San Antonio Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 55, No. 352, Ed. 1 Wednesday, December 29, 1920 Page: 1 of 18
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GALVD FLAT SHEETS
BEND IN YOUR ORPKUS.
OUR PRICES AltK RIGHT.
S. A. Machine & Supply Co
WE HAVE A GOOD ST«»<*K AND CAN SHIP
F. W. HFITMAN CO.
'i VOLUME LV-NO. 352.
WEDNESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 29, 1920. —EIGHTEEN PAGES.
GEOR GE W. BRA CKENRIDGE ARKANSAS
PASTES AWAY SUDDENLYimililES
Jan. 14, 1 KV§? ec. 28, 1920
There Are Things Being Done in California to Extend Land
Ireland Which Must Make Great Law to All Aliens — Japan
Britain Odious, Henderson Com-' to 1 ighten Gentleman s
mission Says. Agreement.
COMES TO LIFE OF
BLACK AND TANS ASSAILED
AS INEXPERIENCED RABBLE
"Situation Nothing Short of Tragedy,"
It 1m Asserted—Reprisals Work of
Irresponsible Cadets Who Are Given
Free Hand in Southwest, It Is Said.
CONCESSIONS WILL BE
MADE ON BOTH SIDES
By ROBERT J. PHEW
(.Universal Service Staff Correspondent.)
LONDON, Dec. 28.—'"'1 here are
things being done in Ireland which
must make Great Britain stink in the
nostrils of the whole world," is on;;
of the conclusions of the report of the
Henderson labor commission of in-
quiry into^ conditions in Ireland, which
was issued tonight.
The document is a >tern denuncia-
tion of terrorism in Ireland, respon:
bility for which it places on the crown
forces which the government is unable
"The situation is nothing short of trng-
«'<iy," says the report. "There are 00,060
soldier quartered in Ireland, most of
Continued on I'age Two, Column Four
Revised Act Removing Tokio's Ob-1
jections to Racial Discrimination •
I Pledged by Californians—State ;
May Be Unwilling to Trust Un-
, MEANS BUILDING UP OF GREAT
INDUSTRY FOR GAS WAR-
FARE, SAY EXPERTS.
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, I). ('.. Dee. 2S—I!y the
passage of the dyestuffs import regula-
tions act, Oreat Itriiuin has definitely
Accepted Iho theory that poison gas \\iil
be the supreme weapon of the next «:ir
and at the same time has opened the way
for the entry of German dyes into this
country, according to the views expressed
tonight by chemical experts of the Gov-
The British act, which became a law
yesterday, prohibits the importation of
dyestuffs into Great Britain tor 10 years,
which, Government experts declared, will
enable England to build up her dye in-
dustry to a point of complete independ-
ence from the outside world.
Both poison gas and dyestuffs come
from coal t,ar, It was explained and from
the manufacture of the commercial ar-
ticle to the production of the military
weapon is but another step in a continu-
ous process. By insuring the development
of the dye industry, chemical experts here
said, Great Britain has laid the ground
work for possible use of gas in warfare,
as chemical factories can turn from the
manufacture of dyestuffs to the produc-
tion of poison gas practically at will.
Direct competition in this country be-
tween German and American-made dyes
also is seen by officials here as a resul>
of the British dyestuffs act. While the
act prohibits the importation of dye prod-
ucts into the United Kingdom, the re-
strictions does not apply to goods im-
ported for exportation after transit
through the United Kingdom or by way of
trans-shipment. Under the present war
trade board regulations, officials ex-
plained, dyes may not be imported into
this country when it can be shown they
are of German origin. But it would be-
practically impossible, they added, to de-
termine the' origin of goods shipped by
way of England if the casings were
changed before consignment to this coun-
An Influx of German dyes would prob-
ably mean, officials frankly stated, that
the development of the American Industry
would be hindered and consequently the
United States would fall behind the other
nations In ability to produce poison gas
in the ivent of war.
B) ARTHUR SEARS HENN1NG -
WASHINGTON, D. C., Dec. 28—A
movement of influential sponsorship is
under way to effect a compromise of
the immigration and land ownership
controversy with Japan on this basis.
