Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 9, No. 70, Ed. 1 Tuesday, January 25, 1916 Page: 3 of 8
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TEMPLE DAILY TELEGRAM, TEMPLE, TEXAS,
WANT TEMPLE III
COMMITTEE TO WORK ON PROJ-
ECT TO INCLUDE Cm IN
Temple and Bell county were In-
vited through the Young Men's But-
iness League hut night to be one qf
160 counties In Texas to be featured
In a moving picture film entitled
"Texas As It Is Today," to be shown
lp a number of northern and eastern
cities during 1»17. A committee com-
posed of J. M. Carroll, J. D. Stewart,
Prank Lucbs and Bruce Switzler, was
appointed to accompany O. W. Lamp,
who introduced the Idea that Temple
and Bell county be included In the
photography of Texas, in Interesting a
qumber of individuals and Institutions
In co-operating in putting over the
proposition today and tomorrow.
As explained by Mr. Lamp, state
officials are co-operating In making
the film, Governor Ferguson, Fred W.
Davis, commissioner of agriculture; C.
Klaerner, state librarian; and Sinclair
Moreland, archlvest, being included
fn the list of Texas officials who have
put their stamp of approval on the
project for the reasons that the film
Is calculated to stimulate immigration
to Texas from the east and north and
the film will become the property of
. the state of Texas after It has been
■Hbwn free In 60 cities for 190 nights.
Among the scenes which will be
sought in Temple are the hospitals,
Harvey dairy, farms, federal building
and manufacturing plants. Owners of
these Institutions will be Interviewed
with the end In view of soliciting their
aid this morning. The camera squad
Is ready to commence taking pictures.
Within 30 days the reel of 500 feet
dealing with Bell county will be shown
In Temple for the approval of those
most Interested. A small charge will
be made for each scene when photo-
The Young Men's Business League
approved the idea for Its advertising
merits and will work with the inten-
tion of securing scenes In and around
Temple. Because of the fact that Bel-
ton has been Invited to accept space
in the 500 feet alloted to Bell county,
only half of this amount of film can
be consumed by Temple. Mr. Lamp
A number of matters were consid-
ered at last night's meeting of the
league, the most Important of which,
aside from the moving picture project,
was one in which the league went on
record as favoring rendering charity
td a fa'mil^ in destitute circumstances
en the south side. A committee, com-
posed of Wm. Olover, chairman;
Judge J. A. Humphries and Father
Heckman, was named to take care of
• the case today, giving whatever as-
sistance they can towards relieving the
A resolution endorsing the Flower.«-
for-the-LlvIng club and Its officials
A number of committee reports
were heard and accepted.
Men, buy a Spring Suit today at
Half Price at JARRfXI/8.
States Can't Butt in.
Washington, Jan. 24.—The Inter-
state commerce commission has ex-
clusive power to compel railways to
equip grain cars with bulkheads or
bin doors and state courts are with-
out power, the supreme court decided
today, tflie question has arisen in
■■any sections of the country.
PORT ARTHUR MAN
FINDS GOOD HEALTH
Sufferer la Restored and Make* Re-
markable Gain In Walght on
Few Dose a.
J. F. Stoneburner of Port Arthur,
Texas, suffered from stomach ailments
for a lone time. He fell off in weight
and took treatment without apparent
benefit. He tried physician after phy-
sician until he almost lost hope.
He at last took Mayr's Wonderful
Remedy, then wrote:
"I hare taken all of your wonderful
stomach remedy and sot good results
from it I have gained in weight since
starting on your remedy—twenty-ono
pounds so far. I was under the care
of five doctors for about six months
before I got your medicine. I am en-
tirely well now."
Mayr's Wonderful Remedy gives per-
manent results for stomach, liver and
intestinal ailments. Eat as much and
whatever you like. No more distress
after eating, pressure of gas In the
stomach and around the heart. Get one
bottle of your druggist now and try it
on an absolute Guarantee—If not aatis-
factory money will be returned.
For sale by Robinson Bros.,
and believe that you will
appreciate' the quality of
our goods. Let us have
your next order for
Both Phones 202.
Grain & Elevat'r Co.
JOHN PROCTOR WINS
FOR HELDTRUHS FINALS
~ ~ . — — **■ •.
