The Schulenburg Sticker (Schulenburg, Tex.), Vol. 27, No. 51, Ed. 1 Friday, September 9, 1921 Page: 2 of 8
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THE SCHULENBURG STICKER, SCHULENBURG, TEXAS
Why That Bad Back?
Is backache keeping you miserable?
Are you "all played out," without
strength or vigor for your work? Then
find what is causing the trouble and
correct it. Likely, it's your kidneys!
You have probably been working too
hard and neglecting rest and exercise.
Your kidneys have slowed up and poi-
sons have accumulated. That, then, is
the cause of the backache, headaches,
dizziness and bladder irregularities. Use
Doan's Kidney Pills. Doan's have
helped thousands and should help you.
Ask your neighborI
A Texas Case
Texas, says: "My back
used to get so bad I
couldn't straighten up
and at times I couldn't
stoop over. I had pains
through my kidneys
and hips. At times
my kidneys were so
weak I couldn't con-,
trol the secretions. I[
have used Doan's Kid
ney Pills when I have.
had an attack and it1
has taken just a few
to relieve me quickly
Get Doan's at Any Store, 60c a Box
FOSTER-M1LBURN CO., BUFFALO. N. Y.
Dr. C. E. Holt of Otis, Me., is puz-
Eling local scientists with what appears
to be a petrified apple. It was picked
op on the shores of a near-by lake,
and whether the "apple" is petrified,
the work of nature, or of a clever
stonecutter cannot be decided. It is
perfectly formed, yellowish white in
color, natural fruit shape, about two
inches in diameter and exact even to
the stem, leaf and a decayed portion
of the skin.
Is ereatly relieved by constitutional treat-
ment HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE
Is a constitutional remedy. Catarrhal
Deafness is caused by an inflamed con-
dition of the mucous lining of the Eusta-
chian Tube. When this tube is inflamed
you have a rumbling sound or imperfect
hearing, and when it is entirely closed
Deafness is the result. Unless the in-
flammation can be reduced, your hearing
may be destroyed forever. HALL'S
CATARRH MEDICINE acts through the
Wood on the mucous surfaces of the sys-
tem, thus reducing the inflammation and
assisting Nature in restoring normal con-
Circulars free. All Druggists.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toredo, Ohio.—Ad-
Taking a Chance.
"Why has the customer shut his
eyes? A strange way to shop."
"S-h. He's picking out a canta-
When a Man's Married.
Flub—"They say a man is incom-
plete until he marries." Dubb—"Yes;
that usually finishes him !"
you will al-
ways want it
Clears the Skin
and Keeps it Clear
Seep 25c, Oktmeat 25 and 50c, Talcum 25c.
99,697 Texas Farmers Own
Autos; 8,084 Have Tractors
Dallas, Tex.—More than 99,600 Tex-
as farms reported automobiles in the
1920 census, according to figures an-
nounced by the Texas Industrial Con-
gress. The number of farms with au-
tomobiles was 99,697, number of ma-
chines being 105,292. There were 5399
motor trucks on 5124 farms.
Only 1.9 per cent of the Texas farms
are equipped with tractors, there be-
ing 9048 on 8084 farms.
About one-third of the farms have
telephones, the number being 140,234;
water is piped in 38,580 farm houses,
and 8228 have gas or electric lights.
Texas is one of eight states having
more than 100,000 automobiles on
farms, the others being Iowa, Indiana,
Illinois, Ohio, Kansas, Minnesota and
U. S. During Fiscal Year
Washington. — Immigrants to the
United States during the fiscal year
ending June 30 numbered 805,228 as
compared with 430,001 for the previous
fiscal year and with an average of
1,034,904 during the pre-war years
from 1910 to 1913, it is shown by fig.
ures made public this week by the
bureau of immigration. Non-immi-
grant aliens admitted during the year
Departures from the country during
the last year included 247,718 immi-
grants and 178,313 non-emigrant aliens.
In the preceding fiscal year 288,315
immigrant and 139,747 non-immigrant
During the fiscal year 4517 aliens
were deported, including 1230 Mexi-
cans, 389 English, 380 Russians, 252
Germans and 348 Italians. Of the to-
tal 448 were anarchists.
Commissioner General Husband in
announcing the figures said immigra-
tion rapidly was assuming its pre-war
rate when the new percentage law
went into effect.
of Milk Declines
Washington.—Texas farms produced
202,947,353 gallons of milk in 1919,
which was a decrease of 11 per cent,
compared with 1909, and all but 19,-
360,445 gallons were consumed on the
farms. The last given amount was
sold, according to figures from the
bureau of the census. The wives of
Texas farmers produced 49,405,152
pounds of butter, compared with 65,-
000,000 pounds ten years before, and
sold 9,000,000 pounds, compared with
12,141,000 in 1909. The sale of cream
from Texas farms amounted to 650,758
gallons in 1919, an increase of 200,000
gallons, while the sales in butter fat
amounted to 3,103,449 pounds, com-
pared with 1,247,018 in 1909.
Landlords' Taxes Raised.
Chicago.—An investigation of high
rents being charged tenants resulted
Thursday in increased tax assessments
against a score of landlords. In one
case the valuation of a piece of prop-
erty was raised from $50,000 to $75,000,
when it was shown that the owner was
receiving $35,000 a year in rentals.
Two Big Gushers Revive.
Breckenridge, Tex.—Two big wells
of the gusher class were completed
Thursday and the day before, with two
others under the 1,000-barrel class, re-
viving interest to a marked degree.
One well was a natural completion for
l,200.barrels' flow, and the other was
shot with 160 quarts of nitro-glycerin
for a flow of 1,200 barrels.
, Army Salvage Sales $520,000.
Washington.—Army salvage sales
have averaged $520,000 per day since
January 1, according to the director of
sales. In a sale at New York Wed-
nesday $141,000 was received for 60,000
surplus blankets. All told 500,000 sur-
plus blankets are to be disposed of by
Life is a burden when the body
is racked with pain. Everything
worries and the victim becomes
despondent and downhearted. To
bring back the sunshine take
t ACS!;! F S
The National Remedy of Holland for over
200 yMn; it is an enemy of all pains re-
salting from kidney, liver and uric add
troubles. All druggists, three sixes.
r lk« bum Gold Medal ea every hex
t«l accapt mm bnitatira
Embargo on Live Stock.
San Antonip, Tex.—The National
lines of Mexico have placed an em
bargo against shipments of live stock
into Mexico through the ports of La-
redo and Eagle Pass. It was stated
the embargo wili be for ten days only,
and is due to inability of Mexican
Rnes to handle the stock.
Lyons Lodgt, No. (99
Meets on Friday
on or beforp
each fall moon te
the month. Tran-
sient brethren am
cordially invited to
W. D. OOWAN, W. M.
Fred Ebemng Sao,
New Swimming Record.
Troy, N. Y.—Joseph Wheatley, for-
mer national 440-yard swimming cham-
pion, representing the New York Ath-
letic Club, captured the 1000-yard up-
per Hudson river championship race
Sunday, setting a new record of 15
minutes 44 4-5 seconds.
America's Greatest War Vessel.
Camden, N. J.—The Washington,
one of the largest and most powerful
superdreadnoughts ever built for the
United States navy, was launched
Thursday at the plant of the New York
Bodies of ZF-2 Wreck Rescued.
Hull.—Three more bodies were re-
covered from the wreckage of the
ZR-2 Thursday, making a total of twem-
ty-two recovered since the accident
SUNSET CAfflPl 20, W.O.W.
Meets every 1st
and 3rd Friday
in the month at
the new Hall.
Otto Schulz, C. C.
A. B. Gebert, Olerk.
R. A. Wolters, Banker
men VMjBAm wrm e iLttmatt jto. aw
K. OF P
Meets eveir 1st sal M
Wetaeeisr night la Their
Castle Hall. All vttttag
Knights cordially invited ta
attend the aeettnfi of the
W. L. Banmgarten, 0. 0.
Chas. Matnia, K. R. 8.
Alaskan Volcanic Fires.
