The Laws of Texas, 1923-1925 [Volume 22] Page: 68 of 1,648
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58 SPECIAL LAWS.
Denton and Decatur road; thence in a southeasterly direction following
the Denton and Decatur road to a point due west of the
northwest corner of the A. Miller 320 acres survey, said point
being the S. W. corner of a tract, of land owned by J. R. Christal,
thence east to place of beginning.
SEC. 2. Provided, that the Krum Independent School District and
the board of trustees thereof shall have and exercise all the power,
authority and jurisdiction over all the lands and territory and inhabitants
thereof that are by this Act included and created into
this the Krum Independent School District that are given in the
General Laws of the State of Texas to independent school districts
and the board of trustees thereof.
SEC. 3. Provided, that the provisions of this Act shall be cuniulative
of all General Lawvs now in force or hereafter to be enacted
governing independent school districts, their manner of creating
debts, levying taxes, collecting taxes, except when the same are
in conflict with the provisions of this Act.
SEC. 4. The fact that the territory added to what is now known
as the Krum Independent School District has not adequate free
school facilities to meet the demand of the scholastic population
with respect to buildings, funds for maintenance and the further
fact that the funds of what is now known as the Krum Independent
Sehool District is not sufficient to maintain adequate school
facilities to meet the immediate demands of the scholastic population,
creates a public necessity, that the constitutional rule requiring
bills to be read on three several days be suspended' and that this
Act take effect and be enforced from and after its passage, and it
it so enacted.
[NoTE.-The enrolled bill shows that the foregoing Act passed
the House of Representatives, no vote given; and passed the Senate,
no vote given.]
[T'he foregoing Act was presented to the Governor of Texas for
his approval on the 13th day of February, A. D. 1923, but was not
signed by him nor returned to the House in which it originated,
with his objections thereto, within the time prescribed by the Constitution,
and thereupon became a law without his signature.]
Effective 90 days after adjournment.
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Gammel, Hans Peter Mareus Neilsen. The Laws of Texas, 1923-1925 [Volume 22], book, 1925; Austin, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth15500/m1/68/: accessed September 25, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .