The Schulenburg Sticker (Schulenburg, Tex.), Ed. 1 Friday, February 5, 1915 Page: 3 of 3
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THE SCHULENBURG STICKER, SCHTJLENBURG, TEXAS
STICKER'S WOMAN'S DEPARTMENT
Fashions and Fancies of the present time as prepared for the Women
of Schulenburg, Texas, and Surrounding Territory.
MEANS GREAT SAVING
PRETTY NECKWEAR THAT MAY
BE MADE AT HOME.
Somewhat Expensive to Buy Ready to
Wear, But Materials Are Cheap
and the Work Really Amounts
Never before was there such a de-
mand (or pretty neckwear; in fact,
the fancy, for it amounts to a craze.
Going through a stock of neckwear a
few -days ago I was astonished at the
simplicity of some models and could
not help thinking how much money
might be saved if the material were
bought and the pretty accessories be
made up at home, writes Helen Howe
in the Washington Star. True, one can
buy inexpensive neckwear that is very
pretty; but alas! only antil it has
been laundered. Then it is poor look-
ing and sleazy. The better qualities
of neckwear are quite expensive. For
example, a collar marked at $1.50 I
found was made of lace sold at 60
cents a yard at the counter. The two
were exactly the same, both in tint
J and quality. As one yard makes the
collar the saving is obvious. It could
be made in half an hour, too.
The lace is folded in two and nine
inches marked off at each end. There
it is mitered to form the corners. The
lace between the corners i? plaited
or gathered to fit the collar on the
waist. A strip of lawn doubled will
make the raw edges neat and give a
firm hold for sewing in.
The organdie collars are very popu-
lar indeed. A collar in a good qual-
ity- will cost 60 cents, the cheaper
kinds a quarter, while half a yard of
the material will make half a dozen
collars in different sizes because the
material is so very wide. For 60 cents
a yard a very sheer organdie can be
bought. The collars are made double.
The usual finish is a picot edge with
or without a row of hemstitching just
inside. This can be sent to the hem-
stitchers to be done. In preparing the
collar for hemstitching the raw edges
are placed together and .basted half
an inch from these edges. This is the
guide for the hemstitcher. When re-
turned the raw edges are cut away
and the result is a picot edge. If an
additional row of nemstitching is de-
jred it will be necessary to put in a
Wting thread to show where. It is
ot safe to give a verbal order.
Plain organdie collars are the rule,
^^though we see some embroidered,
otheirs decorated with insets of lace
and so on. I like those showing a
little embroidery in satin stitch ~11
COLLARS OF WHITE SATIN
Make a Charming Addition, Especially
to the Gown Made Up of Dark
Ta^re is already much speculation
about the joining of soft silks and flar-
ing circular skirts for spring, but if
both remain in fashion after the
French openings, which are scheduled
for February as usuai, no doubt the
designers will find some good way out
of the difficulty. Much can be done
by borrowing from the ideas used in
evening gowns made of silk net, which
now have flaring five and six-yard
skirts held out by a thick bullion cord.
A cable cord of velvet or silk can re-
place this one on silk street skirts.
The advance fashions in dark blue
show the usage of white satin in the
way of wrinkled stock collars and
wide turnover cuffs, in wide belts of
white kid with pearl buckles, and even
in white satin hems when the nature
of the frock allows one. This is a
good idea for the woman to assimilate
if she is given to wearing dark blue.
It would brighten that serge frock she
has now and make it a bit different
from what it has been.
Fur I* Overdone.
It is almost a relief to see a suit
lout a vestige of fur trimming, for
use of fur threatens to be sadly
Effectively } used and in
good quality, fur trimming Is enorm-
isly successful upon street coBiiimes,
^ if one cannot have fur that is at
of its kind, 'one would be
do without, and the number
fur-trimmed models shown Is
SUMPTUOUS EVENING WRAP
• This sumptuous evening wrap of
black velvet is richly embroidered with
silver spangles. A fox collar enhances
around or upon the revers. These are
Organdie lends itself well to collar
and cuf" sets, and so does pique, which,
by the way, is one of the fashionable
fabrics again. Not the stiff, old-fash-
ioned kind, but a soft, though heavy,
weave. The large cord is preferred
to any other.
