The Crosbyton Review. (Crosbyton, Tex.), Vol. 30, No. 3, Ed. 1 Friday, January 21, 1938 Page: 1 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
sun ray feeds
[ood Feed at Cheaper
Price Claimed by
|The Crosbyton Grain Growers,
of Crosbyton, have installed
[Master Feed Mixer for the ma:
facturing of an egg laying
it has been announced this
ek. The mixer comes from the
airfield Engineering Company
fid is the latest model of the ver-
I Joe Parks, manager, and J. D.
peems, assistant, of the concern
fiy that during the four weeks
it they have been operating the
lant, they have had a large and
towing demand for the . product
Manufactured here. They are now
utting out about six different
nds of feeds and as the season
jvances there will be others
Iffered. " - ■ —- ..
The Sun-Hay Laying Brand, the
|To. 1, is put up in 100 • pound
cks, and so is the No. 2 Laying
lash, X-L Brand- Since & few
|ays after the first of the month
hey have sold 5,000 pounds of
he product, and new customers
re being added all the time. AH
eed manufactured and sold by
tie Crosbyton Grain Growers,
nc., is registered with the" State
epartment, with a guaranteed
ilysis. « "" i
Mr. Weems said Wednesday
it the major portion of the
Products that go .into the .manu-
factured article Were produced in
lie Crosbyton trade territory and
at they were selling a 100 lb.
ick on an average of 40 cents
The mixer is a 1000 pound CS-
city machine and it takes a-
ut 15 minutes to produce this
nount. The plant'has been ?n
talrly regular operation - since its
illation a "month ago. There
no other manufacturing plant
^f this kind in-the county, it was
SCOOTERS TO HOLI
*urpose of Meeting- Is
Annual Election of
R. L. ANDERSON, 61,
DIES AT HOME IN
Funeral Services Held in
Crosbyton Tuesday at
Church of Christ" L
R. L. Anderson, 61, died at his
home at Levelland Monday, Jan-
uary 17, at: 11 o'clock.- Funeral
services .were held Tuesday after-
noon at 2:30 o'clock with Elder
D. Lee Hukel of Slaton, former
pastor of the Church of Christ,
officiating. He was buried in the
Crosbyton cemetery with Marr
Funeral Home at Ralls in charge.
Me.. Anderon moved to Crosby-
ton with his family in 1923. Two
years ago he moved to Levelland
where he lived when he died.
He is survived by "four sons,
James—Lomanct Anderson and
Berff5rEr-=Lee Anderson, both of
near Ralls; John B. Anderson, of
Crosbyton, and Carl Thomas An-
derson of Los Angeles, Calif.; 3
daughter, Mrs. Willie Mae Abbott
of Ralls, Mrs. Opal Davis of Cros-
byton, and Mrs. Vera Lorains
Jackson of Levelland. Five Sistes,
Mrs. John Kirk and Mrs- Lou. Mc-'
Mullin of Gorman; Mrs. Dora1 Mc-
Daniel of San Antonio, Mrs. Alice
McDaniel of Bowie, and Mrs. Em-
ma Mangum of Hendrietta.
Pallbearers were: Ben Roy, O.
W. Young, Pete Marsh, Will F.
Ezell, Clay Cobb, and Tom Jack-
W. M. MATTHEWS, 72,
. FORMER RESIDENT
Died at Littlefield Satur-
day! Services Held
active as new
i season begins
Farmers Realizing More
That Rainfall Must
W. M. MatthewB, 72, a former
resident of, Crosbyton, died athis
home in. Littlefield Saturday ifight
at 12:35 o'clock. Funeral services
were held at the First Baptist
church in Littlefield. Burial Was
made in the Crosbyton cemetery
Monday afternoon with the Ham-
mond Funeral Home, of Level-
land, in charge.
William H. Matthews was born
at Logansport, Ifldv March 20,
1865. He came to Crosby-
toftp-udth hia family on
The twelvth annual meeting of
the South Plains Council of the
Boy Soouta of ^-Ameica will be
held Tuesday, January 25, at the
Lubbock Hotel in Lubbock -from
fl-an p m TTii« mftgtlng in
Farmers of Crosby county are
realizing more and more that an
average crop can be produced
with the average rain fall of 20
inches per year that Crosby coun-
ty usually gets provided .the wa-
ter can be held on the land? The
best method of holding the water
on the land is by properly terrac-
ing the . land and running the
rows with the terraces.
water is evenly-distributed over
the land, thereby holding the \va-.
ter that falls on the land on high
places and slopes and preVBIits
lakes and draws |rom being flood-
ed. Many terrace lines have been
run in Crosby county during the
month of January and the latest
demonstration was given oft the
farm owned by C. E. Dean near
Cone and operated by J. S. Ross.
Approximately six miles of ter-
race lines were run on atkmt 110
acres. This particular farm had
about 15 feet fall and was need-
ing terraced very badly due to the
fact that large washes have al-
ready formed in the field. The
water- drained into a lake of ap-
proximately 40 acres which is
now standing in water. After - the
terraces are constructed probably
this lake can be dried up and more
land used for cultivation purposes
SCOUTS TO HOLD
LUBBOCK JAN. 25
Charlie Brock To Receive
DUCE DEBT ON
BUILDING TO $9,000
■ "—"TT- ' ;
Debt Is Refinanced Over
Period Of Ten
The First Methodist ; church
congregation is rejoicing over the
fact that last week they accom-
plished the seemingly impossible
in reducing the debt on the
church building from $15,000 to
$9,000. Of course they did not
raise that much money, .but a
sum of $2,807.00 was raised and
a check"sent to the loan company
Monday, Rev. A. W. Gordon, pas-
tor said. The loan company re-
duced the debt .dollar for dollar
paid by the local church, and the
remainder of $9,000 has been re-
financed ovef a 10 years period.
bill dunlap for
com prect four
In the proper columns of this
week's issue of the Review will
be found the name of W. R. (BilflP
Dunlap, candidate for th<? office
of Commissioner of Precinct No.
4, subject to the action of the
Mr. Dunlap is qualified for the
office to which he aspires, and if
elected promises- an economical
administration. In making his an-
nouncement Mr. Dunlap had the
following to say:
"I was born in a dugout in
Young County on July 30, 1901,
ang raised and broughfc"t p in- a
cotton field. I came to Crosby
county February, 1921, and made
by home in the Robertson com-
munity and started to school in
the fall of 1921. I lived in the
Capro^ eommuhity as a faimer
and then taught school two years
at Kalgary, and am now teaching
my sixth yeartft'Ganyon Valley.
I own 160 acres of land in the
Robertson school district. I have'
Mr. Dunlap said if elected he
would guarantee the people of
Precinct No. 4 a fair and impar-
tial administration, and.economy
Will De his principal aim.
ag program for
past year is
Work Has Been Retard-
ed In County Be-
cause of Maps.
The 1937 Agricultural Conser-
vation Program of CrOsby Coun-
ty is nearing completion, accord-
ing to information from the of-
fice of the county agent. About
95" percent of the farms that are
complying with the 1937 ... pro-
gram have been checked by the
supervisors and approximately 50
percent of them have* been calcu-
lated }n the county office. ' This
means- that several farms are to
be plotted and checked by the of-
fice yet, however this process is
working itself .out very rapidly.
As soon as a farm is plotted and
calculated a card is mailed to the
producer requesting him to appear
at the county, office for approval
of calculations and to detect any
errors that might have occured.
Many farmers have become im-
patient with the* slowness of the
compliance this year. The office
would like to state that compli-
ance was delayed "until Nov. 15
due to the fact that theaerial.
maps were not available until
that time. This naturally caused
compliance to start at the very
busiest season of the year.
Supervisors were hard to find,
andf this also delayed compliance.
The work should be finished some
time in February and applications
for payment will be received a
short time sifter that. The appli-
cations for payment will be sign-
ed by the producer, landlord, and
any other person interested and
forwarded W"®e~state oTnce amf
then payments can be looked for
on the 1937 /.program. ,
E. M. PERKINS IS
HEAD OF PRESI
Money Raised From An-
nual Affair Goes for
12, DIES AT HOME
ON SUNDAY NIGHT
Had Distinction Of Being
Youngest Student in
Norris Hale "Fowler, 12 - year
old son of Mr. and Mrs. Loyd A.
