
chestra, KRLD. Frontier Trou-
10:30. NBC—Lights Out, WM
AQ WSM WDAF. CBS—Bernie
Cummin’s orchestra, KWKH WA
CO KRLD KGKO KTUL KTSA k
OMA. TN—Orchestra, W'OAI KP
11. NBC—King's Jesters, WM
AQ WBAP WOAI KPRC WDAF
WSM; Fletcher Henderson’s or-
chestra, WENR KOA WREN CB
S—Nocturne, KWKH KTRH KT,
UL KMOX KOMA Orchestra, KR
Latest Report By
6 p. m NBC—One Man’s fam-
ily, WOAI WBAP KPRC KVOO
WKY WDAF. CBS—Cavalcade of
America, KMOX KRLD
6:30- CBS—Burns and Allen,
KTSA KMOX KRLD KTRH KT
UL KOMA KWKH. NBC—Hal
Kemp's orchestra, WFAA WOAI
KPRC WKY. WDAF
7. Col. Stoopnagle and Build,
WMAQ WLW KPRC WDAF WF
AA KVOO WSM WOAI WKY W
HO. CBS—Kay Thompson, KMO
XK\A ORLEANS. I.a. - Kenner .v
Bf-ane. international brokers issue 1
u business review of economic con-
ditions showing that business im-
provement in the first, half of tlie
year was all that optimists ha 1
The , report contains the fol-
lowing stgnifciar.t facta of interest.
New corporate capital issues
gained 360 per cent over tin* same j
period in 1935, but in volume were I
!>P per cent below 1929.
Factory building gained 90 pe
channels arc essential not only to
premanent and satisfactory trade
recovery but as the only sfegurd
'against another world war. As
this leadership gains powe *
greater and greater progress wi*l
be made toward a solution of bas-
A world accord on tariffs, th?
report continues, the removal of
irade barirers and the promotion
of international trade could easily
be made to result a larger worM
trade than was witnessed during
the first three quarters of 1929. Fa-
clllatod in every practical way, the
talkings of surplus products by
peoples whose needs not only have
not been filled the last few yea s
but whose needs can be greatly
I expanded through the opening of
I markets for their own surplus
| products, the business of the world
can be made to grow in greater
volume than has ever been known
id the past.
Fenner At Beane stressed the eco-
nomic value in trade promotion
of the All-American highway no v
being opened from the Texas bor-
der through Mexico and Central
America. This highway will even-
tually extend to Valparaiso and
Buenos Airos and will serve a*
the backbone for many radiating
highways to now Inaccessible but
KNOW that many people who have
bought old houses and ne ver emptied every nook
and cranny have, years later, found valuable an-
tiques which they want to sell ? If you are an an-
tique hunter, use the Deni son Press Classified col-
umns for rare opportunities! It’s the ideal way to
buy and sell for mutual profit. . .
THE DENISON PRESS
Orivt SAFELY—Tiot RteklaailT
X KGKO KOMA KWKH KTSA cent, but fell below 1929 by 67
ADVERTISE IN THE PRESS
Dress in HIGH STYLE
at a LOW PRICE
From Perkins New
Ready to Wear Collection
We have a showing of Fall
Dresses and Coats that is un-
surpassed for value! Come
down and look for your Fall
Dutfit here. Then try it on
in our Frigidaire cooled
That show the newest style trends . .
. High standing collars, slim f.tted
waists, rich fur trims. New in every
$19.75 to $89.75
Fur Coats 89.75 to 110.00
INTERESTING BITS ABOUT
B. B. Baird, who comes to Mu
city as manager for the Baird Shoo
More to ne opened soon at
nr. Main street, was enthusiasti-
-Monday as to the kindly reception'
he had received. He stated that
he had been visited by numeruoa
citizens, all of whom gave him a
cordial welcome. Mr. Baird stated
he made it a point when he came t. ■
town to become completely and
thoroughly identified with it He
spends his money in the tow.!
boosts it In other ways is part and
parcel of it and thinks it the only
way for a citizen to do. Mr. Baird
is a churcli member and says he '
always identifies himself with
tl at institution. The store will
open soon, and formal announce-
ment will be made through their
advertising columns in the Press.
Darker shades for Fall feature our
new showings of dresses. Ever pop-
ular black, rich greens, wines and
browns in materials that are style-
tested for Fall.. See these groups
$4.98, $5.95, $11.85
■ n - irm jtlwv'», *ar w" •
Added to the subscription list of
The Press Tuesday is to be note i,
Mrs. J. C. Kidd, 910 W. Hanna
street. Clad to have you enroll
vith us Mr. Ividd and hope it will
be the beginning of a long friend-
Also another name tu be outvi-
ed among our readers today is to
■bo noted tout of Mrs. Li. Hartley,
who lives at 1213 South Famit'.'
i» venue. Lila 1 to start too daily
visits into your home, Mrs. Hartley.
