The Schulenburg Sticker (Schulenburg, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 2, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 11, 1904 Page: 3 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
v 4" ",
^ r "*' '%1 f'4^
Advice to a Girl
Results of the State Democratic Convention
ir\- ':'\f '■% ' '%}V ' ' "% ' ' , - • .'
in Houston August 2d and 3d.
ANDREWS WON THE CHAIRMANSHIP.
Lanham Was Nominated lor a Second Term—Davidson and
Stephens Landed Safely—Other Successful Candidates.
Executive Committee and the Platform.
Houston, Atrg. 4.—Characterized
throughout all its sessions by har-
mony and the greatest enthusiasm
Imaginable, the state democratic con-
vention of Texas concluded its delib-
erations yesterday and adjourned sine
die. All tho most animated contests
were fraught with a degree of friend-
liness seldom witnessed at a big con-
In the way of dispatching business
We recommend for permenent chair-
man Hon. S. B. Cooper of Jefferson
For Vice President—H. A. O'Neal,
A. L. Robbins, Trav. Henuerson, B. F.
Moore, William Pierson, John H.
Picket, M. D.: "Oarlock, George Potter, J.
0. Terrell, W. Poindexter, T. S. Hen-
derson, Judge' W. E. Doyle, — Gibson,
Tom Dies, W. D. Love, John M. Moore,
John D. Rogers, W. R. McCutchan, W.
GOVERNOR SAMUEL W. T. LANHAM,
Who Was Unanimously Nomi nated for a Second Term.
It was a record-breaker. There were
at the outset but four contests be-
fore it for adjustment. These were
passed upon by the sub-committee
and Its work was never undone, ample
evidence of the fair performance of
;^the task presented- Having at its dis-
posal a world of matchless material
from which to select its presiding offi-
cers, those suggested at the very ini-
tiatory stage for the honors were so
satisfactory that each arriving dele-
gation enthusiastically acquiesced,
and never at any time was there occa-
sion for regret The platform and
resolutions committee, it is true, had
before it a vast piles, of offerings from
which to choose the material needed,
i * pi
and so wisely and so well was its
task performed that its report, when
submitted to the convention, met with
practically instantaneous adoption
and scarcely a breath of dissatisfac-
tion was whispered against a single
plank. In the nomination of its can-
didates there was an utter absence
of blustering oratory, the few speech-
es made fceing well to the point and
curtailed to the closest lftnit possible;
the people at the polls in the prima-
ries had expressed their preferences,
there was never any disposition to
thwart the will as then expressed,
and so, at one full swoop, the body in
a business way, to characterize it,
nominated, with the exception of the
candidate of the party for governor,
all the people's expressed choices for
the respective places on the party
ticket. In the light for the chairman-
ship that same businesslike spirit
characterized the great convention
and the vast array of delegates, de-
spite the warmth of the contest, an-
nounced its choice and instantly for-
got the heat and turmoil of the ani-
mated, though friendly, struggle.
The convention was truly business
from its start to its closing minute,
more so than any other similar body
ever assembled in Texas. \
The chair then called for the report
of the committee on permanent organ-
ization, and Chairman Peeler of the
committee on permanent organization
and order of business reported as fol-
committee Room, Houston, Texas,
H. Rivers, Joseph D. Sayers, Joseph
Faust, J. D. Davidson, R. J. Klelberg,
Tom M. Paschal 1, G. B. Fenley, F. M.
Newman, John J. Cox, — Bowman, A.
A. Peeples, I, W. Stevens, J. W. Sulli-
For permanent secretary, Bob Bark-
er of Bexar county.
For assistant secretaries: H. B.
Mock, Hunt county; W. C. Day, Hayes
county; B. A. Rcgland, Upshur county;
A. Groce, McLennan county; Frank
Sims, Freestone county; Milton Ever-
ett, Dallas county.
Controller. 6. Treasurer. 7. Land
commissioner. 8. Superintendent of
public instruction. 9. Railroad com-
missioner. 10. Judge of supreme court.
11. Judge court of criminal appeals. 12.
Election of chairman state executivve
committee. 13. And such other bus-
iness as may come before the conven-
All of which is respectfully submit-
ted. J. L. Peeler, Chairman.
