The Caldwell News and The Burleson County Ledger (Caldwell, Tex.), Vol. 63, No. 5, Ed. 1 Friday, September 2, 1949 Page: 1 of 12
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By George C. Fill
FsHBRIFF bob Reeve* of
OgMrUon County was chief
ípjaker at th«* Caldwell Rotary
Club thin weak. Ho spoke on
"Child Delinquency" and he has
had experience enough to know
what'he ia talking about. "Mr.
Hob," a* he la known ail over
Central Tesas at one time had
the dialinction of arreating and
convicting more cattle thieves
in one year than the entire Texan
* H&nger ataff could do. He has
been a pone* oficer in Robert.
mo% County for a period of I
years, fourteen of which he hah
been sheriff. "Mr. Hob" brought
four caae histories of habitual
criminala along with him and
pointed out that every one of
them atnrted out at the early age
of 14 or 15 year* on their
careera of crime. They had all
«pint time in Texaa reforms-
toriea and in reformatoriea in
ot*r a la tea. It ia the opinion of
Sheriff Reovea that boya and
girls alike come out of reform-
atoriea worac than they were
when they were admitted.
"Somewhere the reformatories
are failing." Reeven «aid. One
boy waa released from the Gate".-
Tille Reformatory and on his
fir#t day out he committed aev-
en criminal offenaea. lie waa re-
tunned to the leformatory.
atgPrd two yeara and gained en-
ough merit* to again be releaaed
and on hia firat day out did the
'«elf aame thing.
I HAVE at hand a itory about
<• Weafer children and it seems
tit* possible that they may have
id an important part in locating
•ar their home in the Colorado
atJhu the rare uranium ore,
hich is ao necessary to the manu-
cture of atom bomb . The father,
ugene Weafer. brought me a
ece of the uranium ore. They
rtM nt Tec Nos Pos two years
lore Weafer taught English to
e Navajos. Here is the story;
"Rumors that the Weafer chil-
••n may have inadvertently re-
alftd a aource of uranium bearing
« that may not have been fully
town to the government arc now
rrjnt, following the release oí" a
tionally syndicated story of <hr
wafer family adventurea in a re.
ite section of the Navajo Indian
•servation, where the family had
two-yenr isolation while fathe,
fgene Clyde Weafer, taught Eng-
h W Navajos. The picture story,
leased by Associated Press, casu-
ly mentioned that the children
nyed with uranium ore that "they
und in their own back yartl."
•on prospectors came in from all
er the country to aearvh for
anrtim Then (recently) all new
aociationii declared that United
ates han sufficient ore low
adf it is true, to support the
«mum program if outsidi -mirrr'n
■re rut off The ore was (ii-scribed
tH?in$f in the Colorado plateau
|)ie l*'our < ornti aiea
e point at which meet the corn-
s of four niales Col..nulo, N,.\v
nxlco, L'tnh und Amona actual-
the point neai which the Weal-
lived for two years.
f'A more important rumor, tin*
I entirely unestalilished, because
|>st of the uranium business n
j a 'hush hush' basis anyway,
that a private mining company
Íl>een hoarding claims to urn-
m jjre, and has been unwilling
wow those much needed claim i,
csuse little profit was involved,
lother persistent, though as yet
rounded story ia that the same
npany, threw away vaat qusn-
las of uranium na the tag ends
ore processed for vanadiam, a
neral uaed In hardening steel.
• atory foes that the United
i tes government forced the com.
W 1° go through all this 're.
m' accumulated during the war,
i proceas it for uranium.
'In any caae, the five little
tafera of Burleaon county, quite
accident called national atten-
n to the area from which the
intry may derive national aecur-
. A new proceaaing plant is be*
r 4wilt at Durnngo, Colorado, a
vn more popularly known as the
ale of the recent movie culled
ind'e The Weafer children are
fde, age 7; Virginia Lynn, «ge
Sarah, uge 4; Trudy, age :t;
Ernest, age 8 months. One
ily newspaper recently deacrihed
•children as 'probably the best
'>wn faftilly of small children in
LSO have a letter from J.F. Ku
ki^now in the United States
'yfwlio writes us follows.