‘J think The Denison Press is the
i tst, most loadable and fairest
paper 1 have read in many years.
1 want to take it regularly and am
glad to enroll my name/ declared JL
A. Barnes, Monday after having
read a few sues of the publica-
tion. <ilad to have that expression
of appreciation. There are many
others like you who -say they ap-
preciate a home paper that gives
the news and takes a stand on
We aic glad to add to our sub-
scribers today the name of Mrs.
Sam Bass, who gets the paper at
Los Angeles. Mrs. Bass wants all
the Denison i.ews and subscribe 1
fot the Press,
OTHER EDITORS’ THOUGHTS
PROGRESS OF MANUFACTURER
NOT AT EXPENSE OP GROWER
The tobacco manufacturer and
the tobacco warmer have both en-
joyed parallel prosperity during
the past three years,’ said Dea.i
A fange, General Counsel of Extern
Fisher Tobacco company and of
Standard Commercial Tobacco
company, makers of Spud and
Twenty LI rand cigarettes, in ex-
plaining his active support of
Ucosevelt’8 campaign for reflection.
At a recent conference with James
A. Farley at Domoratic Headquar-
H.b, Mr. Alf&ige presented a check
for $1,000 as 1 is personal campaign
contribution t > Frank C. Walker,
of the Democratic campaign—-the
first check tb ■ new chairman re-
‘Both the tobacco farmer and the
tobacco manufacturer have pros-
pered under the Roosevelt admin-
istration and the progress of one
has not been at the expense of the.
other,' declared Mr. Alfange. This
i* precisely what the New DeaP
means. The farmer has been
benefited by the unprecedented
demand as witnessed by the fact
that cigarette consumption had
reached an all time peak. I do not
think that the poople of the to-
bacco industry would want a change
from these conditions.’—McKinney
.! toM* *e gw
I tail* to per wav*.
(Par asaasmthro toaartloae)
Mtahaaat ehaige ". la ter It wards.
Coattaet rates win be gtm a*en
application. Local rate* at see eaat
per word tooortUa.
ids rallying call tor a creator V.
tory tor Tyxas, ''conquering her-
aelt, her passion*, and her atos.'
R. B. Shepherd, former ‘flngtnc
mayor* ot Wichita Fall*, eaye, T
am very pleaaed with <God Keep
You, Texas’ and expect to nea k
Song Is Given
the finance committee'j TourierGazette.
An electric eel, using only its
fringelike anal fin, can swim either
backwards or fonnferda, without
tending its body.
The ultra-v-olet light of the sun
varies in intensity as much as 20
The word crystal, comes from
the fcreek wo*vl Krystallos, meanir f
ice. Ancient Greeks believed quarts
cr rock crystal to bo ice. Frozen
so hard that It could melt
rl.out five per cent
species of Iocs are
live together in colo-
Whopplng cranes have fivefoot
The American Aloe or Century
Plant, is not a true aloe, and does
*ot 'llys .109 /care.
’ HP ’
CflWrety to popular bstlef,
windpipes! A. length of about 30
Inches is coiled In the keel of thtr
cJane's voice Is believed to' be
HASKELL—Through their *tate
committee oc cooperation for «i
cedlcatlon to religion and the high-
er standard* of life this Centennial
jear, the churches of Texas have
Introduced their theme song. An-
nouncement of the new song was
liftde by Rev. R. N. Huekabee,
Texas Centennial Revival chair-
Selection of tho song was made
by a committee composed of Dr. L.
U. Spellman. San Angelo: Dr. V,’.
if Pearce, Lubbock, and Dr. E. H
Liglitfoot, Cleburno. The front
rover contains a picture of Genera.
Sam Houston leading the battle of
San Jacinto v.-here Texas obtained
If you havo a
looting old oddttto*
tile classified. Wo
often during tho year. Tho chomo ***• 00°4*ct
I* especially good and the verses
hove a message which should be orf
the hesrt of every true Texan.'
IN THB PRESS
TIRED, WOR^ GUT,
just dragging them-
selves around, all
tired out with peri-
odic weakness and
pun? They should
kdow that Lydis
E. Pinkham’s Tab.
lets relieve peri-
odic pains ana dis-
comfort. Small site only 23 cents.
