El Paso Sunday Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 25, Ed. 1 Sunday, January 15, 1905 Page: 4 of 14
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
EL PASO MORNING TIMES. SUNDAY, JANUARY 15, 1905
-........... i.u m*
RL PASO TIMES
PRINTED EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR
i BY THE TIMES Pl BtJSWNO COMPANY
PUHU< ATION OFFICE
TIM EH BUILDING Jfflj-I AOITTH OREGON ST
OPFICIAL PAWiR OF THE COUNTY.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE CITY.
By Mall In Advance.
and Konoif. oft* .....................91M
I'ulijr »n4 Hqd4hi, «1i months................ S.50
I'til; Hu I SutWUy ohm month .............. f&
i'Yft '*uml»y Tlum o»* rw*r ................. 100
Daily and Haoday. oo« tnnctfc..,............. U
rtabBcritoii who fall to rwml** lhatr papar rafa-
larly ar* r*Qu«ni*d to notify ui« bacioaa* o®e* to
Diva pontodBca a*ldrt»a tu fall Irwludin* roanty
su& Aiata. Ha in it l»j tnotiay onitr. draft or rad*
Adlnai all coMmuni cations to
THE TIMES. Et PASO. TEXAS.
Kntarad at tha Pocto&M at Kl Paao. TaYk*. aa
aarond (‘laaa mail wattar.
tration refused to releaae them from
That company's game baa gone on
for two year, and two months and
they are today the only Issue in the
next city election. We owe them no
more renewal*, the? have been treat-
ed with every conaideratlon;and while
we have been deceived by them about
the early arrival of machinery and
pipe, we are atlll awaiting the ful-
Aliment of their contract
El Paao 1* done with broker*. Job-
tier. and promoter, and flnda that It
can command the money necessary to
build her own water works and thus
afford an crape from the weight of
a.bad contract to pay for 35 years 20
cent, per 1,000 gallon, of water,
which can lie pumped at city ex
pen., for 5 cent*.
But Just a* the city can issue bonds
snd build the works so ran the pro-
moters or the InterndRbat Water
works do so. If (as is expected of
the Davis ticket) the next city council
will permit them to buy that which
the present contract prohibit*, the
“rnlcrobed" pipe, of the present eys-
tem. With competition out of the way
their bond* will And buyers and be-
tween April and November, they will
put in a hurry-up system to hold their
Therefore the Municipal Ownership
movement insist, on no extensions or
renewals of contract and also Insist*
that no change* be made tn the pres
| ent contract This, and only this, will
insure municipal water works for El
Ksql.ro HniluMl OISm, 4Z-44 event 4MS SO,
Til* TrIbHn* IwIMlng 1 N#w York city
| Wost.ro PusIiism OWr* MO U 12 ' Trlbuti.
| HtilldlriS," (‘liU'sso
i Tli. H. 0. Uwlrolth rpsrlsl As*ory, Hoi.
Aifttiit* Korslgn Adv.rttslntf
Business Office..............1!6—2 ring.
Mllorlsl Hoorn*...........,.20—3 ring.
HONDAV, JANUARY 16, 15*06.
MUNICIPAL OWNERSHIP TICKET.
NOW OR NEVER.
Republican* have now the chance
of their live* to elect a few men to
office In local affair* if they can be
persuaded to grasp the opportunity.
Are they willing to save El Paso
from an enslavement of thirty-five
years on 20 cent water when a little
| effort on their part will rcgult in 5
11 cent water for all consumer.?
j - It is not a question of "tali to any
; body’s kite” and that Is not to tie con-
11 sldcred by conservative republicans,
nor by Ihose who view things In a
practical light or who have enough lo-
cal patriotism to rise above party
fealty and serve their city and fellow
There are no discontented demo-
crats yet because no democratic tick-
et has been named. But there Is a
non-partisan movement In the Inter-
est of K1 Paso* citizenship. Can the
Have you paid your poll tax?
Politics Is a game which tha people
are Induced to play for the benefit of'a
few office holders and the men who
furnish coal, teams, medicine and oth-
er supplies needed by governments.