- w f , *
' . • V •
CHAMPION SHOWS VBDA^ JORM
i* MJMEfATION CONTEST.
Famous Prise-Winning Helton Pointer
is One of ]?our Doge Selected
For Stake Race Today.
■ '»■ )■ '"."lp -
CALHOUN, Ala., Jan. 24.—
Poor dogs, including the pointer
John Proctor, owned by A. L.
Curtis Of Helton, Texas, were
drawn tonight to compete tomor-
row In the finals of tbe all-age
stake of tbe National Field Trials
dub. Nine dogs started In the
first awtes today.
> * - -
Fresh Vegetables, ?
Fruits and Cereals give a 5
J bill of fare, which means $
* Good Health and greatest *
We handle all the Veg- i
etables grown and' in $
reach of Temple. We *
carry all the Cereals and *
all the Fruits available.
An advantage of trad-
ing with a Big grocery
store is that there is al-
ways a Variety to select
IK" FOR ACHING,
SORE, TIRED RET
"Tim" For Tender, Puffed-Up,
Burning, Calloused Feet
I see a long letter In the Telegram
that purports to have been written by
one J. S. Perry. He opposes pre-
paredness. It would have been more
fair for Mr. Perry in his long letter If
he had not brought Mr. W. J. Bryan
into same. Bryan la one of President
Wilson's personal and political ene-
mies, and always has been; he had
no thought of nominating Wilson for
president at" the' national convention
tlon which was held at Boston. When
he case his vote for Wilson he only
hoped to lock the convention between
W'lson and Clark and get the nomina-
tion himself. Unexpectedly to Mr.
Bryan a certain delegation cast their
vote for Wilson and nominated him.
Bryan was sore at Wilson and he was
determined In his mind to make the
Wilson administration a failure If pos-
sible. When he accepted the secre-
tary's place in Wilson's cabinet he
had no thought of serving the time
out; he only did this to get the under-
handed hold on Mr. Wilson.
Mr. Perry says he Is with Bryan
strictly, and absolutely; he says he
honors him for quitting the cabinet
of his friend; he also says that Bryan
has never yet stated in words Just
why he deserted the president In such
a critical time. It was not necessary
for him to do this; Wilson knew after
It was too late why he did it. If the
people will consider Bryan's history,
they will readily gee that he has never
been a democrat. Perry says In all of
pur great conventions that Bryan has
always reigned as a Moses; he falls to
tell you that he always went down as
a "Judas Iscarlot," All ihe difference
there. tB in Bryan betraying Wilson
and Judas Iscarlot betraying the
Savior was that the Savior knew that
Judas would betray Him, and Wilson
did not know it and did not expect It.
It was not the difference that arose
between Wilson and Bryan, but the
trouble with Bryan was that he was
not president of the United States. I
was not for Wilson before the conven-
tion, but favored Clark, and if it had
not been for Bryan, Clark would have
been president today, but as it is, I am i
satisfied, for I think Wilson one of
the greatest men of the nallon.
As far as preparedness Is concerned,
I believe that such men as General
Leonard Wood and hundreds of oth-
ers know better what we need to pro-
tect the country than Bryan or Perry
either one does; at least, I had rather
risk them, and I believe our country
would be safer and better protected.
I don't think M!\ Perry needs to be
uneasy about preparedness, for he will
never have to go to war.
When we stu<1y the fundamental
principles of preparedness, it means a
great deal, for It begins with the
Bible. The Bible teaches us to pre-
pare for the Kingdom of Heaven is at
hand. This Is nothing more than
Wilson wants. The United States
could have been plunged Into a bloody
war long ago, had It not been for the
great n^vy, President Wilson and a
democratic congress. *
Bryan, the traitor of the democratic
party, was found stumping the state
of Nebraska against Cleveland for
J. B. Weaver, the greenback candidate
for president In 1876.
I am not trying to answer Perry's
answer to preparedness, but thought
If the Telegram would give me a little
space, I would dig him just a little
anyway. F. M. NICHOLS.
1 Amusement 1
For every sack of Sun- J
J set Flour that doesn't *
* please you we will roll up *
* one trouser leg and roll $
* a peanut around the ★
J square with a crow bar *
bare headed. Honest!