The pique collar and cuff sets are
made with a machine stitch. The
material is always used double*. The
edges are stitched upon the wrong
side. Then the collar is turned right
side out, and a second stitching is
put around the edge.
Petticoats Are Wider.
Petticoats are gradually growing
wider at the foot, to keep pace with
widening skirts. The ripple skirt,
edged with fur. is all the prettier for a
ruffled silk petticoat beneath it, and
the new petticoats with plaited frills
are very gay and coquettish affairs.
Pussy willow taffeta, soft in texture
and charming in coloring, is better
than messaline, which soon wears thin
aij.. frays at the seams, and the frills
may be hemstitched or picot-edged to
add a final touch of distinction. Dan-
cing petticoats of white or pale pink
pussy willow silk are flounced with
lace and accordeon plaited chiffon,
with trimming of small silk roses.
DiCTATES OF FASHION
The newest card case is of striped
There is a new brown or greenish
shade called rhubarb.
Pale green and tan are the favorite
shades for gaiters.
A yellow vest will add a note of
richness to the gray suit.
Ripple styles and cape effects pre-
dominate in both evening and after-
The new Japanese quilted wrappers
are cut with perfectly straight unfit-
ted back, j
Square frames are seen in the new
handbags, and some handbags are mel-
There are no tight-fitting coats; all
the new coats are semifitting; some
have clusters of plaits at the side.
Evening slippers are gorgeous. They
are made of all sorts of rich ma-
terials and trimmed with brilliants and
A gay conceit in handkerchiefs, not
exactly the thing one would recom-
mend for dress occasions, but just the
thing to delight a kiddie, is a linen
handkerchief with a gay Panama
canal straying in colors across its
Return of the Train.
Trains are used on most of the aew
evening gowns. For a long time most
Craning gowns, especially on younger
women, have been trainless. Some, to
be sure,' have had trains. But now
moiit of the new ones have them. With
short'skirts, all the way around, the
train gives >a rather odd appearance,
for it hangs separately, from the waist,
over the very short skirt.
MAKING THE MOST OF LAMB
Housekeeper Will Find This Arrange-
ment a Help to the Cutting of
Every housekeeper is on the look'
out to save in these days of high
cost of living, especially in meats.
Here is one ^ay to save mutton or
lamb. If, on Saturday, a forequarter
of mutton or lamb is purchased,
weighing from seven to ten pounds,
it should be divided as follows:
Shoulder, neck, breast, French chops,
bones and trimmings The shoulder is
boned, pocket cut for filling, that
makes the roast; stuffed shouldes- of
lamb or mutton for Sunday dinner
and cut cold for Monday luncheon or
Then the neck is boiled with the
shoulder bone and trimmings, mak-
ing two quarts of lamb broth, to be
used for soup for Monday's dinner.
The meat is trimmed from the neck
bones for lamb croquettes, meat salad
or loaf. The breast is stewed, or
curried with rice. The choicest part
is left, that is, one dozen frenched
Of course, you must be able to tell
your butcher just bpw you want it
cut and trimmed. The chops are
frenched, chine removed, but the
chops are not cut apart. That is left
for the housekeeper to do, cutting just
as needed. The trimmings from the
chops are boiled with the neck and
bones, strained, and when cold all
fat is removed and clarified for drip-
From this forequarter you have the
following dishes, always for four per-
Roast stuffed shoulder, hot for Sun-
Roast stuffed shoulder, cold for
Monday, with soup (two quarts for
Lamb croquettes or meat loaf for
Stewed or curried lamb for Wednes-
Lamb chops which can be kept for
POLISH FOR COFFEE BOILER
By the Use of Oxalic Acid the Utensil
May Be Kept in the Best of
A shining copper hot-water boiler
adds much to the appearance of a
kitchen, as all housekeepers know.
The boiler may be kept in a state of
brilliancy by the use of a solution
of oxalic acid and water. Five cents
worth of the acid dissolved in a
quart of warm water will last
through many cleaning days.
Best results are obtained by apply-
ing the solution to a warm boiler.
After one application of the solution
the boiler should be gone over with
a cloth wrung out in warm water
and then polished with a dry cloth.
The best part of the process is that
no "elbow grease" is required. In a
few minutes a dull, dingy boiler be-
comes bright and shining with but
All copper articles not having a
lacquered surface may be cleaned
with this solution, and it also serves
as a brass polish.
