The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 3, No. 100, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 22, 1936 Page: 2 of 4
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*>-,::. Mttebllched tat UN
,^A Telephone M» *0*
^■y - - ----
M bmd Sally BxoeK Sunday
wmBMi', ‘-1- ■ ---- ■ ---
.a;-' Entered aa Second Claia Matter June U, lS3t.
a) the poet offloe at Denleon, Texaa, under the ait
of March t, 1*T».
Dedicated to clean and rtaponelve government;
to Individual and civic Integrity; to Individual and
civic commercial program.
One Week.................................. Tc
One Month...................................... 28r
Three Months (in advance)................ 75c
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BOX NUMBERS. Care Denison Press will be glv.-n
advertisers desiring blind addresses.
CANCELLATIONS must be received by 10:00 a. m. In
order to avoid publication In current Issues.
CHARGE ACCOUNTS are acceptable from persona
having telephone listed in tbelr 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.
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published the same day.
ERRORS The Denison Pi ess will not be responsible
tor more tnac one incorrect Insertion.
strictly payable In advance.
for c.as&ified ads are
National advertising representatives, Frost
Landis and Kohn, New York City; Dallas, Texas, and
Any erroneous statement reflecting upon the
character or repuatlon of any persons will be glad!:
■orrected If brought to the attention of the publish
urs.. TLo Denison Daily Press assumes no respons
dllty for errors in advertising Insertions beyond tr.e
piles of the advertisement
One Amendment to Constitution
Of Texas That Is Needed
Med in this state, is that which, if adopt-
ed, will take the matter of granting pa-
roles and pardons out of the hands of the
governor and place it in the hands of a
group of men located in various districts of
the state who will not only be conversant
with the merits or demerits of the case,
but will also have more time to devote to
it by virtue of a wider spread of the work
to the various groups.
When Governor Allred was in Deni-
son some weeks back, he stated that on
the train while riding with the President
he had to use part of the time to go over
some fifteen such cases. He acknowleged
that he did not have the time to give
to them as he should.
Speaking of the present system the
Greenville Herald rightly says:
“There is nothing right about the pres-
ent system. The Governor does not have
the time, in the first place, to investigate
the many applications for clemency that
come to his desk. Furthermore, when he
grants clemency in a case where the
Board of Pardons and Paroles has thought
such grant unwise he is but making for
trouble within the prison walls. The con
vict who has no wealthy relations, no
political influence, comes to feel that
good conduct will win him nothing. The
merit system comes to be a joke with him,
and he comes to feel that he will not have
a fair chance on the outside of the walls
‘ Vote to give the clemency authority
to a board which will be made as nearly
non-political as possible. Give the con-
victs a chance regardless of their poverty
or ignorance, enable them t,o get a correct
perspective on life—and forever remove
the possibility of the Governor’s high of-
ON THIS PASS FOR YOUft DAILY HARTS|§!(”
That woman can now da their
by evening bava axqaUitaly
most wearing boutawork—and
manienrad nails—a now kind
that clip on to tha natural nail-
'fice being tainted with pardon bartering.”
Wnile this publication is generally
committed to the idea that an amendment
.o a constitution is the sign of growing A reporter is said to have enciic ec
ra.iio anu necessary in any healthy body, the globe in 18 hours and worn the same
„ ..i vvo ate not especially at.ong ior any of] blue serge suit all the time. We know a
_ oi.. aaionuments to be voted on Nov. | lot of newspaper men who have not left
ovu, save the one bearing
that the best way to refurnish your home is gradu-
ally, pieces by piece. As you think of a particular
type of chair, table or radio you want, advertise
for it in these classified columns. Somebody is cer-
tain to want to sell what you want to buy. Phone
THE DENISON PRESS
INTERESTING BITS ABOUT
_ ____________________^ on a better'the old town hardly, and for years have
metuod of handling paruons in this state, i been wearing the same clothing,
and which is No. (3 on the list of amend-j “ 00
,aunts beiore the voters. | Those fellows who think a govern-
inlerest in the national election is so ment cuts down their income, should pon-
keen that the average voter is going to let der what Mussolini just did to the movu
these amendments go with little consid- of this country. lie placed financial linut
eration. After the e.ection is over and the of only $800,000 the year that picture pro-
amendments are acted upon one way or ducers of this country could take away
tne other by the voters, it will be too late from that country. It cuts down the
for crying over the milk that has been amount by two thirds that was being tak-
spilt. en in by the U. S. picture business. Such
The amendment to which reference things make us the more glad we live in
is made and which we consider of great America. (
Another new reader to be nchlou
today is the Ellis Studio, Mrs.