Why Not Today?
Look for our other ad
in this issue.
People wtio are forced to stand on
their feet all day know what sore,
tender, sweaty, burning feet mean.
They use "Tlx," and "Tlx" cures their
feet right up. It keeps feet In per-
fect condition. "Tlx" Is the only rem-
edy In the world that draws out all
the poisonous exudations which puff
up the feet and cause tender, sore,
tired, aching feet. It lnstantl) stops
the pain in corns, callouses and bun
Ions. It's simply glorious. Ah! how
comfortable your feet feel after using
"Tix." You'll never limp or draw up
your face in pain. Your shoes won't
tighten and hurt your feet.
Get a 25-cent box of "Tix" now
from any druggist. Just think! a
whole year's foot comfort for only 25
IK)ads Held Responsible.
Washington, Jan. 24.—Interstate
railroads are liable to produce ship-
pers for any fall in the market price
of the shipments occurring during a
negligent delay in transportation. The
supreme court held today that the
Initial carrier was liable for a decline
in value, even though the delay was
on the line of a connecting carrier.
Wear a Modart Corset this spring.
Have it fitted today at JARRKI.L'S.
Japan has erected a monument
over the grave of the scientist who
introduced the sweet potato Into the
empire for general cultivation more
than two centuries ago.
His Path to Success.
"To succeed one must keep In close
touch with the public."
"That certainly is essential for a
JarreU's Shoe* are Guaranteed to
be Good Shoes—So wear them this
Robins Mistake Mild Weather For
Spring and Start North.
Kansas City, Jan. 24.—A flock of
robins, flying southwestward, today
passed over Kansas City. Naturalists
thought the birds, deceived by the re-
oemt mild weather, had left their win-
ter homes In the Oxark mountains to
fly north, but discovering their mis-
take and percelrlng certain signs of
returning cold weather, had returned
For migratory birds, the trip from
Kansas Olty to the Oaarks jpt north
Arkansas, is only a matter of a few
IX*Ui of Mrs. Nixon.
Belton, Jan. 24.—The death of Mrs.
H. B. Nixon occurred this morning at
the family home In west Belton.
Deceased had been In ill health for
some time and her condition had been
considered critical for the past several
She was fifty-five years of age and
had for several years been a resident
of this city.
She was one of those women who
by her courage and strength of char-
acter, blended with the greatest gen-
tleness and kindness, won the love and
esteem of everyone who knew her.
She is survived by husband and
eight sons and daughters.
The funeral services will be held
tomorrow afternoon conducted by
Rev. W. H. Howard. Interment in
North Belton cemetery.
Visitors In San Antonio.
Belton, Jan. 24.—County Judge W.
S. Shlpp and Commissioner John A.
Hall are in San Antonio to see the
demonstration of how "black dirt"
can make the body of a good road.
it is-claimed by the demonstrators
that Texas black dirt can be heated,
mixed with a certain percent of as-
phalt and make the best road ever
Visitors to Austin.
Belton, Jan. 24.—County Auditor
W. E. Hall and Commissioner W. P.
Denman are In Austin on official busi-
Teachers' Vouchers $3,000.
Belton, Jan. 24.—County Superin-
tendent J. S. Morgan today received
through the malls monthly reports
and vouchers from more than fifty
teachers of the county.
These vouchers when approved by
the county superintendent will stand
for more than $3,000.
This home-made cough syrup is now
used in mol e Homes than any otner cough
remedy. Its promptness, ease and cer-
tainty in conquering distressing coughs,
chest and throat colds, is really remark-
able. You can actually feel it take hold.
A dav's use will usually overcome the
ordinary cough—relieves even whooping
cough quickly. Splendid, too, for bron-
chitis, spasmodic croup, bronchial asthma
and winter coughs.
"st 2V6 ounces of
. pour it in a pint
- - with plain granu-
lated sugar syrup.' This gives you—at a
cost of only 54 cents—a full pint of better
cough syrup than >;ou could buy for $2.50.
Takes but a few minutes to prepare. Full
directions with Pinex. Tastes good and
you will be pleasantly surprised how
quickly it loosens dry, hoarse or tight
coughs, and heals the inflamed mem-
branes in a painful cough. It also stops
the formation of phlegm in the throat
and bronchial tubes; thus ending the per-
sistent loose cough.