Fowler, died Sunday night at the
family home north of town, only
a short time after taking ill the
same night. Funeral services were
held at the home by Elder Rich-
ard Robbins, minister of the
Church of. Christ. He was buried
in the Crosbyton cemetery with
A. A. Hatchell in charge
Norris had lived in the Big
Four community all his life. This
was-hia first year to attend city
schools, he being the youngest
member of the Freshman class.
He is survived by his parents;
three sisters, Dixie, Wilma Jean,
and Margie Vern; and three bro-
thers, Gwin Dale, Leslie Loyd,
and Eph Allen.
Pallbearers were J. L. Parker!
C. E. Reynolds, G, E Lindsley, and
Joe Howie. Those in charge of the
flowers were school mates: Glen.i
Garden, Jack Hash, Clara Lee El-
lison and Ondia Crump.
■ — r—-O
only week left
Total of 80 Subscribers
. Pay Up During the —
A fine showing of renewals land
new subscribers -tfttg-pagtr week,
going higher than iast week* When
about 80 names are listed. If
your name fails to appear in the
list please call our attention to it.
We are liable to make an error
Don't forget,- there is only one
more week to get the Review at
bargain rates. You won't want "to
miss the local political happen-
ings. The Review is .$1.00 a year<
in Cresby' vwi* adjoining counties
and, $1.50 elsewhere.
Ask about -our .combination of-
ew suggs wes
Held This Afternoon
At 3:00 O'clock
E. W. Suggs, 83 year «ld pion-
eer of this "lection and city, died
here yesterday afternoon follow-
ing a heart attack last Tuesday
week. Funeral services will be
held this afternoon at the First
Baptist Church at 3:00 o'clock,
with Rev. C. E. Dick, former pas-
tor, and Rev. L^ E. Kent, present
Funeral arrangementa«**ill be
in charge of David Aynes.
Mr. Suggs, although slowly fail-
ing in health since the first of
last summer, had been able
to make his daily trip to town
and the post office until Tuesday
of last week when he took to his
bed. He had been in a como since
Three daughters, Mrs. W. 13.
Hearrell and Mike Brannan of
Dallas and Mrs. Clifford Smith of
Fort' Worth have, been at the
bedside of their f^theF since Sat-
urday. A son, Bill Suggs of Buf-
falo, New York, arrived Thursday^
night. Another son, Mather of
Hamilton Field, California, and
two daughters, Mrs. Charles L.
Patterson of* Long Beach, Cali-
fornia and Mrs Jack Greener of
Pasadena are unable to come.
Banquet Is Annual Fath-
er and Son Affair of
7 Dr. Bradford Knapp of the
been obtained as the main speak-
er for the annual Father and Son
banquet to be held Jan. 28.
The jMnquet will begin at. 7:45~
p. m. in the high school gymna-
sium.frill be htettl in honor of
the Fathers of the Vocational Ag-
Scout ers of the—
trict will gather at Ralls Friday,
evening at 7:00 at a banquet for
tie purpose of electing District
officers and setting up objectives
for the • year, according to M. A.
lughlin, district chairman..
Scoutefs from Spur, McAdoo,
Vfton, Mt. Blanco, Crosbyton, and
ills ae expected to attend and
participate in the meeting.
A nominating committee com-
of Thee Holmes, nails, as
Jatldn of Cros-
byton and Ned Hogan of Spur
|tions for the officers for the year
The officers to be elected are
iDistrict Chairman, vice chairman
land chairman of the divisional
[committees. The divisional * com-
[mittees are program, promotion,
irt of Honor, finance, Health
According """to McLaughlin ap-
|proximately 20 are expected to
["Essentials in Feeding
Hogs" To Be Discuss-
ed At Leatherwood
"Essentials in Feeding Hogs,"
I was decided upon as the next
I topic for discussion by the group
I of farmers which meets each
I Tuesday night at Leatherwood.
I.This topic will be discussed next'
I Tuesday night, and will be direc-
ted by-R. c. Mitchell. local Voca-
tional agriculture teacher.
I The meeting on Tuesday night
|of this week was devoted to some
I fundamentals on setting up and
I running the farm- level for ter-
Irace and contour lines and an in-
I teresting meeting was enjoyed by
I those present'. It is hoped that
I more farmers will be able .to come
lout for the next meetinging Tuea-.
|d*y, January 25.
|OblB KARR LEASES
bakery at knox pnr
, Karr has leased a bakery
" *5nox Cityand he and his fam-
191^ and lived here until 1924
when he moved to Littlefield. He
has made that his home since.
- He is survived by his wife, three
ilaughtes, Mrs. Jake Graves, of
Ralls; Mrs. W. R. Teague, Cali-
fornia; and Miss Bernice Mat-
thews, Grand* Rapids, N eb. Two
30B8, Willie. Matthews, Crosbyton
and Norman Matthews, Grand
Rapids, Neb. All were present at
the funeral except Norman Mat-
thews and Miss Bernice Mat-
Jim Witt, Lubbock, Is ^
Made Manager Peulbo
. Office Am. Nat'l Life
ji™ _ district su-
perintendent of the American Na-
tional Life Insurancg^-Co., Lub
one of the high points in the
Scout program of the Council. Be-
.c%ue of its value in unifying the
work of the Council and its stim-
ulating effect on Scouting, offi-
cials are anxious to have anyone
interested to attend.
Crosbyton has been assigned
to bing eight men to-the meeting,
and D. A. Edwards has been nam-
ed as local chairman. Anyone in-
terested in attending should see
him. Tickets for the affair will be
Charlie Brock, former local
Scout leader. win receive hifl five-
year Veteran Award at the ban-
quet ,it has been, announced."
Interest in local Scouting has
been renewed this week by the
Three Fridaysr Fort
Worth Man Discovers
The first week in January the
Review force happened to discover
that 1937 had 53 Fridays. We pub-
lished this find in-ouiL issue of -Jan
uary 9, asking that someone fi-
gure out when it would happen
again. We had almost forgotten
the incident until Tuesday when
we received a better from Geo. E.
Williams, 3605 Ave. K, Fort
Worth, with the puzzle solved.
Mr. Williams discovered from his
calendar computed for 100 years
from 1850 to 195Qi But it ^"cfoes
not happen a second time until
bock dtslricf^TasrSeen promoted
to the office of superintendent of
the newly created district at Pue-
blo, Colo., effective Jan. 17, ac-
cording to J. H Clarkson, local
agent. _ ..
EV E. Rogers of the LubbOck
Agency has been promoted to as-
sistant superintendent of this dis
trict, he said. Mr. Witt was for-
merly with the agencies at Taho-
ka and Post, and was promoted to
the Pueblo office after serving on-
ly one year As assistant at Lub-
fact that the Lions Club has"the
Sponsorship of the oganization
■undgr consideration. Definite de-
cision~rfegarding thiS sponsorship
will be decidedSit thfejlfixi-meet--
ing of the club next Wednesday,
it was decided. "
Following is the letter received
from Mr. Williams: %
Fort Worth, Texas,
— January 17, 19387
\ ' ^ •
|«y have moved to that city to
Intake their home
went down last week and
ctojed the deal, and Mrs. Karr
and children left the first of the
hiSf and Mr*' Macon Swann and
Ivrir™?'Martha u < «d
[Saturday wep# 111
400 Take Advantage of
Free Diphtheria Toxoid
Dr. .George B. Parkhill, county
health officer, is notifying the
public that the time for free tox-
oids for diphtheria is almost ov-
er. About 400 have taken advan-
tage of the free treatment here
and at Ralls.
This service is being offered the
public by the county physicians
with tK?"assistance of others. The
toxoids are furnished by the state
Marriage certificates were is-
sued by Emzy Pieratt, county
clerk, during the past week as
Orvtlle' P. Williama and Miss
Dorothy D. Muphrey; W. C. Har-
tHn-and-Mim- .Margaret - Agnes
Baas; T A. Solly and Mias Lois
Dudley; Ernest Elliaon and Mias
Dora Ise Layton; Alvin Vernon
and Miss Iria Kerlinj T. H. Ray
and Miaa Marie Levena.
.. • - . o ' " '
Mrs. J F. Waldron and aon.
Jack House, Mra Hubert -Sams
and aon of Benjamin were gueata
Sunday of Mr. and Mra. J. F. Wal-
dren Jr. • ■
Jesae H. Jones, Chairman of the
Reconstruction Finance Corpora-
tion, Will head the President's Birth-
day Ball organisation for the State
of Texas. Mr. Jones has already
commenced actively organising ev-
«ry<«ounty in the State ior the cel-
ebration of President Roosevelt's
birthday, Saturday, January 29, with,
balla or other entertainments in ev-
ery city and town. County chair-
men are being appointed by Mr.
