The Hereford Brand (Hereford, Tex.), Vol. 35TH YEAR, No. 17, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 2, 1935 Page: 1 of 10
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The Hereford Brand
Published Every Thursday
Our Slogan—“More People—More FarmsM
THE HEREFORD BRAND, HEREFORD, TEXAS, THURSDAY, MAY 2, 1935-
Five Cents Per Copr-
MMEN CEMENT MAY 24;
SUNDAY, MAY 19
New Jobs Not Ready
At Relief Agencies,
RUSH FOR EMPLOYMENT COMPLICATES FUNCTIONS
OF OFFICE; NEW PROGRAM WILL START LATER;
• COMMUNITY GARDEN PROJECT IS STARTED
A full schedule of activities is
on the calendar for students in
the Hereford schools from now
until the closing of school on May
m|. Not only the graduates, but
lower classmen are taking
l«rt in the various events.
The Junior-Kculor picnic tomor-
row will be the first event of the
month. A l>aud concert will be
given at the auditorium May 6.
Public s|ieaklug classes will hold
their annual oratorical contests
May 10. On the same day, Voca-
tional Agriculture Students and
the Cowhands will leave for a
week eud camping trip
ttural school graduates will
hold their commencement program
at the high school auditorium on
the evening of May 16. Preceding
that, however, will Is* the Central
Hchool operetta. "The Brownie
Band," on May 14.
Alumni of Hereford High will
hold their annual banquet for the
seniors the evening of May 17 at
the ^Christian church. On Sun-
day, May 1#. the Baccalaureate
sermon will Is* heard by the
Class day program will prolgUdy
1st held at the uudltorlNui the
evening of May ‘23. Commence-
ment exercises will Is* May 24.
Final reports will Is* given May
24 and «-ompletlon of the school
year will be Saturday, May ‘25.
Pasture and Feed
List to Be Posted
“ A list showing where pasture
is available and where grain nr
hay may be obtained Is to be post-
ed on the bulletin board at the
county agent's office for the beon-
t.w of stockmen.
Information shown In the list
"will come from the Amarillo
branch of the Federal Livestock
reed Agency. The agency is be-
ll* operated an a clearing bouse
between distressed stockmen and
pasture and feed owners so they
can get In touch with each other.
C. H. Kenney, manager of the
Amarillo office, is furnishing the
information to Dewey Reed, coun-
ty agent, so stockmen will be sav-
ed the Inconvenience of haring
to get In touch with the Amarillo
Work of the relief office is be-
ing complicated by a rush of per-
hous seeking employment under
the new work relief law to get
on relief rolls ls*fore plans for
carrying out the measure have
been completed, suys Walter Pick-1
"We are swamped with |s*ople
not in dire need but who are mak-
ing efforts to get on -the relief
rolls so as to get first chains* at
Jolis under the new program. This
is hampering our work and ln-
terferring with efforts to help
those who art* really destitute,"
“It may be several weeks before
the new work program liegln* to
function here. When we receive
instructions to undertake It, we
will liegin. There will Ik* no use
for people to come in liefore that
time. The program will start
throughout Texas at the saute time
so there will lie no need f°r poo-
pie to move from one county to
unother seeking work. Rumors that
the work Is already under way in
some counties is false."
Because of the highway con-
tract job ami the wind erosion
activity, work on the regular pro-
jects has l**en somewhat curtailed
during the past two weeks. Farm-
ers who were on work relief pro-
jects are doing their own erosion
tilling and are teni|s>rarily off the
jolis. They will Is* back when
their tilling is ovnr.
Most of the planting in the five-
acre community gardeu ou the
S. O. Wilson place has ls*en fin-
ished. The Irrigated garden tract
will Is* the only one maintained
by the relief department this yaur.
Eighteen men are at work there
now, and Pickett expects to pro-
duce enough truck to supply the
m****is of tin* relief clients.
SMITH AND KIRBY TO COMPETE
IN MEET AT AUSTIN SATURDAY
Passed bv House,
Pends In Senate
Two regional track champions
will represent Hereford High In
the state meet at Austin Friday
aml Saturday. Meade Smith,
sprinter, and Jim Kirby, high
hurdler, are the pair. They and
Coach Tommy McCollum left yes-
terday at noon by automobile.
Preliminaries in the meet will be
run Friday with the tinuls Sat nr
On the Inis is of his performance
In New Month;
Dirt All Week
APRIL ENDS, MAY BEGINS
WITH BLOWS; CLOUDS
April was escorted Into history
by an all-day dust storm last Tues-
day. It was uo worse than usual,
but it was a thorough dust storm
that oliKoured the sun the entire
Then May was ushered in yester-
day morning with lieautiful wea-
ther. It was a real spring day
almost until noon. But shortly
after noon a duster came howling
from the northwest. Blowing until
late in tin* day, the duster tucker-
ed out about sundown. About 8:30
last night another one came up
and blew fur Into the night.
Last Thursday and Friday were
pretty nice days. Saturday was
some worse. Then Sunday was
laid. Before daylight the dust
startl'd blowing hard and kept it
up throughout, the entire day, sub-
siding only at dark. Monday ulso
brought its burden of dust.
Tills morning dawned cold and
/iotidy with a brisk north wind
blowing. The clouds appeared till-
able of liearliig ruin.
CENTRAL SCHOOL PUPILS
WILL PRESENT OPERETTA
Counties in West Texas can
light wind erosion on an effeHIve
"The Brownie Band," an ojieretta,
will is* presented on May 14 by
children of Central School, an-
nounces Miss F.ditli Shields, prin-
el|sil. Children from all the
grades will take part.
Miss Thelma McMinn is direct-
ing tin* muscial production. Re-
hearsals have lieen under way for
some time, and she promises an
Mrs. Crawford Is
Buried Last Friday
Mrs. Beulah Crawford. 23-year-
old wife of W. O. Crawford, died
Wednesday of last week at tha
home of her parents In Stratford
Hbe bad ts*cn in poor health more
than a year.
Borne of the couple was at
Panhandle. They moved there
from Hereford last Jute. Mr.
Crawford is a eon of D. W. Craw
Jbrd of Hereford.
RBesides her husband. Mrs. Craw
▼ird leave* a daughter, Wanda Man,
four year* old; her pareota, Mr.
and Mra. A. C. Kearna of Strat-
ford ; two brother* and two »later*,
alao of Stratford.
Services were held at the Meth-
odist church Friday afternoon by
Her. W. M. Griffin, Preabyterian
paator. Burial waa in Went Park
Storm Cleae far Revival.
JBtorr of the city are closed each
turning thla week from 10 to 11
o’clock for the revival being held
at the Baptist church. The re-
vival will last through next week.
Chorus Will Sing
National Music Week observance
In Hereford will be started Sun-
day afternoon when the Civic
Chorus sings a concert at tha
Baptist church. The chorus will
sing two special numbers. Mem-
lH*rs of the group are asked to meet
at the church at 2 o'clock for a
brief rehearsal, aaya Miss Mattie
The chorus will sing Its final
recital of the year on Baccalau-
reate Sunday. It will lie the or-
nlaatlon’s sixth program since
waa formed last fall.
Rfm. K. V. Miller and daughter,
Ktay Ruth, left by train Tuesday
rterooon for Dalian.
With this Issue the "Buy In
Hereford" campaign that has been
running In the Brand several
weeks, ia closing. For the past
15 weeks a page advert laemeut
carrying ads of 15 merchants has,
been in the paper.
Contestants who Intend to sub-
mit corrected copies of the pag«*e,
showlug tbe misspelled words, ure
asked to have them in at the
Brand office by Monday at the
latest. The entries will be judg-
ed by an outside |M*rson next week
and awards will Is* announced two
weeks from today.
Papers will be Judged first on
accuracy and second on neatness.
Not only must all the misspelled
words Is* found, but the pictures
must Is* placed with the proper
Medkief Now Sole
Owner of Agency
Ernest Medkief, for. the past
sight years co-owner of the Here-
ford Motor Company, has pur-
chased the interest of his partner,
Kufus Sewell. Tbt deal was con-
summated last week.
Medkief and Sewell have been
purtnera In the local Ford agency
since 1031. They both came here
from Pampa. Sewell has not an-
nounced his plans for the future,
Blasting Gets Ne Rain.
Blasting for rain at Dalhart yes-
terday by Tex Thornton failed to when Barney Hicks and B. H.
achieve the desired results. A dust Hopkins put on a program of cravat
storm spoiled the show when it snipping. They called on mem-
. . hnt*a tew <Alroa nnd If anvnnA fall.