Keep in a safe place, as oxalic acid
Harlequin Ribbon Cake.
Two cupfuls sugar, one-half cupful
butter, four eggs, scant cupful milk,
three cupfuls flour, two teaspoonfuls
baking powder, flavor. Cream sugar,
butter and eggs, then add one cupful
flour, then milk and remainder of
flour, little salt and baking powder,
and last the beaten whites of the
eggs. Divide into three parts, add
one sqAirc of chocolate or one table-
spoonful of cocoa to one portion, a
little pink coloring to another and
leave the third plain. Press together
with white of the egg or a little jelly
and frost with mocha or chocolate
Remove the shell from a half a co-
coanut and shred or shave it with a
silver knife. Spread it on dishes in
the open door of an oven until it is
soft and elastic. Dessicated cocoanut
can be used instead, but the fresh sort
is better. Then boil a cupful of mo-
lasses and a cuplul of sugar, brown or
white, a teaspoonful of vinegar and a
tablespoonful of butter. When this is
cooked enough so that it is brittle
when dropped in cold water add the
warmed cocoanut and pour into but-
tered dishes. .
To Improve Chocolate's Flavor.
A drop of cinnamon extract and
three or four drops of vanilla added
to a pot of chocolate will greatly im-
prove its flavor.
Good Thing to Know.
An excellent way to remove the
odor of onions from the hands Is to
rub them with a raw potato or parsley.
To Prevent Tam-o'-Shanter Shrinking.
When washing a child's tam-o'-
shanter hat. If you dry it over a din-
Mr Plata it will not shrink.
There ts but one virtue: to help hu-
man tjelngs to free and beautiful life;
but one sin: to do them indifferent or
cruel hurt; tpe love of humanity is
the whole of morality.
The tuna, which has been called the
turkey of the ocean, is a most appe-
tizing fish and one
which is fast rival-
ing the popular
salmon. It is often
canned under the
name of tunny.
There is a most de-
licious flavor about
this fish which cer-
tainly does resemble the breast meat
of turkey. It sells at about the same
price as ordinary salmon, but is far
superior to it as to flavor.
It may be served cold right from the
can with slices of lemon or combined
in various hot dishes with eggs, bread
and milk as a loaf or souffle.
Tuna Sandwiches.—One cup of tuna,
finely chopped, two teaspoonfuls of
creamed butter, one teaspoonful of
lemon juice and a teaspoonful each of
tarragon, chervil and gherkins. Put
into a bowl and blend lightly, adding
a dash of salt, paprika and nutmeg.
Spread the mixture on very thin white
Tuna Salad.—This is a salad which
will rival the tasty chicken salad.
Mix together three cupfuls of tuna,
one cupful of chopped celery, one hard
cooked egg, chopped, and one green
pepper, adding a half-cupful of French
dressing very slowly. Let stand sev-
eral hours before serving and then add
a fourth of a cupful of chopped olives
and serve with mayonnaise dressing.
The tuna is not an oily fish, so that
the addition of the two dressings gives
the desired richness to the salad.
Tuna in Peppers.—Cut six peppers
in halves lengthwise, remove the seeds
and soak in cold water. Beat four
eggs until light, add a cupful of sweet
milk, two cupfuls of tuna, a cupful of
bread crumbs and seasonings. Pack
into the peppers and sprinkle the tops
with well-buttered crumbs. Brown in
the oven and eat hot.
The peppers should be soaked in
cold water and parboiled ten minutes
before they are stuffed.
Tell not abroad "another's faults
Till thou hast cured thine own.
Nor whisper of thy neighbor's' sin
Till thou art perfect grown.
GOOD THINGS WORTH KNOWING.
When making custard pie if the
milk is warmed before mixing with the
other Ingredients it has
a better flavor. This is
true of both pumpkin
and squash pie. When
cooking fowl, if it is
placed breast down in
t*1® baking pan the
I breast will be juicy in-
'——' stead of dry and taste-
less, as it so often is.
Just before serving hot chocolate,
beat in a tablespoonful of whipped
cream to each cup. If cream is not
to be had the white of an egg will
add to its appearance. The children
are pleased with a marshmallow
floating on top. If you remember to
put in a slice from a clove of garlic
into salads there will be that inde-
scribable something which makes the
salad most appetizing and which, if
omitted, will lack something.