At a recent meeting of the American
Society for the Advancement of Sci-
ence, Dr. Robert F. Griggs described
a fiery flood which occurred in Alaska
in the "Valley of Ten Thousand
Smokes." Here he found traces of the
flood of fire which, issuing from a fis-
sure in the earth, swept a roaring tor-
rent of molten sand through the fertile
valley, devastating all in its path for
a distance of more than fifteen miles.
From thousands of fissures live
steam, heated gas and smoke issued.
One could do one's cooking in any of
the smaller holes. And that was the
only salvation of the expedition, for
all fuel had been destroyed by the
flood of fire. It is only a few steps
from the steaming fissures to a cave in
the side of the glacier, in order to have
the most perfect refrigeration in the
The explorers' tents were steam
heated, as it were, and the bathing con-
ditions were of the best, for a stream
from the glacier fed a crystal pure
lake. In the middle of this lake a
steam jet bubbled, and it was possible
to get any desired temperature.
Asphalt Much Used in Building.
"Roofing" constitutes an important
branch of a much broader field of
engineering, known as "waterproofing,"
in which asphalt has for thousands of
years played an important part. The
ancient Egyptians were able to pre-
serve their mummies in good condition
to the present day by wrapping them
in fabric saturated and made water-
proof and weather resisting with as-
phalt. Modern ingenuity has discov-
ered no material better adapted to
waterproofing and preserving its pres-
ent day structures than asphalt. It
is not surprising, therefore, that in re-
cent years the production of asphalt
In large quantities has been rendered
possible by refining crude petroleum.
Its use for roofing and waterproofing
has developed rapidly. In many struc-
tures from roof to cellar asphalt plays
an important part, first as roofing,
then as sheathing and insulating and
finally as a waterproofing memblrane
for the underground portion.—Ex-
Hlppolyte W. Romanoff, a Russian
inventor residing in New York, has
been granted a patent on a sixteen-
wheel vehicle for which he claims more
riding comfort and greater economy of
tires than at present available in the
four-wheeled vehicle. According to
Motor World the Inventor plans four
four-wheeled trucks, one at each cor-
ner of the car, each wheel turning on
an independent spindle and four spin-
dles supported by a linked parallelo-
gram, so that If one wheel rises over
an obstruction all of the wheels re-
Famous French Soldier.
Antolne de la Mothe Cadillac was
a famous French military officer and
explorer and the founder of Detroit.
He was born about the year 1660 and
died in 1730. His landing on the site
of the present city of Detroit was
made July 24, 1701. After founding
the settlement, he remained there until
1711. He was later governor of Louisi-
ana for five years, returning to France,
where he died. >
What's the Penalty for This?
"Ah!" exclaimed the facetious "cub"
reporter, as he slid into a hammock
with the season's most beautiful flap-
per. • "This reminds me of a typewriter
"How?" asked the lovely creature.
"Because U and I are so close to-
The Crowning Aggravation.
To make matters worse, when your
collar Is wilted; when you vacillate
between a desire to commit suicide
and a desire to throw up the job and
wander off to some cool mountaintop
to rest, in pops the coal man to say:
"Buy your winter fuel now."—Louis-
THREE BILLS SIGNED
BY GOVERNOR NEFF
Eleemosynary, Rural School
and Emergency Measures
Austin, Tex.—Governor Neff Thurs-
day signed the eleemosynary appropri-
ation bill after cutting the total allow-
ed for the two years by $623,760, thus
making the total now $5,689,515. He
also signed the rural school aid bill,
carrying $1,500,000 for the first year
and $1,000,000 for the second year, and
the bill appropriating $60,000 for a
school building at the Corsicana State
The largest cut made by the executive
pencil in the eleemosynary bill was
accomplished through striking out en-
tirely the contingent funds for the
various institutions amounting to a
total of $277,500 each year. This
amount was tacked on in conference
committee by the compromise which
left in the bill the Pope amendment
repuiring that the funds not expended
for the specific purpose set out be left
in or be returned to the state treasury.
Thus the Pope amendment is retained
in the bill without qualification.
The next largest single cut was ac-
complished through elimination of the
entire appropriation for the Home for
Neglected and Dependent Children at
Waco for the first year. This amount-
ed to $45,380 and thus postpones open-
ing of the home from Sept. 1, 1921, to
Sept. 1, 1922.
Other items stricken out were for
improvements, repairs and other minor
expenses. No jobs were eliminated.
As the bill went to the governor
from the first called session of the
thirty-seventh legislature it carried
$6,313,275 for the two years, or $3,248,-
220 for the first year and $3,065,055
the second year. This represented a
reduction from the amounts called for
in the measure as it came from the
The reductions made by the gover-
nor affected every eleemosynary in-
stitution in the state. The institutions
for which the bill provides are the
Confederate Woman's Home, State
Confederate Home, State Lunatic Asy-
lum, State Pasteur Institute, South-
western Insane Asylum, North Texas
Hospital for the Insane, East Texas
Hospital for the Insane, State Epilep-
tic Colony, State Orphans' Home, State
Juvenile Training School, Girls' Train-
ing School, State Colony for Feeble-
Minded, State Tuberculosis Sanitor-
ium, Hospital for Crippled Children,
Deaf Dumb, and Blind Institute for
Colored Youths, Northwest Texas In-
sane Asylum, Home for Dependent and
The rural aid bill was signed in the
presence of Miss Annie Webb Blanton,
state superintendent of public instruc-
tion; S. M. N. Marrs of the department
of education; Lee Borden, head of the
rural school division of the department
of education, and Dr. S. P. Brooks,
president of Baylor University at
Governor Neff also signed the emer-
gency appropriations bill, carrying
$575,375, after cutting it down $4,350,
by eliminating an item for traveling
expenses amounting to $750 and anoth-
er for furniture, amounting to $3,600.
The pink boll worm bill was signed
by the governor Thursday. He sent
to the secretary of state's office and
allowed to become laws without his
signature the Johnson of Wichita truck
bill, the bill by Senator Davidson of
Marshall providing a systematic meth-
od of road maintenance, and a bill
requiring the renumbering of every
automobile in Texas during the year
The new pink boll worm law carries
an appropriation of $125,000. Of this
amount $100,000 is to be used as com-
pensation for damages and losses re-
sulting from administration of the act
and $25,000 for the actual expense of
It provides for appointment by the
governor of a pink boll worm com-
mission of five members, one on the
recommendation of the commissioner
of agriculture, one on recommendation
of the secretary of agriculture of the
United States, one on recommendation
of the district judge of the counties
that may be affected by the act, and
two upon the discretion of the gov-
The commission is to determine up-
on the question of establishing quar-
antine areas or noncotton zones for
destruction of the pink boll worm.
The act also provides for appoint-
ment by the governor of a compensa-
tion-claim board of three citizens who
are to have .charge of adjusting claims
resulting from administration of the
Too Full for Utterance, Maybe.
"When Parson Goodleigh tried to
start his flivver he choked the engine
off three times in succession."
"Ha! Did he make any remarks ap-
propriate to the occasion?"
"No, he didn't, but he didn't have
exactly the same kind of expression
on his face he wears when he says,
'Let us pray.'"—Birmingham Age-
Life's Little Courtesies.
Stillwell seemed in none too good a
humor when he got home from the
oflice. "Hang it all!" he exclaimed.
"We'll have to call on the Mortons to-
"Why, Henry," said Mrs. Stillwell,
"you said you wanted to stay home
with me in comfort tonight."
"Yes; but Morton told Collins he
and his wife meant to call on us
tonight. We can leave their house
earlier than we could make them
Name "Bayer" on Genuine
Yield of 127 Pounds Per Acre.
Washington.—DecliSe in the condi-
tion of the cotton crop during August
caused a reduction of 1,160,000 bales
in the estimated final production, as
compared with the amount forecast
a month ago. Production this year
was forecast Thursday at 7,037,000
bales of 500 pounds gross by the de-
partment of agriculture, which based
its estimate on the condition of the
crop August 25, which was 49.3 per
cent of a normal, forecasting a yield
of 127 pounds per acre.
Warning! Unless you see the name
"Bayer" on package or on tablets you
are not getting genuine Aspirin pre-
scribed by physicians for twenty-one
years and proved safe by millions.