Already the malls are bringing us
letters addressed to “Boa* Hart”
Most of them are pledges to munici-
pal ownership of water works; others
ace request* for loins from our mil-
A number of El Paso's big dry goods
•tores sre offering bargains to Mon-
day. shoppers Tbelr advertisements
will be found In Tha Times this morn-
ing. You will find It to your advant-
age to carefully read every "ad" In
our paper this morning.
Fair warning has been given by tbe
municipal ownership party that viola-
tions of the Terrel) election law will
be prosecuted, and so they will. The
men who are watching and gathering
testimony are sworn to show no fa-
Tbe Chihuahua Enterprise states
that Alcalde Torres, who ordered the
murder at the two Americans, Way
snd Latimer, and was sentenced to
ten mouth* in Jail for It, has bad hi*
sentence commuted so thnt he will
have only to serve five months.—
It It not at all probable that the
murderous alcalde will serve five
weeks in jail.
The Austin correspondent of the
Houston Chronicle writes In his paper
as follows: ‘The question of Irrigation
is going to receive more or less at-
tention before tbe session Is well ad-
vanced. J. A. I-owe of El Paso Is here
in behalf of the Irrigation interests in
his part of the slate. He says that
irrigation Is proving quite a factor In
the arid section, as development Is
rapidly following the Irrigation ditch.
He is of the opinion that, under the
new constitutional amendment, irriga-
tion comptuiles should be awarded
state land for every mile of perma-
nent Irrigation facilities put In- by the
companies This Is only one of bis
Ideas, and. If not favorable to the
legislature, be will present others. The
people of west Teas* are behind the
movement, and insist on getting all
tbe state aid possible.
OF INTEREST TO WOMEN.
For Mayor-—J. J. 8tewart.
For City Assessor and Collector—
For City Treasurur—John Brunner.
For City Recorder—S. H. London.
cor Aldermen from the First Ward
—J. J. Mundy and August Meisel.
For Aldermen from the Second
Ward—J. P. Dieter and W. H. Long.
,For Alderman from the Third W*rd
—H. R. Wood.
For Alderman from the Fourth
Candidates for the positione of city
engineer and one alderman from the
Third and Fourth wards will be se-
lected by the executive committee of
the Municipal Ownership party.
Chaudfrold sauce is a good cream
sauce, to etch half pint of which IS
, added a gill of whipped cream and a
true republican fall to appreciate the j lablespoonful of gelatine. Make the
tact? sauce of milk or veal broth and add
to It while hot the softened gelatine.
Turn It Into a bowl and whip until It
Acceding to the urgent request of
political friend* and foe*. ! take this
opportunity to announce myself a* a
candidate for '’Boss," subject to the
action of all primaries and conven-
tions. in the hope of eaptorlng at least
the nomination of one.
JUAN S HART
Let federal office* go begging but
serve your own town when such an
opportunity 1* offered,
Men of El Paso! Be men, not dem-
ocrat* or republicans, and grasp the
opportunity of now or never. Insist
on city water a* nearly free a* the
cost of production will warrant. L«
friends of a local corporation do tbelr
utmost to enslave you, hut rise above
friendship or partisanship and liber-
ate »ourselves and those children who
will live after you from a condition
that you have no right to Inflict.
Do, a* the Herald *aid last night,
your aolemn duty, be loyal to your
homes and families and tbe inter-
ests of all our people.
WHAT ARE WE FIGHTING FORT
The Municipal Ownership party is
composed of loyal citizen* of Bl Paso
who, regardless of former political af-
filiations, are ready to serve the best
interest* of their town and people.
They are for El Paao first, last and
all the time.
To Insure the welfare of I he city's
administration they cart aside party
line* and pledge themselves to vote
f .r local Interrats.
Patriotic Interest In our city’s af-
fairs demands at this time the con-
certed action of all good citizens to
remove the danger of a heavy tax
for one of the necessities of life and
As Governor Folk says: Partisan-
ship is well enough when It does not
conflict with patriotism; birt patriot-
ism Is a higher virtue than partisan-
ship. Home of you are democrats,
some are republicans, all are El
Pasoans and you should not consent
to any administration that will lon-
ger delay municipal water work*.
It la honorable to carry out your
contract with tbe International Water
company, or anybody else, but It Is
folly to renew that contract or to
change Its provision*.
On the renewal of such a contract
depends the fate of El Paso for the
next 35 years to come. The Dari*
ticket mean« such a renewal and see
the injustice of It
First tbe company, that will ask this
renewal, has already been given two
renewals since the date of their fran-
chise, November 3rd. l»02 Tbe same
company obtained those two renewal*
■optjn written testimony that they had
“an abundance” of water on tbe Fort
Bites mesa. Then afterwards repudi-
ating their own signed statements,
they represented to the city council,
who had given them two renewal*,
that there waa not enough water oa
the mesa and asked to be reteased
from their obligation to pump mesa
water. Wisely the present adminls-
PUBLIC OFFICE A PRIVATE SNAP.
There U more trouble Is store for
the Panama canal commission It
ha* every Indication of being serious
trouble, too, for the commissioners
are facing the prospect of losing tbelr
places or being compelled to go to
work, neither of which contingencies
is likely to appeal to them in view of
their deportment since they assumed
their duties It has been a case of
public office and private snap, if ap-
pearances count for anything.
The canal commission has suc-
ceeded in spending about 12.000,000
during Its brief existence Jn return
for this the country ha* got little
more than vouchers containing the
record of the expenditure. There
ha* been constant friction, not only
aomng the commissioners themselves,
but between them and the men
whose positions compel them to work,
and who have, fortunately, shown
every willingness to go about It If
they had a chance. Even this degree
of activity ha* been shown more in
the way of absent treatment than
anything else, for the commission
has spent by far the most of its time
In Washington, a very considerable
and presumably comfortable distance
from the place where the carnal will
be—some day .
The bill that Is now pending in
congress providing for the abolition
of the comtqistlon should be passed
if It is not tt is etrnwtly to be hoped
that tbe president will carry out his
reported intention of taking the
commissioners in hand himself He
means, ft is said, if the necessity
arises, to see that the commissioners
get down to Panama and stay, or re-
sign. He means, also, to see that
each commissioner has some
doty to perform and that he
or resigns, if the president has any
of the fondness for Urn big stick that
his democratic friends alleged dur-
ing the campaign be could, find no
better place to display it than this.
begins to thicken: then add the
whipped cream. Use It to mask the
meat* before it hardens. It should
be of a smooth, velvet consistency.
The recipe given by a southern cook
for sweet potato biscuit is a* follows:
Two cupfuls of flour, one cupful of
boiled and mashed sweet potatoes,
one tablespoonful of sugar, one tea-
spoonful oL salt, one ublespocmful of,
butter, onofourtb of a teaspoonful of
sola and enough buttermilk to make
a soft dough. Roll and cut with a bis-
cuit cutter and bake In a quick oven.
Marshmallows are so named from
the decoction of marshmallow root
formerly used in their preparation,
but. a* this imparts a peculiar, bitter
teste to the candy, most confestioner*
nowadays omji It. Place two and one-
half pounds of pulverized white gum
arable In a basin and add a quart of
water. Place this basin In snotber,
also containing water, set tbe latter
vessel on the fire and stir the gum un-
til dissolved. Then sdd four and one-
half pounds of pulverized sugar, and
allow the mixture to evaporate, stir-
ring all the time until a thick consist-
ency Now add the whites of a dozen
egg* beaten to a stiff foam and stir
until perfectly white and stiff Test
by laying the back of tbe hand upon
the mass; If tbe candy does not ad-
here to tbe band It Is done. Flavor
with orange oil or vanilla. Finally,
run the candy through a funnel into
starch prints, sift a little starch over
the top and set away for twenty-four
hours to harden These drops should
be kept in alr-tlgbt tin boxes.
REFLECTIONS OF A BACHELOR.
A woman seems to be afraid of pret-
ty nearly everything iu the world ex-
cept the man she Is married to.
It's terribly tantalising the way a
girl bolds her lips In a kissing posi-
tion when a lot of people are In the
One of tbe mysteries of life Is how a
woman could bait a six-foot msn and
then go upstairs snd faint because she
thinks there Is a mouse in the closet.
A/man Is pretty lucky If be can get
a tie and a pair at gloves, which he
would have to have any way. out of all
tbe money his family apends for
A good way for a woman to break
her husband of the habit of smoking
In the house Is to make it so unpleas-
ant for him that he will do It In some
other woman's bouse.
Remember that, unless you pay your
poll tax this month, yon will have no
more voice In the affnirt of the city
than the canine that U taxed without
HORSE THEFT CHARGED.
Mix-up Over the Breaking ef an
Julius Sanchez was arrested Tester
day charged with theft of a horse. He
waived examination and was released
on n bond of >100. Tbe rase la rather
a mixed up affair and aa attempt will
be made to settle it soon.
Sanches was to break s horse for
X for Mr. Oemoetx. the Booth El Paso
street baker, and when this das done
be claim* the 99 was not forthcoming.
In return Go moots, for whom he waa
to break the horse, claims that he waa
trying to steal tbe horse and conse-
quently had him arrested.
Col. Adams, -a mining expert form-
erly of Orand Encampment, Wyo.. la
now slatterned at a point in Africa
where he receives mall only three
time* a year. He cheerfully respond*
to nil requests from correspondent* to
"Please reply by first maiL
MUNICIPAL OWNERSHIP PARTY.
1 We, the Municipal Ownership Party, be-
lieving that the health and prosperity of the peo-
ple of El Paso, and the welfare of the city is
imperiled by the present water situation, and
appreciating this crisis, we appeal to all voters to
rise above partisanship, to be controlled by pub-
lic duty rather than party servitude; and we
present for their support our ticket pledged to the
1. We demand mesa water.
2. We insist that no more franchises for
water works be granted and that no existing fran-
chisee be extended in time nor modified in form.
3. We favor the earliest forfeiture of all
existing private water franchises, and the instal-
lation of a water works system to be owned and
operated by the city.
4. We favor public improvements and es-
pecially do we favor the improving of Streets and
5. We denounce political rings, who dictate
candidates regardless of public sentiment by re-
fusing the people a voice in selecting tickets.
6. We denounce political corruption, the
herding and buying of voters, and the illegal
purchas- of poll tax receipts, and we promise a
strenuous prosecution of persons guilty of these
“Sals mm bo.”
On* of the most notable theatrical
events of the year will be tbe appear-
ance In K) Paao soon of the Frederick
Ward and Kathryn Kidder combina-
tion. In Wagenhals B Kemper's stu-
pendous scenic production of Stanis-
laus Stange'a great play, "Salammbo.”
founded on Flaubert's novel. It Is un-
doubtedly the most pretentious dra-
matic spectacle since "Ben Hur" and
will rank with “L'Aiglon,” ‘‘Quo Va-
dis” and other famous modern produc-
The play, being of the Sardott
school. Is Just as far from the com-
monplace s* its stage setting. Tbe
general these of "Salammbo” culmi-
nates In a terribly tragic catastrophe,
which I* brought about by a series of
momentous Incident*, each more dra-
matic than the other, and linked to-
gether by scenes of mental anguish
and of delirious passion, both physi-
cal and romantic. Wagenhals & Kem-
per could not have a selected a more
promising theme for their stars, tor
the character* of Matho and Salamm-
bo, the hero and heroine, are Ideally
suited to their respective personali-
ties and ability.
The dramatic action is followed by
a musical accompaniment, composed
by> the eminent musician Mr. Henry
K. Hadley, which Includes music for
the overture and entre-acts. The cos-
tume* are by Madame Frelslnger,
from designs furnished by Mrs. Henry
Seidel of the Metropolitan opera
house, New York. The cast is a not-
able one and includes beautiful Ina
Brooks, Wadsworth Harris, Thos. Cof-
fin Cooke. Augustus Balfour, Dudley
Kellard, Master Walter Burris and
Miss Marie Wainwrlght, known to
all the world as one of the leading ex-
ponents of Shakespeare's master-
pieces. Is soon to treat the play-lovers
of El Paso to her world-famous Imper-
sonation of Viola In “Twelfth Night,”
which, as everyone acquainted with
Shake*peareane productions knows, Is
as much "A Comedy of Errors” as tbe
other play to which the Bard of Avon
STRONGE8T IN THE WORLD
Life Assurance Society’
Of the United States.
HBNRV B. MYDE. Founder.
iso Broadway, New York.
Increaae’during 1904, $90,000,000.
Increase (hiring 1904, $4,000,000.
Increase during 1904, $29,000,000.
Asssurance Fund and
all other liabilities,
Increase during 1904, 5,000,000.
Paid to Policy holders!
Increase during 1904, $2,000,000.
The amount paid in Dividends to Policyholders was larger than during
any previous year in the Society’s history.
JAMES W. ALEXANDER, Pres. JAMES H. HYDE, V.-Pres.
Splendid opportunity for men of en-jrgy s-d character to sot a* representative*.
Writ*, tn GAGE E. TAKBKLL
R. H. BAKER, General Manager,
J. R. ZELL, Cashier, Ei Paso, Texas.
PR0GRES8 OF MORMONS
WARNOCK RETURNS FROM
Say* That tho Faople of Colon!*
Juarez and Colonia Dublan Were
Prosperous and Progressive—Much
Fine Fruit Rateod and a Market
May bo Found for it in El Paoo.
Dr. W j. Warwick of tbt* city has
just returned from a trip to Colonia
Juarez and Cotonl* Dublan, near
Casas Grande*. He came borne over-
flowing with stories regarding that
He speak* especially of the substan-
tial progress made la these Mormon
colonies, and the amount, variety and
quality "of the fruits they raise. He
said that they are now beginning to
awaken to the fact that there I* a big
market for most of ibelr produce in
Kl Paso and they ars considering the
shipping problem. He also relate*
that they are selling a Urge quantity
at fruit in the mining towns and in
Parral, Tori-eon and Chihuahua. This
Is possible without the payment of
any duty, whereas, shipments to El
Paao would be taxed.
The great activity of this section
waa also a subject of special mention
by Dr War nock. This Is all caused by
the extension of the Sierra Madre rail-
road from Terrazas to Dedrlck. A
stage road is now being established be-
tween the two towns and several
houses sre already under construc-
tion at Dedrlck.
He also tells an amusing atory re-
garding tbe Mormons and President
Roosevelt’s fear of race suicide. At
tbe time when the remarks of the
president were causing so much com-
ment because be expressed himself In
favor of large families and warned
the American people against r^ace sui-
cide, the Mormon* of these colonies
read his remarks wltb a great deal of
delight. It Is said that some of them
were so well pleased with the presi-
dents* Idea that they telegraphed to
him expressing their approval of his
remarks and telling him that If the
Mormons were left alone he need not
We learn from the Boston Globe
that tn a recent tetter Chief Justice
Coleridge said: ‘‘Boston lx far the
most beautiful city In America.” We
cannot but think It the letter la ex-
amined more closely it will be seen
thnt what appears to be 'V in the
first syllable of the word “beautiful"
te really an “tt.”
Times warn ads bring results.
gave that name. Miss Walnwrlght's
role is that of the disguised page, who
turns the heads of the titled lovers of
Illyria, without regard to sex, and
paves the way for a very advantage-
ous alliance for the long missing
brother, who was her double, while
herseif laying siege to the heart of the
duke she admires. Miss Wainwrlght
carries Viola through the jumble of
complications Into which her male
disguise throws her with a delicacy
of touch that makes her performance
one of the most charming on the
"Beauty unadorned is adorned the
most.” That's true, except, perhaps,
when the beauty of Shakespear's con-
ceptions is adorned by tbe interpreta-
tion of them to the living senses by
such players as Miss Wainwrlght And
of all the beauteous work of the Im-
mortal bard, the most charmingly
whimsical in situation and dialogue,
with a dash of romance thrown In. Is
his “Twelfth Night." Miss Wain-
wright’s rendition of the title role of
Viola unfolds Its charm and the In-
finite humor of its situations with
graceful touch. Tho play affords, be-
sides. magnificent opportunities for
scenic splendor, and that Mr. Jules
Murry, under whose auspices It Is to
be produced here soon, has seized
them all with skillful had la manifest
in the dazzling brilliancy with wMeh
he haa staged It for the famous ac-
Go to the Toltec bar
ktea. 207 Texas BL
for fine whia-
OIL FOR LIFE’S WHEEL8.
Saving Time aatt Nerve** SstifT
*«< Preserving Gennine Sentiment.