The report was received with ap-
plause and was unanimously adopted.
Chairman Bee appointed Messrs Im-
boden, Gray, Jenkins and Crane to es-
cort Chairman Cooper to the platform
and as the permanent presiding officer
appeared to view on the stage he was
applauded again and again.
Chairman Bee briefly expressed his
thanks for the honor the convention
had conferred upon him, and then in-
troduced Hon. S. B. Cooper as "the
gifted, lovable Cooper."
Down to Nominations.
Hon. W. M. Imboden of Nacogdoches
moved a suspension of the regular or-
der of business and that the conven-
tion proceed to the nomination of a
candidate for governor, and the motion
was unanimously carried. It was
moved and carried that nominating
speeches for all state officers excepting
that of governor be limited to five
Hon. Ed F. Harris of Galveston was
then introduced to place Governor
Lanham's name to the convention.
A seconding speech was made by
James C. George of Erath county.
Mr. Imboden of Nacogdoches pro-
posed suspension of roll call and nomi-
nation by acclamation, and this carried,
a rising vote being taken amid ap-
plause, and the chair declared S. W. T.
Lanham the nominee of the convention
for governor of the,state of Texas.
A committee to escort Governor
Lanham to the stage was named as
Judge E. B. Muse of Dallas county,
Judge Paschal of Bexar county, S. P.
Skinner of Ellis county.
Amid a blare of trumpets and music
he was seen pressing his way with the
committee down the aisles, lined by
enthusiastic delegates, and when he
reached the stage he received an ova-
^Governor Lanham was introduced to
the convention. The hall was quiet
instantly, and that quietude was mark-
ed throughout his address, save for
Andrews Permanent Chairman.
It was nearly 5 o'clock Wednesday
% / r
HON. FRANK ANDREWS, OF HOUSTON,
Permanent Chairman of the Democratic Party of Texas.
August 2.—Hon. Carlos Bee, Tempor- officers
For .sergeant at arms: John Mc-
Connell, Tom Green county.
For assistant sergeant at arms:
Captain W. J. McDonald of Texas;
Sam Hawkins, Denton county; W. S.
Russell, Grayson county.
We recommend that the following
order be observed in nominating state
ary Chairman Democratic State Execu-
tive Committee: Sir.—Your committee
on permanent organization and order
of business beg leave to submit the
1. Declaring result of the primary
election for office of United Senator
and indorsing the candidacy of Hon. C.
A. Culberson. 2. Governor. 3. Lieuten-
ant Governor. 4. Attorney General. 5.
afternoon when Hon. Wm. Poindexter
of Johnson county, one of the conven-
tion vice-presidents, announced that
the time for the election of a perma-
nent chairman had arrived.
Nominations were made as follows:
Ben E. Cabell, by Hon. Rice E.
Maxey of Grayson county; W. L. Rad-
ney of McLennan by Hon. R. T. Mil-
ner of Rusk; Frank Andrews of Hous-
ton, by Hon. Davis E. Decker, the
All contestants for the honor were
three of the ablest, most loyal and
faithful of the powerful army of, Tex-
After a lively contest, Hon. Frank
Andrews of Houston was elected by
acclamation. When it became evident
that he was the choice of the conven-
tion, the other contestants gracefully
withdrew their names.
The new chairman accepted the
trust in well chosen remarks and
pledged liimseif to be the chairman
of Texas democracy, not for one man
or set of men.
Speechmaking was in order, making
other nominations and acceptances,
and when all was over at 6:20, having
unaimously adopjed a platform, the
state executive committee nominated
the following ticket:
United States Senator, Charles A.
Governor, S. W. T. Lanham.
Lieutenant Governor, Geo. D. Neal.
Attorney General, R. V. Davidson.
Controller, J. W. Stephens.
Treasurer, John W. Robbins.
Superintendent of Public Instrue-
tion, R. B. Cousins.
Railroad Commissioner, Allison
Judge of Supreme Court, T. J.
Judge Court of Criminal Appeals,
M. M. Brooks.
The New Executive Committee.
