The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 4, No. 82, Ed. 1 Saturday, September 25, 1937 Page: 2 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE DENISON PRESS
Established la »10
Telephone No. 100
lasuet Dolly Except Bunday
Sintered «a Beoond Class Matter June It, 1116.
it the poot office at Denison, Texas under the
net of Maroh 8. 1871.
Dedicated to clean and responsive government;
te Individual and civic integrity; to Individual ana
dvle commercial progress.
One Month .................................... 35c
Three Months (In advance) ................ 80c
Six Months (In advance) ................ $1.75
One Tear (In advance) ................ J3.5u
BOX NUMBERS. Care Denison Press will be given
advertleers desiring blind addresses.
CHARGE ACCOUNTS are acceptable from persons
having telephone lleted In their own name and upon
agreeing to remit when bill Is presented. 10 per cent
will be added on unpaid private accounts after 30
days from date of first Insertion.
CLOSINO HOUR: Copy received by 9 a. m. will bn
published the same day.
ERRORS The Denison Press will not be responsible
for more than one Incorrect Insertion.
OUT-OF-TOWN-ORDERS for classified ads are
strictly payable In advance.
Any erroneous statement reflecting upon the
character or reputation of any persons will »e gladly
corrected If brought to the attention of the publlsh-
ers. The Denison Dally Press assumes no re-
sponsibility tor errors In advertising Insertions be-
yond the price of the advertisement.
'’CANCELLATIONS must be received by 10:00 a.
tewder to avoid pub Icatlon In curren Issue.
President Snubs Wyoming
Senator O Mahoney
Now that Senator Joseph C. O’Ma-
honey of Wyoming has been given the
snub by President Roosevelt, we may ex-
pect that the same thing will happen here
in Texas where our own Senator Connally
resides, both of those gentlemen being
among those who dared to oppose
the court alteration plan as sponsored by
News from Wyoming to the effect
Would be bigger thail that—yes, as big as
he would have the party to be, in fact. For
certain it is the party’s interest should be
above that of the individuals thereof,
even to that of the President.
The fact of faithful service rendered
by such men as the Wyoming and Texas
Senators, along with others who opposed
the plan of the President in the Court mat-
ter, does not seem to count for much. By
unmistakable deeds they have shown
themselves alive to the interests of the
Democratic party and in most cases per-
sonal loyalty to the president.
But if men such as the two senators
have to go down because they stood for
what they thought to be right, then there
is a frightful premium on the heads of
those who would dare to be true to person-
al convictions in this country.
Now another foolish act is recorded of
rt ■*"' ' r
LOOK ON THIS PAGE FOR YOUR DAILY WANTS
men trying to save animals when nature
has provided them with ample ability in
that thing called instinct to provide their
emergency. A man in Chicago saw a
cat on top of a building and thought from
its meow it was in distress. He climbed
up on a ladder to give aid. He fell and
broke a leg. The cat came down without
any trouble on its own power.
The “Room* to Rent” and
‘‘Board and Lodging” col-
umn* will bring you desir-
able people—and rooms ad-
vertised generally rent with-
in 3 days.
THE DENISON PRESS
1 Tims lo per word.
I times, lo per word.
I times, to per word.
Minimum oharse Is for It words
(For aonsecutive Insertions)
Contract rates wll be given upon
application. Legal rates at ons
cent per word insertion.
sot W. Main 8t.
News Quiz Column
war - v«mnT» a*» aw
Wl’ >*Mi '0 41KAUZE -
Generally when a preacher leaves a
church, the more lengthy the resolutions,
the more willing are the people to let him
go to another field. It is the same way
with most other public men and when
resolutions begin to be promoted, some-
body may be slipping. We knew a church
once that gave their pastor a watch and a
handbag. They wanted him to leave and
be sure and catch the train.
When a man is named a member of
the Supreme Court, we are told it would
be considered impertinent to check on his
that in his trip through that state, the Pres- record or look him up. I hat Is wtiat
ident snubbed the Wyoming Senator, Homer S. Cummins, attorney general stat-
comes as a distinct signal that all those jed this week. But when a man applies
who went against the president will be the for a second rate postoffice, he has to till
target of the executive in an effort to out a report and be subjected to a sums
INTERESTING BITS ABOUT
Often a fellow has an experi- Heading a story with the word
ence with a man which is so de- ing "They’re Theatre Leaders in j
pressing that it lays on one’s the great southwest” and embel-
heart for some days. The other iished with two cuts of Karl Ho- \
day a father was forced by cir- j blitzclle, president, R. J O’Donnel,
cumstances to tell us that his ] \ ice president respectively of the
son had stolen some articles oi I Interstate Circuit Inc., and T"”:1
small value from the aged father. Consolidated Theatres, Inc., the
While the value was small in dol- Paris News features a special sec-
1.—Because of illness in tho
faculty and pre-arranged confer-
2-—They will go toward help-
ing to finance the foundation in
trying to determine the cause and
cure of the disease.