Merreli Ellis, owner and operator,
located at 114 North Burnett
avenue. Mrs. Ellis is really one
of the better photographers. Some
weeks backs her place of businosV and wiU b“ °ne °r tl,e bcst ef*uip’
suffered a severe fire loss and' P©d of its kind in North Texas.
After a visit there and a look over
tilings she decided that Deniso’j
is the field for her and has again
located in D^’ison. Her new simu
is being specia.ly prepared for lie:
loss and*! Ped
she later sold out and planned to j ^'lad to have her on the list
locate in the state of Kentuck. readers of the Press.
OTHER EDITORS’ THOUGHTS
TRINITY FLOOD CONTROL
„Lee Br/ralr Ca9sie Br°0k8' Shriners Will
For Fall Meet
6 p. ni. CBS—Sunset Seren-
ade, KWKH KRLD KGKO WACO
KTRH- NBC—Console Capera,
WDAF WKY- Little Orphan An-
6:30 Rubinoff, WFAA. The
7 NBC—Rudy Vallee, WLW)
WMAQ WOAI WDAF KVOO W,
KY KPRC KOA WHO; Jamboreel
WREN WLS WENR. CBS—thdl
bandwagon, KRLD KMOX WWI.
8 NBC—The Showboat, WHj
O KPRC WDAF KVOO WOAI Wj
KY WBAP WLW WMAQ. CBS
—Major Bowes, WACO KSL KM,
OX KGKO KTUL KWKH KOMA
KRLD KTSA KTRH WWL.
8:30 NBC—Beredith Willson:
FIFTY-NINTH DISTRICT COURT
F. E. WII-COX, JUDGE
Now Suit! Filed j _____
Ona Williams vs. Arch Williams, I DALLAS—Details incident to
divorce. the Fall Ceremonial session of
- Hella Shrine Temple on Friday,
Marriage Licenses Nov. 13, are about complete.
So long as Dallas persisted in
advocating what some residents if
that city called canalizing the
Trinity, and insisted that the
J river could be made a groat water-
way for the carriage of commerce,
most people outside the metrop-
olis, and some inside its corpor-
ate boundaries, hurrahed at the
idea because it was so manifestly
Impractical and could not be fig-
uied to give anything like an ade-
quate return on tlie amount re-
quired to do the work.
Willis Banks and Lucy
Cage, route 3, Denison.
W. R. Miller, Chevrolet truck,
Frank F. Taylor et ux to Floyd
E. Thompson et ux, tract A. L.
Murray survey, $1,250 Sept. 11,
John H. Huff et ux to J. II.
Itasor lots 4 and 5, block 9, Nortn
Woods Heights addition, Sherman,
orchestra. WENR KOA WREN. | $ioo, sept. 22, 1936.
9 NBC—Bing Crosby, WBAPj j,. c. Kelly et al to Abby S
KVOO KPRC WDA WOAI WMA Buckley, 107 acres, Edmond Tuck-
Q WLW WSM WKY WHO KOA.! cr sm.vey_ }l ani, consldera
CBS— Then nnd Now, KRLD K
TSA KTRH KTUL KOMA WWL
KMOX KWKH KSL KGKO.
9:30 CBS—Tie March of
Time, KRLD KSL KMOX.
