Jacksboro Gazette. (Jacksboro, Tex.), Vol. 25, No. 49, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 4, 1905 Page: 2 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
JACKSBORO GAZETTE Spring Medicine
FUBUSHED EVERY THURSDAY BY
J. N. ROGERS & COMPANY.
at' the Post-Office at Jacks-
Texas, as second-class mail
above call, and later, when the
campaign for new members is
commenced, you are urged to i
take it upon yourself to aid in
the work. “Hereford, 1905,”
Business office on northeast comer of
Public Square, Jacksboro, Texas.
There is no other season when good
medicine is so much needed as in the
The bl-ood is impure, weak and | must be a rouser!
impoverished—a condition indicated Fratpmallv
by pimples and other eruptions on the
face and body, by deficient vitality,
loss of appetite, lack of strength, and
want of animation.
Orion Proctor, Secy.,
Remit cash by Post-Office Money Or-
der or Bank Check at our risk, other-
wise at risk of sender.
Hood’s Sarsaparilla Evil3 of
Subscription: $L00 a year.
The poultry and egg business
of Texas is getting to be one of
our great industries.
Make the blood pure, vigorous and
rich, create appetite, give vitality,
strength and animation, and cure
all eruptions. Have the whole family
begin to take them today.
"Hood’s Sarsaparilla has been used In
Fort Worth Record: The New
York World, in discussiug the
proposed government ownership
of railroads, passes up the theo-
retical benefits to emphasize the
A COMPLETE STOCK OF
Clothing, Shoes, Hats, Dress
Goods, Staple Dry Goods,
Novelties and Notions, and
Everything Serviceable to Wear
GOOD TO EAT.
Is Jacksboro to be a cleaner
town? That is the question for
the voters to consider.
The legislature is again getting
in some regular work. They are
now doing what they should have
been doing weeks ago.
Let every voter of Jacksboro
attend the meeting Saturday at
1:30 o’clock and tell why he
favors a corporation and why he
Let every voter attend the
trustee election Saturday, and
vote. Jacksboro wants to make
the finest public school in North-
>;-■ r |t»i -I ■ ifr m
* Balias is using Jacksboro
crushed stone for. gradin'** her
streets, and it is expected that
vast quantities of it will be used
when its value is better known.
Governor Lanham has vetoed
two bills, one requiring railroads
to build tracks to private indus-
tries as being unconstitutional;
the other allowing counties and
cities to issue bonds in certain
A cleaner and more beautiful
Jacksboro is what the majority
of our citizens are beginning to
think and talk about. Just how
t) get the work done has not
materialized in the minds of the
people, but when they are enough
interested to begin to talk about
lent they will event-
„ J find a way to accomplish it.
- ....... ^
has a “First Monday1
of. animals are
sold to the highest bidder. These
days occasion perfect .jams.
i packed with peo-
the country, who take
. cows, sheep* goats and
hops of all ages. Every town,
big and Kttle, which encourage
these special d^ys think they are
great trade pullers.
people are always ex-
„ .. strike of some kind
which is usually accompanied by
rioting. Last Sunday was a busy
day among the moving popula-
tion of the “Windy City”. The
heavy vans were busy all day
transporting - household goods
from one place to another on
account of the teamsers’ strike
our family for some time, and always with practical and tangible dangers of
down Mid'got ai.otueorit! and'as'usuTi <such a policy. It directs public
received great benefit.” Miss Beulah attention to the fact that about
boyce, stowc, vt. 1,300,000 persons are employed
Hood's Sarsaparilla promises to by the broads of the United
] States, and it is estimated that
an additional 700,000 are employ-
cure and keeps the premise.
tenths of the public and quasi-
public enterprises have been car-
ried out, or had their inception
in organizations similar to The
Hundred and Fifty Thousand
Club. People with money to in-
vest in new enterprises have
come to look upon these local or-
ganizations as being representa-
tive of the community; as re-
sponsible bodies that speak only
from conviction; consequently
any recommendation or affirma-
ed by other public service cor-
porations. What would be the
effect upon our government if
this enormous number of people
were added to our present office-
holding class and pensioners?
“Everybody knows,” says the
World, “the power weilded in
national politics by the letter
carriers and in city politics by
the police and firemen. Every'
body knows the power of more
in with your Cash and be
convinced that your dollars have a
great purchasing power in our store
AYNES DRY GOODS CO.