1. Extension by California of its re-
cently enacted tand-iioiding law so as
to prohibit the acquirement of title to
real estate by all.aliens instead of
aliens ineligible to citizenship.
2. A revised "gentlemen's agree-
ment" under which Japan would pre-
vent the immigration to continental
United States and the Hawaiian Islands
of all Japanese. If this proposition
meets with a favorable reception by
the people of California the Legislattii
of that State at its forthcoming ses-
sion will be asked to amend the act
adopted by initiative at the November
election so as to apply to land-holding
prohibition to all aliens.
The Japanese government has been
sounded and has indicated that it will be
willing to settle the controversy on the
| basis proposed.
Such a settlement would represent cou-
1 cessions by both parties to the dispute.
! Japan would yield on the exclusion from
America of farmers and the relatives of
Japanese already here, which classes were
exempted trotu the terms of the existing
gentlemen's agreement. California would
yioid on tiie exclusion of all aliens from
Ooject to Discrimination.
From the beginning of 'the land owner*
ship row in 11113, Japan has contended
that Hi'- California law was a dlHeriraina
tion against race, inasmuch as the statute
prohibited land holding, not by all aliens,
but by only those aliens ineligible to
Continued on Tage Two. Column Four
>\S - Vf
Had Been Down Town Dur-
ing the Afternoon and Ex-
pressed Hope of Recovered
LAST EXPRESSED WISH
FOR GREATER UNIVERSITY
Benefactions Throughout Many
Bears His Name.
Guard to Foil
By Aasociated Press.
LITTLE HOCK, Ark., Dec. 28.—Re-
liable reports of a widespread plot to
free convicts in the State's j»enal in-
stitutions were responsible tor the
mooiliation of the fine Biuff ma-
cliuie cuaipaiiy of tue stritansas
national uuam, according to a state-
ment loiiigin b> ooveruor uiough. The
piot, tiie uovernor said, was reported
to uini oy penitentiary ofuciais, and
Years Had Wide Range—Built invoivea >>iuns lor tne release of loin
I aiaufciuer ana i uitoa wfceu, OKlanoma
City's Waterworks and Gave uuwu«&, now serving ate sentences tor
Park to San Antonio VI hich Siauguter and Green are confined at
the i'eu.ieuliury al A-Uiie iCot'M, uuu prin*
cipai prccuoiious art 10 be ia*en lucre,
bul it was leu rued uelaeuiucuis ui ilie Pme
Hi lilt company ait>o win be sent Id the
, . . . ... Mate iaru.es ai 1 uiaer w here wbite con-
The end of one or the most useful >• i« ts are eonnned, ,and to cummins, where
Hvpq in Tpyas a« \i-p11 as that nf San 1 negro coiiwcu* are imprisoned. 1 Ue Gov-
nves in lexas as uett as mat or oan(erjjyr. utuou 1U cmuug oui tbe troops,
Antonio's most distinguished citizen i he said, followed a coutereuce wub t'eul-
... . „ , , , , ! teutiury anu ui.n.ary autuoriues, during
caine 10 minutes b.fore 9 o clock last' Wni,u the reports ui ine pioi of es.ape
night when George W. Brackenridge j were given h,in. tie saia it was uot kuowu
GEORGE W. BRACKENRIDGE
CROWNED HEADS AND ADMIRERS
FLOOD WHITE HOUSE WITH
By A«jpoolatp(l Fresn.
WASHINGTON, I). C.. Dec. 28.—Presi-
dent Wilson, who entered the White House
at the age of 5t5, today celebrated the
sixty-fourth anniversary of his birth, his
hist birthday before retiring to the life of
a private citizen.
All of the members of the President's
immediate family, with the exception of
William (i. McAdoo, his son-in-law. spent
the day with him. l'.usiness engagements
prevented Mr. McAdoo coming to Washing-
ton, but Mrs. McAdoo, Mr. and Mrs. Francis
11. Sayre, Mr. Wilson^ son-in-law, and
daughter, and Miss Margaret Wilson, the
third daughter, were present for an in-
formal birthday party, given by Mrs. Wil-
son for the President.
Numerous messages of congratulations
were received at the White House during
the day. including one from Kiug George
of Great Britain.