1 3—A bird had carried a Hgh-
ed cigarette to its nest located in
4. —A House of Fraggonaud.
5. —Seven of one set matches.
6. —It was from President
Roosevelt expressing his approval
of Glecn’s plan for an interna-
_ tional locking system of high-
7—“The” and “of "
!).—Corned beef and hardtack.
10,—R*>d River City
I Dr. J. D. CARROLL
1 Eyi Ear Nose and Throat
Clinic 4920 Ron Ava. Dallas, Tex,
W. F. WEAVER
624 W. Main Phone 2712
Gas is fine in your stove or fur-
nace, but it’s both painful and
embarassing In your stomach.
FOR LIFE, FIRE
WINDSTORM AND HAIL,
AND AUTO LOANS SEE
J. V. CONATSER
Pho. 173 118 S. Barnett
Why don’t you use Alka-Seltzer
. for the relief of ACID INDI-
’ GESTION, Colds, Headache,
Neuralgia, Muscular, Rh«omatl«\
Alka-Selu*r Is pleasant to take and
unusually el'ecttve In action — not
laxative. nol habit formlne. does oo»
depress the heart
Ask your drn*g)-i
610 W. Main
lars, it was relatively large and
important to the father who was
in need of money and was going
to realize it from the sale of
the goods the boy took. We don’t
tion dedicated to the opening of
the latest word in picture show
plants at Farid. Knowing the
two gentlemen personally and
having had them in Denison sev-
"The Silver Rood Mystery"
by Lewis Allen Browne ___
know what this young generation j eral times, this paper can heartily
in some cases means by the man- indorse the title given the two
ner they are lacking in proper re- | men. Denison owes much to the
spect for their parents. It is two men in question for giving
bad enough for a parent to have this city clean shows, splendid
to acknowledge their son and playhouses and a fine corps of lo-
(laughter do not show the proper cal employes. Paris business men
bring about political reprisals.
It is to be regretted that the president
would do such a thing—it was hoped he
that covers all his life since be became »
man. It seems the higher the office the
more they neglect to check on a man.
respec tfor them, but for one to
iteal from a parent and the fa-
ther have to confess it, must be
almost heart breaking-
patronize the special section dedi-
cated to the new show making
a fourteen page tabloid supple-
OTHER EDITOR’S THOUGHTS
water. Add to the pineapple su-
gar, lemon juice and salt.
PAYEE AND PAYER
Denison Press: Denison is for-
Chill tunate in not having trouble in
until a little firm. | the ranks of any of its workers
Fold in the eggs whites and I through strikes or threatened
beat 2 minutes. Add the cream .strikes, and while we would not
and freeze 4 hours in a tray in point to other cities and say they! latter’s per diem charge for mak-
Drop by tablespoonful thc yechanical refrigerator. (No ., . , .. o JnR a saddle ta order. It is
havl"K thGlr troublps but not’ known that the earlv Egyptians
us, we arc glad that we have the had a ]ot of digputcg with
that modern industry has to do
with. Balthazar probably had
words with his camel herder over
what the herder ought to be
paid. Gasper no doubt differed
with the saddle maker over the
Raspberry Fritters | flavoring.
One cup cake Dour, one tea- onto a wet board covered with stirrjng is necessary while the des-
spoon baking powder, one sixteen- glazed paper. Bake about thirty set ;s freezing,
th teaspoon salt, one egg, one- minutes in a very slow oven, 350. Salmon Salad
fourth cup cream, one-fourth cup degrees Fahrcnhei’. j (Serves Four.)