,. , . . , than 1,000,000 pensioners in fed-
turn commg from such a body j eral election8. Add to the pub-
lie servants now on the payroll
i all employes of street railways,
carries more weight and
greater effect, than if it came
from each and every individual | ^^nieaTetetric lightcom-
m the community separately.” jpanies and 8team railways> aI)d
the business of government
N. W. T. P. A., Attention! j WOuld be completely in the. hands
The executive committee of the office holders. With the em-
Northwest Texas Press Associa-1 ployes combined for continually
fcion met in Amarillo on April 171 higher wages, shorter hours and
and called the Association to con-! greater privileges, the state gov-
vene in the city of Hereford, J ernment in the end would remain
Texas, on Friday and Saturday, i *n the control of the political ma-
Aug. 11 and 12, 1905, this being' chine that made the most libera
our seventeenth annual conven-' concessions to those employes,
tion. Indeed, the employes themselves
would be the machine and
minister the government
their personal profit.”
The World cannot be chargee
with taking an exaggerated view
of the matter. We have had an
opportunity to observe how va-
rious employes work together to
The session is to open with
prayer at & p. m., Aug. 11, and
an address of welcome is to be
delivered by one of Hereford’s
representatives citizens, to be re-
plied to by F. N. Oliver, of the
Lockney Beacon of behalf of the
President’s Annual Address- ! shorten hours and get more pay.
Harry Koch, Quanah Tribune The letter carriers have been in-
Chief. : defatigable in that respect anc
Poem-Tom Marks, Jacksboro they have boasted of defeating
News> * | fosmer Repreaentative Loud o’
Foreign Advertising Rate 1 California, who, as chairman of
Based on circulation—W. A. the house committee on post-
Johnson Hall County Herald. ! offices and postroads, resisted
Should the Subscription Price! their importunities,
of our Papers be Raised above The disastrous consequences
One Dollar—Geo. L. Rhea, Gra- jof a million pensioners, abou
ham Leader. one-third of whom are properly
How Long Should Subscribers ,on the pension rolls, will not be
be Credited, if at all-F. L. Van- forgotten untill time itself cuts
derburgh, Amarillo Herald. ; down the list.
Should the Members of this The employes of the federa
Association have Uniform Prices ! government at Washington con
for Commercial Work—J. Ray, j stantly strive to get soft snaps,
Hereford Brand. short hours and more pay, to say
County Printing and Job Work;1 nothing of hundreds who get on
no nxmoreu ana r in
[ Chib of Dallas offer
i towns^dSS mor
offers the fol-
‘If, the advan-
ss of your coun-
known to the
people of your county
do-it. The citizens
should get together
How to Obtain Them—J. E.
Cooke, Clarendon Banner Stock:
Northwest Texas Printshops
and their Reminiscences—Cyrus
Coleman, Henrietta Independ-
ent; J. M. Shafer, Plainview
How to Get and Hold One
Thousand Subscribers—E. S.
Hendrick, Vernon Hornet.
Deadheads-Samuel Gay, Stam-
At the conclusion of each pa-
m -t: '
government payrolls and render
no service whatever.
Look at the postoffice depart-
ment. With all the extravagance
which has characterized its man
agement and all the scandals,
the demands of the public itsel:’
for concessions in the way o:
rates and free service, so-
called, it never pays expenses,
What would be the result with
government-owned railroads with
people importuning for lower
rates and various other favors
which the party in ^ power woulc
be impelled to grant rather than
a committee to he j per, the subjects shall be open
a sub-committee to act for discussion by members. ,
with the Adver- Through the unfailing courtesy i sacnfice political support?