A pretty decoration for cheese
balls is cherries cut in quarters with-
out entirely separating the sections,
pressed into the top of the cheep*
ball just like the hull of a strawberry.
A delicious pudding sauce is the
following: Beat until thick the
yolks of two large eggs, then add the
beaten white of one, and two table-
spoonfuls of powdered sugar. Place
in a double boiler and cook, stirring
until thick. Pour into an earthen
bowl and beat until cold, then mix
with this a cupful of whipped cream.
If used with puddings a teaspoonful
of vanilla is added. This sauce is
good with fruit salads.
Banana Parfait.—Peel and scrape
two or three bananas and press the
pulp through a ricer. There should
be a cupful of the pulp. Scald the
pulp with two-thirds of a cupful of
sugar, the juice of half a lemon, chill,
then fold in one cupful of whipped
cream, a third of a cupful of candied
fruit, cut very fine and soaked over
night in orange juice.
Cafe Parfait.—Steep a half cupful
of coffee in a cupful of cold water
and simmer until reduced to one-half
the amount; strain over two eggs
well beaten, add a half cupful of
sugar and cook in a double boiler un-
til thick and smooth. Beat a pint
of cream until stiff, add the coffee
mixture when cool, and pour into a
mold. Pack in ice and salt for three
hours. Use equal parts of ice and'
COTTON SHIP DACIA
LIABLE TO SEIZURE
STEAMSHIP OF MANY TROUBLES
WILL TRY TO LAND HER
CARGO IN GERMANY.
SHORT HISTORY OF THE CASE
United States Officer Sealed Hatches
and Ship Is Manned by American
Crew—A Voyage of Inter-
THE DACIA'S CASE.
Chronologically the case of the
Dacia is as follows:
Interned in August at Port Ar-
thur; Hamburg-American liner of
2,440 tons, flying flag of Germany.
Jan. 4—Purchased by Edward
N. Breitung of Marquette, Mich.,
for $125,000, and register changed
Jan. 5—Placed In command of
Captain George McDonald and
Jan. 8—Arrived in Galveston to
load 11,000 bales of cotton for Bre-
Jan. 10 — Publication in dis-
patches from Washington of inti-
mation that British government
would object to proposed cruise,
raising question whether transfer
to new owner was bona fide.
Jan. 11—Announcement by Brit-
ish government that Dacia would
be seized as prize if she attempted
Galveston-Bremen voyage, but that
cotton would not be seized.
Jan. 19—Announcement by her
owner that the Dacia would sail
with her cargo.
Jan. 21—Decision of government
bureau to issue insurance on oargo
of cotton but not on hull; rate 4
per cent. \
Jan. 22—Clearance of the vessel
by Galveston customs officers for
Rotterdam, the cargo to be trans-
shipped to Bremen.
Galveston, Tex. — The American
steamship Dacia will depart this week
as soon as weather conditions are bet-
The Dacia is to cle^r for Rotter-
dam. Her hatches were sealed by
the collector of the port, and her mas-
ter carries a certificate to this effect.
It is noted on her manifest that the
cargo of 11,000 bales of cotton is des-
tined to Bremen, and will be trans-
shipped from Rotterdam to Bremen.
Her agent, in clearing the steamship,
swore that the vessel carries only cot-
ton and no contraband of war. Cap-
tain George McDonald, her master,
took the same oath before customs of-
Captain McDonald expects to follow
the regular course in his journey. He
will go just as far as they will let
him, he says, but "does not expect to
make any particular efforts to keep
out of anybody's way."
The value of the cargo aboard the
Dacia is $880,000, according to her
manifest. She has aboard 11,000
square bales of cotton, valued by the
shippers at 16c per pound, or $80 per
square bale. This is the price at
which the cotton has been contracted
for in Bremen, and on this valuation
the insurance, a part of which is as-
sumed by the United States govern-
ment at 4 per cent, was written.
From the price of the cotton is to be
deducted the freight and other ex-
penses. In other words, the owners
of the cotton are to lay it down in
Bremen at 16c.
The freight rate on the 11,000 bales
is reported to De the highest ever paid
for cotton transportation. It was at
a figure that does not miss $3.50 per
100 pounds very far. In other words,
it will cost the shippers approximate-
ly $17.50 Qer bale for the shipment.