Editor Crosbyton Review.
Dear Sir: On Sunday, Jan. 9th,
the Fort Worth Star Telegram
and Morning Record printed one
of yoiir puzzles in re to the num-
ber of Fridays in 1937. F find
that it will happen again in 1943,
but you will -have to figure out
past 1950 because tlyit is as far
my. calander goes!
I am enclosing you a copy of
the calander that gives all years
from 1850 to 1950 which you may
have some futher use for.
Perhaps by the time this one
runs out we can manage .for one
that will give us the next hundred
Geo. E. Williama,
3605 Ave. K.
FATHER OF LOCAL MAN DIES
T, George, Sr., father of T.
George and Miss Marie George of
Crosbyton, died Monday at the
family home in (Andrews after a
two week's illness. Burial was
made at Mingus on Tuesday. Mr.
George has visited his son and
daughter here several times in
recent years. "
Win an income for life! You
still have time to enter TTie Am-
erican Weekly Reader Teat com-
petition. Complete details on page
2 of The American Weekly, the
magazine distributed With Next
Sunday's Chicago-HeraldTahd Ex£
aminer. - —
pled by Infantile paralyaia.
Mra. Calvin Smith sends the
Review to her daughter, Mrs. J.
T. Herrod at Taft, Calif.
O ■■ -
Mrs. C. M. White and two sons
W. D. and .Hoot, of Temple were
here over the week-end on bual-
neaa and visiting Mends.
Citizens National Bank, has been
named-chairman in Crosby coun-
ty for the President's annual
"Birthday Ball.' The appoihtment
was made by Jesse R. Jones, the
national chairman of the crippteq
children's benefit affair.
Att major Texas counties, have?
now been organized for the purr
pose of raising funds for the .Na-
tional Foundation for Infantile
Paralysis through entertainments
to be given Saturday, Jan. 29.
The money raised through be-
nefit entertainments will be de- Lx>endy, G. O. Paudler, Emil Paud
ifers ~wRffi"1Janjr^p^"~^a''maga -
zines. We can supply you with a
lot of fine reading for a little mo-
The list follows:
J. L. Marsh, I. D. McEachern,
L. M. Simmons, R. S M- Carter,
M. S. Carson,. E R. .Cash, Dr. T J
Cagle, F, M. Dunn, Nickson Drug
Company, W. C. Chase, Horace
Roberson, J. W. Carter, J. O. Mat-
thews, Geo L> Pipkin, Mrs. Lula
B Suggs,. H. C. Oldham, Weldon
The local Home Economics girls
B. B. CRIMM
fantile paralysis and caring for
sufferers and cripples left in the
wake of the dread disease.
Entertainments to be given In
-each rexas county and city Sat-
urday, January 29, may be in
the form of President's Birthday
_Balls, bridge parties, sing songs,
theatrical benefits or other-forms
of amusement, but every pi
received will go to aid some suf-
fering. child and to safeguard
healthy children from tfie disease.
"The National Foundation for
Infantile Paralysis, in addition to
carrying off oganized research fpr
preventive' methods, will function
just like the Red Cross in aiding
communities in Texas afflicted
with infontite^—paralysis,"71 Mr-
Briggs, vice chairman of .the state
campaign, says. "Relief and "treat
ment will be^given sufferers. By
uniting our efforts we gain adai-
Mrs. W. M. Romane sends the
Review to J. B. Flagg, Sherborn,
Mass.; A. N Hardesty, Vivian,
La.; Mra. Sue Hedrick, Childress;
Troy Noel, Brownfield, and re-
news for herself.
Mra. Ellia Mills and daughter
Linda, Sue, of Plainview were the
week-end guests of their parents
and grandparents, Judge and Mrs.
B. F. Hicks, while Mr. Mills ac-
companied his debating steams
froiii Plainview higii school to Alia
tin to a Debater's Council. Mr.
Milla is a former English teacher
of Crosbyton high school. He has
recently been tmnsferred from
Junior high school to aenior high
school in the Plainview school
• 0 |N>I 1 V •
Rev. L. E. Kent, pastor of the
J. W.' Jones, C. L Hefley, T.
George, Ray Allen, Ferrin Smith,
M C. Henry, Charlie Artley, A.