Before the convention adjourned,
the senatorial delegations elected
their respective chaimen for the en-
suing two years, who are ex-officio
members of the State Democratic ex-
exutive committee. As a result of
yesterday's elections the next state
executive committee, with Frank An-
drews of Houston as chairman, will
be composed of the following mem-
1—S. I. Robieon of Daingerfield, Mor-
2—H. E. Henderson of Sulphur
Springs, Hopkins county.
3—E. A. Calvin of Paris, Lamar coun-
4—C. B. Potter of Gainesville, Cooke
5—J. A. Garrison ofiMcKinney, Col-
6—Phil C. Travis of Dallas, Dallas
7—J. W. Fitzgerald of Tyler, Smith
8—E. B. Blalock of Woodlawn, Har-
9—A. N. Justice of Corsicana, Navar-
10—John M. Loggins of Ennis, Ellis
11—Gordon Gaither of Chilton, Falls
12—W. B. Moses of Fairfield, Free-
13—L. D. Guinn of Rusk, Cherokee
—R. A. Greer of Beaumont, Jeffer-
15—E. B. Seay of Madisonville, Madi-
16—Will P. Hobby of Houston, Harris
17—A. E. Masterson of Brazoria, Bra- !
18—J. F. Wolters of La Grange, Fay. I
19>—R. J. Alexander of Caldwell, Bur-:
20—C. C. Pearson of Burnet, Burnet ;
21—J*. L. Storey of Lockhart, Caldwell
22—John W. Flournoy of Beeville, Bee
23—<C. C. Thomas of Cotulla, La Salle
24—Charles Schreiner of Kerrville,
25—John G. Griner of Del Rio, Val
26—G. H. Goodson of Comanche, Co-
27—George H. Boynton of Hamilton,
28—R. A. St, John of Cisco, Eastland
29—A. A. Peoples of Lubbock, Lub-
30——C. B. Moreland of Fort
31—R. E. Carswell of Decatur, Wise
Never love unless you can
Bear with all the faults of man!
Men sometimes will jealous be,
Though but little cause they see;
And hang the head as discontent.
And speak what straight they will re-
Men, that but ene saint adore,
Make a show of > ve to more;
Beauty must be ec<>rn'd in none,
Though but trulv served in one;
For what is courtship but disguise?
True hearts may have dissembling 6yes.
Men, when their affair a require.
Must a while themselves retire;
Sometimes hunt, and som-times hawk,
And not ever sit and talk- -
If these and such-like you can bear.
Then like, arid love, and never fear.
tho family album. His early appear-
ance was explained by the fact that1
tkf he had taken what he supposed was
. an accommodation train, with the idea
, of stopping for Alice, and had discov-
I <red too late that it ft as a through ex-
Well, the tangle was straightened
out after awhile, and I did my best to
fix things up with Ruth's Cousin
Alice s future husband. He said he
didn't mind it a bit, but I noticed that
he kept at a safe distance, and not
once during the evening did "the
man down cellar" happen to play at
Copyright, 1S98. by The Shortstory ?ub. Co
A man is liable to make mistakes
during his honeymoon. Our was six
months old when I made mine. Ruth
and I had just come out of the West,
where we had wooed and wedded, to
settle down not many miles from her
old home. It was a beautiful little
New England town, just the place for
a charming girl like Ruth to live in.
Furthermore, we had iaken an artistic
little cottage and, tc make everything
complete, we were to have a jolly
house warming, that I might meet
some of Ruth's friends and relatives,
especially the members of her old
All the forenoon we had been in a
whirl of preparation, > for we were to
meet the party on the five o'clock
train," and there were the butcher, the
baker, an<i the modern substitute for
the candlemaker, to be urged into ac-
tivity. Then about half past three
Ruth discovered that a hand mirror
was wanted, and posted off down town
after it, remarking that Cousin Alice
was most particular about her back
hair, and never could get along with-
out that glass.
Hardly had she turned the corner of
the next street when a telegram ar-
rived bearing her address. With that
half-guilty feeling that a newly mar-
ried man has on assuming such priv-
ileges, I opened it and read: ,
"Theodore coming four o'clock.
Meet him. M. R. B."
Mrs. "M. R. B." was Riith's -mother,
but who the deuce was '"Theodore"?
Ruth would know, but here it was
within fifteen minutes" of train time
and she was not in sight. Well, I fin-
ally decided that Theodore must be
one of Ruth's numerous relatives, and
that it was my bounden duty to go
to meet him.
When I was#-half way to the station
I remembered that I had not the faint-
est idea as to Theodore's looks. But
on I went, determining to single out
any stray man who might act as If he
were looking for some one.
There was such a male. His narrow
face with dark side whiskers vaguely
reminded me of somebody. He acted
(All rights reserved.)
easier, and led the way straight
toward a door at the rear of the hall.
"We will begin with the <rellar," I
said with a wink. "Rare old wine, you
"The cellar?" There was a queer
ring' in Theodore's voice as he said
this. "I don't think I care to look
at your cellar, Mr. Crosby."
"Oh, but you must see it. This is
an extraordinary cellar. There's not
another one like it. I insist, no^r."
Whether Theodore read my thoughts
or not, he drew back in haste. By a
The scrimmage was on. .
quick -movement 1 jumped between
him and the front door.
"What does this mean, sir?" he
'It means, my dear fellow, that you
have got to go into that cellar and
stay there until Ruth comes back."
"You blithering idiot! Stand aside
and let me out."
Then he made a rush to get past
HORROR OF AFRICAN MINES.
Pathetic Letter of a Native at Work
in One of Them.
A correspondent of the London
News sends extracts from letters re-
ceived in Blantyre from some of the
British Central African natives at
work in the Johannesburg mines. One
of these missives, written on the offi-
cial note-paper of the East Rand Pro-
prietary mines, limited, is interesting
as shewing that the laborers do not
like the work, and that they are warn-
ing their bellows not to leave homo
for the south. The writer says:
"Please, Alamu, do not come here.
It is dreadful. We are all dead. Here
there is not much money. If you re-
ceive 30 shillings it only equals 10,
and that is all its value here."
To a younger brother he writes:
"But, Achimwone, I say this to you:
please, my brother, if you see a white
man who is coming here, and if he
says to you, 'Come, let us go to Jo-
hannesburg,' you must not consent on
any account. It is dreadful here. We
people are all dead."
In view of the permission given to
recruit further natives from Centra}
Africa, these letters are instructive.
The Stupidest Nation.
The wanderer leaves Corea with a
feeling of having seen how the stupid-
est nation of created men can also
be the happiest; or, could, were con-
ditions only a trifle more propitious
By the evil star of the Coreans it has
bean arranged that th<=ir land is to
be the Switzerland of the far east—
a territory to be fought over forever,
but one that no nation can either
itself possess or allow any other to
bold. Corea is the victim of her
own geographical advantages. And
the impressionist carries away with
him the picture of a people indomit-
ably patient, dumb with, the callous-
ness of despair, that yet has the se-
cret nf happiness in its power to ex-
tract joy from the most unsatisfac-
tory material; a nation stunned by
the oppression of the ages out of all
moral and mental vigor—yet still
stout, and capable, perhaps, of both—
a nation of sturdy, apathetic sheep
whose silent indifference beneath the
driving lash of the world may some
day be found unexpectedly to have its ^
limits or it3 possibilities—The Living *
like a stranger, too, so I rushed up ' "No, you don't," said I.
to him. I caught him fairly around the
"I am Mr. Crosby," said I. "Are you ; shoulders, and the scrimmage was on.
He said he was looking for Mrs.
"Then it's all right," said I, "for I
am Ruth's husband."
We chatted pleasantly until we
reached the house. T£en we sat
down in the ample Shaker rockers on
the piazza and proceeded to become
acquainted. As if to facilitate mat-
ters, Theodore suggested j smoking.
Even then it was not until he had
produced his cigarette caste, and I
noticed a yellow stain on two fingffs
of his right hand, that I suspected him
at all. But at that point I thought of
something that startled me. Hastily
j It was as pretty a rough and tumble
as I had been in since my football
| days. Theodore was no weakling. He
jammed me up against the hat-rack,
I and it went over with a crash. Then
! I squirmed behind him, and tried to
rush him toward the cellar door, but
he grabbed the hail seat and handi-
capped me. ' But after a few moments
| of this, during a wild struggle at the
inner end of the hall, I managed to
shove him through the cellar door
unto the stair landing. Before he
could face about I had turned the
key in the lock.