Humble Oil Well Is Big Producer.
Humble, Tex.—The Farmers Petro-
leum Company brought in a 9,000-bar-
rel oil well Tuesday night. This is
the first well of great production that
has been brought in in sotne time. It
is situated in the extreme northeast
part of the field. The oil is of light
gravity from oil sand at about 2,700
Texas Corn Growers' Meeting.
Waxahachie, Tex.—"Crop diversifi-
cation" was the slogan of the Texas
Corn Growers' Association, which met
in its ninth annual session at Waxa-
hachie this week. Each and every
speaker laid stress upon the need for
crop diversification during 1915.
State White Slave Law Ruling.
Lake Charles, La.—Judge Winston
Overton Tuesday knocked a hole in
the white slave law by ruling that it
was no offense to transport a woman
from one point within the state to
another for immoral purposes, as the
law reads "through or across."
Kone V/ill Stay in Department.
Austin, Tex.—Judge Ed R. Kone,
former commissioner of agriculture,
who a few days ago was succeeded by
Fred W. Davis, will remain with the
department as lecturer of farmers' in-
stitutes. Judge Kone and Paul Wip-
precht will conduct institutes at the
following places, the former discuss-
ing dairying and diversification and
the latter truck growing:
Elkhart, Feb. 1; SlOcum, Feb. 1;
Broyles, Feb. 2; Lone Pine, Feb. 2;
Long Lake, Feb. 5, Palestine, Feb. 6.
ASKS CO-OPERATION FOR CARRY-
ING OUT PLATFORM ADOPT-
ED AT EL PASO.
Asks Legislature to Deal Liberally
With State Educational Institu-
tions; for Better Labor
Austin, Tex.—Governor Ferguson's
first message to the legislature was
read in both houses Wednesday. In
the message there is an appeal for co-
operation, for the carrying out of the
democratic platform adopted at the
El Paso convention and for a true
appreciation of the three branches of
government. Among other recommen-
Restricting land rents to one-fourth
the value of cotton raised and one-
third the value of grain.
Prohibit combines to fix arbitrary
prices for farm products.
Protect laboring men, and especial-
ly children who work.
Let the foreign investor know he
is "welcome" in Texas.
New buildings for the insane.
Liberal appropriations for educa-
tion, but especially for rural educa-
"Reasonable compulsory education
One central board of control of six
members of the A. and M. College and
Printing every school book in Tex-
as as soon as possible.
Trying to solve the penitentiary
trouble by using convicts to build
Equalization of work of district
court and abolishing all terms oi
Exempt cotton and woolen factories
Abolish fee system.
Protect live stock industry.
Protect forest reserves.
More practical work by farm ex-
Begin study of problems of mutual
"Interest rates in Texas are too
high and must come down."
Some striking sentences by the gov-
The government of Texas was, in
the wisdom of the fathers, divided
into three branches: The executive,
the legislative, the judicial. It was
wisely intended V those early pio-
neer statesmen that these three de-
partments should be separate and su-
preme, and the rights and privileges
of one should never be invaded by
the others. Before we enter upon the
momentous duties before us, I deem
it well for us at this time to again
revive, renew and reconsecrate our
belief and respect for these sacred
provisions of our organic law.
I pledge myself to a strict observ-
ance of the rule. Acting only under
the constitutional duty resting on the
governor of the state, do I transmit
for your consideration those matters
which pertain to the condition of the
state, necessary legislation, and the
expenditure of the public money.
No previous legislature has ever as-
sembled under just such peculiar con-
ditions and environments.
The country is confronted with
grave problems arising at home and
abroad. We are today face to face
with the mysterious spectacle of our
people having raised and gathered a
bounteous harvest, and yet distress-
ing disasters disturb and deter us.
In other words, we are broke with a
pocket full of money. What are the
causes? At once you say the low
price of cotton. To a great degree
this is true. But that is not all. Then
you say the high cost of living. To a
great degree this is true. But that is
not all. Then you say the foreign
war, and this is true. But that is not
There are evils, the cause of which
is not to be found in the low price of
cotton, the high cost of living or the
horrors of war.
Let us again turn to first princi-
ples. Can the average man today who
finds his troubles enveloping him,
conscientiously say to himself, "I
have spent less than I have made?