Take Aspirin only as told in the Bayer
package for Colds, Headache, .Neural-
gia, Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache,
Lumbago and for i'ain. Handy tin
boxes of twelve Bayer Tablets of As-
pirin cost few cents. Druggists also
sell larger packages. Aspirin is the
trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoaceticacidester of Salicycacid.—
The French Sportswoman.
Georges Carpentier was talking to
a girl reporter.
"The modern Frenchman," he said,
"is well up in sport, but the French-
woman is still rather retrograde.
"I know a young Frenchwoman
who called a friend up on the tele-
phone the other day and said:
" 'I'm sorry to trouble you, dear
madame, but can you give me a good
recipe for cooking clay pigeons?
Jacques has just sent me word that
he is going out to shoot some, and he
is sure to bring a lot home, and I
can't find a single word about them
in the cook book.'"
KEEPING WELL MEANS
A CONSTANT FIGHT
Many diseases may be described as a catarrhal condition. Coughs, colds,
catarrh, stomach and bowel disorders are just a few of the very common ills c
Fight it! Fight catarrh with a remedy of assured merit, a remedy vhlch
reputation for usefulness extending over half a century— •
Tablet or Liquid
Instinct is a wonderful thing. The
street department had been flushing
the street and a small stream of water
still ran down alongside the curbing.
The sweet young thing came to the
edge of the walk, saw the water,
frowned and hesitated ever so slightly,
and then crossed over—carefuly hold-
ing up a skirt that came within at
least 12 Inches of the pavement!—
Kansas City Star.
A Steady Aim.
Miss Catt—"What is her aim in
life?" Miss Nipp—"Making a target
of her husband."
WOMEN HEED SWAMP-BOOT
Thousands of women have kidney and
bladder trouble and never suspect it.
Women's complaints often prove to be
nothing else but kidney trouble, or the
result of kidney or bladder disease.
If the kidneys are not in a healthy
condition, they may cause the other or-
gans to become diseased. >
Pain in the back, headache, loss of am-
bition, nervousness, are often times symp-
toms of kidney tiouble.
Don't delay starting treatment. Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, a physician's pre-
scription. obtained at any drug store, may
be just the remedy needed to overcome
Get a medium or large size bottle im-
mediately from any drug store.
However, if you wish first to test this
great preparation send ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a
sample bottle. When writing be sure and
mention this paper.—Advertisement.
"Have you anything in the shape of
"There's rhubarb, sir."
Canada a Good Customer.
Canada is the second best customer
of the United States. This is proved
by trade statistics recently issued by
the Canadian government covering the
fiscal year ended March 31. Great
Britain is the largest buyer. Canada's
imports from the great republic last
year averaged $100 per capita of Can-
ada's population. Its total imports
amounted to $1,240,125,056. This
was an increase of $175,000,000 over
imports of the previous year, due, ac-
cording to authorities, to heavy buy-
ing in the United States. The grand
total of trade done by Canada during
the last year was $2,450,553,175.
"I'm lookin' fer a harness shop."
"C'mon. Them's corsets."—Louis-
No .man can make a mountain, but
some men can make a big bluff.
Doctors can take life easy and es-
cape even a breath of suspicion.
The greater the shortage in a man's
accounts the longer it takes to find
"that good kind"
CJry it—and you,
will know why
"My fair face was my fortane^nce^"
But eVrybody knows
Thateince that box of Taultless* cam$
My fortune's in my clothes.**
THE TRIALS OF
How They Have Been Endured and How Overcome ly
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
Experience of a Providence Woman
Providence, R. I.—"I took Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
for a female trouble and backache.
It began just after my baby was born,
and I did the best I could about get-
ting my work done, but I had awful
bearing-down pains so I could not
stand on my feet. I read in the papers
about Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound and the good it was doing
other women, and I have got dandy
results from it and will always rec-
ommend it. You can use these facts
as a testimonial if you wish."—Mrs.
Herbert L. Cassen, 18 Meni Court,
Providence, R. I. ,
Ohio woman for three years
could hardly keep about and
do her housework she was so ill.
Made well by Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound:
Fayette,O.—''For about three years
I was very nervous and had backache,
sideache, drag;ging-down pains, could
not sleep at night, and had no appe-
tite. At times I could hardly do my housework. I got medicine from the
doctor but it did not help me. I saw Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
advertised in a newspaper and took it with good results, and am now able to
do my housework. I recommend your medicine to my friends and you may
publish my testimonial."—Mrs. Chester A. Ball, R. 15, Fayette, Ohio.