I was still breathing hard when
Ruth, leading a small bpy of ten by
making a flimsy excuse, I rushed into t thtf hand, and heading a jolly party of
the house and opened the big photo-
graph album in which Ruth keeps, a
pictured catalogue of all her relatives,
even unto the third knd fourth degree
of cousinship. Yes, there was his pic
Going to the piazza, I studied Theo-
dore thoroughly. I noticed a nervous 1
contraction of his forehead and a
twitching of his fingers which convinc- !
ed me that it was as I feared. This !
must be my wife's Uncle Theodore— j
the skeleton of the family closet.
I had often heard his history. He j
had been a bank clerk whose mind i
bad been unbalanced by a number of I
causes. Some said it wa^ because he j
had worked too hard in trying to un- j
As Che Foo 8eas It.
St. Petersburg: The first Russian j
report of the storming operations at j
Port Arthur has just been received
from Russia's consul at Che Foo, dat-
ed Aug. 3. It says the general at- j
tack began Saturday with the Japan- j
ese in immense force. There were
two days of a bombardment of unpre-
cedented violence. The Japanese at
the time of sending this dispatch, the
consul adds, had everywhere .been re- i
pulsed with great loss. The Japan-
ese casualties possibly reached 20,000
but the Russian losses were insignifi-
Local Option Law Violation.
Belton, Texas: The jury in tht
case of the State vs. Jim Wear, charg.
ed with violating the local option law,
brought in a verdict of guilty Wed-
nesday evening and assesed the penal-
ty at $25 and twenty days in jail. This
is the second CRse on a like charge
this term ol the county court
District court has
cases, iboth civil
adjourned for the t
of a large number
Tablet to Col. Giddings.
Brenham, Texas: The United
Daughters of the 'Confederacy at a
meeting held in their rooms Tuesday
arranged for the purchase of a me-
morial tablet to the memory of the
late Col. D. C. Giddings, which will
be placed in the capitol at Austin.
Bonhatn, Texas: Turney •Smith
was severely stabbed by Taylor Bur-
ton, who surrendered. Smith is in a
Jap Cruiser Sunk.
Rome: The Giournal d'ltalia Wed-
nesday published in an extra edition
a dispatch from Tokio announcing
that the Japanese armored cruiser
Kasaga, formerly the Argentine war-
ship Ridavivi, has been sunk. The
announcement caused a great sensa-
Sherman, Texas: Twenty-one men
enlisted here for the army during Ju-
Cameron, Texas: Tom Woods was
convicted of violating the local option
law and was given $25 fine and twen-
ty days iD jail.
Cut Seven Times.
Bryan, Texas: Constable C. L. Ba-
ker has reported a difficulty between
two negro women below College Sta-
tion. Ono of them, Mattie Murray, re-
ceived seven ugly cuts, some of them
eight inches long, but, strange to say",
none of them are believed to be dan-
gerous. The other woman, Annie
Jackson, caane to town and gave her-
What we want we believe we be-
lieve; what we don't want we beliero
we regard as foolishness.
"I am Mr. Crosby," I said.
tangle a set of books which had been
hopelessly muddled by an absconding
cashier. Others laid his mental dis-
lapse to an enthusiastic study of whist
problems while the doctors had ascrib-
ed his condition to excessive cigarette
smoking. Anyway, he had, to put it
bluntly, gone crazy.
I made up my mind to get him to
a safe place and keep him there until
Ruth arrived. "Let's take a look
nrough the house," I suggested craft-
Once we were inside I b.cathed
young folks, appeared in the door.
Ruth gave one glance at the wreck
in the hall, another at me, and then
shrieked,/'Why, George! What has
"I—I've been Meeting Theodore," I
gasped, fishing the telegram out of my
"Theodore! Why, here is Theodore
with ice—my little brother, you
"That may be your Theodore," said
I, "but mine is in the cellar."
"In the cellar?" gasped~Rutb.
"Yes; I was afraid he might have
one of his—er—spells, so I got him
down there, though i,t was bard work.
Perhaps I mussed him up a bit, but he ,
ha? done as much fcr me."
"George," said Ruth, desperately,
trying to be calm, "whom are you
"Why, Theodore, your crazy uncle.
' Labor at Panama.