The bill provides for calling an
election by the commissioners court
;upou petition presented by 50 resi-
dent land owners. The county
then votes %» forming a wind
In order to finaii*-** this work,
among other things, the bill pro-
vides that the court may use up
to 20 is*r cent of the motor li-
cense fee and |»art or all of the
road and bridge fund.
The bill also sets up the court
as the authority to administer the
provisions of the law, giving it the
power to assess land owners for
work done on their property which
they have neglected.
Opens On May 1
Fishing season opened yesterday
after being closed through March
and April. Bass and crapple may
now Is* taken with any kind of
A fishing license is r«*qulred of
every angler using artificial bait.
Bass takeu must he at least 11
inches long and crapple seven
inches. There are no restrldions
on any other kinds of fish.
The Tlerra Blanca Is well stock-
ed with bass, crapple, bream and
perch, hut the water Is so muddy
due to dust storms that fishing
will not be gtssl until the dust
season Is over.
Limit for one day Is 15 bass,
15 crapple or white |ierch, • 35
bream or goggle-eye or aggregate
of 50 of these species. Possession
limit Is double tbe catch limit.
Several farms alqpg the Tlerra
Blanca are open to fishermen with
a fee being charged for the fishing
and camping privilege.
At' Lions Meeting
Want Wheat Men
To Cast Ballots
sail t MX" 'Xieir. a*a~ |wiivih>s..v, HKIII WIIIU PrUBIGII till Ull rim me
last Saturday at the Great Plains! |f ,, hill now (tending in the
Meet In Canyon Smith stands a i state senate is (lassed. It has outstanding show,
good chance to win tin; 100-yard i slready pussed the house where
dash. He stepped the century in p Introduced by Representative
9.8. Kirby won the regioual high h K. Stanlbsl. Henatnr Clint
hurdles in 2(1 seconds. Small has submitted it to the
This will be the first time since w.natc.
1020 that Hereford has had ath-
lete# in the state meet. Babe Bus-
sell won tbe 100 aud 220-yard
dashes that year. Smith has a fair
prospect of winning in the 220,
having stepped tbe furlong In
around 22 seconds. His time at
the regional meet waa 22.4. Kirby's
26 seconds la not cloae to record
time, but ia expected to land him
Old Settlers Will
Celebrate At Fete
In Hereford May lO
PLATEAU SINGERS WILL PIONEERS’ PARADE AND
MEET AT DAWN MAY 12 PROGRAM WILL BE
The Plateau Singers of the
county will meet at Dawn on Sun-
day, May 12, from 10 o'clock In
the forenoon until 4. The meeting
will he held at the school building
and lunch will Is* served at noon.
Several officers of the conven-
tion will attend and visitors ure
invited. The Durham orchestra
of Nara Visa, Oklahoma, will be
on hand. Miss Nancy Ann Gar-
rett is county secretary.
Old settlers of Hereford and ail
the surrounding country will have
their day next Friday, May 10,
when tin* first Pioneer Day cele-
bration will Is* held S|sinsored
by tin* Business and Professional
Women's Club, tin* eelebrutiou is
to Is* Hereford’s Pre-Centennial
event. It is Iiois*d tin* celebra-
DIME PER ACRE GRANTS
END MONDAY; TREAT
Parker Sells Star
Theatre to Dallas
Because the state funds have
been depleted, the emergency ero-
sion grants were halted Tuesday
morning. At the time of quitting
.only 702 of tile county’s 1,080
lion will Is'come an annual affair, farms were undergoing treatment.
A historical pageant In which In the 702 applications receiv-
all of tin* old timers are wanted ed by the committee at the court
will lie presented in the form of house more than 390,000
All wheat growers, whether or
not they are reduction contract
signers, are urged to vote in the
referendum on the wheat program
which will lie held throughout the
Nation on May 25.
Arrangements for handling the
balloting will be made by the
community agricultural associa-
tions and wilt be announced upon
completion. The voting will gov-
ern the federal control program for
1935. Present wheat contracts ex-
pire this July.
Industrial Interests of the East
sre maintaining lobbies in Wash-
ington In an effort to defeat the
re-enactment of laws which finance
the crop benefit payments and
rentals through processing taxes.
"It is liecause of this," explains
Dewey Heed, “that a complete vote
is urged in the referendum.”
Officials in Washington will be
shown through a huge vote what
the real sentiment of the people t«
on processing taxes and will have
more influence that lobbies, Iteed
J. <\ Parker, proprietor of the
Star Theatre since 1931, sold the
show house last week to the It. E.
Griffith Theatre Corporation of
Dallas. The theatre will change
hands on Sunday, May 5. The
Griffith firm operates a chain of
movie houses in Texas and New
Parker first took over the Star
In 1928, buying It from Walter
Pickett. A year later lie sold It
back to Pickett, then re-purchased
It in August, 1931, operating it
sine** that time.
Consideration in the sale was
not made public. "1 just told
them what I would lake," Parker
said, “and Mr. Griffith took me up
on it.” Parker has not announced
his plans for Hit* future. "I don’t
know myself what I will do,” he
"I want to thank the jieople of
Hereford and all the surrounding
area for tin* generous patronage
they have given tlie Star in re-
cent years,” he declared. “Believe
me when I say they have ull lieen
wonderful. It is not without u
feeling of regret that I step out
of tha Star and I want everyone
to know how grmid 1 think they
WTSTC GIVEN PWA LOAN
FOR BUILDING PROGRAM
a parade at 4 o'clock in the after-
noon. Miss Eunice Rutherford is
chairman of the parade committee,
and plans to have old buggies,
bncklsiards, wagons and other
vehicles in the parade. She wants
the pioneers to ride in them.
At 7 o'clock in the evening
there will Ik* a program that will
include old time music, speaking
by early settlers and other fea-
tures. The complete program will
be announced next week, says Mrs.
C. A. Skelton, chairman.
Next week merchants will dis-
play relics of early days in their
windows. The club has already
collected a lot of valuable pieces
and is asking for more. Anyone
having old clothing, guns, books,
furniture or anything of interest
is asked to call Mrs. C«*cil Wil
were included. Total money dis-
bursed for fuel, oil, hay and grain
with which to carry on the emer-
gency listing was $39,259.40 at
10 cents per acre.
Numerous additional applica-
tions wore pending nt the time
of tbe shut down. No word as
to more funds with which to com-
plete the project has lieen receiv-
The project started two weeks
ago and is federally linunced. It
is an emergency measure to com-
bat the immediate damage being
wrought by blowing of soil. The
dime |K»r acre is granted to help
defray I lie expense of listing. The
listing may Ik* either solid or iu
"The pnriiose of this grant,’’
oliserves County Agent Dewey
Hams, president, or any other mem- J Keed, "is solely to list land iu
ber. order to stop it from blowing,
School children of the county and : a,,'l not for the purpose of prepar-
dty schools will de dismissed to l'"11* for the planting of cro|»s.
A Federul I’VVA loan of $37,000
lias ls*en awarded WTSTC, accord-
ing to word from Senators Shep-
pard and Connally and Represen-
tative Marvin Jones as received
by President J. A. Hill.
Several projects are planned to
be completed next fall with the
aid of this loan. They Include
an outdoor swimming pool faced
with natural rock, two hand ball
courts, three concrete tennis
courts, repair work on the Burton
gymnasium, and a cyclone fence
around the c*ast field of the camp-
Needed hv Babies
Edna Wheeler Dies
Saturday at Tulia
Neckties were not safe at the
Lions Club luncheon yesterday
came howling acroas the prairie*
to hide the clouds. Thornton. an-
nounced he will try again today.
Veraer Will Address Claas.
Kelso Verner, architect at the
state park, will address the adult
economics class at next Tuesday
evening's meeting in the county
library, announces Mr*. John Bol-
ing. Instructor. The public Is In-
vited to bear Verner discus* the
future of architecture.
hers for Jokes, and if anyone fail-
ed to langh, off came the tie of
Alex Thompson, Harry Hice,
Dave Alexander, Gus Streu and
Charles Brooks failed to get a
fciugle laugh. Hopkins' shears did
not fall to get the ties.
Jim Kirby and Meade Smith,
track men who left yesterday for
ibe stale meet at Austin, were
guest* at the luncheon. Rev. E.