Committee of The Hun- of the “Denver Road,” your sec-! 14 wlU *** a long t.ime b.efore
and Fifty Thousand Club of retary has arranged for an ex- g°vernment ownership will be
littees fur-' cursion to Boulder, Colorado,
practical under our system
government. It should never
be tried as an experiment.
the only practical method of j details of which will be announc-
manufaeturers and!ed later. „ . ,
the opportunities Your secretary wishes to again ev®r a<*°Pte(* at a11 should be
with the un- urge upon every member the im- wb®n ar® su^e Wlb not h®
of climate portance of aiding in working up a disastrous ^ un^er<
soil. In all progressive com-j an interest in Association affairs. *
- you find that nine- j Your are requested to publish There is mor® catarrh in this
! section of the country than al
other diseases put together, anc
i until the last few years was sup-
posed to be incurable. For
great many years doctors pro-
nounced it a local disease anc
prescribed local remedies, and by
constantly failing to cure with
j local treatment, pronounced
j incurable. Science has proven
catarrh to be a constitutional dis-
ease and therefore requires con-
stitutional treatment. Hall’s Ca-
tarrh Cure, manufactured by F.
J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio,
is the only constitutional cure on
the market. It is taken inter*
nally in doses from 10 drops to
teaspoonful. It acts directly on
the blood and mucous surfaces
of the system. They offer one
hundred dollars for any case it
fails to cure. Send for circulars
| and testimonials.
| Address, F. J. CHENEY & CO
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Take Hall’s Family Pills for
W. L. DOUGLAS
’s Russ. Tan Bals
s Vici Bals
Gents’ Kang. Calf
Aden’s Box Calf
Men’s Russia Calf Bals
Men’s Valour Bals
Men’s Pat. Vici Blucher
Men’s Gilt Edge Goat
Men’s Pat. Vici Oxfords &5o
This is a high grade goods and a line that
on in fit, style, looks and wear.
Men’s Russia Oxfords
!Y GOODS CO.
rTSi Kind VoTHMiAhByn Bought
jfm itino toi nan Amp
SOL POOLE WRITES
OF JACK COUNTY
Col. Poole in Stockman-Jour-
nal: I boarded the Rock Island
cars at Fort Worth on the morn-
ing of March 30, headed for Jack
and Young counties. Fine rains
lad recently fallen and grass and
all kinds of crops looking rosy. I
dropped off at Bridgeport and
spent most of the day there.
Farmers and stockmen are all de-
lighted with the outlook. At 6
o’clock I again hoarded the cars
for Jacksboro, arriving there at
3:30. I soon found Hotel Jacks-
boro. J. F. Metcalf had just
taken charge. He is an old drum-
mer and certainly knows how to
entertain his guests. Splendid
rooms, good meals and nice at-
tention. His two pretty daugh-
ters are very interesting young
ladies and are good musicians. I
am very fond of music. If you
go to Jacksboro call on Bro. Met-
calf, he will make you glad you
are living. Next morning it
commenced raining and came
down in torrents nearly all day.
The stockmen in Jack county are
jubilant over the big rains. I
interviewed a number of them.
They all reported no loss of stock
this winter in Jack.
I had the pleasure of shaking
hands with a number old time
friends here, among them Jim
Knox, Captain Eastin, W. C.
Kutch, A. A. Thompson, Shown
and Castlebery, L. C. McClel-
land, J. F. Newman, W. P.
Stewart, Sam Knox and others
too numerous to mention. I took
a spin out and over the Stewart
ranch, at Gertrude, thirteen
miles west of Jacksboro, better
known as Los Valley. Mr. Stew
art has about 800 fine durham
cattle. He is now putting his
lands on the market to home
seekers at ten dollars per acre in
lots to suit purchasers, one-fourth
cash, balance on long time, with
8 per cent interest. I have been
over this beautiful ranch several
times and regard it as soi$d of
the best lands in all Texas. Two
creeks, everlasting water, passes
through this ranch; 250 acres in
fine state of cultivation. Ger-
trude is situated on one corner of
this land. A fine school and
church house. Water is obtain-
ed all over this valley at from 16
to 100 feet and a part of it is ar-
tesian, flows out of two of his
wells. The land is a deep rich
sandy loam with a clay subsoil,
easily broken and pleasant to
cultivate and is well adapted to
the production of wheat, oats,
barley, rye, cotton, corn and
forage plants, fruits and vegeta-
bles, and of which can be grown
successfully in the same field. It
is a rich rolling valley land
sparsely covered with mesquite,
timber and is surrounded by a
settlement of well-to-do and-pro-
gressive people. This valley is
underlaid with a vein of as good
coal as this state produces, at a
depth from 9 to 40 feet from sur-
face. Not until recently have
such lands in this county been
placed on the market for sale.