Mr. Wilson spent the day quietly and
with Mrs. Wilson entertained ut luncheon
Miss Marjorie Brown, cousin of itis first
wife, and her fiance, Benjamin Hill of New
York, whose wedding took place tonight
at the home of the bride. Mrs. Wilson, to-
gether with Mrs. McAdoo, Mrs. Sayre aud
Miss Wilson, attended the wedding.
Uncle Joe Cannon Sets New
Mark for Service in House
NET DRAWING CLOSER
ABOUT POET'S FORCES
Blockading Cruiser  jjj p j
By Associated Press.
LONDON, Dec. 28.—The Exchange
Telegraph's Rome correspondent say
that according to the latest news from
Fiume, the Italian regular forces have
occupied the Danubian shipyard, the
oil refinery, the Whitehead torpedo
works, the public gardens and Monte
Caivario. On the Suslik side, the line'
remains unchanged, owing to the de-
struction of the bridges.
Admiral Slmonetti commander of the
Italian Fleet, yesterday, gave the de-
stroyer Espero. which recently deserted
to IJ'Aunuiizio, 15 minutes to rejoin liiji
sijuadron. After the refusal of the Ks-
pero's commander, the cruiser lioria open-
ed fire at 5U0 yards, disabling the ICs-
pero's propeller aiid causing an explosion.
A dispati h from Trieste today said thai
150 wounded, chiefly Alpliii and carabl-
Contlnurd on |'o*c T*o, Column Three
DOilT BELIEVE HE
ENDED 01 LIFE
how Widtttpnad tne plans may be.
Gov. iirougu uetnueu lu diocuati details
of the rcponeu piot aud the piaus of the
Mute a ui aunties to counteract it, but
tiluled that the troops vtoUid be kept oil
1 uuiy Jouii enough to prevent the contem-
plated t-.>cdl»e uini matte practically impos-
Hiute carrying oui piaus lor a wholesale
ueiivery later. The Governor uiso de-
clined lo hay whether the plot included
reports of outside aid to the convicts, as
was tne cuse aeverai uays ago wbeu trus-
ties al tue Penitentialy «outesbed that
a biuiuar plot was on f»<ot to rele.as»3
MaUfeUier, Green and other convicts, who
wished to escape.
1'rom other H..urces It was learned that
the troops stationed at the Penitentiary
will conuuet a thurougn seur> h oi the con-
victs aud the buildings wuhiu the walls
for saws, weapons or other tools or ma-
terial which might la* used in an escape,
and under orders troin the Governor, pro-
hibit any visitors within the walls.
The t roops detailed to Lit lie Hock were
scheduled to arrive .shortly alter b o'clock.
TBOO 1*8 LEAVE PINE BLUFF.
By Ahw-i iftictl Brest*
PINE 11L UK P. Dec. 28.—Thirty-five men
Continued on P&icr Two, Column Firs*
IS SHIFT TO»
WOMAN THREATENED HIM
AND I'OINT TO ABSENCE OF
NEXT PRESIDENT DOES NOT WANT
BY WILSON PROGRAM.
Expects to Better Glad-
stone's 53 Years in
Commons If He Lives
and Has "Good Luck."
Br A 8*0 ci a ted Frestf.
"WASHINGTON, D. C., Dec. 28.—
"Uncle Joe" pannon, war horse of the
House of Representatives, today estab-
lished a new American record.
With the close of a dull House ses-
sion, he passed the mark for length of
service set by Juetin Smith Morrill of
Vermont, who as Senator and Repre-
sentative served 43 years nine months
and 24 days. The former Speaker will
begin tomorrow adding new time to
his own record with the hope of reach-
ing the ripe old age of 100, and beat-
ing Gladstone's record of 53 years in
the British House of Commons.
"Uncle Joe's" achievement will be cele-
brated in the lluuse tomorrow, with Champ
Clark, himself a veteran, who retires
March 4, leading the speaking ceremonies.
Mr. Cannon also will *peak and many of
the older members will ask time for a few
Walking about the corridors of the Capi-
roi couay, chewing his long black cigar.
Mr. Cannon told a friend there was no
use offering a little advice to younger rep-
resentatives. because somebody else al-
ways was thinking up smart things and
attributing tlieui to him. The remark,
charged to Mr. Cannon, that they put spurs
on the 'leels of army officers to keep their
feet from slipping off the desk, was never
uttered by him.