R. McWilliams finished hi* report
on the recent district meet at
Miss Edna Wheeler, operator at
Morcne's beauty shop the past
two years, died last Saturday In
Tull* at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. R. II. Wheeler. She
had ts*en In 111 health for the past
Funeral services were held Sun-
day at Tulia. Besides her par-
ents. Miss Wheeler leaves six sis-
ters and one brother. Miss Wheel-
er was a member of the Church
While in Hereford she made
her home with her sister, Mrs. L.
C. Riley. Among those attending
the funeral from Hereford were
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Honea, Illllie
Bennett, Walter Richards, Mr.
and Mrs. Boh Allison, Mrs. Herb
Hindt, Mrs. Opal Cawthon, Russell
Whitehead and Hubert Dowell.
OLD COMPANY G MEMBERS
TO ATTEND CONVENTION
George LeUrand, Mace Whit-
man, Cliff Acker and I-eonard
Foster, inemlicrs of Company G,
142n<l Infantry, during the World
War, will attend a reunion of
the company lo Ik* held Saturday
und Sunday at Lubbock.
Col. Thomas I). Barton, formerly
of Amarillo, organizer of the com-
pany and first commanding of-
ficer. will likely attend the meet-
ing. He Is a member of the stale
staff and Is a former adjutant
general of Texas.
The May Day slogan, “Immun-
ise Now—Stamp Out Diphtheria,”
Is designed to intensify the attack
upon one of tin* most deadly foes
of children, according to Dr. II. N.
Barnett, director of the Bureau
of Child Hygiene. In the early
days of our country's history an
epidemic of diphtheria In a town
i not infrequently resulted in one
or more deaths among the child-
ren of almost every family In the
town. These devastating outbreaks
continued to ap|H*ar In our var-
ious cities and towns until the lat-
ter part of last century.
The caniimlgu curried on in con-
nection with the celebration of
May Day as Child Health I>ay
should give added Interest to con-
tinuing diphtheria Immunization
work and extending Its seo|K* to
Include hs many children as p*w-
sible. The liest time to immunize
a child ugaliist diphtheria is dur-
ing Infancy. Tbe prcs*edure can
Ik* carried out any time after six
months of age the sooner the liet-
ter. By carrying out a State-wide
May Day program for this year
with the slogan "Immunize Now-
Stamp Out Diphtheria," it is hois*d
that the death rate from dlph-
their may Ik* reduced In Texas.
The place to have the hahv
immunized is in the family physi-
cian's off ice. The nieth<Ml of im-
munisation Is by the use of diph-
therit toxoid. Every mother of a
child who has not been immuniz-
ed against diphtheria Is urged to
consult her family physician and
have the child protected against
this deadly disease.
Mrs. Cecil Williams, president
of the B. A I*. W. club. Mrs. C. A.
Skelton and Mrs. Paul Foster at-
tended * a banquet nnd district
meeting of B. A P. W. clubs imat
Saturday In Shamrock.
take part In the parade along with
old timers and others.
Funeral Held for
Mrs. J. E. Springer
I.list rites for Mrs. J. Earl
Springer, who died April 24, at
the furni home eight miles south-
east of Hereford, were s|M>ken last
Thursday afternoon at the Meth-
lallst church by Rev. T. C. Wil-
lett, iMistor. Burial was in West
Mrs. Springer leaves her hus-
band and four children, Gwendo-
lyn Marie, eight; Lota Dene,
three; Franklin Earl, one year;
and Leah Frances, one month old.
Her father, B. F. Fulkerson, of
Roswell, and one brother, B. R.
Fulkerson, of Hereford, also sur-
Mrs. Springer, nee Lillian Marie
Fulkerson, grew up here, coming
to Hereford at the age of four.
She was graduated from Hereford
High school In 1920. She attend-
ed business college at Colorado
Springs and taught a Messenger
school. She later attended WTSTC
at Canyon two years, then taught
at Center Plains, in
She was married to Mr. Springer
May 10, 1925. The couple made
their home on a ranch 10 miles
southeast of Hereford from that
time until last fal’ when they
purchased the P. A. Hogan place,
Mrs. Springer was a leading
The manner in which this pro-
gram is conducted in our county
will reflect either to our benefit
or to our disadvantage, and your
(all farmers i cooperation in see-
ing that it is carried out us was
Intended will be appreciated.”
