Breckenridge American (Breckenridge, Tex.), Vol. 36, No. 254, Ed. 1 Sunday, December 30, 1956 Page: 1 of 6
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114 E. Elm Phone HI* 9-4411
EDITION . <J
FuO Leased Wire UNITED PRESS
"NORTH CENTRAL TEXAS COMMUNITY DAILY NEWSPAPER"
NEA Newsphoto Service
VOL. 36 NO. 254
BRECKENRIDGE, TEXA.S—SUNDAY, PEC 30, 1956
PRICE DAILY 5 CENTS, SUNDAY 10 CENTS
Doctrine Of Ike
larning To Russ
On Middle East
By DONALD J. GONZALES
WASHINGTON H\E>— The L'nit-
i'il States soon will proclaim an
historic "Eisenhower doctrine"
throwing a protective shield of
American power around the Com-
munist - threatened Middle East,
high government officials disclos-
They said President Eisenhower
and his to; advisers have <le:imte-
ly decided to commit L'. S. mili-
tary and economic strength to fill
the power vacuum created in the
Middle East by the disappearance
of British and French influence
following the Suez attack.
While details of far-reaching
to reign policy decision are still be-
ing worked out. the "Eisenhower
doctrine" is expected to include
two salient features:
1. A "hands-off" warning to Rus-
sia that will make clear the Unit-
ed States stands ready to fight if
necessary to prevent Communist
seizure of the oil-rich Middle East
by frontal attack or subversion.
Economic Aid Program
2. A $500 million U. S. economic
aid program to draw Middle East
nations into closer relations with
0^ Throwing the mantle of U. S.
r jght around the troubled Middle
East could be a foreign policy
step comparable in score and in-
'Atriit with the 1823 Monroe Doc-
y trine. In this instance the United
States warned European powers to
halt western hemisphere land
grabs. In 1947 the so-called Tru-
man doctrine drew a "no further"
line across Communist designs on
Greece and Turkey.
Officials said details of the Ei-
senhower plan — including the
precise form of the warning to
Russia and the size of the eco-
nomic aid program—will be dis-
cussed when Mr. Eisenhower meets
with' Democratic and Republican
congressional* leaders at the White
Mi. Eisenhower's present inten-
tion is to ask Congress to endorse,
in a'joint resolution, a basic policy
declaration that the United States
would use its armed forces in the
Middle East if necessary to halt
Soviet aggression or subversion.
The President wag said to feel
that failure to sound such a warn-
ing would amount to giving Russia
nn "invitation" to expand its
powers into the strife-torn area.
On the other hand, be believes a
forthright statement of U. S. inten-
tions to defend the Middle East
will diminish both the immediate
and long range threat of actual
huu§ In County
Fire of unknown origin Fri-
day night destroyed the residence
of Robert Herring about a mile
east of "Deadman's Curve" on the
Report Slid the Herrings es-
caped with just a little clothing.
The building was owned by H. D.
Toland- The loss wan partially cov-
ered by insurance. The Brecken-
i idgc hire Department received the
call at 9:12 Friday evening but the
blaze had gained great headway
when the scene was reached.
Seen or Heard
By C. M. H.
Hope the dust blowing Saturday
was to clow out the old year and
not start the new one The Boy's
Choir being invited to take part in
the Price Daniel inauguration is a
fine feather in Breckenridge's cap,
but 5350 is needed to meet the ex-
penses—leave yours at the Cham-
ber of Commerce. ...Sheriffs de-
partment said no irrml*.
G. R. Whitney met downtown
said he was told he must have pu-
■tience to regain his health and that
(Jbow he has been patient nearly a
r The Bob Housels visitors
Pennsylvania who wanted to
ljsh were taken to boat house of
PRESENTS MEDAL—Just before leaving White House for a week-
end of golf in Augusta, (la., President Eisenhower, right, presented
the Distinguished Service Cross (Oak Leaf Cluster) to Gen. Alfred
M. Gruenther, Supreme Allied Commander in Europe for past three
years, who retires from Army Dec. 31. Mrs. Gruenther watches
Boys Choir Will Sing in
Austin For Inauguration
The Breckenridge Boys Choir has
accepted an invitation to sing in
the Chamber of the House of
Representatives at the Inaugural
celebration in Austin January 15
Saturday by Mrs. Robin Rominger,
president of the board of the choir.