Pinex is a most valuable eoncentratcd
compound of genuine Norway, pine ex-
tract, rich in guaiacol, which is so heal-
ing to the membranes.
To avoid disappointment, be sure and
ask your druggist for "2% ounces Pinex,"
and don t accept anything else.
A guarantee of absolute satisfaction,
or money promptly refunded, - goes with
this preparation. The Pinex Co.. Ft.
W. S. Hale et, al. vs. Katy.
j Belton, Jan. 2 4.—The case of W. S.
Hale et. al. vs. the Katy, damages
from overflow is on trial in the dis-
trict court today.
Quite a number of witnesses were
Strike Practically Settled. y
Clifton, .Arts., Jan. 24—Striking
copper miners of the Metcalf district
voted today to accept the proposi-
tion of the managers of the three op-
erating companies and return to work.
Two other districts were expected to
take similar action late today. This
practically ends the strike of several j
thousand miners which began Sep
GREAT OLD REMEDY -
FOR Ml DISEASES
S. S. S. Drives Poison From the
Get It ftx*d In your mind that Skin
eruptions, Scrofula, Soaema, burning
itching skin, and §11 skin diseases are
4ue entirely to impure Mood. U the
trouble was en the outside of the skin.
by simply washing and keeping It clean
Su oould obtain relief—not even eint-
tnts and salves would be aeees-
rjr. Agree with us in this be-
tWf, and you can be restore^ to
isalth. 1. f. S. Is 4 purely vegetable
treatment that you can secure from
your Qirn druggist—It la a blood tonlo
" and cause
Celebrated Contralto Appears at Bay-
lor College Tuesday, Jan. 25.
Belton, Jan. 24.—On Tuesday eve-
ning, January 25th, 1916, at 8:15
o'clock, Baylor college will present
Miss Frances Ingram, prima donna
contralto, in a miscellaneous song rec-
Probably no other contralto within
the last few years has become so pop-
ular both on the concert platform
and in grand opera aa Miss Ingram.
With a true contralto voice of rare
beauty, and of great range and pow-
er, Miss Ingram has the other es-
sential which makes her one ojf the
truly great artists of the day. She
has an extraordinary personality, and
the ability to lift the auditor out of
Baylor college Is Indeed fortunate
in being able to secure Miss Ingram
for next Tuesday evening and a rec-
ord crowd is expected frtun both Tem-
ple and Belton.
8. was dlssoyared and glvea
ig iginklnd. During this
las proven Its remarkable
uratfvn properties af a blood purifies
Has relieved thousands
end tonic. Has relieved
eases of disease caused by
period It n
Suratfve p,„ M .■ r ^
Inherited bloo'd diseases,
eved. bdt tou must taka
'ore be sure. Don't take
slices, donl use lotions. Get S. ft. S. I
rom your druggist. If yours is a up*
. Jlal enstv write for expirt mislical ad
i Vlcc to Mvlft Specific Co., Atlanta, Qs.
Be Patriots—Our Cause Is Righteous.
Belton, Jan. 24, A. D. 1916.
This is to certify that I, M. H.
Shanklin of the county of Bell and city
of Belton, have this day at 11 o'clock
a. m. tendered said city assessor and
collector, mine and my son George's
taxes for the year 1915, on our real
and personal rendition at the $1.15
per hundred dollar rate. All of which
said collector refused In presence of
Geo. W. Cole.
M. H. SHANKLIN,
Witness: G. W. COLE, JR.
Sworn and subscsrlbed before me
by the said M. H. Shanklin, on this
■he 24th day of January, A. D. 1916.
P. B. MADISON,
County Clerk, Bell County. Texas,
By J. W. DICE, Deputy.
Praise For Miss Ingram.
Chicago, Til., Jan. 22, 1916.
-* R. K. Wfllinms,
care The Temple Telegram,
My dear Mr. Williams—Frances In-
gram Is billed to sing In Belton, Jan-
uary IS. I would like to have you
and Mrs. Williams hear her and meet
During tihe Grand Opera season
her* this winter, she haa appeared
very often with such artists as Geral-
din« Fsrrar and the other leading
prima donnas, and ss a rule received
more favorable criticism than any one
appearing with her. I believe she Is
destined to take her rank among the
leading Grand Opera singers of this
country and Europe.