Reed sent that message to all
applicants in u letter that result-
ed from criticism of the manner
in which the program is lieing
handled here. "In accepting this
grant of feed or fuel,” Reed ad-
ded, “you agree either to list your
land solid or list every alternate
row on each acre; to liegln work
at once and work every day, wea-
ther permitting. ex**ept Sunday
until the job is completed."
Mrs. Mattie Hays
Dies Last Friday
Mrs. Mattie Tarpley Hays,
wife of A. C. Hays, prominent
farmer of the Black community,
died last Friday at the home. She
was 60 years old. She had lived
at Black since 1927.
Funeral services were held at
the Baptist church here Monday
afteriiiKiii by ltev. Wilburn Turner
Swisher "of Slaton, assisted by Rev. B. N.
Shepard, pastor. Burial was made
in West Park Cemetery.
Palliiearers were Verner Melu-
gln, R. E. Barnett, T. L Welch,
T. J. Presley, Kermit Deaton and
Henry McLean. Flower girls were
Ruth Lookingbill. Juanita Welch,
Wayne New, Noble McLean, Lois
Presley. Margot McLean and Max-
the Worthwhile Club line McIxmiii.
of Frio community und served as | The Baptist choir, aceoni|ianied
president of the PTA us long us by Miss Thelma McMinn, sang
Iter health would permit. She was
32 years old.
By "Anson” Weeks
Coiupauy strength has lieen in-
crens(*d to 195 by enlistment. Forty
eight reported from Sweetwater,
three from Fort Brown, one from
Fort Clark and seven from Hous-
ton. It Is lioiH*d to reai'li the au-
thorized strength of 220 within
the next few days.
Edward Schlinun has returned
to duty with the company from
Fort Sill hospital where he had
his teeth overhauled.
Assistant Leader (Busier has
returned from Palo Duro Camp.
Work has ls*en completed on
the baseball diamond. We are
proud of tin* graded Held and hack
Enrol lee H. G. Blabs k lias Ik*cu
transferred tv Palo Duro Camp.
Work on improvements for ihe
camp hospital and office has 1k*oii
started in tin* form of double win-
dows. creating needed light and
A baseball league has Ihi-ii
formed by companies 1821 and
1828 at Palo Duro. and 1862 of
Hereford The season starts May
5 and a game will Ik* played each
Sunday at two o'olcsk, weather
|H*ruiittlng. The season will Ik*
divided in two hulves, May and
June, AugiiKt and SeptemlK*r. A
trophy will lie given the winner
of the play-off series.
sacred music ut the church, and
Mrs. Ray Ooueway sang “Beauti-
ful Isle of Somewhere.”
Besides her husband, Mrs. Hays
leaves seven children, Mrs. R. W.
Sisk. Fort Worth; Mrs. Jim C.
P.nokout. Hartley; Glenn Hays,
Dallas: Clyde, Charles. Jimmie
and Lucille Hays, Black. There
are two grand children. Bobbie
Jane Sisk and Billy Charles Book-
Then* are also two sisters and
four brothers .Mrs. It. W. Jones,
Trenton; Mrs. Hattie Itayton, of
Dallas; J. Ikh* Tarpley. Leonard;
J. A. Tarpley, Santa Anna, Cali-
fornia; W. E. Tarpley, Bonham;
R. E. Tarpley* Greenville.
Mattie Tarpley was Isirn Feli-
ruury 3. 1879, in Tennessee. When
she was 15 the family removed
to Bonham. Texas. She was mar-
ried to A. C. Hays De**enil*>r 20,
1896. at Bonham, where they liv-
ed until 1927. when they ctune to
Miss Mountz Will
Harry Elam of Wildorsdo was
a business caller here Tuesday.
Kuth Marie Mounts will take
part In a radio concsrt over W1 >AG
at Amarillo next Sunday after-
noon at 3 o'clock. She will play
with a group from the Amarillo
College of Music.
Clifton Jauak, popular young
baritone, will sing. Mias Mounts
will play a Mendelssohn Concerto,
accompanied by tbe collaga or*
chstra. a . .
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Landis, DeWitt. The Hereford Brand (Hereford, Tex.), Vol. 35TH YEAR, No. 17, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 2, 1935, newspaper, May 2, 1935; Hereford, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth583898/m1/1/: accessed August 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Deaf Smith County Library.