10. NBC—Amos ’n Andy, WOA
I WSM WDAF KPRC WKY WB
AP KOz. • CBS—William Hard,1
KOMA KTUL KSL KMOX. News!
and Sports, KRLD. |
10:30 NBC—Xavier Cougatj
orchestra. WHO KPRC KVOO W
OAI. CBS—Eddie Duchin’s or-
chestra, KWKA WACO KTRH
Orchestras, WBAP KRLD
11 NBC—Phil Levant’s orch-
estra, WENR WDAF KPRC KV
KOMA KWKH KTUL WACO KG
Loopez’s orchestra, KTRH KTSA'
OO WSM WHO. CBS—Vincent ‘
KO. Orchestras, KRLD WBAP.
C O U R T 3
fifteenth nmTmoT counr
H. M. CARTI'llt. JUDGE
New Suite Piled
Fannie Maynard ve. William
Thomaa Maynard, divorce.
H. L. Ball ve. Pearl Ball, divorce.
Ceeee Dlepoeed Of
tions Oct. S 1936.
Arthur J. Baker, independent ex-
ecutor to Alice Odom, lot 9, block
2. Cook's second addition, Denison,
f 1,250 Sept 16, 1936.
J. T. Suggs Jr., et ux to Albert i
J. Martin part of block 46, Miller’s j
second addition. Denison, *1,000
Oct. 17, 1936.
M-K-T Railroad company of
Texas to T. L. Brice. rectangular
tract "J, B. McAnair survey, $774.38,
July 8, 1936.
Luther S. Whitley et ux to Nan-
nie Maxwell, 30 acres, Spencer
Rice survey, *50, Oct. 20, 1936.
H. I-eon Dodson et al to F. M
Dodson five acres, William Mar-
tin survey; *250, Sept. 1, 1936.
J. M. Atwell temporary trustee,
to A. L. Larson lots 13, 14, 15 and
16 block 1, Waldo s addition Col-
linsville Oct. 13, 1936.
A L. I,arson et ux to H. M. Lar-
son, lots 1 to 18, lnelusvle, block
B Adamson's addition, Collinsville,
*5 per acre Oct. 19 1936.
Potentate Wm. A. Browning,
checking up on reports by various
ceremonial organization chiefs,
has expressed himself as con-
vinced that there will be a pleas-
ant time in store for all who go
to town. The ceremonial, as us-
ual, will follow close of the
Scottish Rite Masonic reunion ,to
run from Monday, Nov. 9 to
Thursday, Nov. 12, inclusive.
There is to be a parade in the
old-time Hella manner, with a
ceremonial dinner and the Hel-
la style entertainment and stage
The day’s schedule will open
with a business session at 2 p. m-
Novices will be registered at 2:30
The parade is to come at 3:30.
At 4:45 the ritualistic work will
be exemplified, and at 6 o’clock
will come the feeding of the vis-
be confession by the legislature
that its members are not interest-
ed in the state nor in the welfare
uf the people.—Paris News.
There seems now t<> be a more
sensib.e idea behind the activi-
ties of the Trinity River Canal
association, and while they may
still cling to the Idea of a canal
they arc urging the improvement
of the river with a view to flood
control and water conservation--
a most sensible and desirable
Federal assistance is bein:;
given projects of that character,
and the Trinity, one of the prin-
cipal rivers in Texas by all means
should be included. To get the
full benefit of the Federal plan
it will be necessary for the Texas
.egislature to enact statues re-
quired by the Federal act, which
will make tho state a partner in
the enterprise. What the statues
should be The News does not
know, but it docs know that flood
iting hosts at the semi-annual cer- control is one of the most impor-
tant things to which we should
emonial dinner. The stage show
is to open at 7:30 ,and the fam-
ous Hella "second section" at Hi-
15. All activities will take place
in the Scottish Rite Temple.
Director A. J. Balcom, aide !
by director Emeritus James E-
Forrest and Assistant Directors
Wm R. Ellis, Dr. Harrison B-
Cave and John L- DeGrazier, have
charge of second section. Assis-
tant Director Ellis is also tmajor
in command of the uniformed
bodies, and in charge of the
stage entertainment. Jack C.