Her husband is one of my closest
friends. Will you please do me the
favor of getting tickets for this con-
cert for yourself and Mrs. Williams
and send mo the bill.
Miss Ingram Is o wonderful srtlst
and a perfect lady, and I am sure that
you would both enjoy hearing her.
Yours very truly,
D. B. CLARKSON.
Belton, Jan. 24.—The marriage of
Mr. Alfred Denny and Miss Mellie
Means will be solemnized tomorrow
evening at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Means.
These are among the city's most
popular young people.
JarreU's Shoes aro Guaranteed to
be Good Shots—So wear them this
Wear a Modart Corset this sirring.
Have it fitted today at JAKHEI.I.'S.
The Only One Who Answered.
Uncle George—"What are you cry-
ing about. Tommy?"
Tommy—"Teacher whipped me be-
cause I was the only one able to an-
swer a question In school today."
Uncle George (indignantly)—"This
is an outrage, my boy! I'll see that
teacher myself. What was the ques-
Tommy (sobbing)—"Who put the
tack In teacher's chair?"
New Spring Silks arriving daily at
If Words Could
Describe a Flavor
Sav« the coupons on
Vohrs labels si '
lor premium <
You'd lose no time in trying
Velva—that good old-fashioned
syrup that everybody likes so
well. Madam, you can't buy
better syrup than Velva. It haa
an old-time flavor and taste
that simply defy description.
Your first can will prove that
Velva is the finest for eating
with biscuit, hot cakes and
griddlecakes. There's a great
big treat in store for you and
the children in a can of Velva.
Try this good syrup today. 10
cents ana up at your grocer's.
PENICK & FORD, Ltd.
New Orleans, La.; Memphis, Tenn.;
■ —■ IS| | J 11 Mill
Buy a $2.00 Counterpane today for
$1.20 at JAKRELL'S.
Wanted: to Buy
Shelled Corn, Oats and Wheat.
Sometime, Why Not Today?
SUNSET MILLING CO.
FIRST MONARCH TO
BEG FOR QUARTER
CKNTItAL TEXAS CONFERENCE
WI1X HE HELD AT FIRST
CHl'RCH TEHRl .VHY IK.
King Nicholas of Montenegro.
The humble request of King
Nicholas of Montenegro for peace at
any price has caused great rejoicing
in Austria and Germany. Monte-
negro, however, has played practical-
ly no part in the war to date, as the
country is very small, thinly popu-
lated and poor.
Ybung people need
If you find yourself "left out"
because of a poor skin, and want
a clear, fresh complexion, use
at least once a day. Wash thor-
oughly with a warm, creamy lather
of it, then rinse the face with plenty
of cold water.
It does not often take many days
of such regular care with Resinol
Soap to show an improvement, be-
causethe Reiinol medication soothes
and refreshes the skin, while the
perfectly pure soap is cleansing it.
In severe or stubborn cases, Resinol So»»
should be aided by a little Resinol Ointment.
All druggists tell them. For saniplea free,
write to Dept. 22-P, Resinol, Baltimore. Md.
Plans for the raising of money for
the educational work of the Presby-
terian church, in the Temple vicinity
will be laid at a meeting of the Cen-
tral Texas Presbytery in Temple, Fri-
day, Feb. 18. Itev. A. F. Cunning-
ham, pastor of the First Presbyterian
j church of Temple, has received notice
(that Temple has been, chosen as the
| meeting place and will make arrange-
ments immediately toward entertain-
j ing the delegates expected to arrive.
The conference to be held in Tem-
ple is one of eight to be held in Texas
on different days in February. A
program has been arranged calling
for $1,000,000 and of this amount it
is proposed to secure $250,000 by the
last of March.
Forty-five churches of the central |
district will be represented at the i
Temple meeting, besides leading Pres- !
byterians of the state. Dr. R. E. Yin- j
son of Austin, Dr. Wm. M. Anderson i
of Dallas, Dr. T. S. Clyee of Sherman i
and Dr. Henry C. Evans, president of ;
Texas Presbyterian College for Girls, I
Miiford, will take part in the program
The Presbyterian church has the J
following schools in the state: Austin
College, Sherman; Daniel Baker,
Brownwood; Texas Presbyterian Col-
lege for Girls, Miiford, and the Austin
Presbyterian Theological Seminary.