sugar, onehalf cup red raspber- French Raspberry pudding I One cup canned or cooked' sal-
Six slices buttered bread, one mon, 2 hard-cooked eggs, diced,
Sift flour, measure and resift quart raspberries, one cup sugar 14 cup chopped sweet pickles, /
with baking powder and salt. Beat! ;n whipped cream. j cup diced celery, 2 tablespoons
egg, cream and sugar with egg! Crush berries with sugar, if chopped pimentos, 1 tablespoon
beater until light yellow. Flour frcsh, or crush canned fruit. Trim lemon juice. 'A teaspoon salt, 'A
berries slightly and gently s i' | crust from bread and line a teaspoon paprika, /, cup stiff
into batter. Dip spoon into hot fat greascd bowl with the slices, cut- mayonnaise. I
before dipping out each fritter, tjnp, corncrB s0 that the pieces Mix half the mayonnaise with
and allow about one-half table- meet pour jn the berries, cover the rest of the ingredients. ChilV
spoon ha ter for each. Fry in with'bread, set p'nte on top of serve in a bowl lined with crisp] What may be considered a ju t | if everything is quite all right
deep fat (350 to 375 degree this s0 that it is pressed down lettuce or cress. Top with the re- wage has puzzled the wise men paradise. Those on the high
Fahrenheit) for about five min- with the weight and put in the maining mayonnaise. | Aom the beginning of time, be- cushions must seem to have an
utos or until fritters are well refrigerator twent6>-four hours. Broiled Fi.h j fore breakfast at the dawn of edge bn those sitting on the grav-
browned. Remove to unglazed Tunl out 0f mold, garnish with] Three pound fish, % cup flour,; civilization. The Wise Men of el- It is such a hard knot to un-
city relatively free of those fel- ?ar,ic tenders, and waters totors.
lows who go about making tiouble payCe thinks he isn’t getting
I in the ranks of workers. It is easy • enoUfth‘ for what he docs, thc
to brand the other fellow with the payer thinks hp .g putting out too
mark of your own making in say-
ing they are not paying wager
comporting with the labors a man
gives, but is it fair to speak out
when we do not know the other
fellow’s side—the man who has
to run the business and raise the
I We drove over to the gate cottage
(where Officer Greyson was in
ipharge of the guards. Harper had
declared that he would keep some
pf his men around there all summer
if he didn’t get the guilty party.
Officer Greyson, and another man,
were given a car and started out on
it he ninety mile drive to Kingsbury
to arrest and bring back Howard
Griswold. They were to stop at
Greatport and get a secret warrant.
Wally hnd sent two county detec-
tives to New York to confer with
Colton, his cousin, and to gel any
necessary aid in locating Professor
“You will find,” he assured me,
“that it is just as I told you—
merely a coincidence. This Lardeau
happened to steal the painting the
fame time, the same afternoon, I
mean, that Montieth was kill"!. We
want him, of course. He may have
seen Griswold there.”
“We want Professor Lardeau, no
question about that,” I agreed, “and
we should see that this maid, Eliza-
beth Briggs, will be where we can
get her when it Is time for her lo
"She’ll be willing enough, accord-
ing to what she wrote,” Harper
“Of course, in a way, it is a spite
letter,” I pointed out, “and ordinar-
“Why? It tea* my evening off,
but one of your bulls down ut tho
gate headed me off.”
“He had his instructions. Were
you going anywhere in particulnr7”
“No. That is, I wanted to get out,
get away for an evening. I intend-
ed to take the bus to Greatport, see
a picture, buy a few little things.
No harm in that, was there?”
“Not at all, Miss Morin. Natu-
rally, when you went in to see Mr.
Montieth, that nfternoon, it added
you to the list of those we have to
She seemed to he startled, just
for a fleeting moment Then she
smiled at us.
“That’s all right with me. Go
ahead and investigate. Just be-
cause I wanted to see if Mr. Mon-
tieth wouldn’t pay me more, you
folks seem to think I did something
“Not at all. What you told us,
helps, in a way. It proves that Mr.
Montieth was alive when you went
down to the library porch. When
Davison found him he was half off
the glider hammock and uncovered
stabbed to death. We aren’t fool-
ish enough to think that you had a
reason on earth for doing that."
“Thunk you, Mr. Stevenson.”
"And as for going off the grounds,
to Greatport or anywhere else, I
much for what is being done. This
sort of difference bobs up in the
politest communism, the most
learned socialisms and commun-
isms go to wrack. There has nev-
er been inaugurated a perfect
state, outside of paradise. Some
speculators have even wondered
My would have little weight. She j •»» »»« Sergeant Harper won't ob-
wants to get square with Mary for 1 joct.
discharging her." I gave him a quick wink.