Motter, as Marshall, will be in
command for the parade, and
John L- DeGrazier heads the
committee which will welcome
give attention, and the legislature
must as its coming regular ses-
sion do what is necessary In that
Several Texas livers have been
surveyed for flood control and hy-
dro-electric /power, and prelimi-
nary work has been, and is being
done on some of them. Every
river that flood productive land or
flamages towns and hamlets*
should have protection against
<uch disaster, and Texas must
take advantage of the opportunity
to participate in this great nation-
al enterprise. Not to do so would
U N Lie. R WHICH BANNER
President Roosevelt and his ad
ministration can be judged by 11.*■
things he has done. They are op-
en for tiie world to •<?. Every aci
of congress, every administratlv.,
order, every action by beads an
commissions, is widely publicized
before and during and alter its
performance. On that record he
offers for re-election.
Against this record the Repub-
lican party has nominated a candi-
date who is going about the coun-
try telling the people what lie pro-
poses to do in the event of ms
election. Everything is sugar-
coated and promulgated in glit-
tering generalities. Never a con-
crete statement, nor a word of de-
tail telling how he proposes to il
the things lie promises. Jt is ex-
pected that he and ills promises
will be taken on faith. }
Which of the two do you pre-
People who do not suffer from
short memories can recall the
promises of past years made oy
Republican candidates. They can
remember that those promis«&*
eventuated in special privilege, in
protection of the vested interests.
In exploiting of the people for t
benefit »»f the few who were in
favor of the administration. No-
Republican administration can
cite history to show that it did
anything for the little man when
he was in need. Control of fi-
nances was in Wall Street, instead
of in Washington. The govern-
ment collected everything and put
President Koosevlt has caused
the spending of a lot of money
but it has been spent with and for
the man who was in need not for
those who were already wealthy
because of government favor nnd
NAeenxa.dttn igi n bep medh
Start Drive In
AUSTIN—A drive to Interest
out of state industries in Texas
minerals was launched thla week
by The Texas Planning Board's
Mineral Resources Committee.
The committee, armed with *3
voTumes of maps showing the lo-
cation of practically every Impor-j
tant mineral deposit In the state
will search out those industries
using minerals similar to tvoscj| additional minerals and new de-
found in Texas and then will at- posits.
tempt to Induce these Industries
to help develop the state’s mineral
Data contained in tho 33 vol-
umes was collected by the com-
mittee’s mlneralologlsts with the
cooperation of several state ami
olvic agencies and of the land-
owners themselves who have, In
many Instances brought the at,
tentlon of the committee to de-
posits of rare minerals.
While the drive to 'sell T' tas
minerals’ is on, the committee wlh
continue to probe the state s c
[underground treasure ivaullts for
Rockwell’s Jewelry Store
Railroad Watch Inspectors
J. G. PUCKETT
■ ^■p■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■f■ J■ta■k B ta^ta■^^■mmp ■ ■ ■ fi pfi ■ ■ ■
RATES— MINIMUM chars* I
I Time, lc per word.
8 times, 2c per word.
6 times, 3o per word.
(For consecutive Insertions)
Minimum charge Is lor It word
Contract rates will bs given upon
application. Legal rates at on* cent
Der word Insertion.
If you have a leasing for col-
lecting old oddities, try In ad in
the classified. We can help you
make the contact.
WE give FRHE advertising ser-
vice for those wisiheg positions un-
til they secure one. No Job, no
KEYS—Lost and found will be
advertised free of reward to the
owner with the exception of *
small advertising cost.
WANTED—Those who have
empty rooms they desire to oonve-t
into good money. Costs but littl e
Try the classified.
FOR SALE)—2 horse power di-
rect current motor. Priced right at
*19. Phone 800.
I MURDER MASQUERADE5
By INEZ HAYNES IRWIN
Copyright Inez Haynes Irwin
WNU Service. =
General Sam Houston, at the
age of 74, died at hie home ' in
Hunter!!!*, July If, lift.
In honor of the Mler and Daw-
son participant! In the Texaa war
of Independence, the Board of
Control haa let a contract for tho
erection of a monument at La-
Grange to coet 110,0(0.
The Red dictator, Juan Roaas,
ruthless tyrant of Argentine had a
mania for red. He forced the men
In Buenos Aires to wear red
waistcoats and punished women,
who did not carry red flut*. Ho
dressed his army in red and had
only” red drnpes and carpets in his
The lake of fire In the Bahamas
at night darting fish leave fiery
trails lc Its plio»phoreieent wgt»r».