I have bought less than I could pay
for? I have lived within my means?
I have been frugal and economical?
I have been free from wasteful and
rio*>us living? I have made invest-
ments in reasonable proportion to my
own worth ?"
No people who do not recognize and
respect these simple truths can ever
survive misfortune, let alone rise to
prosperity and affluence.
We must start again and start
aright. As a law-making body, you
will be beset and besieged by per-
sons and petitions seeking in differ-
ent forms and ways to cure these sim-
ple evils by legislation.
No law can be passed that will pro-
vide against, wasteful extravagance,
excessive expenditure or incorrect
The government can do much to
protect property, but only the individ-
ual can produce property. The gov-
ernment can do much to aid in the
marketing of crops. But the individ-
ual must produce the crop. The gov-
ernment can do much to see that
there is a fair division between those
who labor and those who do not, but
the government can produce no ac-
tual values. You, as a legislature, can
regulate many things.
Mrs. Maggie Durbin, 209 Victory
St., Little Rock, Ark., writes: "I wae
troubled for five years with a chronic
disease. I tried everything I heard-
of, but nothing did tpe any good.
Some doctors said my trouble was-
catarrh of the bowels, and some said
consumption of the bowels. One
doctor said he could cure me; I took
his medicine two months, but it did
me no good. A friend of mine ad-
vised me to try Peruna and I did so.
After I had taken two bottles 1 found
It was helping me, so I continued its
use. and it has cured me sound and
well. 1 can recommend Peruna to
any one, arvd If any one wants to
know what Peruna did for me If they
will write to me I wifi answer
A toilet preparation ot merit.
Helps to eradicate dandruff.
For Reatorm* Color and
Beauty to Grar or Faded Hair.
60c. and $1.00 at Druggists.
"Help me on with this overcoat, my
peach," said Herbert to Adele.
"No, Herbert, I'm not your peach,,
but your lemon. And if you want lem-
on aid you know what you must do
Herbert promptly squeezed the
OR SICK STOMACH
Time it! Pape's Diapepsin ends
all Stomach misery in five
Do some foods you eat hit back—#
taste good, but work badly; ferment
into stubborn lumps and cause a sick,
sour, gassy stomach? Now, Mr. or
Mrs. Dyspeptic, jot this down: Pape's
Diapepsin digests everything, leaving
nothing to sour and upset you. There
never was anything so safely quick, so
certainly effective.. No difference how
badly your stomach is disordered you
will get happy relief in five minutes,
but what pleases you most is that it
strengthens and regulates your stom-
ach so you can eat your favorite foods
You feel different as soon as "Pape's
Diapepsin" comes in contact with the
stgmach—distress just vanishes—you
stomach gets sweet, no gases, no belcjj
ing, no eructations of undigested fooo
Go now, make the best investment \
you ever made by getting a large fifty-
cent case of Pape's Diapepsin from any
store. You realize in five minutes how
needless it is to suffer from indiges-
tion, dyspepsia or bad stomach. Adv.
Juvenile wit sometimes is 4oubly
"How many bad boys does it take
to make a good one?" a tactless social
worker once asked of a class of lively
"One if you treat hifii well," came
the quick reply.
TENDER SENSITIVE SKINS
Quickly 8oothed by Cuticura. Noth-
ing Better. Trial Free.
Especially when precede^ by a hot
bath with Cuticura Soap. Many com-
forting things these fragrant super-
creamy emollients may do for the
skin, scalp, hair and hands and do it
quickly, effectively and economically.
Also for the toilet, bath and nursery.
Sample each free by mail with Book.
Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept. XY^
Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv.
A married woman is fond of having
her own way—and she can't under-
stand why her husband isn't.
To Cool a Bum
the Fire Out
For Cuts, Burnt,
Strains, Stiff Necfc*
Old Sores, Open Wound
and all External injuries.
Maia Since. 1846.
Price 25ct 50c and $1.00
W. N. U„ HOUSTON, NO. 5-1!
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D. O. Bell & Son. The Schulenburg Sticker (Schulenburg, Tex.), Ed. 1 Friday, February 5, 1915, newspaper, February 5, 1915; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth189569/m1/3/: accessed September 22, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Schulenburg Public Library.