The larger bodies, embracing the
best land in the county, being
formerly held by stockmen not
disposed to part with them,
thereby discouraging immigra-
tion into this section and which
until now has been unknown to
home seekers on that account,
but now is attracting the atten-
tion of that class as it offers to
them advantages and induce-
ments that are unsurpassed, and
which will surely be taken ad-
vantage of by them at an early
for the trip.
President Brooks will go to;
Waxahachie Tuasday where he
will speak at the formal inaugu-
ration of President A. E. Turner
of Trinity University. Hi3 ad-
dress will be on behalf of the
colleges of Texas.
The second annual banquet of
the Baylor Press Club at the Met-
ropole Wednesday evening was
one of the most delightful Uni-
versity functions in recent years.
The order and ease that charac-
terized the whole proceeding was
indeed a credit to the member-
ship of the club, and the effort to
make the event a full dress af-
fair was highly successful.
Dr. Frederick Eoy, professor
of pedagogy and philosophy, has
been placed on the program of
“The Congress on Education of
Children in the Home,” to be
held at Liege, Belgium, in Sep-
Dr. H. L. Hargrove, dean of
|the summer school, announces
| that low rates have been secured
ed on the railroads both for the
summer school and commence-
The freshman class has just
honored itself by presenting the
literary with the first five vol
umes the Oxford Dictionary.
Mounter and Taylor were two dogs
who lived together ou Mr. Bentley’s
farm. Mounter had made up his mind
that Taylor should not cross a fence
ahead of him. and when he did so
there was certain to be a fight. One
day Taylor not only jumped the fence
•of Mounter, but whipped him in the
fight that followed. Mounter made up
his mind to get even, and the next day
he showed Taylor where Aunt Nancy,
the cook, had left a jar of preserves.
Taylor was very fond of sweet
things, and Mounter thought he would
Poultry, Eggs and Butter.
Geese, full feathered, per doz. $4.00
Turkeys, per lb. .07
Hens, 20c each, or per lb. .06
Frying chickens, per doz., 2.50 to 3.00
Eggs, per doz. 8 1-3 to 11
Butter, according to quality, 10 to .15
Green Fruits and Vegetables
Apples, per peck, 30c to $ .50
Peaches, per peck, 25 to .35
Bananas, per doz.,
Lemons, per doz., 25 to
Oranges, per doz., 30 to
Pecans, per lb., 5 to
Cabbage, per lb., 21-2 to
Potatoes, per peck,
Sweet potatoes. 50 bus. yams peck . 30
Onions, per lb., 21-2 to .04
Navy beans, per lb.,
White peas, per lb.,
Lima beans, per lb.,
date, resulting in almost doubling
the value of same within a short j Flour per loo
time. I Com meal per bus.
My next stop was Bryson, thir- _
teen-mile^from Jacksboro. Here,
too, they have been blessed with
splendid rains, crops of all kinds
being fine and prospects of grass
getting to be fine. Everybody
smiling. This town is .situated on
the west line of Jack county.
The stockmen here report stock
of all kinds in good shape.
Bacon and Lard.
Pork, per lb., .06
Bacon, per lb., 101-2 to .121-2
Country bacon from wagon 10 to .121-2
Country hams, per lb., 12 to .13
Lard, per lb., 10 to .15
News From Baylor.
Dr. Chas. Thwing, president
of Western Reserve University,
next Thursday evening will
deliver an address in Garroll
Chapel on “Some Problems of
the Student.” Dr. Thwing has
a vigorous intellect and .charac-
ter and his keen insight has ma^e
him a master of educational
The first appearance of the
Baylor Glee Club for this year
will be in the concert in Carroll
Chapel Tuesday evening at 8:30
o'clock. The club contains twen-
ty-three male voices and is unu-
sually strong having been trained
by Prof. Sponell.
Mr. J. K. Stracker, curator of
the museum, left Thursday night
for Southwest Texas to make an
extensive biological survey of
the Ghesos and Lower Davis
Grain, Hay and Feed Stuffs.