Three New Wells
A new wildcat location has been
staked 10 miles southeast of Breck-
enridge in Stephens County by Ter-
rell Pipeline Co. of Angelton, Tex-
I* will be No. 1 J. E. Langford,
spi tting 330 feet from the north
and 990 feet from the east lines
of Section 63, Block 6, T&P Survey.
Proposed depth is 3,250 feet with
Magnolia Petroleum Co. of Dal-
las completed No. 2 S. R. Nail as
a producer in the Woodson Allison
(Mississippian) Field a mile and
a half southeast of Newton. It is
in Section 665, TE&L Survey.
Daily potential was 276 barrels
of 41.4 gravity oil, flowing through
a 16-64-inch choke with 550 pounds
on casing and 700 on tubing. Flow
was from 76 perforations at 4,444-
63 feet. Casing was set at 4.498
feet with hole plugged back from
4,498 to 4,464 feet. Gas oil ratio
. Same operator completed N'o. 1
C. A. Curry as a regular field pro-
ducer three and a half miles south-
west of Breckenridge. It is in Sec-
tion 17, LAL Survey.
Daily potential was 12.11 barrels
of 39 garvity oil, pumping from 40
perforations at 3,165-75 feet. Cas-
ing was set at 3,212 feet, with hole
plugged back from 3,212 to 3,200
J. D. Sandefer, Jr.. trustee. No.
I Blanche Winston, et al, formerly
Fain and McGaha No. I Winston,
was completed as a regular field
well four and a half miles west of
Caddo. It is in Section 38, Block 5,
Daily potential was 8.48 barrels
of 41 gravity oil, pumping from 24
perforations at 2,613-19 feet. Cas-
ing was set at 2,701 feet, with hole
plugged back from 2,808 to 2,701
This announcement wus made
ir. conjunction with the state-
ment by several civic leaders that
the, business men of Breckenridge
would be proud to help send the
boys to Austin by chartered bus.
A. H. Miller, president of the
Breckenridge Chamber of Commer-
"The invitation is a distinct hon-
or, one all of Breckenridge can be
proud of, and I feel sure the peo-
ple of the city will be glad to un-
derwrite the cost of the trip." A-
bofct $350 will be needed for the
bus and one hot meal in Austin,
Mrs. Ben J. Dean, director of the
choir, has stated.
The invitation came through Ed-
ward Ctertr. -former Secretary of
State, now an Austin attorney on
the inaugural committee.
It is understood here that per-
sonal commendation on the part of
Governor - elect Price Daniel had
a big part in the invitation. The
choir recently sang over WBAP
—TV in Ft. Worth, and is well
known ih Abilene, Wichita Falls
and other surrounding towns be-
cause of frequent appearances over
the five years the choir boys have
been singing together.
Approximately 1,500 people,
state officials and their guests, will
hear the choir sing in the Austin
Arrangements have been made to
let the boys rest and dress at the
Austin YMCA. They will leave
early the morning of January 15.
arriving in Austin in time for
lunch. They will then view the
inauguration, tour the State Capi-
tol building and Museum before the
scheduled program at 3:30.
Hand Grenade Is
Thrown In Bath
ALGIERS. Algeria fttPt— A Na-
tionalist rebel threw a Hand gre-
nade across the tiled dressing
room of a turkish bath in Oran
Friday night, police said today.
The explosion injured seven bath-
Attendants captured the extrem-
ist when he attempted to run.
French forces killed at least 65
Algerian rebels in a quick series
of attacks Friday. The rebels took
their worst beating in the Tablat
region southeast of Algiers, where
French forces killed 27 Moslem
Abilene Christian High Wins Over
Bucks To Eliminate Them at Gorman
Paul PHzer Friday night—and they
caught some fish Charlie Echols
said he is getting concerned about
needing rain again.
A. H. Miller said industrial pro-
ject sought here for some time still
in the mill Snyder band and
football team took dinner here Sat-
urday en .route to Cotton Bowl
game Jean Ann Thompson, for-
merly of Breckenridge was sent six
Cotton Bowl Ticket* by her Uncle
Grarff* Thompson of Hoblfc—which
Made her one popular Dallas girl.