Dear Mr. Fall, I received my
«i issue of the CALDWELL
<W8 today and really was glml
road about the DOINGS at
'Tfre people of Burleson County
(Continued on last page)
The NEWS b
In TIm Interest Of
Caldwell and Burl
AND THE BURLESON COUNTY LEDGER
VOLUME LXIII—No. 5
Caldwell Eleven Is
Rounding Into Shape
For Rosebud Game
The Caldwell High School Hor-
nets are molding into shape for the
approaching, football season and
should be réady for the invasion
of Rosebud at Hornet Field next
Friday night, according to couches
Jumes Griffin and Buhba Deutsch.
Approximately 36 youngsters
are eligible this season for the
Caldwell eleven. They have looked
good in scrimmage und give prom,
ise of holding their own in Dis-
trict 23*A again.
Coach Griffin stated that many
of the boys are looking good and
are evenly matched foe various
positions and that he is unable at
this time to name u probable stun-
Heart Attack Fatal
To John Horcica
John Horcica, Sr., NO, passed
away last Friday morning at 7:40
o'clock, in the home of his son
and daughter-in-law. Mr. and Mrs.
Ed Horcica, in the Providence com-
munity. He had been in ill heulth
for the past six weeks und since
August 4 had been confined to his
bed It was thought that he was
improving since he got up Friday
morning and wont to the table to
eat breakfast and while eating he
died suddenly of a heart attack.
He was born in Moravia in
Chechoslovakia, October 16, 18(58.
In IHH9, when he was twenty-one
years old, he came to this country
with relatives and settled in the
New Tabor community, where !.e
spent the remainder of his life. !n
1893 he was married to Mrs. Rosie
Machan, who passed sway twelve
ybars later. He was later married
to Mia* Paulina Zgabay at Snook,
who also preceded her husband in
death on January 23, 1046. To this
union were born seven children,
one of whom, s son, John, passed
away in 194<5. Mr. Horcica was a
member of the SPJST, New Tabor
l^odge, and also the CSA.
Surviving members of his fain-
ily are three tons, Willie. Edward
and Joseph Horcica, Sll of Cald-
well; three daughters, Mrs. Mary
Macek, M rs. Milady Valenta and
Mrs. Frances Weichert, all if
Caldwell, and seventeen grand,
Funeral services were conducted
at Harvey-Schiller Funeral Home
Saturday at 4 p. nt. with Rev. H.
K lies,-da officiating. Interment
was in the New Tabor cemetery
with the following serving as pall
hearers Willie l'rihoda. R. G.
Kngloma:i, Joe Paul, Henry Sefcik,
\S II Peters, and Joe Paul Jr.
I-lower U-arei - were Mr Edward
II '¡vn a, Item'i,. Paul, tiladys Mat.
i.k Víanla l'.iii!. Mrs Willie Pri-
lioda ami Mi ,!«> • I,. Horcica.
Aggie Freshmen Are
Scheduled for Three
COLLEGE STATION All
three of the 111411 home football
games for Texas A&M's freshman
team will lie night tilts starting at
7 .to p.m., Athletic Director Barlow
Irvin has announced.
Woutherford Junior College and
the freshman teams of TCU snd
Baylor will be encountered here.
The fresh squads of Uico and Texas
will be cnguged on the road.
The Aggie fresh slate: Oct. f:
Woatherford J. C. here; Oct. 13;
Baylor Cubs here; Oct. 20: TCU
Wogs here; Nov. 11: Rice Owlets
in Houston; Nov. 19: Texas Short
horns in Austin.
CALpWEL, TEXAS, FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 2, 1949 Subscription price: $2.00 a yr. In RuHmm Co.—«2.50 *at G*
Dan Easley Finishes
Dan Easley, formerly of Cald-
well and now of Houston, was
among the 500 graduates who ro.
ceived degrees from the University
of Houston, when graduating ex-
ercises were held on the campus at
7 o'clock Tuesday evening.
Dan is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Gregg P. Easley of Houston and
nephew of Miss Helen Harris of
this city, who was in Houston for
the graduation exercises. He re-
reived his degree in Business Ad-
.— .o - ....
There are .'tft.HWi meat markets
In the United States.
The Kentucky Derby, famous
American horse race, lias been run
every year at Louisville, Kentucky,
And Radio Men
Guesb of Fair
Opening Day at State Fair
Of Texas Is Traditionally
Presa and Radio Day
More than 2000 Texua newspaper
and radio men will be guests of
the 1949 State Fair of Texas when
the $35,000,000 exposition opens
October 8 for u 16-day run.