An Illinois woman relates her experience:
Bloomington, 111. —"I was never very strong and female trouble kept me
so weak I had no interest in my housework. I had such a backache I could
not cook a meal or sweep a room without raging with pain. Rubbing my
back with alcohol sometimes eased the pain for a few hours, but did not stop
it. I heard of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and six bottles of it
have made me as strong and healthy as any woman ; and I give my thanks to
it for my health."—Mrs. J.A.McQuitty, 610 W.Walnut St.,Bloomington, 111.
The conditions described by Mrs. Cassen, Mrs. Ball, and Mrs. McQuitty will
appeal to many women who struggle on with their daily tasks in just such con-
ditions—in fact, it is said that the tragedy in the lives of some women is almost
beyond belief. Day in and day out they slave in their homes for their families
—and beside the daily routine of housework, often make clothes for them-
selves and for their children, or work in their gardens, all the while suffering
from those awful bearing-down pains, backache, headaches, nervousness, the
blues, and troubles which sap the very foundation of life until there comes a
time when nature gives out and an operation seems inevitable. If such
women would only profit by the experience of these three women, and remem-
ber that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is the natural restorative
for such conditions it may save tnem years of suffering and unhappiness.
There is hardly a neighborhood in any town or hamlet in the United States
wherein some woman does not reside who has been restored to health by this
famous medicine. Therefore ask your neighbor, and you will find in a great
manycases tnat at some time or other she, too, has been benefited by taking it,
and will recommend it to you. For more than forty years this old-fashioned root
and herb medicine hasbeen restoring suffering women to health and strength.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Private Text-Book upon "Ailments Pecu-
! he sent to you free upon request. Write
T*? Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Massachusetts.
This book contains valuable information.
HERE'S A TIP FOR MOTHERS
Sage Advice Offered Without Charge
by the Pastor of the Arkansas
Take a little tip from ye pastor of
the Thomas Cat, mothers, and maybe
the angels will fight on your side,
Watch your young daughters' friends.
Scrutinize carefully her men friends,
for many wolves there be in sheep's
clothing. Keep a wary eye on her
girl friends, because birds of a feather
are supposed to flock together, and
one silly, loud, indiscreet young person
can compromise all who associate with
her. But as you value your daughter's
safety, turn a searchlight of investiga-
tion upon the character and antece-
dents of her middle-aged women ac-
quaintances.—Arkansas Thomas Cat.
In the Beginning.
It was a beautiful Nfew Year morn-
ing in the Stone age.
"Hey, Strongarm," said Hairy Face,
"lend me your crowbar, will you?"
"Watta you want with it?" asked
"I wanta take it home," informed
Hairy Face, "to turn over a new leaf."
The board of health—three square
meals a day.
WOODMEN ™ WORLD
The strongest mutual organization
of its kind in the world.
Membership (certificate holders) 700,000
Insurance In Force $821,563,903.00
Death Benefits Paid M ,000,000.00
Disability " " $ 3,060,000.00
Net Assets, June 1,11 $106,806,046.M
For particulars and literature, write to
IOHNT. YATES W. A.FRASER
ioTerelgn Clerk SoTsreign Commander
W. O. W. Bail ding, Omaha, Neb.
NOT ONLY FOR CHILLS AND FEVER
BUT A FINE GENERAL TONIC.
Ullljr U I .Short breath ins ra-
V I lievedins few hours;
, swelling reduced in •
lew days; iregulates the Bw, kidneys, stomach
and heart; porifUs the blood, strengthens the
m*m far Ft.a Trial Trmmtmmnt.
hum it* jt caiir ct, *ti.w.1itijumi*jl
! W. N. U., HOUSTON, NO. 37-1921.
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Price, J. A. The Schulenburg Sticker (Schulenburg, Tex.), Vol. 27, No. 51, Ed. 1 Friday, September 9, 1921, newspaper, September 9, 1921; Schulenburg, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth189731/m1/2/: accessed October 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Schulenburg Public Library.