“That's true enough, Harky,"! Su,re* 1,urc- Go allcad’ be
Foxcroft agreed, "but she wouldn't. agreed.
piake up that yarn out of whole , °V,.s,dcJ' Harper "aidl V\bnt 8
cloth. She wouldn’t have written j*»'•’ b>ff *dea. Mr. Stevenson, being
that if she didn’t know Griswold so sweet to that dame.
was on tho grounds. It would be la P,ut h" ofl,hel’ KU“r,'
too easy to catch her in the lie in | geant. I cant get »'«« feeling
the event that ho wasn’t there at|^at she knows somethin* about
all, but we know he was.”
“Let’s see about window cords—
the body will be brought hack be-
fore long, for the services this af-
wrapping paper or paper towlingj whipped cream and serve,
to drain. Sprink'e with confec-
tioner’s sugar and serve hot or
cold. Yield about twelve fritters.
.. Meringues (For Raspberries)
Four egg whites, one and one-
fourth cups powdered sugar, or
one cup granulated sugar in one
teaspoon vanilla. I Have a pocket put in the vea’
| teaspoon sal’, 'A teaspoon pap-, the East, the magi, very likely tie it may never be untied—State
Roasted Stuffed Veal
Four pounds veal shoulder, 2
tabe'upoons flour, 1 teaspoon salt,'
2 onion slices, 2 celery leaves, 2
green pepper rings, 'A teaspoon
paprika, 'A cup boiling water.
Have a pocket put
rika, 2 tablespoons lemon juice,
* 3 tablespoons butter or margarine.
Wash and clean the fish. Cut in
halves and split. Lay flat in a
shallow pan and sprinkle with the
flour. Add the rest of the ingred-
ients and broil 20 minutes. Turn
to allow even browning. Serve hot
encountered the same difficulty Press in Dallas News.
Best egg whites very stiff, add to bo ' 1,0 stu,f' lemon quarters and garnish
the sugar gradually. Beat until the in* and fit roast int° R bakln*
mixture will ho id its shape. Stir in Pan' Sprinkle with lhe floUr an<^
“ Lay the onions, celery and
Standard guage railways are 4
feet 8.5 inches wide.
with parsley or cress.
Sour Cream Waffle*
Two and one-half cups flour, 1
The area of the Canal Zone, is
552.8 squar miles,
__£4 Ki-een peppers on the top. (These teaspoon so(kli 2 teagpoon bakin*]
I seasonings give added flavor dur- powder, 1 teaspoon granulated su-
Arabic is spoken by more thnn
There are 30,885 American vic-
CORRECT ION ’ng tbe bak'nK er‘od* Sprinkle gar| ^ teasoon salt, 2 egg yolks, tims of World war buried abroad
[ with hc Paprika and add the wa- j.3 cup me,ted fat> I/a cup milki___,
This ad appeared in fiidays Den;- ter. 1 over and roast 20 minutes ji^ fupg sour cream, 3 egg whites, Puerto Rico has a cooler sum-
son Press with the suite priced at, in a hot oven. Lower the fire beaten ’ mer criim,t# than Washington.
$28.50. This was a typographical \ and roast 2 hours in a moderate- lbe dl.y ingredients. Add D. C.
error it should have been as is' ly slow oven. Baste every 20 min- yo]kg| fat and mil,k Mix thorough- _________
ternoon,” I told them.
We had to take Mrs. Johnson, thc
housekeeper, into our confidence
about examining tho windows. It
wasn’t difficult and in a short time
wc had made sure that no cord was
missing from any window in the
great house. I examined the win-
dows in Davison’s room and I took
a look about the room. It was quite
neat. A ease of books that I exam-
ined indicated that the butler had
excellent literary taste. Not one of
the seven volumes of my own mys-
tery yarns that I had given Mr.
Montieth were in the lot, nor any
nther literature of such u light na-
There was a rack with half a dot-
pn pipes, proof of his claim that ha
was fond of a pipe in his quarter*.
A telephone call came fo- Ser-
geant Harper. It was from Officer
( 'wAOtinn in rirnulmirt UlVinra Vi* 11 *
ly and add the cream. Beat 2 Five states have legislatin'
minutes or until smooth and councils that tackle lawmaking
creamy. Fold in the whites and problems before their legislature'
pour the batter from a pitcher convene.
Includes bed, chest, v inity and
bench in solid walnut. Dust-proof
construction with cedar drawer.
