The Taylor Daily Press (Taylor, Tex.), Vol. 47, No. 23, Ed. 1 Friday, January 15, 1960 Page: 6 of 6
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Taylor Daily Press, Friday, January 15, 1960, Page 6
Large AA ....................
Large A Medium .............
A Medium ...................
Large A White ...............
Large A Brown...............
B Large .....................
A Medium ...................
A Small .....................
C Grade ..................... .11
Ducks No. 1 ............ 12
Hens No. 1 ................08 to .10
Fryers, light ...................12
Fryers, heavy ..................15
Top Hogs ...................... 11.75
Sows . ...................8.25 to 9.50
Native Pecans..............30 to .34
Budded Pecans.............30 to .45
NEW YORK (AP) — The stock mar-
ket today continued a mild recovery
from its recent battering. Trading was
active early this afternoon.
. Gains of key stocks went from frac-
tions to about a point but an increas-
ing number of losers gave the advance
a patchy look.
The market was ahead moderately
on a broad front eariy in the session
as it followed through on Thursday’s
recovery from six straight sessions of
sharp decline. Subsequently the rise lost
much of its steam.
Steels reversed their initial advance
and motors backed away from their
best gains. Nonferrous metals were
mostly lower. Rails and utilities re-
mained on the upside.
Selective gains among chemicals,
electronics, rubbers, drugs and assorted
issues kept the market higher overall.
The Associated Press average of 60
stocks at noon was up 60 cents to
$227.50 with the industrials up $1,20
the rails up 50 cents and the utilities
up 10 cents.
Corporate bonds were irregular.
U.S. government bonds were '
changed to slightly higher in
FORT WORTH (AP) — Hogs 50;
steady; mixed grades 12.50-13.00.
Sheep 50; cattle 100; calves 50; too
few to test.
'(Continued from Page 1) ......w
es from northern Colorado through Smith officiating. Burial
most of Nebraska.
Falls in Colorado ranged up to
two feet at Rico, in the south-
western part of the state.
TEACHER RAISE PUSHED
CORSICANA, Tex. m — “If
Texas teachers don’t get a pay
raise soon, they may turn to or-
ganized labor,” Dana Williams,
chairman of the legislative com-
Paul Fredrick Schulz, long-time
resident of Thorndale, died Thurs-
day afternoon. He was born in
Washington County, Texas May 7,
1876, and was a member of St.
Paul Lutheran Church at Thorn-
dale. Mr. Schulz was a retired
He was married to Miss Anna
Falke in 1900, who prceded him
Services will be held Saturday
at 3 p.m. at St. Paul Lutheran
Church in Thorndale with the
Rev. V. M. Appel officiating.
Burial will be in the Lutheran
Survivors are two daughters,
Mrs. George Wyatt of Taylor and
Mrs. Walter Urban of Rockdale;
two sons, Eddie Schulz of Thorn-
dale and Bill Schulz of Taylor;
eight grandchildren and one
GRANGER, Jan. 15 (Spl) -
Approximately 130 Baptists from
all points of the county were in
attendance at the Williamson
County Baptist Association meet-
ing held at the First Baptist
Church Monday evening.
Prior to the meeting and pro-
gram, women of the host church
served a buffet supper.
The program of the evening
was, “Teaching Growth.” Those
taking part on the program were:
the Rev. Jim Ford of Liberty
Hill; the Rev. Jerry Barker of
Leander; and the Rev. Sam Tul-
lock of Taylor, who delivered the
principal message, titled, “The
Bible Teaches Growth.”
The association holds its month-
ly meetings at different churches
over the county. The next meet-
ing will be held at the Baptist
Church in Florence, it was an-
ALVIE P. MANKIN
GEORGETOWN — Funeral
services for Alvie P. Mankin, 71,
were held Friday at 3 p.m. at
the Frederich-Guthrie Funeral
Home with the Rev. Richard
the IOOF Cemetery
Mr. Mankin died Thursday in
a Georgetown hospital.
Survivors are his wife; two
daughters, Mrs. Richard Jaegly
of Houston and Miss Lois Mankin
of San Antonio; three sisters
and one granddaughter.