Opening Day is traditionally
Press and Radio Day, when news*
men gather to view the newest
wonders wrought by the Fair und
to report them to their readers.
Representatives of virtually all
duily and weekly newspapers and
ludio stations in the state will be
un hand for opening day festivi.
A number of Oklahoma newapa-
per men also have been issued in-
Most of the weekly newspaper
editors who will attend the Fuir
will wait until they return home
,o write accounts of the exposition
for their readers, but ropi est lit;
tiver of the big dailies will file
thousands of wor Is to their news-
paper describing the glories of
the G4th State Fair of Texas,.
The newspaper and radi i men
will be guests of the Fair at the
Texas-Oklahoma football classic,
Spike Jones will give them a spe-
cial li te matinee performance of
his Musical Depr* nation Revue <>f
1960 in the Auditorium, and Joio
Chit wood's daredevil drivers will
entertain them with a program of
"planned calamity" at the Crand-
stand at 8 p. m.
The visitors will have r. profes-
sional interest in the exhibitions
of statewide winners in the com-
petition of Texas press photograph
era. The display will be open to the
public for the first time on Press
and Radio Day at the Museum of
In between these events, news-
men will find plenty to occupy
their time as they nose about
among the outstanding commercial
exhibits, the top.flight livestock
siiow featuring breeds, the spe-
cial exhibit, at the five Fair Park
museum.t, the million-dollar Mid-
way, an I i '.e "new look" poultry
.'•i\l agrie úurc show5
Aggies Pose For
Publie Sunday In
New, Bright Suits
COLLEGE STATION- Hey there
1 jot bal I '"a .s!
Wanta know how the Texas Ag .
gie football players look in thcii
new uniforms and helmets?
Th« n come on out to Aggies'
practice field on Sunday afternoon
Septembei fourth. For a three
hour period dining the afternoon,
between the hours of 1(0 p.m. and
1 to p.m. the Aggies will be ont-
fitted in then new game uniform*.
There won't be a workout.
But yoi/11 get a chance to see
those inu.'h talked-about Glenn
Lippmai) legs, watch Dick tiarde-
mal, D< rrell Sikes, Vale Lary and
some of the other Aggie passers
pitch that pigskin, see Johnny
Christensen and Frank Torno kick
It's official "Photographers
Day," and there will be sports pho-
tographers hero from Fort Worth,
Dallas, Houston, San Antonio ami
other points. Thore will be telovi.
sion cameramen on hand, too.
You wanta make a picture of an
Bring along your camera or ko*
dak and they'll pose for you, too.
It's all free -no charge—open
to tho public.
Sunday afternoon, Soptembor 4,
1:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Snook High School
Opens Doors Next
Wednesday, Sept. 7
Students of the Snook School
are to report on Wednesday, Sep*
tember 7, at 9 o'clock, for registra*
tion. The faculty members, how-
ever, will report on Monday, Sep.
tember 5, at 9 o'clock. The lunch,
room will be open on Thursday,
Septe'mber 8. The cost of tho
lunches will be 15c.
The faculty includes, Mrs. Floyd
Barcherding, first grade; Mrs.
Sumner, second grade; Mrs. Chas.
Gillespie, third grade; Mrs. C. E.
Logan, fourth grade; Mrs. Lois
Giesenschlag, fifth grade and part
of sixth grade; Mrs. Allen, home-
making and seventh grade; Mrs. A.
B. Wooten, English; Fred Urban-
«sky, math.; Henry A. Willis,
coach and business; Richard P.
Kovar, agriculture, W. E. Dal*
The Negro schools in the district
will o|Sen Monday, September 19 -
Old Bethlehem, Centerlinc, and
Are Needed In
Texas State Teachers Assn.
Interested In Calibre Of
Men For New Board
Ninety per cent of the land in
the state of Iowa is under the plow.
Houston G. Hughes
Gets B. S. Degree
Houston G. Hughes was among
the graduates who received his
Bacheloi of Science degree from
Texas Christian University recent-
ly. His parents, Mr. und Mrs. H. G.