Mrs. Dorsic Williams of Danville,
Illinois, says, «I had no ambition
and was terribly nervous. Your Tab-
lets helped my periods and built me
up.” Try them next month._
WANTED—Those whig have
empty rooms they deaire to eeavr-t
Into good money. Coats hut ttttl i
Try the classified.
KEYS—Lost and found will k*
advertised free of reward to tb.
owner with the exception of *
small advertising cost.
FOR SALE—2 hors* power di-
rect current motor. Priced right at
$10. Phone 100.
/ / ,
\y ( fLAA'tl'1 4
Special iChicksn Dinner
Every Day—28 cents
Short Orders at all Hours
810 West Main Street
L. B, Neville, Prop.
BRIGHT STAR*By Mary 5ehum‘-w
Copyright by liters. Smith Co. |
—~™~* WNU Sorvlco . I
111 the young whopping crane
chick, the windpipe Is of normal
length, but as the bird matures,
the windpipe becomes elongated Out
o' all proportions to the other or-
gans. The resonant quality of the
causM by tho unusually Ion, tra-
1 He had reached for his hat when
. tlift front door bell pealed sharply.
! He took the telegram the boy hand-
led him, signed for it, tore it open.
« “The fool! ihe little fool!” he ejac-
"Why, Hugh?” questioned Flu-
So litis was what Kezia had
, meant when she said "You’ll all
drive me to something one of these
days!” He hesitated a moment be-
l fore he handed the message to his
mother. "From Kezia . . . she’s
done what we hoped to prevent—
1 Fluvanna read: “Jdrry and I
were married in Brookline this eve-
ning. Home in a day or so. Very
happy. Tell mother. Love. Kezia.”
Kezia and Jerry came home to
live. Jerry was devoted lo Kezia,
thoughtful of Fluvanna.
Uncle John Renshaw, after much
wheedling from Kezia, found a
place for Jerry in some govern-
ment work at a better salary. An
interview with Jerry predisposed
. him in his favor and he recommend-
ed that he go to a school for sales-
men that his company was pro-
went out and rented a two-room
apartment, had the excitemen- of
finding furnishings for it with the
check furnished by her mother and
Hugh, and moved in the week aft-
In January Dorrie got her de-
cree. and a few days later was
married to Cunningham Whitney,
whose divorce had been granted in
December. They were married at
her sister's home in Forest Hills
and went to live in Philadelphia
where Cun had secured a position
Hugh frequently was invited to
dinners at the houses of his friends,
parties which were dull or lively
according to the company. It was
’ a wrench to go but lie made it a
point to accept most of the invita-
tions. People, places, tilings which
were normal were the be.'t antidote
fur the perils of introspection.
He saw Gavin Pendlctor one
noon at a director’s meeting, and
• thought he looked much older
Gavin touched Hugh’s arm as
they were leaving the meeting
1 "H r yuh?"
[ "Very well. And you'”’
i Gavin looked meaningly back at
. tlie room they were leaving and
i Hugh understood that he wished to
I speak to him privately. He fol-
i lowed him back to its farther eor-
“Mother wellblurted Gavin.
"Rather frail this winter. How is
Gavin’s left cheek and eye
twitched, giving the effect of a
grimace. "Warned to speak to you
. . puzzled . . . don't know what
“one of the family . like your
"F.llen?” said Hugh with quick
concern. “Something wrong with
Gavin nodded gloomily. "Won’t
eat . . hardly talks . . . some-
times I think . . Mother not good
for her.” He peered at Hugh with
his near-sighted syeS. What to
"Have you had a doctor?"
"Umm-m,” he assented. “Ton-
ics and iron no good-nerves."
“She won’t go . . . did for a
while . . . says people terrify her."
"You might send her away."
"Sent her to Ldulse in De-
—came out." Me shrugged his
shoulder* and Hugh toll he referred
to Ketis’S dMiMkieni "No good
. . r came back in ton days . . ,
eays she’s haunted . , , tunny
"She. used to be land g
— “ "".Tf!",
came to see her almost every day
—and Mother has missed her very
much,’’ said Hugh. "My sister
isn’t there now. Perhaps she would
like to come over . . . you might
suggest it to her."
"Good woman, Fluvanna 1” blurt-
ed Gavin. "Try it." He looked at
his watch, and nodding In dismissal
to Hugh, rushed for the door.
Hugh, on his way out, planned
that he would have his mother in-
vite Ellen for dinner very soon.
Or he would issue the invitation,
cal! up and coax her a bit if she
seemed unwilling. Not tonight—he
had to work late tonight. And to-
morrow Mother had Invited the
John Renshaws for dinner, and the
next night he had to go to the Wel-
lers’ . . . well, some time soon!