"But. what's the use?" he asked.
Counting his victory in the recent land-
slide. Mr. Cannon hag been elected to Con-
gress L'.'t times. He is now ending the
forty-fourth year of service. First elaoted
in 1872. he has just kept coming to Con-
gress ever since, with the exception of
two bad Novembers, when his people failed
to return him. On May 7. next, he will be
85 years old. Few of his friends remem-
ber that he was born at Guilford, N. C.
He served eight years ag Speaker, and has
been doing committee work so long he
has forgotten when he started.
"Gladstone served 5.'J years in the Brit-
ish House of Commons, aud. with good
election luck, I hope to beat that " the for-
mer Speaker said. "I have had four years
of absence I didn't ask for, and I hope
to reach 53. but then you uevar can teUL"
TO FILL BIG HOLE
DEFICIT OF $115,000,000 FACED BY
WAR, TREASURY AND POST-
By Associated Pre«s.
WASHINGTON, D. C., Dec. 28.—Defi-
ciency • appropriations, aggregating $1J.V
000.000, were asked of Congress today by
three executive departments.
Secretary Baker estimate^ that the War
Department would need an additional
000.000 before .Inly 1 for the pay and sub-
sistence of officers and men of the army
and $521,000 for the upkeep of the Military
Postmaster General^ Burleson asked for
an additional $35,034,700 for the transpor-
tation* of the mails, and the Treasury De-
partment asked for an additional $2,241,000
for the coast guard service.
Mr. Burleson said increased ra...<, grant-
ed for hauling the mails, made an addi-
tional appropriation for his department
Speciiil Telegram to The Express, ^
WASHINGTON, D.„C\, Dec. 28.—-PresT
dent elect Harding s sudden shift from
consideration of lo reign policies turning
his attention exclusively to domestic
questions, was the result of party leaders
awakening to the fact that appropriation
measures now before Congress consti-
tute a set program, binding upon the in-
coming administration up until July 1
lJfjL'. This was the explanation offered
today by ltepuhl!< an leaders.
Tie l'resident-eleet has agreed with the
parly leaders on the necessity for imme-
diate action in behalf of the administra-
tion. which would be bound for a year
and four months by u legislative program
shaped In large part by the Wilson regime.
He is now endeavoring to hasten his
choices lor the heads >X the Treasury.
War and Navy departments.
\\ itliiu the next few days, he will call
to Marion members of Congress to get his
views on the size of the' army and navy
jo be maintained undet the new adminis-
tration. it lias been decided that such
action upon his part is imperative, lu
so iar as those questions are concerned,
it is contended that he is virtually Presi-
dent now, •
"The President-elect lias shown great
wisdom in turning his attention from for-
eign to domestic affairs," stated oue of
the members of Congress, who have been
summoned to the Marion conference. "Nec-
essarily he cannot undertake anything
w.th reference to the f.-r'clgn policy of the
Nation until after March 4 but it Is
vastly different in connection^ with the
"As a matter ol' 'act, all of the appro-
priation measures and bills, such as those
nrov.ding for a budget system and general'
reorganisation of the Government, are
tiling which demand his immediate at
lent i >n, unless he wants to see the pro-
gram fixed definitely for almost half his
t ri.i when he takes office.
No other incoming President lias ever
given much attention lo the legislative
program at the final session of Congress,
hut they have handicapped their own ad-
ministration a great deal by not doing
so and there is no reason why President-
1 outinued on Page Two, Column F*u*
Special Telegram to The Express.
MOMENCE, 111., Dec 28-—Relatives and
friends of Lieut. Pat O Brien, hero avia-
tor, are not satisfied with the verdict of
suicide rendered by the coroner's jury in j education on the subject of the Nation s
Los Angeles, w here he was supposed to j finances such as few Texang possessed,
have shot himself. ' After New Orleans was captured Lincoln
I .Mrs. Clara Ciegg, his sister, and his sent the young man there in charge of the
I brother have began an investigation in ' commissary stores where he remained until
J which they will be assisted by all his 1 peace was restored. Then he came back
friends. They declare: 1 to Texas and engaged with his father in
That Lieut, O'Brien was threatened with .• the cotton business.