Hughes, of flinesman were in Ft
Worth to attend the graduation
Mrs. Albina Blum
In King's Daughters
Mrs. Albina Blum, who has been
in King's Daughters Hospital for
the past ten day for observation
.iiid diagnosis, i >'ill confined to
the hospital. Iler condition has
not improved and a head specialist
has been called in foi consultation,
but at this writing no report has
AUSTIN. Aug. 26 Election of
substantial, high caliber lay citi-
.ens to the new twenty.one mem-
tier State Board of Education was
irged here today by Joe C. Hum-
phrey of Abilene, President of the
Texas State Teachers Association.
The association took an extreme-
ly active part in the successful
campaign to enact new laws which
drastically revise the state-wide
Humphrey urged selection in the
twenty-one districts of high type
citizens in an announcement of de-
tails of filing procedure to be fol.
lowed by persons interested in
running for the boMk
Qualified citizens must file for
places on the ballot with the secre-
tary of state here between Sep-
tember 0 and 11 . Applications will
not be accepted prior to September
!>, it was said today at the office
of the secretary of state. Those
reaching his office after 5:00 p.
in. September 19 cannot be accept-
ed There is no filing fee under
the new laws.
No person shall be elected a
member of the State Board of
Education who has not attained
the uge of .'to years with five years
continuous residence in the district
prio>- tn his election. One hundred
resident voters may by petition
place the name of any qualified
person on the ballot as a candidate
The election will be held Novem-
ber S. Persons elected will serve
until January 1. l!>f>l.
This is the first time Texuns
have had a chance to elect mem-
bers of the board. A nine-man
board has formerly been appoint-
ed by the governor.
The guidance of the public
schools of the state must be in
very competent hands, especially
during the next several crucial
years, Humphrey asserted.
"We need substantial high cali-
ber citizens on the board, men who
(Continued on Isst page)
In Half Year
One-Fourth of Animal
Heads Found To Be
Positive Rabies Casas
The Texas State Department of
Health during the firat seven
months of this year has a record
of the examination of 3700 animal
heads for rabies and of this num-
ber almost one.fourth wen. found
positive, said Dr. Geo. W. Cox,
State Health Officer.
Rabies Is transmitted to man
through a bite or having a cut
exposed to the saliva of a rabid
animal. If a person is bitten, the
offending animal should be penned,
if possible, for a period of at least
ten days. If the animal is in the
infective stage, he will die within
this time. This does not mean that
he may not be in the noninfectu-
ous or incubative stage and develop
rabies later. All dogs bitten by a
rabid animal should be confined
six months. If it is necessary to
kill the animal, this should be done
in such a manner that the brain is
When sending a head to the
State Laboratory it should be put
in a container, sealed and packed
in ice to prevent decomposition.
Dr. Cox suid that rabies is a
hard disease to eradicate, but that
it could be done if all owners would
have their dogs vaccinated each
year and eliminate all stray dogs.
If you have a dog, get him vaccin-
ated the same as you have your
children immunized against diph-
theria and smallpox.
Rabies is commonly supposed to
be a diseaso of warm weather, but
it is more prevalent during the
spring and fall because the dogs
congregate and move about more,
therefore the chance of exposure
is greater during this time. It is
true that more dogs are killed dur-
ing the summer months, but the
percentage of rabies is low.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Esrl Porter had
us their guests last Friday Mr. and
Mrs. P. S. Reed, who were onroute
to their home in Beaumont after
a visit in Denver, Colorado. Mrs.
Reed will be remembered by
friends here as the former Miss
Of Caldwell Kills
Ex-Wife, Then Self
Square Dance Sept 10
A square dance sponsored by
American Legion Post 451 will be
held at the courthouse square Sat-
urday night, September 10, at 8 ;30,
it was announced by John L. Bell,
chairman of the committee in
In commenting on the dance,
Bell stated that similar dances had
been held in many Central Texas
cities the size of Caldwell and all
of them had been huge successes
in the entertainment field. Streets
will bo roped off and there will be
a nominal charge for participants
Callers will come from several
surrounding counties. 0. J. Godbe-
here, College Station, Van Camp,
Hunt8vi!le, Mrs. G. W. Schlesscl-
man of College Station and Lyndon
Kelly, Giddings, Will be among
those who will alternate in calling
CROP Organized Now
In 105 Counties In
Lone Star State
Jack Dillard Here
Tuesday To Speak
To Rotary Club
Jack Dillard, executive secretary
of the Baylor Ex-Students' Asso
ciation, will be in Caldwell next
Tuesday, where he will meet with
Baylor ex-students of Burleson
County for the purpose of explain-
ing the Baylor Stadium drive,
which is now underway in Waco.