Coach Dan Lagrasta being visit-
ed by Don Baker, Amarillo Palo
Duro school coach-—the two play-
ed against each other in the navy
and with each other at North Tex-
as Ralph Hilgenberg said a law-
suit is to be filed on some mineral
rights before work on low rent
bousing project can be started....
And tne Breckenridge American
will publish Tuesday.
, .Thought For The Moment: Nev-
er tell your resolutions before hand.
By BILL CREAGH
In losing to Abilene Christian
High Friday, 53 to 61, the Bucks
played better basketball than they
aid in defeating Gorman 48 to
39 the night before, but they failed
to control the backboards as ACH
did a fine job of rebounding.
Normally high scoring Dal Elder
was held to a slim eight points.
All that Elder needs is just a little
running room and he manages to
get near that basket and he usual-
ly sacks several points but he was
closely guarded in Gorman.
Ronnie Payne was the Buck
scoring ace as he racked up eleven
field goals and two free throws for
24 points but he was still two
points shy of R. Beaty, ACH hot
shot who meshed the net for 26
points to become the games high
The Bucks were more effective
against ACH from the free thiyw
Une, hitting 13 of 16 for an 81%
while against Gorman,
opponent in the
they only man-
aged 8 of 28 for a weak 289'
Against ACH, Breckenridge lost
times for double
been able to avert these rules
violations, they could have control-
led the ball more and had more op-
portunities to shoot.
Loosing t ACH eliminated" the
Bucks from further play in the
Bucks PF FG FT FTA TP
Thus far this season, the Bucks
record reads like this:
Bucks 30—Anson 37
Bucks 52—Anson 37
Bucks 40—Carrollton 42
Bucks 72—Piano 41
Bucks 35—Lancaster 68
Bucks 55—Cisco 39
Bucks 71—Seymour 48
(Continued (hi Pag* «)
CAP Pilots Of
Breck Get To
Fly Army Jet
Three Breckenridge CAP pilots
hud the unusual experience during
the past week of not only riding in
a jet plane, but also getting to
maneuver it under instruction.
The three were Jerry Ferrel,
Wendell Brewster, and J. C. Squyr-
es. Ferrel and Brewster had their
experience on Dec. 27 and Squyr-
es preceded these two a few days.
The training is part of the pro-
gram of co-operation between the
U. S. Air Force and the Civil Air
Patrol to acquaint mature pilots
with jet flight.
Ferrel when called and asked a-
bout the experience said "although
I have been flying for many years
it was a most unusual experience.
We climbed at the rate of 3,000
to 4,000 feet per minute up to 20.-
000 feet then leveled off and did
some exercises. At times we got
up to between 550 and 560 miles
per hour. The instructor then turn-
ed the plane over to me for handl-
ing for a while. I got to do a roil
and a few other stunts."
Ferrel added there is no sensa-
tion of flying. Everything is ex-
tremely quiet. All that is heard is
the slight roar of wind over the top
of the canooy.
The flight, which is in an Air
Force T-33 lasts for 30 minutes to
an hour. The CAP pilots were fur-
nished with parachutes, crash hel-
mets, flying suit and briefed on
emergency proceedure. Ferrel said
the program is to take one or two
pilots from a town in the district
Ferrel was the only one of the
trio who could be reached immed-
iately Saturday, but it was said the
experiences of the other two were
about the same as his.
Badly Burned Girl
CHICAGO (CJJ) — Little Cindy
Evans, 3, of Deeatur, III., was re-
ported in satisfactory but critical
condition this morning following
an operation in which skin from a
three-year-old Christmas traffic
victim was transferred to cover
burns over a large part of her
A team <jf surgeons worked for
five hours Friday transferring
skin from the body of three-year-
old Gilbert Case III of Chicago to
the little girl who has hovered on
'the brink of death since Nov 27.
The drastic operation provided
a temporary biological covering
for the little girl who was burned
from her chin to her knees after
her dress caught fire when she
reached for a box of crackers on
a gas stove.
BRECKENRIDGE TO CLOSE
FOR N E W YEAR HOLIDAY
John W. Lacy Is
Found Dead In
John W. Lacy, 79, an early day
rock mason, brick mason, and Con-
tractor of Breckenridge, was found
dead in bed Saturday morning in his
room in the_ Burch Hotel, apparent-
ly the victim of a stroke, or heart
attack, attending physician said.