311 W. Woodard Phone 80
Asparagu* Relish Salad
Ono, cup diced cooked aspara-
gus, 'A cup chopped cabbage, 'A
cup pimento-stuffed olives, chop- 0„to a hot waffie lron. Cook un-
ped, 'A cup chopped swee pickles, ti| crisp
j I teaspoon minced parsley, H tes- Chilled Shrynp Cocktail
«poon salt, 1-3 cup French dress- Two - thirds pound cooked
! shrimps 'A cup ciccn c».irv. 2 ta-
Mix and chill the ingredic- s blespoons minced swee' pickles. 1
and serve in a small bowl . tabelspoon minced pimiento, %
pineaople Mou«*e teaspoon salt, H tesrioon paprika,
j (Good for mechanical refrige :- 1 tabelspoons t?mon juice, 'A cup
tor.) j stiff mayonnaise.
Two cups crushed pineapple, Carefully clean the shrimps,
i 2-3 cup granulated' sugar, 2 table- Chill and add to the rest of the
spoons lemon juice, Vfc teaspoon ingredients excep’ the mayon-
salt, 2 teaspoons granulated gela- naiso. Serve in small cups lined
'in, 2 tablespoons cold water, 2 witii crisp lettuce lcVSS. Top with
egg whitse, beate, 1 4 cups whip- the mayonnaise.
ped cream. * |__
Soak the gelatin 5 minutes in
the water. Dissolve over boiling
Rev. I. N. Demy says:
1 have found nothing tot the
past 20 years that can take the
place of Dr. Miles Anti-Pain
---------- --- Pill*. They are a sure relief for
Marines are called leathernecks my headache.”
because in the earlv days of tho Sufferers from Headache,
organization a leather stock was Neuralgia, Toothache, Backache,
part f theTTniform Sciatica, Rheumatism, Lumbago,
Drive Safely—Not Curloul*
Neuritis, Muscular Pains, Peri-
odic Pains, write that they have
The term “baker's dozen” dates used Dr. MHes Anti-Pain Pills
hack to early English days when with better results than they had
trade-mn, fearing nnti-fra’i l trvea hopwi for.
laws, often gave 13 articles to a
Forty sound pylons arc to he in
stalled at various points on Tree-
lire Island, site of the 1939 Gold-
en Gate International Exposition,
as part of the Expositions public
Countless American house-
wives would no more flunk
of keeping house without Dr.
Miles Anti-Pain Pills than with-
out flour or sugar. Keep a pack-
age in your medicine cabinet and
save yourself needless suffering.
At Drug Stores—2Jc and fi.Ou
Greyson in Greatport wher« hr had
stopped to get the warrant for Gris-
wold. He had forgotten to report
(hat Nola Morin, the uo-etairs
braid, had tried to leave the grounds
[he previous evening and had been
“Let’s have a talk with her royal
highness,” Harper said.
“Handle her with gloves and we’ll
get more," Foxcroft urged.
His experience as a successful
'trial lawyer had taught him that.
“You question her, Mr. Stevcn-
fin,” Harper suggested, “she doesn’t
(like me—because I’m just a plain
s'op to her.”
We found her cleaning the up-
. talrs sun parlor.
"Hello, something else, again?”
c>s her greeting as we enme In.
"Nothing serious, Miss Morin,” I
fissured her, with a smile that I
looped would be disarming.
“Well, I’m glad to see you.” She
looked at Harper. “I want to know
why I can’t have an evening out.”
"You may, after today, Miss
this, or that she had some other reu-
son than to ask for a raise in pay,
when she went to see Montieth. To-
morrow I am going to investigate
“Go to it.”
"It will be a waste of time.
Chances are, Harley,” Foxcroft de-
clared, “that Griswold will have con-
fessed by tomorrow."
We went out to the garage, the
tool house and around, ut my sug-
gestion, looking for a window
“Even though no windows on the
premises are without a cord and
weight,” I declared, “it doesn’t
prove that the cord didn’t come from
some place around here. Tho user
wouldn't carry the heavy weight
along. He might have found an old
cord somewhere about, without tak-
ing it from a window."
"You seem to set a lot of impor-
tance on that, Mr. Stevenson,”
“Why not? Brauman was killed
for some Wg reason. My belief is
that he knew who killed Mr. Mon-
“Then why didn’t he tell us, when
w e questioned him?” Foxcroft
“That’s the point I am making
—he had some reason for that. His
nervousness when questioned indi-
IMorin. Naturally we have to ask
DR. MILES* -
questions and we didn’t want any
hf the servants running away.”
"That’s more like it. What's on
your minds now?” She looked at
(ill of us.
“Did you ask Mrs. JotaaH ter
an evening off?” I querie
cated that ho knew something about
it. All right then, why didn’t he
tell? Why, if he knew, didn’t he
act at once? My guess is that ha
thought he saw a chance to make
some money by blackmail. Instead
of getting money when he made the
demand, he got a fractured akuii
that killed him. Then whoever did
that, hit upon the idea of hanging
him, making It look like suicide, be-
lieving that the skull fracture
would not be discovered. He had
to get a rope. Where he got the
rope from Is as an important a
thing to find out as anything that
has confronted us, yet”
Sergeant Harper and Wally Fox-
croft both agreed.
We continued our search.
We found no window weight, nor
any evidence that there were extra
“Look here,” I said, suddeWy
thinking of something, "add anotbv
name to your lilt of suspects, Ser-
“Yes? Whor ' vWTW
"Because she wrote you that tip
“No, no, Sergeant,’’ Foxcroft pu<
In, “because sho is another who was
up at the house the afternoon of
tho murder—that right, Harley’”
“That’s so. It seems to me there
were plenty of people about at that
time. How the devil the murder*'
escaped being seen Is a miracle.”
“Evidently he was seen—by poor
Brauman,” I remarked.
“That’s a safe bet.”
“I tell you, it’s Griswold. When
they bring him back I want him
brought right up here to the scene
of the crime. He’ll break down be-
fore I’m through with him,” Fox-
“Not so many confess,” Sergeant
Harper reminded him, “especially
until there is absolute proof.”
Harper went to see his men about
keeping the curious off the grounds
during the funeral.
Mary came out and told me she
had telephoned to the New York
hospital and that her aunt was, ac-
cording to report, getting along fa-
vorably, but they wouldn’t let her
talk over the telephone. 4a
I learned that all the servants
knew, before dark on the day of the'
murder, that Mr. Montieth had been
murdered. Our attempt to let them
think he had died a natural death
did not succeed. I saw the down-
stairs maid, Belle Jackson. She ad-
mitted that she had telephoned her
chum, Elizabeth Briggs, that same
evening about the murder. She had
learned it from one of the chauf-
Tho funeral services were brief.
The body was placed in the Montieth
mausoleum, in thc local cemetery.
Foxcroft had prepared a statement
for the press, to the effect that an
arrest would be made within
twenty-four hours that would solve
the mystery. The reporters grinned
at him and told him it was old stuff.
He assured them that in this case
it was a fact. >
We had returned from the ceme-
tery no more than an hour when
Sergeant Harper came up to t h e
house from the gate cottage, almost
on tho run. He got Foxcroft and
“We've made one thundering big
blunder,” he cried, 11 v e let Gris-
wold slip away from us.”
“How? Didn’t they-”
“He’d been gone a couple hours
when my men got there. He drove
over to Kingsbury Junction ami
took a west-bound train. lie didn't
buy any ticket. Greyson wired
ahead but he had left the train.”
“We’ve got to find Griswold!”
Foxcroft cried, adding u few lurid
curses, so great was his disappoint-
ment over learning that the man
had escaped. ^
‘It was a blunder, r e should have
nabbed him—this isn’t going to help
me any," Sergeant Harper said, bit-
“Take it easy, Sergeant," I ad
vised, "until this morning you didn’t
have enough evidence to warrant
“Just what did your men report ?"
“Griswold has lived at a private
boarding house in Kingsbury during
the four years he has been art in
structor at the woman’s college. All
the woman at the house claimed te
know was that he left hurriedly with
a suit case, and drove away in hit
car, without stopping to speak te
“What about the train—he had te
name some destination to the con-
ductor when he came for the ticket
and pay him,” I said.
“He paid the fare to Meadowvilli
and got off there, the conductor
“There Is an airport there. I'i
going to Jump over and try and fim
out where ha headed. W* have go
get has. He’s the man who killed '
hnwi Meatiath and Brauman," Fox*
Fa agreed that it was a good idi
(Te be continued)
t* trim Alton BnvM
I if MtN Alton »rm* j
ffloi itotOTM amilMto, la* j
Here’s what’s next.
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. 4, No. 82, Ed. 1 Saturday, September 25, 1937, newspaper, September 25, 1937; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth526990/m1/2/: accessed November 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.