' death by a woman on four separate oc- , vv«i \fenscnto Juarez.
"'That Virgil Moore, an aviator friend,' Prior to this, however, Mr. Brackenridge
once wrested a pistol from. thU woman, ! Played au important part in one of the
parsed away quietly at his residence,
Fern Ridge, northeast of the city. Mr.
Brackenndge lacked a little over two
weeks of attaining his 89th birthday.
He was seated in a wheel chair when
the end came without warning. Yester-
day afternoon he had ridden down-
town and stopped for a few ininuies ai
the Express Publishing Company's
building. He said he was feeling better
and expressed a belief tnat he would re-
cover soon from a recent severe ill-
ness which hdd left him in a weakened
While on this last visit Mr, Brackenridge
spoke about tbe I niversity of Texas aud
his hopes to see it a still greater educa-
tional institution. He expressed a wish
that on a larger site it could become st.11
bigger in size ami said it was ids Inten-
tion to augment his numerous gifts to the
university still further if the Increase in
Size could be achieved.
For more than filty years George W.
MLTdJ JEiitt of-.Uc l'lue wuir <*»*•»/
thropies and his prominent support of pro- I ^ !!.1,1°s*.<•?!I!< 11 i«ut j.Si^In-
hibition, woman sutirage, higher educa- ; Carrol Cone and kttonu Lieut. Joe Cle
tion, good government aud equal oppor-
tunity to all classes.
He was torn in Indiana, January 14,'
1832, and retained an affection foi * that
State all his life. Shortly betore his 88ta
birthday he ti.ade a journey from Texas to
.:ls native State, despite tlie tact he was
Just recovering from a critical operation,
in order to see the autuinu foliage in its
His father. George W Brackenridge. was
a lawyer and Bucce.ssliil business man who
moved with his family to Smith County,
Tex., a few years before the war between
the Slates aud opened a general merchan-
dise store. Mr. Brackenridge. senior, a
Northern man refused to accept Confed-
erate money for merchandise, but sold
goods in exchange tor cotton which he
stored to the amount of thousands of bales.
At the close of the war the value of this
cotton had so in reused the family was
In addition to money Mr. Brackenridge
had the advantages of a g od education.
He w as graduated I rom Harvard Univer-
sity both as a lawyer aud as a civil en-
gineer. Like hi* fa'her. he sympathized
with the North in the war and he per-
sonally offered Ids services to President
Llmoli iu Washington wheu war was de-
Back of the letter of Introduction he
carried to Washington was an old friend-
ship between Abraham Lincoln and George
W. Brackenridge Sr. The latter, a sue.
cessful lawyer, loaned many books from
his own library to Lincoln, who was then
beginning his career. Lincoln w gratitude
to the Brackenridge family remaiiied as
long as he lived.
\ George W ilrackenrylge Jr. was not per-
mitted by President Lincoln to see active
service in the war. Instead he was as-
signed to the Treasury Department where
he spent three years aud added to his
SECRETARY'S ESTIMATE OF $2,300,-
000,000 COST CALLED "SCUT-
TLE HSU SKIRMISH."
when she was trying to kilt O'Brien
That O'Brien did not write the "death |
note" found near hl« body, but thai It ;
was written by his slayer. i
That there were no powder nmrks around '
the wound, a* there must have been If
O'Brien himself had fired the shot at
Close range from a heavy army [)1b:o1.
That no Inquest was held, a physician
at the hotel saying It was not neces-
Thiit his personal possessions had all
Efforts will he tnnde to reopen the In-
quiry and the mi me of the suspected
woman will be given the authorities at
ENGINEER KILLED, SEVERAL
HURT, IN BIG FOUR WRECK
Br Apsocfnted Pr*»sf».
ANSON 1 A, Ohio. Dee. 28.—George Ities-
ler of Indianapolis, engineer, was killed
and a number of persons were injured when
greatest international dramas of North
Continued on Page Si». Column Four.
By Associated Pies*.
WASHING ON, D. C.. Dec. 2«.~^Testi-
mony by >e» retary Houston betore tbe
Senate Finance Committee yesteruay plac-
ing the lost ot carrying out the pending
compensation of soldier bonus bill at $2,-
300.000 000 was characterized by F. W.