Dillard will explain to those in.
terested the cost of the stadium,
which is expected to be around
$1,600,000 and the seating capacity
which will be 10,000. Dillard will
tell about the many ways in which
interested persons can help Bay-
lor build the much needed stadium.
At the noon-dny meeting of the
Rotary t'lub. Dillard will speak on
a subject of considerable interest.
II ' is considered one of the best
after-dinner speaker*! in Central
Texas and is immediate past presi-
dent of the Waco l\ot iry Club.
The first opening of Indian lands
to white settlement in what now
comprises the state of Oklahoma
occurred on April 22, 1889.
Funeral services for Hosca Loon
(¡roce wore held at •'! o'clock Sat-
urday afternoon from the West
End Baptist Church in Houston
with Rev. A. S. Broaddus of this
city officiating. Mr. Groee had suf-
fered a nervous breakdown several
months ago and on Thursday aft-
ernoon of last week shot and killed
his ex-wife and then killed himself
according to reports from Houston
Mr. Groce was born February
H, 1920, in Burleson County and
moved to Houston with his parents
in 1022, where he made his home
the remainder of his life. He was
married to Miss Edith Bailey in
l'J.'iK snd as a result of this marri-
age there was one son born, Leon
Ray, who lives with his grandpar.
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Hosea Groce, in
Mr. Groce spent three years in
the United States Air Corps, hav-
ing been discharged in 1946. Ho ia
survived by his son, Leon Ray, his
mother and father, Mr. and Mrs.
Hoseá H. Groce, 4812 Feagan,
Houston; one sister, Mrs. Andrew
Lenk, of Beaumont.
Attending the funersl from this
ctty were Mrs. Albln Green, Walter
Green, Mrs. Louis Blasek, Mr. and
Mrs. John Lewis, Mrs. Theodore
Novossd and son, Delbert, and
Rev. and Mrs. A. S. Broaddus.
TAYLOR, Sept. 2—Organiza-
tional meetings for the Christian
Rural Overseas Program have been
held todate in 105 counties of
In announcing the progress of
CROP organizational effort Elmore
R. Tom, State CROP Director,
said that possibly fifty more coun^
ty meetings would be held.
In ti><> other counties of Texas
the churches will be depended upon
to plan cooperation through their
churches or to assist with commu-
The Christian Rural Overseas
Program is church directed and
the commodities collected through
it are distributed overseas to the
needy by church relief agencies.
Individuals who cannot give
commodities can give cash which
will be Ubed for the purchase of ex-
portable food and fiber commodi*
ties, Torn said.
The county meetings are held in
cooperation with the Texas A. A
M. College Extension Service with
the county agricultural and home
agents as convenors.
A number of counties arc organ,
izing by perfecting their individual
community CROP organizations
first and an outstanding example
of this is Williamson County.
Counties, communities, o r
churches which have not already
held their campaigns will be ex-
pected to do so by November 13
which is the deadline for receipt
of commodities and cash for con-
version into commodities.
Many counties in South and Cen-
tral Texas are in their 'ollection
Share of Tax
Responsible for Expenditure
Of 988,371 in Burleaon Co.
AUSTIN — (Special) — The
motor transportation industry waa
responsible for the expenditure of
$88,371 in Burleson County in 1948
for highways, schools and othar
"This was mude possible by pay-
ment of license fees, motor fuel
tuxes and intangible tax" said Roy
Sanderford, President of Taxaa
Motor Transportation Association
in releasing a statistical study of
the motor transportation industry**
share of the cost of state and local
Sanderford stated that thaae
figures do not include city and dis-
trict ad valorem taxes, franchise
taxes or unemployment insurance
Total taxes and license fees paid
by motor carrier for the entire
state amounted to more than
Burleson County's share of the
industry's contribution to govern-
ment was made up of the follow-
ing: county portion of registration
or license fees (commercial vehi-
cles only), $11,335; State highway
construction, $22,699; State high-
way maintenance, $29,814; county
and district road debt paid, $486;
surplus in road bond fund distrib-
uted to county, $8,280; per capita
apportion to schools, $15,406; and
intangible tax paid to county, $351.