Wheat, at mill, per bushel, $1.10
Com, per bu. from wagon, .55
Com, shelled, in bulk, 60 .65
“ in sack .59
Johnson grass, per ton, $8.00 10.00
Johnson grass, per bale, 30 to .35
Prairie hay, per ton, 9.00
Prairie hay, per bale, 35
Wheat bran, per 100 lbs., 1.00 1.00
Com chops, per 100 lbs., 1.10 1.10
Seed millet, per bu., 1.50
Kaffir com, per bu., 1.00
Cotton seed meal, per 100 lbs. 1.25 1.35
From all parts of the county
word comes that the crop out-
look was never better.
Done at the Gazette Office
John S. Newman sold cotton
Monday at 71-6.
W. M. Liddell bought 12 bales
of cotton from Joe Stewart
Gibtown Monday at 7c for the
lot. He also bought 36 bales o:
Love & Shaw of Jeannette at 7c
John Marley of Senate sold
bales at 7c.
McNiel of Archer county sok
cotton at 6 3.-4 and 6 7-8.
W. D. Cobum
says wheat is
ALL KINDS OF JOB WORK
Don© at the Gazette office on
time. All jobs printed to order.
W. H. McNeil of Archer coun-
ty was in town Saturday anc
said the wheat acreage is 50 per
cent larger than last year but the
yield will not be so good.
J. A. Jackson of Squaw says
crops are looking well and farm
‘‘Wliat a fearful annoyance are these
files!” exclaimed Jack, the dog, one
warm spring day as half a dozen of the
little winged insects buzzed about his
Then he snapped at one of them—a
bluebottle fly—and Mr. Fly fell to the
ground with one of his wings broken.
“Don't crush me,” cried the fly as
Jack lifted his paw to step ou the blue-
bottle—“please don’t crush me!”
Why should 1 have pity on your*
asked the dog.
“Because I have something to tell
you that is of interest to you,” answer-
ed the fly.
“Well, what is it?” asked Jack, puz-
zled to hear what the bluebottle bad to
“Do you like honey?” asked the fly.
'“Yes,” answered Jack..
“Then, if you will spare me, 1 will
tell you where you can go and get all
you want without trouble,” declared
the lame fly.
“Where?” asked the dog.
The bluebottle fly raised himself on
his hind legs and pointed to a hive not
TAYLOB WAS FOND OF SWEET THINGS,
eat the preserves and be punished for
It, but Taylor did much worse than
that. He kept pushing his head into the
jar to get the very last slice of pre-
serve, and the small neck of It slipped
oyer his ears. When he tried to pull
back he could not get liis head out.
Aunt Nancy, mistaking him for some
dreadful wild beast, screamed till Mr.
Bentley brought his gun. Taylor came
very near being shot, but just in time
bis master saw that it was a dog with
a brown preserve crock on his head
instead of a wolf that had got into the
smokehouse. When Mr. Bentley broke
the croek be hit Taylor’s head pretty
hard, but that was part of his pun-
ishment. As the two dogs walked off
together poor Taylor said, “I’ll never
eat preserves again as long as I live.”
And Mounter said, “You’d better
promise yourself not to jump over any
more fences ahead of me.”—Atlanta
A Sad Ending
Fishing was poor. Little Bill bad
dangled his bob in the river all the
morning. He had baited his hook with
the choicest worms extracted from his
mouth, where he Bad been carrying
them because he couldn’t find a can.
But the fish simply wouldn’t nibble.
“It’s dead mean,” he muttered, kick-
ing the gravel into the water. “They
always bite in school time, but they
never will when it’s vacation. Seems
as if they sorter wanted to tempt a fel-
ler to play hookey.” But while he fish-
ed there was something going on in
Fishlnnd, just under the waves.
“Perfectly ridiculous; perfectly ridic-
ulous,” snapped Mr. Sunfish.
“Wliat is?” meekly asked his wife.
“Why, to imagine that we can’t take
a vacation too. Do you see that worm
dangling just above us? %It’s been
there all day, and there it can stay for
all the trouble I shall give It. I tell
“you’ll neveb come BACK.”
you, it’s ridiculous. I’ve struck. Here
we are expected to spend our time bit-
ing on silly wriggling worms day after
day and day after day all summer, just
to keep these fishermen amused.”
“What can you do about it?” his wife
“I shall take a vacation myself,” he
said decidedly. “Get my things ready!”
“Never heard of such a thing!” ex-
claimed his wife excitedly. “A fish
takiug a vacation just like the common
schoolboys and poor teachers! You
must be daft.”
“Daft, nothing! Get my grip pack-
ed.” Mr3. Sunfish obeyed, and soon
Sir. S. was ready.
"Where do you go?” she asked.
“To the Sea, of course, you silly!”
“You’ll never come back,” she said
sadly. And hr* never did, for the salt
water killed him, while Mrs. Sunfish
died of a broken heart, all of which
shows that we don’t always have to go
away from home to be happy.—St. Lou-
THE WHOLE FAMILY OF BEES SET TOOK
far away and told Jack that if he
would go there he could get all the
honey he could eat. •
Into the hole in the hive Jack stuck
his nose, and rolled his tongue around
among the honeycomb. It was the
sweetest honey he. bad ever tasted, but j
just as he was beginning to enjoy ,It
most he met with an unpleasant sur-.
The whole family of bees—and It was;
a very large family—set upon his ngpe
and open mouth and tongue, and every
one of them drove his sting hard and
fast into the tender flesh of poor Jack.
Tu an Instant the dog’s nose had swoll-
en so large that he could uot withdraw
it from the hole, iand he bowled with
The lame fly crawled up and cried:
“That serves you right for breaking
It was several minutes before Jack
could wrench his nose clear of the hive,
and he ran a mile to a creek to
the blistered member.
“I shall never take a bluebottle fly's
advice again,” he cried, and be
The Discontented lion
An old lion named Leo, who had lived
in a circus tent for many years, grew
very tired of the life he led and said:
“Here I am caged up, with only half
enough to eat, and all these strange
people staring at me, and the men who
run -this show make all of the money
and have a good time too. I’m tired
of it and Intend to escape at the very
first oppertiinity, find a partner and go
into business for myself?’
So one morning when the animal
keeper opened the barred door to feed
the lion old Leo gave one spring.
HE WAS FAB OUT IN THE COUNTBY.
knocked over the keeper and did not
stop running until he was far out In
the country, tired, thirsty and hungry.
The next momflig he started out to
look for partners, but as soon as
any of the other animals saw him
they would ran away in terror, never
giving Leo the opjiortunlty to tell of
his wonderful plans.
After wandering about for several
days without being able to find any-
thing to eat he determined to 'go back
to the circus, but when he reached the
town the circus had left, and. as every,
one was afraid of Leo, some men form-
ed a company, armed themselves and
shot him on sight.
Moral.—Don’t be too ambitious.—At>
lauta Constitution, >
send in your orders.
We promise to please you.
WORK DONE ON TIME.
Done at the Office Gazette
Grove’s Tasteless Chill Tonic
has stood the test 25 years. Average Annual Sales over One and a Half MiUkm
oottles. Does this record of merit appeal to yon? No Core, No Pay. 50c.
Kndo—d with .vary bottle fa a Ten Cent, package of Grove's Black Root. Liver Pflix.
■ ■ . f:
ers art keeping up
W. A. Daugherty of Brysofi
says there is a good stand of
corn, and wheat and oats look
The first trip of the Texas Mid-
land railroad poultry and egg car,
will be made to New York, May
6. This car has been equipped
for the especial benefit of the
farmers along the line of the
aboard consignments the farm-
ers may desire to make. The
run will be straight through to
New York and there the consign-
ment will be disposed of to the
best advantage by a company for
a commission of 5 per cent. The
middleman will thus be done
away with, and the farmers will
have the benefit of rates on car
load lots no matter the size of
the individual consignment.
For Sale or Trade
A second hand spring wagon
I BO YEARS’
Midland. At advertised dates!with shafts, either one or two
this car will pass over the line,' seats, rebuilt and repaired, as
stopping when necessary to take good as new. R. Z. Wilson.
Anyone sending a sketch and (
qulcltly ascertain oar Opinion fi
Invention is probably pate
tions strictly confidential, 1
tsous strictly Cl nfideat
A handsomely illustrated J
eolation of any scientific lo
Branch Office, <35 F St. Wash!
Take the Gazette and you’ll like
** | • A
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Jacksboro Gazette. (Jacksboro, Tex.), Vol. 25, No. 49, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 4, 1905, newspaper, May 4, 1905; Jacksboro, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth731286/m1/2/?rotate=90: accessed January 20, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Gladys Johnson Ritchie Library.