Galbrailh, national commander of the
American Legion iu a statemeut tonight
as a cuttle lish skirmish to darken the
waters so that the prim iple involved can
be clouded in a lot ot tigures that mean
not hlng. *
Mr. Galbralth estimated the minimum
amount the bouus bill would cost at $1,-
"Se< retary Houston's whole presenta-
tion of the matter ' he said "was mis-
leading ami designed to irighteu the coun-
try into a repudiation of its obligation
to ex-service men. The general impres-
sion was conveyed by his testimonies that
the passage of the adjusted compensation
bill wyuld entail the Immediate appropria-
tion of billions of dollars by the Gov-
ernment and seriously cripple the finan-
cial condition of the treasury. The facts
are thai appropriations necessary to car-
ry out all features of the bill except thst
of cash compensation, would be negligible
for this year afid several years to come,
and that appropriations for cash compen-
sations are not asked until July 1. 1921,
and are to be spread over two years."
DRY AGENTS RAID 38 SALOONS IN
"WIDE OPEN" TOWN; ARREST 57 MEN
Two Bobsleds Loaded With
Seized Liquor at Harley,
Ay Associated Press.
HURLEY, Wl§, Dec. 28 —Hurley tonight
was quieter and "drier" than it has been
for many weeks, following the "Invasion"
"east bound" pa ssenger t ra in No. *10 on the , today of Federal prohibition enforcement
Pig Four Railroad turned over near here
SLAYE1 OF AMERICAN
ARRESTED IN IVIICH0ACAN
By Assoclnted Press.
WASHINGTON, D. C., Dec. 28.—The
murderer of John Kerens, an American
mining man, killed last night In the State
nf Mexico, Mexico, has been arrested and
is being heltl fur trial i'i the State of
MIchoacitn, the American Embassy report-
ed today. The authority given by the Km-
bassy for Its statement was the account of
the arrest published in the Mexico City i
nawsnajoers December 20. *
agents from Chicago, who raided 38 sa
loons and arrested 57 men.
Late today the prisoners, guarded by
Federal agents, were placed aboard two
special Pullman coaches at Ironwood,
Mi< h., across the river from here, aud
started for Ashland tor arraignment.
The prohibition enforcement agents,
numbering 48, under the leadership of
Joseph Callahan, swooped down on Hur-
ley at 0:30 a. m. By 12:30 p. ui. 38 saloon-
places. In one instance nothing was
found In the saloon, but In the residence t
of the proprietor a quantity was found
in a bath tub. In another place one
' quart of bonded whisky was found locked
in a safe. . „ ..
The raids were conducted peacefully. No
resistance was offered, although firearms
were found on several of the persons tsken
and in some of the places raided.
Raid "Bootleggers' Paradise"
By Associated Press.
HURLEY, Wis.. Deo. 28.—"About TO per-
son, were nrrested, 3T saloons searched,
and two bobsleds of liquor selied" ill 1
raid by Federal prohibition enforcement
agents here to Jay, according to a state
Hunt by Joseph Callahan, In charge ol
the agents wha came here from Chicago
.More than half a hundred bederal pro
lilbition ii gents from Chliago surprised
the open saloons in Hurley this after-
noon, making many arrests and soiling
quantities ot li .uors ot all sorts. The
Federal agents were armed, but not a shot
keepers or bartenders and 19 patrons had
been taken into custody, and liquor of all * «tierai u**7 VV; "af7r«T h.mr" nf ~on#r-
descriptlons. which filled two bob-sleds, j fired during the first pe
had been seized.
The "booty" ranged In size from five-
gallon jugs to half pints, but mostly
quarts and pints. Some of the "moon-
shine" was put In especially fancy style,
designed, it Is believed by the officers,
to attract holiday trade.
Tho liquor was found in all conceivable
The raid followed a wild night here,
during which liquor had been sold St
bargain prices, ranging _froui 35 cents for
moonshine whiskey to 75 cents for well-
known brands. Among the arrests were
Continued om P«4* Tbree, Cell
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San Antonio Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 55, No. 352, Ed. 1 Wednesday, December 29, 1920, newspaper, December 29, 1920; San Antonio, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth431032/m1/1/: accessed June 18, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.