A. Potter, W A. Walker, W E.
Wren, T.- J* Morrison, T. J. Mc-
Clure, H. \y. Ellison, W H. Rath-y
eal, Charjes B. Parker, J E. Wood
son, C E. Cloud, W. P. RatheaH,
C. H. M.oareI -O AVv «oward. :Edd
anaceTj L Humphries, H. H.
Perser, Rev E. H Crandall, Mrs.
R. P. Parker, A W-: Py*o r->Hubert^
Lowe, C. O. Roy;
J. M. Zinn, J T. Cocanougher,
W. A. McPherson, Mrs. Jack
Mayes, Robert Harkins, -Mrs J.
B. Flagg, Mrs A. N: Hardesty,
Mrs. Sue Hedrick, Troy Noel, W.
M. Romane, Mrs Guy Stewart, L.
C. Lansford, Charlie Beckham. -
J \y. Jackson, R A. pobbs, 1.
O. Dobbs, H L DebBsT Geo£ge^
Crump, George E. Mayes, L. C.
Long. C B. Edwards, W O. An-
derson, Hubert Marsh, W. T. Dunn
W. P. Walker, Mrs. C. P. Hughes,
C M Huddleston, Miss Cleo Wil-
liams, I V,Freeman, Mrs. W. W.
iNew subscribers added include
A. F Stephens, Jarrett Martin
Piggly Wiggly' St^re, Mrs. J T.
Herrod, Albert Moore, Mrs. A L.
Ratheal, W. H Nickson, J. B. Mc-
Pherson, C C Smith, Ross Mayo,
R. L. Waller, Ralph Stewart agd
—Mrs. Roe, mother of -I D. Roe,
fell Monday afternoon at the fam-
ily home in North Crosbyton. It
is reported that her hip bone was
es with him, the annoimcement
stated. Services will be held at
the First Baptist church.
Rev. Crimm held a revival here
in 1936 at the First Baptist
church. He attracted large con-
gregations, and secured many con
•-VgygflflW1 Many fi can, this city are..
planning to attend the Lorenzo
meeting" to hear him again.
30 NEW PHONES
llnrFliapttst ®ur^7~ weht
Plainview Monday to attend
executive board meeting.
B. L Wall and family are,,
ing to Plainview thie wwtft .v .
J. Frank Smith and Dave Wei-,
ler Visited a aiater of Mr. Smith's
who Is ill t her home near Rotan
on Thursday of latt week. ,
F. R. Pyron of Waco spent the
week-end here with his brother,
A W. Pyron and family.
Herman Reed and family sre
Meeting Will Start There
B. B. Crimm, famous Cowboy
Evangelist, will conduct a revival
meeting at Lorenzo beginning on
Sunday, January 23 and lasting
6, it has been
unced. •. r
:v. H. M. Powell, singer who
With' Rev> Crimm for
iany years, will be in the servic-
Is Greatest Increase
tol vliiting In IWdg^pdft this meltr
an Mr Reed went on to Dallas, for
-1 Mlas AUezM ffiam is yisitto*
with ralakivea In Tulia.
Miss Cleo Williams, manager of
the telephone office here, said' on
Monday that 30 new telephones
had been installed here this fall
Among thoes installed since the
new year include Roy Howard,
residence 104 and office 117; E.
W. Suggs No. 109; Crosby Coun-
ty Abstract Company 108; Ifrt.
M- G. Leatherwood No. 119.
O . '■ .V
Mr. and Mra. George Smith vis-
ited Mr. Smith's sister, Mrs. ,
Wheeler of the Emma commu
at the Lubbock JSanitaiium.
Wheeler' fell and injured
two weeks ago. She was
to the Lubbock Sanitarium
examination Tuesday and
the hip bohr wae fractured.
will be In the Sanitarium I
weeka, Mrs. Smith
J. H. Davis of Lubbock
here on business
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.
Curry, W. M. The Crosbyton Review. (Crosbyton, Tex.), Vol. 30, No. 3, Ed. 1 Friday, January 21, 1938, newspaper, January 21, 1938; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth243048/m1/1/: accessed November 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Crosby County Public Library.