If women In the smaller towns would
adopt the custom which obtains in tbe
larger ones of having an ut home day
In each w eek, when social calls could
be exchanged, they would find that the
domestic machinery would run more
smoothly and both time and nervous
energy be saved.
Especially would such all arrange-
ment prove a boon to tbe woman who
1s maid as well as mistress and to
whom the Interruption attendant upon
the advent of a caller at an inoppor-
tune hour counts for so much, often
completely breaking up the routine of
work for tbe day, thereby converting
what should have been a pleasant rec-
reation and would have been had It
come at the proper time Into a note
of discord the very memory of which
is disagreeable. The average woman
Is not so bspplly constituted tbat she
ran sit and chat comfortably when
she Is sure tbe roast Is burning, tbe
bread is spotting for want of attention
or the dishwater growing cold, and
yet often for lack of some suitable and
convenient arrangement between her-
self and her friends she 1s called upon
again and again to endure Just such
trials. Insignificant perhaps when view-
ed singly, but making a disastrous sum
The at home day sets matters right
Having appointed a time for receiv-
ing her friends, she and her house are
In order, and abe can with a clear con-
science give herself up to the full en-
joyment of their presence. The cus-
tom Is well worth testing. Fashion
is often derided as a senseless Jade,
but more often than not she lias her
whims based upon sound reasons, and
this Is one instance.
The courage of tbelr convictions is
too well recognized to need proving,
preferring to make martyrs of them-
selves and Incidentally those about
them, too, rather than raise the voice
Take the matter of Christmas giving
—a most beautiful custom, worthy,
when observed in Its true sense, of per-
petuation, but which is fast becoming
a burden and being degenerated into
a matter of mere barter and exchange
from which tbe sentiment of the sea-
son has all been extracted.
Men rarely give voluntarily where
tbe affection Is not placed, and at tbelr
doors the charge certainly cannot be
laid. It is refreshing to ttnd a woman
whose Christmas list includes only
those bound to her by ties of love and
to whom the Joy of giving is not cou-
pled wltb a speculation as to what she
will receive In return.
Not only bas tbe giving madia rob-
bed Christmas of one of Its sweetest
features, but It has also Invaded our
most sacred home customs. Recurring
birthdays are no longer simply mile-
stones to mark life's Journey, bat are
tbe signals for gift showers. An invi-
tation to tbe wedding of a casual ac-
quaintance calls for the untying of
one's purse strings. Death Itself Is not
exempt from the craze, for simulta*
neously with tbe announcement of tbe
funeral services the orders go iu by
phone for so called floral tributes—too
often n pleusant sounding name for tbe
fancied discharge of one's social ob-
ligations. And thus it goes. Which-
ever way we turn the gift problem con-
fronts us. It remains for womankind
to set matters right. To give Is more
blessed than to receive, when the giv-
ing proceeds from right motives and
the gifts are directed In proper chan-
And all this leads ns to remark upon
the disastrous effects which often fol-
low In the wake of a shower of wed-
ding gifts. Many a couple In mod-
erate clrcumatsncee who, If left to
freight their own bnrk. would have
made the harbor In safety have been
wrecked in their attempt to live up to
the wedding presents Imposed upon
them by well meaning but misguided
friends and acquaintances. Tbe piano
lamp is of no use In the new home
without a piano, and forthwith the In-
strument Is purchased—very probably
on the Installment plan. The beautiful
rugs call for curtains In keeping with
them. The cut glass create* the ne-
cessity for a handsome sideboard, and
so It goes on throughout the list—Ta-
An Ankle Length Skirt.
This will be found one of tbe most
serviceable shapes for skirts destined
for country walking wear, golf or other
athletic pursuits. As tbe sketch showa,
the skirt, which Is amply full around
tbe hem and cut to the useful short
ankle length, is modeled with several
gores, the crams of which are double:
•ditched, while some row* of ornatneu-
tsl stitching complete the bem. At the
back small Inverted plaits ore likewise
The holiday number of the congres-
sional record has bees received and
promptly was waste basketed
The grasa widow id never to
na her title would indicate
••A V -'•
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.
El Paso Sunday Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 25, Ed. 1 Sunday, January 15, 1905, newspaper, January 15, 1905; El Paso, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth595933/m1/4/: accessed April 21, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.