Mr. Lacy lived at the Burch for
some time, then moved to Miller,
but not long ago came back to the
Burch in order to have use of an
Eugene Thompson said he was
suffering some from asthma, but
apparently was all right Friday
evening about 5 o'clock
when he was served. His death oc-
curred about 1 o'clock, it was
thought. His body was found about
9 o'clock Friday morning when a
porter was sent to his room to
check on him.
Mr. Lacy was one of two con-
tractors on the South Ward school,
built a rmmber of homes here, for-
merly owtting and occuping the pre-
sent home of James G. Harrell.
Funeral services, under Melton
arrangement had not been announc-
ed pending arrival of relatives.
Mr. Lacy is sirrvived by two
sons and three daughters. The sons
are Bill of San Angelo and Wells
of Borger. The daughters are Mrs.
Freeland Austin, Big Spring; Mrs.
Frank Sloan, San Angelo; and Mrs.
Dick DiHard of Odessa.
For Golf Course
AUGUSTA, Ga. President
Eisenhower announced plans to-
day for a three-day inspection
trip of drought, areas beginning
Jan. 13. He will make seven stops
in six states.
The President, accompanied by
Secretary of Agriculture Ezra T.
Benson and Secretary of Interior
Fred A. Seaton, will make a com-
bined low-level flying and on-the-
ground inspections of parts of
Texas, Oklahoma, New Mexico,
Arizona, Colorado and Kansas.
The drought inspection schedule
calls for the President to fly from
Washington to San Angelo, Tex.,
on Sunday, Jan. 13. He will stay
overnight near San Angelo at the
Goodfellow Air Force Rase.
Matter To Come Up For Discussion Jon. 8
CITY tOMHSSM ASKS
IR SMITH STREET DENSIOH
Mayor Hooks Lemmons states
that the city commission is desirous
of all either in favor of, or opposed
to the opening of Smith street that
runs west of Buckaroo stadium be
at the next meeting of the commis-
sion to assist in enabling the com-
missioners to reach decision on the
matter. The next meeting will be
on January 8 at 2 p. m.
Statement received from City
Manager Glen Doty says the rea-
son the city commission is interest-
ed in discussing the closing of the
street by ordinance is that the
school officials have indicated they
feel the street is a hazard to school
Children crossing for football
games and for P. E. Classes, it was
pointed out run the greatest risks
No child has been hurt yet, but one
might be killed, it was said.
It was added that the city has
spent time and effort for school sa-
fety. Special policemen have been
put at crossing in an effort to pre-
City commissioners have dismiss-
ed the matter for some time, and
defirvate action is expected at the
It is proposed in closing the
street to give the property to "pro-
S. C. Band Leader
Hogged By Mob
CAMDEN, S. C. «r.R — A high
school band leader who was bru-
tally flogged by five hooded as-
sailants,said Saturday that he do-
esn't have any idea who attack-
ed him or why.
The five men, all wearing sacks
over their heads, told Guy Hutch-
ins, 52 that he was being punished
for speech he made advocating
However, Hutchins said he has
never made such a speech and
that he actually thinks integration
is impossible. "I think the only
thing the South can do is to pro-
vide Negroes with equal oppor-
tunity in their own schools."
Hutchins said he was tied to a
tree and flogged "about 80 or 90"
times Friday night after the five
men surprised him while he was
fixing • flat tire eo bi cw.
perty owners abutting the street."
there being one owner, the Breck-
enridge Independent school district.
Get Early Start
(By UNITED PRESS)
The New Year's holiday death
toll began climbing slowly today
as the four-day holiday got under-
Slippery roads in many sections
of the Northeast and Ohio Valley
-.vere expected to add to the pre-
dicted 490 traffic deaths foreseen
by the National Safety Council.
A two-car crash described as
the worst New Year's highway
disaster on record in Pittsburgh,
Pa., took five lives Friday night
shortly after the holiday officially
began at 6 p. m.
Four teenagers and a steel-
worker were killed when the cars
piled up on a curve. On© youth
survived the crash and was re-
ported in fair condition.
Pennsylvania led the nation with
eight traffic deaths of the total
of 23 reported. One person was re-
ported killed in a holiday fore in
Maryland bringing the present
death toll to 24.
Phone HI 9-4421 for Oxygen
Equipped ambulance service.