The places of the conferences are:
Brownwood Presbytery — Brown-
wood, First church, Tuesday, Feb. 15.
Fort Worth Presbytery—Fort Worth
First church, Wednesday, Feb. IS.
Dallas Presbytery — Dallas First
church, Thursday, Feb. 17.
Central Texas Presbytery—Temple
First church, Friday, Feb. IS.
Western Texas Presbytery—San An-
tonio First church, Tuesday, Feb. 22.
Brazos Presbytery—Houston First
church, Wednesday, Feb. 3.
Eastern Texas Presbytery—Beau-j'ear
mont First church, Thursday, Feb. 24.
Paris Presbytery—Texarkana First
church, Friday, Feb. 25.
Howto be Happy
A kiss and a flower in
the lapel of his coat every
morning and a smile and
a kiss when he returns at
night makes the pretty
hats in the show windows
have a double appeal—
and the attractiveness of
the Home has a lot to do
There is nothing that
allays an angry mind like
a sweet beauty. Unsight-
ly walls detract from your
beauty and lessens your
chances for hapiness.
Paint Up and Paper Up
Now, if ever.
From a Dollar Up.
The Paint and Paper Men.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for anj
of mtftrrb that caunot be curert bf Uall ■
Catarrh Cure. « . . «
F. J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, O.
We, the undnrslpnod, hat# known F. J.
Carney for tbe last '5 vwira, and believe hlna
i'»rfi'cll)' honorable In all buiilncaa transtu'tioni*
ind financially nble to carry out any obligations
uiode by his fli'on.
NAT. BANK OF COM MERC R.
Hall's Catsrrli Cure Is token Internally, acting
Uirec \y upon the blood *wd mucous surfaces of
the ; rslcm. Testimonial:; *ent free. Price 75
it-Ota per bottle. .Sold by all Lh'UKffUts.
Take Uali'a Family Tills tor couatlpatloa.
New Spring Suits
Early showing of Ladies'
Spring Togs have just
been received by
Mrs. O. Brittain
The Ladies' Outfitter on
"I thought so. When we sell a tur.
key, ma'am, we sell it feet and all."
JarreU's Sluies aro Guaranteed t<i
bo Good Shoes—So wear tliem this
JarreU's Shoes aro Guaranteed to
be Good Shoes—So wear them tills
Jim Wombat was a chap be#
The kind that men call superfine.
Ha was tho sort that girls adore,
Or have appeared to hertO'l
We deal in figures. Never mind,
Jim Wombat was the proper kind.
He was. In fact, we wish to state,
The sort of man to emul8i
Cheats In AU Trades.
Young Housekeeper (timidly)-—
"Isn't fourteen cents rather high for
turkey? I am sure that the price
across the way Is only thirteen."
Butcher—"With the feet op?"
Housekeeper—"No-o, I think the
f«et are cut off."
Butcuer (with a superior smile)—
» »i »i :"
See the Xc.v SUks today at Jarrell's.
For the guidance of aviators a
French aerial league will have the
latitude and longitude of towns paint-
ed on the tops of gasometers through-
out that country.
AN OLD PROVERB.
It used to be proverbial that every
man (and It is certainly no less true
of woman) is either a fool or a phy-
sician at forty. This means that
every Intelligent person must learn
so much about caring for his own
health that by the time he Is forty
years of age he can almost be reck-
oned as a physician.
Why, then, is there so much talk by
doctors against "self-medication?" A
woman can recognize all ordinary ail-
ments without calllni on a doctor. If
they are ailments distinctive to her
sex she generally knows enough to
use that greatest of all remedies for
such ailments, Lydia E. Plnkham s
Vegetable Compound, and likewise
she H familiar with the standard
[remedies for ^ther diseude*
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Williams, E. K. Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 9, No. 70, Ed. 1 Tuesday, January 25, 1916, newspaper, January 25, 1916; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth475830/m1/3/: accessed January 16, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.