Recent figures from the census bu-
reau say that there are now more than
nine millions of people of the
race in the United States. Gen.
C. Hains, who has bad extensive ex-
perience in public works on a large
scale and has been a member of the
Nicaragua canal commission and later
of the Isthmian caral commission, is
earnestly in favor of the employment
of thousands of the black mien of tho
Southern states in digging the water-
way at Panama.
He believes they can endure the cli-
mate and will be exceedingly useful
in that enterprise, and he holds that
more of the money paid for toil on that
chancel between the Atlantic and the
Pacific will come back to the advan-
tage of this country in one way and
aifother if they are employed than if ■
gangs of coolies or West Indian labor-
ers were sent to the isthmus. His
arguments will find many friends and
supporters.—New York Tribune.
What It Meant.
Samuel J. Elder's Yale stories are
always in demand at the reurions of
the Yale alumni in Boston, and one
which slipped by at a qui(&t everyday
lunch recently is particularly good.
"A classmate of mine," r
j Mr. Elder, "has a particularly
| lad now in the university, in
j progress I have been a littla i
i ed. His father and I lur.ch
quite frequsntly, and tha fat
tore sending the son his quarterly al-
lowance, always has the boy send In
ar estimate of the coming three
months, the expenses of which
* "A short time ago, while.going over
the items, the father read one which
surprised him: 'Charity, $451'
" 'What do you think of the raseal.
Sam? What does he mean by that
" 'Oh, that's the charity that coverr
eth t^ie multitude of sins,' I had to
Softest m sorrow s wound,
Lulllnp to s\d re;>os«j the
The faint s stoalest. tin perceived
a tv rt y:
On thi-e. ' rest my only liope :it last.
Ar.d think when thou hast dried tfo*
That flows In vain o'er all my sow?
held ('.oar. "
T mav look back on every sorrow past.
And meet life's peaceful evening with
As soni<> lone bird, at 'lay's d^pirtlng
Sing* in the stinlwmm of the transient
Forgetful- though Us wings arc wet the
Yet, ah! how mueli must thai poor hear!
WhS'h hoo^M from thee, and thee alone,
^-William Lisle T?owleji.
A telegram came while you were away j Q Tinu., who know.st a lenient l an<l to
saying that he was coming on the j
four o'clock train, so I went down and
"But Mrs. Crosby's uncle is at
home," exclaimed one of the guests.
who until now had stood spellbound
with amazement at this strange re-
"And it was my little brother Theo-
dore that the telegram was about,"
chimed in Ruth.
"Then rerRaps the man I've got in
the cellar isn't your uncle at all!" I
"Perhaps? Of course it isn't," said
Ruth with fine scorn. "But who is it?"
"Look here," I said. "I'll show you
who it is." I.eadirg the WRy to the
parlor. I opened Ruth's almum and
pointed out the photograph.
"Goodness! That's Mr. Webb," cho-
rused half a dozen voices.
They all left me and rushed to the
open cellar door.
"has he gone?" came in a trembling
voice from below.
"No, but it is all a—" began Ruth.
"Tell him, then," interrupted the
voice, "that I am armed. I have
found the wood axe."
After they had assured him that it
was all a mistake and that he would
not bo harmed Mr. Webb came up.
Then it was I learned that he was a
member of the whist club, and later,
that he was engaged to Ruth's Cousin
Alice, and had thus earned a place in
Ancient Specimens of Glass.
The oldest specimens of glass, says
an authority on curious information,
are traced back from 1,500 to 2,300
years before Christ. These are of
Egyptian origin. Transparent glass
is believed to have been first used
aout 750 years before the Christian
era. It was introduced into Rome In
the time of Cicero and reached a re-
markable degree of perfection among
tho Romars, who produced sorr.e of
the most admirable specimens or gtoss
ever manufactured: an instance is t e
famous Portland vase In the British
Museum. Glass was not us'd for
windows until about A. D. SO© — Har-
* ' '• -
T •- flwf J* M
1L-1 ¥m ■
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.
Winfree, Raymond. The Schulenburg Sticker (Schulenburg, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 2, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 11, 1904, newspaper, August 11, 1904; Schulenburg, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth189108/m1/3/: accessed November 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Schulenburg Public Library.