Perhaps next week.
But the Renshaws could not come
the next night and Fluvanna went
to a concert with Margery and Will.
Hugh read the paper, looked at a
trade journal, and at nine o’clock,
feeling restless, decided on a long
ramble. He took Rowdy, Kezia’s
dog, with him, a wire-haired ter-
rier, which she could not keep in
Hugh circled the boulevard and
the park twice, a walk of two or
three miles, drawing in deep
water and wading out when he
He lifted her in histarms and car-
ried her to a seat near the bank.
She looked in his face dazedly.
"It’s Hugh? . . . Hugh?" Then In
a low murmur: "Why did you
"Fate sent me, Ellen," he an-
swered simply. He drew her head
to hii shoulder. "Because you
were never meant to do that
She gave a long aighlng breath
that was more poignant than any
sob, it held so much of tears un-
shed, of misery. "Hugh," she whis-
pered, "it aches so here.” She
laid her hand on her heart.
A pause, then her voice again on :
that tremulous, respiratory notes
"Yes, you know.” She drooped '
against him, shivering.
Suddenly she sat up. The water
dripped from her sodden clothes.
She faced him, her wistful blue
eyes startled and examining. She '
shook her head. “You are braver
than I—stronger. I can't—go on.”
She began to cry, shuddering dry :
sobs, that licked his heart like '
flaming faggots. He drew her to
her feet. “Let us walk. No good
sitting here in wet clothes after
that ducking. We’ll walk very
fast—see. like this."
He led her out of the woods, un-
“Can you run? . . . Come, El-
len, run with me as far as the next
They ran for a long Mock, then
slowed down to a walk.
“Tell you what we’ll do. You
come over to my house and get oft l
your wet clothes, put on some/to
thing of Mother's. I’ll fix you a nice w
hot drink—then you’ll raid the Ice- 1
box—get us a lunch I We’ll have a
nice clubby evening—cornel”
She put her hand over her eyes.
"Whatever you say—I’m ao bewil-
His mother was not home when
they arrived. He took her directly
upstairs, turned on the hot water
in the bath. "Get in there, young
lady, and be quick about it. "I'll
have changed and be pounding at
your door in five minutes."
He changed his clothes quickly,
then ran down to the telephone and
called the Pendletons. Gavin’s
nervous, irritated voice answered.
“Ellen is here with ua.”
She Was Up to Her Knees in ihe
Water and Wadin* Out When
He Reached Her.
breaths of the early March air
which was keen and cold, yet with
He walked with a swinging step,
submerged in his own reflections.
Rowdy investigated lawns where
lighted windows drained away into
the shrubbery, then returned to
a:— u....u ... ......_
him. Hugh did not know when he
became conscious that a woman
was walking half a block ahead of
him. She must have turned out
unnoticed from a side street. She
walked rapidly, for it was a lonely
place for a woman to be, the dark
woods on her right, and on tier left
the houses set far back from the
street. Young, slight, and faintly
Suddenly she turned abruptly to
her right and plunged into the
wood. She walked swiftly and
without uncertainty until she dis-
Hugh stood still. He had recog-
nized her by a forward movement
of her shoulders—or thought he
had. Why was she going into the
park at this time of night?—timid,
sheltered Ellen. The perspiration
broke out on his forehead as ht
remembered the small artificial
SIm wm op to fc*r knees to tot
: J.. •***•>■•. •- *-«rW?8?Ylw •-
"Yes, yes,” Gavin stuttered.
"Is nil right, but we’ll keep her
until tomorrow if you don’t mind ”
Gavin had a colloquy with Lizzie,
then muttered, “Mother wants you
to bring her home.”
“If I do I won’t answer for the
consequences!" replied Hugh.
There was a pauie while Hugh
heard Lizzie's strident voice in op-
position. She evidently wanted to
talk to him. “Keep her," said Gav-
in suddenly. "See you tomorrow."
He foraged for everything he
could find in the way of food,
cheese and ham, ollvss, white and
rye bread, fruit and cake. When
Ellen appeared she shook her head.
"All this to eat?
She nibbled, then began ea<
Presently at something he said
dimples came out and aha laughei
in aoft merriment
Her own laughter startled her,
and a puzzled look came over her
face. “It'a beginning to seem ri-
diculous-like a joke . .,’. how
"Some people think life is a
"It look* like that
when we have set our heart* CO
something we dM't gat TlMt we
think that thera Is a maMrttotf ht-“
Here’s what’s next.
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The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 3, No. 54, Ed. 1 Wednesday, August 26, 1936, newspaper, August 26, 1936; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth739077/m1/2/: accessed December 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.