The above facts and figures
prove beyond doubt that the motor
transportation industry is paying
its full share of the cost of gov.
School Bells Ring
For Caldwell Youths
At 8:00 A.M. Monday
School in Caldwell opens Mon-
day at S o'clock and seniors will
register first, it was announced to-
day by J. Malvin Hare, superin.
tendent. Hare stated that the sen-
iors, juniors, sophs and freshmen
would register in order.
All grades will be registered
during tho morning and Superin*
tendent Hare pointed out that
school would continue sll day, un
til closing time at 3 in the after*
The faculty is complete with ex-
ception of one first grade teacher,
who may be employed before Mon-
day, it was said.
Christian Sisters To
Hold Bake Sale Sat.
Brenham Cubs Travel
Nearly 3000 Miles
For Football Game
BRENHAM, Sept. 2 (Spl)—The
Brenham High School Cubs will
represent District 23-A and the
Btate of Texas in an intersections!
football game to be played in
Henderson, North Carolina.
The tilt, which will open Bren-
ham's 1949 season, will be reeled
off the night of September 9.
Coach Owen Erekson's club will
leave for the Atlantic coastal state
on Saturday morning. The Cubs
will return to Texas on September
The trip, to be made by chart*
bred bus, will carry the Cubs
through fourteen states.
The club will be guests of the
University of North Carolina at
Chapel Hill for a workout and
meals to be served at the Tarheel
Other workouts will be held at
various places along the 1400*mile
James V. Fojt
Reports For Duty
LACKLAND AIR FORCE BASE
—Spl. to NEWS—Pvt. James V.
Fojt, 18, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
D. Fojt, Rt. 2, Somerville, has re-
ported to Lackland AFB, the
"Gateway to the Air Force," to
begin the AF basic airmen indoc-
trination course, here.
His thirteen weeks of basic
training will prepare him for en-
trance into Air Force technical
training and for assignment in spe-
cialised work. The course will in-
clude a scientific evaluation of his
aptitude and inclination for fol-
lowing a particular vocation and
Mrs. Hitchcock In
Scott - White Hospital
Mrs. F. H. Hitchcok, who is in
a seriously weakened condition and
has been iu Scott and White Hospi-
tal for the past ton days, is re.
ported to be doing as well as could
be expected. Her daughters, Mrs.
Robert A. Lose of New York City
and Mrs. H. B. Noyes of Mont •
elair, N. J„ are in Temple with
The boundary line between the
United States and Canada is the
longest ungarrisoned boundary be-
tween two countries in the world.
The tomato is of South American
The Christian Sisters of the CMB
Qhurch at New Tabor arc spon-
soring a Bake Sale Saturday which
will be held at the City Office
building and will begin at 9:30
o'clock for the convenience of the
housewife in planning her Sunday
dinner, according to the presiden
of that organization. All kinds of
cakes, pics, kolaches and other
delicacies will be offered for sale.
They also plan to have a number
of dressed chickens and possibly
some home-made bread.
The Atlantic ocean has a drain
aire basin of over 10 million square
miles; that of the Pacific is s,-
(¡00.000 square miles.
One ton of waste :mper equals
the product of 12 trees.
Livestock traffic represents two
per cent of all shipments in th«
Mrs. Lacy Breaks
Wrist In Accident
Mrs. H. R. Lacy suffered a brok-
en right wrist Tuesday morning.
X-Ray picturos revealed that her
wrist was broken in two places.
The accident occurred while Mrs.
Lacy was working In the front
yard and when she attempted to
move a lawn mower to another lo>
cation. He feet slipped on the wet
grass and tho injury resulted when
she attempted to broak the fall.
There are 11.606,979.27 acres of
land in the U. S. National parks.
The National cemetery at Get-
tysbur, Pa., covers I6.5F> acres.
Fiwsil beds show that giunt rep-
tiles once roamed over Kansas.
The city of Omaha, Nebraska,
is the country's fourth rail center.
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The Caldwell News and The Burleson County Ledger (Caldwell, Tex.), Vol. 63, No. 5, Ed. 1 Friday, September 2, 1949, newspaper, September 2, 1949; Caldwell, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth175872/m1/1/: accessed May 20, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Harrie P. Woodson Memorial Library.