"Oh no!” burst from me fin vol-
"That’s the way 1 feel about it!
Patrick commented grimly.
"It would kill Flora if Margaret
"That’s the way I feel about it,"
Patrick repeated, more grimly
"Queer I never thought of her
when Tony told me about the tall
woman in dark clothes. You thought
•>! her at once, didn’t you?”
At first I did not reply. Then I
said, "How did you know that?"
"Because later, when I thought
of it myself, I could remember
your face. I realized that you'd
thought of it. Not that eithep-of us
He paused for a moment. "Per-
haps I could fix it to let Margaret
•tay in her own home for a while.
I could detail a car to saunter up
and down the cliff—without rais-
ing suspicion, I guess."
“But you haven’t any real evi-
dence on Margaret,” I remonstrat-
"It la a little negative, I’ll ad-
mit But here you are. No woman
left the masquerade until long aft-
er midnight—with the exception of
Molly Eames—Molly Treadway I
mean. Molly left with Walter. No
other woman came over to the
Head that night. There was no
other woman at home that night on
tiie Head—except Flora and Mar-
garet Fairweather and Hannah.
One of my men called with his wife
on Hannah last night. He called,
of course, because 1 sent him, but
Hannah doesn’t know that. Natur-
ally they talked about nothing but
•the murder. He established that
Hannah spent the whole evening
with Flora. Margaret slept, as she
frequently does, downstairs on the
porch. Hannah said that Margaret
went to bed early because she was
^so tired. Hannah sleeps on the
porch outside Flora's chamber.
Now as soon as Hannah was asleep
why couldn't Margaret have slipped
out quietly from the piazza to meet
Ace Blaikie in the Spinney?”
, "But what would she want
to meet Ace for?” I queried me-
Patrick did not answer me. But
he looked at me. I made no com-
ment. But I looked at him. Un-
said things began to whirl in the
air about us. And then I heard
(an automobile crunching up Ihe
’ “Miss Fairweather is here, Mrs.
Avery," Sarah Darbe announced
from the doorway. "She says she
would like to see you and Mr.
My thoughts began to spin. I
made up my mind to say nothing
about Hannah’s nap.
that I ara telling you the exact
Patrick remained silent.
“About a week ago, Ace Blaikie
called at the house and asked me
if I would lend him some money.
For many reasons, I did not want
to lend Ace any money. I did not
like him in the first place. In
fact—’’ Suddenly her deed eyes
blazed. "In fact—I hated him.
did not trust him eithee. When he
told me how much he wanted to
borrow, I was appalled.”
Patrick said, "How much was
"Ten thousand dollars,” Marga-
Patrick whistled. I said noth-
ing. 1 could not speak.
"What did Ace want that ten
thousand dollars for?” Patrick
“1 don't know," Margaret an-
swered. “Perhaps I could guess,
but I'd rather not." She looked
pleadingly at Patrick.
"You’re right, Margaret!” Pat-
rick approved. "Let's confine our-
selves to the facts. Did you lend
him this money?”
‘Yes—but not at once. I told
him I would have to think it over.
I knew that I would have to take
that ten thousand out of my prin-
"He called more than once?” Pat-
’Yes, four times. I have the days
in my diary. Ace stipulated—re-
quested I mean," she corrected
herself with tho careful honesty
When Margaret Fairweather ap-
peared in the doorway, my thoughts
curiously enough, flew at once to
Bessie. It was the common devas-
tation in their faces which linked
them together in my mind. Bessie’s
face had turned the strange gray
which dark skins assume under
torment either physical or men-
tal. Margaret’s flesh l.ad gone
waxy. Hers might have been a
dead face—if it had not been for
the burning intensity of ihe har-
"I went over to the police sta-
tion to see you, Patrick,” she an-
nounced in her strange, dead voice,
"but they told me that you were
Patrick drew a long sigh. By
its depth, I gauged the extent of
his relief. "Is there something I
can do for you, Margaret?"
Margaret looked at him hard.
"I must talk to someone, she said.