Satterwhite Funeral Hone.
1*4 N. Court Plume HI 9-4434
Generally fair with little
change in temperatures through
Sunday. Low Saturday night 37,
high Sunday M. Low last night
37 high Friday M.
For Shock Of
ENDS 33 YEARS WORK—R. E. Lee who has been with tlu: account-
ing department of Texas Electric Service Company for 33 years will
be retired Monday. He says he plans to make gardening his work
. * * * * ^ *
33 Years Work To End
Dec. 31 For R. E. Lee
To many in Breckenridge Mon-
day will be just another day, or
the eve of another holiday, but to
one man in Breckenridge it will be
a red letter day. and one that hiu
many friends hope will be the be-
ginning of a throughly enjoyabel
holiday period of many years.
The man is R. E. Lee of Brecken-
ridge, and the occasion will be his
retirement by the West Texas Elec-
tric Service Company. When Mr.
Lee, widely known in both the city
and county, closed his books on
Dec. 31 with the campany he will be
closing them on 33 years service
with the company in the account-
ing department, all spent in Breck-
A lot of water has run under the
bridge during that time, but in
those years Mr. Let- has acquired a
circle of friends enviably large, all
of whom esteem him, m^t only as
,a friend but as a man of outstand-
ing fine character.
Asked what he intends to tfo af-
ter so many years of continuous
work, Mr. Lee replied "the first
thing 1 am goiing to do is fix up
the yard and garden."
Mr. Lee is a native Texan. H ■
was born in Devine South of San
Antonio, but moved with his fami-
ly to Lampasas county in Septem-
ber of 1904 and attended school in
While working for the Exten-
sion Service at College Station he
met Miss Kittie Mae Cooksey of
Turnersville, who was teaching in
College Station. The two married in
Turnessville on June 17, 1924. came
to Breckenridge shortly afterwards,
and have been working here side
by side ever since. Mrs. Lee has
been ,a. teacher in the public schools
here since tha ime.
Asked what his hobby has been.
Mr. Lee answered "church work."
His friends can readily agree with
that for in the minds of many
he is as closely associated with the
Fist Presbyterian Church as he is
with the Texas Electric Service
Company. He has been an elder in
that chlurch for thirty years.
Mr. Lee is a veteran of World
Leivia Was Agent
For Gulf Company
HOUSTON <ir.F>—John Marvin
Leivia, an Orange, Tex., geolo-
gist involved in the Gulf Oil Corp.
map theft, was pictured today as
an 'undercover" agent for the big
Leivia, arrested with three
other men in the theft Dec. 18,
escaped indictment because, the
government said, he "co-operated"
in building up a case against
thtee other men.
But Mrs. Letha Mae Millner,
wife of one of the other men in-
dicted, said Leivia was actually
an undercover agent fpr Gulf Oil,
Mrs. Millner, who lives in Hous-
ton, said Leivia and a 'high-rank-
ing Gulf official—she declined to
name him—visited her home here
•severe! weeks before the arrests
anxiously awaited final approval
Dec. 18. They were "looking foijjbv Egypt to begin the task of
evidence*" me (aid. clearing the canal of some 60 vea-
War I. He served with the Depot
Brigade at Camp Travis. After the
war he became active in the A-
merican Legion, and has served as
post commander, adjuant, and his-
torian of that organization.
Another of his activities has been
that of a Mason. He is a past
worshipful Master, past High 1'ri
est of the Council and past pa-
tron of the Eastern Star.
Mr. Lee is being retired because
of the number of years he has ser-
ved. He is still active, and ap-
parently enjoying good health.
Church To Stage
Sunday night, December 31, at
the regular evening church service
the First Baptist Church will pre-
sent college students of.that church
in the traditional student n i g h t
program. Their theme for this yvar
is commissioned to serve the pre-
The congregational singing will
be led by Roy Thomas FloUnioy.
Jean Carey will lead in prayer.
A solo will be brought by Joe Bob
Jackson. The scripture will be read
by Dick Carpenter, Jakie Sande-
fer and Sonny Everett. Testimon-
ies will be given by John Bates.
William Fulbright and Billy Little
Burl Taylor, Dwayne Love and
James Jones will serve as ushers.