"I have a strange story to tell
you. You may find It on the sur-
face unbelievable. I can only say
No. The day I heard of Acc/a
death, I went over to the bank to
stop payment. They said I couldn't
do that without a court order.
They told nte it hadn’t beant
"Well, we’ll watch that point any-!
how,” Patrick assured her. ”Waa'
that all you said?" Patrick went
‘No. I said one other thing and*
typical of her. "that I give him a
certified check. It all took time,
but he kept hurrying me. He want-
ed the money, I felt, for something
"When was the last time he had
been in your house before that?”
"Ace Blaikie had not been in my
house for twenty-live years," Mur
"Did you give him the money?"
“The night of the masquerade.”
"In Mary's Spinney.'
Patrick sighed again. "About
what time was it?" he .is: -u.
"A little nfler ten thirty."
“How were you dressed?”
“I wore a black dress, n bl .cl;
scarf over my head, a big black
lace shawl of my mother's."
"How did you go to the Spinney?”
"I walked up the road toward the
• • • »* • •
Park, turned oft at Mary’s path,
walked past the Little House and
met Ace—” She paused bleakly.
”At the exact spot where they -
found his body,” Margaret concluo}
A pause, pregnant with awful
possibilities, whirled between us
"Did your interview take long?”
Patrick asked gently.
"No, it took scarcely a moment."
"Could you reproduce it for me?”
"Easily. I said, ‘Here is the
check, Ace.’ He said, ‘Thank you!
Here's my note for it!’ I handed
him the check and lie handed me
the note. I have It with me. Would i
you like to see it?”
"Yes—thank you, Margaret, tor i
thinking of that." '
Margaret took a folded piece ot
paper from her hand-bag and hand-!
ed it to Patrick. He examined K
on both sides, held it up to th*
light. "Will you trust this with me,
for a while?"
"Certainly, Patrick,” Margaret
"By the way, Margaret, who'dt
you make it out to? Oh yes, you'd I
have to make it out to Ace."
Patrick whistled.’ "That compH-1
cates things. Perhaps there's’
somebody boob enough to think he
could murder Ace and then forge,
Ace’s endorsement on the check. \
Mas the check been cashed, Mar-i
it was the only other thing I did'
say. 1 said, ’Ace Blaikie, I hope l
you die the death you descrveF'
Patrick stroked the back of hie
head, then he clasped his hands
there and let his head rest against
them. "What did Ace do with ttie
He took oft his helmet_znd put
the check inside—u; tits sweat )
"Was there anything else?”
“Nothing—so far as Ace wae con- j
‘Did you see Tony Torriano go'
off into the bushes?” ;
"You say, ‘Nothing—as far as
Ace was concerned.’ ” Patrick's
voice held an interrogative note. 1
“As 1 went back over the path,)
thought I heard a stir in the I
"Not loud then?”
"No, a mere stir! A cat might
have made it."
"You saw nothing?”
“Nothing. In fact I did not quita
realize that I had heard it until 1
got home. Then I heard It in mem-
ory. It, may have been only a cat-*
but I heard something stir.”
Patrick's Irish gray eyes had
turned brilliant. He still rested Ills
head against his clasped hands.
For a moment he did not speak,
but his eyes never left Margaret,
She did not speak either.
“Margaret," Patrick began, "yotl
and I are old friends and we've
known each other for forty year*
nnd perhaps longer. You know thatj
I'\e always been fond of you and’
Flora, that I respect you and that
|trust you. Rut I’m the police^
chief here in this town. And
doesn't make any difference wliatf
■think, or believe. My business•
is lo prove. I believe your story of I
conn■:•. But Margaret, I must ask'
you some questions. Maybe you,'
won't find them pleasant. I've got!
to do it though."
Ask any questions you wan^i
Patrick,” Margaret said. j
"Well, if I were a jury, Ihe first)
thing I'd want '----- ------’J "-
why you were
Blaikie so much
when you haled
Here’s what’s next.
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The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 3, No. 100, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 22, 1936, newspaper, October 22, 1936; (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth738276/m1/2/?q=Herald%20Democrat: accessed January 21, 2020), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.