The sermon for the evening will
be brought by the Interim pastor
of the church, Dr. Guy I). Newman,
president of Howard Payne College
"A cordial invitation is extended
all college students home for the
holidays and also to ali friends to
come and worship as the young
people lead forth.
llreekenridge this weekend pre-
pared for another holiday on Tues-
day when business houses will
close and residents will celebrate
by staying at home, or venturing
forth to visit in other places, or
lor some sort of sport. The term
venturing is used in view of the
| traffic carnage experienced in Tex-
j as during the Christmas holidays.
Breckenridge and Stephens coun-
ty escaped a fatal accident during
the Christmas period, and hope wad
expressed that the shock of the
number that died elsewhere during
the Christmas holidays would have
| the effect of keeping the record
! here clear through the New Year's
Closing with the business houses
I will be the bank and the post of-
I ire. It was said ,at the Post Office
that there will be no mail cteliver-
ed, hut it will be placed in boxes. In
geneial Tuesday, will be a day of
Nation Fears Carnage
T h e nation braced itself
for its second straight four - day
i holiday week end and a possible
; repeat of the shocking 713-person
; casualty total racked up over the
Christmas week end.
The National Safety Council pre-
dicted 4!)t> traffic deaths for this
New York's period which started
officially Friday night at 6 p. m.
and will' end at midnight Tuesday.
The council was hoping th<;
shock value of the Christmas
slaughter would hold the fire far
below the all-time holiday record
set last week end. The prediction
was still higher by 83 than the
all time New Year's total set dur-
ing a four-day holiday in 1952-53.
Ike Asks Care
Police were gambling on the
hope that the Christmas slaughter
would'sfcock motorists into life-sav-
ing caution but most authorities
agreed they did all they could last
weekend with little effect.
President Eisenhower voiced this
hope in a special statement. He
reminded motorists that Christmas
turned out to be "a time of sor-
row" for hundreds of American
families who lost'loved ones.
He said that the New Year's
week end would inflict an "equally
tragic toll" unless all drivers fol-
low the rules of the rond, keep a
decent regard for the safety of
ourselves that reflects respect for
the life and welfare of our neigh-
Weather Getting Fair
The Weather Bureau predicted
generally fair weather over most
of the nation during the long holi-
day in contrast to the fog and ice
which boosted the Christmas toll.
Good driving conditions, how-
ever, raised the danger that many
motorists would feel the tempta-
tion to speed up. on cfear high-
In the early hours of the holiday
snow and rain blanketed much of
the Great Lakes and the eastern
section of the nation. Dry mild
weather prevailed over the West
and Northwest with some valley
fog in the Great Plains region. In
the South there were reports of
Four Admitted To
Stephens Memorial Hospital re-
ports four admissions; Mrs. Pearl
Robertson. Mrs. Kate Charles, J. L.
Stouard and Jimmy Rogers (surg-
Dismissed were Judy Shaw and
Mrs. Montgomery and baby.
^ — : -
Next to honesty, your best policy—.
Herculean Task Of Clearing Suez
Canal Is Started Saturday By UN
By DANIEL F. GILMOKE
United Press Staff Correspondent
LONDON (da— A United Na-
tions salvage crew began the her-
culean task. Saturday of clearing
the Suez Canal.
Reports from Cario said a
Dutch diver plunged underwater
at the southern end of the canal
at mid-morning to start work onl
dismantling the 1,200 ton Egyptian
The ship is lying on its side on
the bottom of the canal at Suez,
blocking the entrance to the chan-
It was the first actyal work by
U. N. salvage ci-ews, Which have
sels and two bridges blocking th4
Mines and "technical develop-
ments" delayed the start of the
world's biggest salvage operations
for several days. Sixteen ships
apu tugs were in position at the
north end of the 101-rrifle long ca-
nal and two were anchored at
Suez in the south, where first
work by U. N. crews finally gob
Press reports from Port Said to
day credited an Egyptian progress
report to Col. Mahmound Younis,
general manager of the Egyptian
Suez Canal Authority. They quoted
him as saying his organization sal-
vaged three sunken ships
mailia. midway along tne Water*
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Breckenridge American (Breckenridge, Tex.), Vol. 36, No. 254, Ed. 1 Sunday, December 30, 1956, newspaper, December 30, 1956; Breckenridge, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth135468/m1/1/: accessed September 23, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Breckenridge Public Library.