More and more gals are taking a winter vacation in one of the
sunny resort spots. If you’re one of them this year, you won’t
want to spend your vacation time worrying about laundry
services. Plan a wardrobe that’s washable, one that you can
handle yourself in a matter of minutes. This girl wears (left)
trim jacquard slip-on and pants, both in a hand-washable
cotton knit. Here, she sudses out the slip-on in lukewarm
soapy water (center) in no time at all. She’ll dry it flat on a
terry towel. Her white coat (right) is a double-duty fashion.
It’s capeskin with a cozy Orion fleece lining that zips out for
resort wear. Both coat and matching hat can be kept snowy
white by rubbing off soil with a sudsy sponsre.
MRS. JOHN KOKEL
GEORGETOWN — Funeral
mittee of the State Teachers services for Mrs. John Kokel are
Assn., said here Thursday night.
Taylor Press Want Ads are
your way to satisfaction. Use the
Brunner & Williams
Taylor Musicians Present
Piano Ensemble Program
The best from composers in dent, announced Mrs. I. A.
pending at the Frederich-Guthrie
Funeral Home in Georgetown.
Mrs. Kokel died Thursday at her
home in Bartlett.
Survivors are her husband; two
sons, Herbert Kokel of Thorndale
and Henmuth Kokel of Walburg;
four brothers, Willie Bielss of
Killeen, Gus Bielss of Hollandi,
Oswald Bielss of Walburg and
Rudolph Bielss of Austin; and
one sister, Mrs. Clara Meacon.
TODAY and TOMORROW
A PARAMOUNT RELEASE*
TODAY and TOMORROW
GREATEST HERO OF
EASTMAN COLOR BY PATHE
A PARAMOUNT RELEASE
A PARAMOUNT RELEASE
GORDON SCOTT * SARA SHANE
KTAE Radio Log
5:30—Jesse O’Campo Show
6:15—Fred Switzer Show
11:15—Polka with Pearl
11:45—Farm Bureau Roundup
12:00—Bud Fowler Show
1:30—Tony Von Show
3:30—Jim Rankin Show
LOO—Music for Living
7:15—Showers of Blessings
7:30—Songs of Faith
8:00—Clyde Butter Show
8:30—Sunday Morning News
9:15—Sunday Hit Parade
10:00—Sunday Hit Parade
11:00—Clyde Butter Show
12:45—Sunday in Taylor
1:05—Chuck Wagon Gang
1:35—Sunday in Taylor
5:30—Music for Sunday
J. O. WHITEHEAD
GEORGETOWN ~ — Funeral
services for J. O. Whitehead will
be held Saturday at 2 p.m. at
the Davis Funeral Home with the
Rev. Adrian Coleman and Minis-
ter James Burns officiating. Bur-
ial will be in the Capitol Memorial
Mr. Whitehead, 79, died in a
local hospital Thursday. He was
a lifetime resident of Georgetown.
Fox to Attend
Wilson H. Fox, Taylor attorney
and member of the State Bar of
Texas board of directors, will at-
tend the group’s mid-winter meet
ing at Port Isabel, Jan. 22-23.
Elected by lawyers of the 10th
Congressional District in 1958,
Fox’s term of office expires in
Election of officers and six
new directors will be held in May
by mail balloting of the organ-
ization’s 14,000 members. Inau-
gural proceedings will be held at
the State Bar annual meeting in
Houston, June 29-July 2.
Alvin H. Krueger, Rt. 2, Tay-
lor, a member of the board of
district supervisors of the Tay-
lor Soil Conservation District, is
attending the state meeting of
Soil Conservation District Super-
visors in Galveston.
The three-day meeting ends to-
The supervisors were due to
discuss the work of soil conserva-
tion districts, recognition and pre-
sentation of awards to individual
district cooperators, district sup-
ervisors, and soil conservation
districts for outstanding work and
accomplishments in soil and wat-
er conservation work and flood
Several speakers of nation pro-
minence were scheduled to speak
before the group.
LEAVES BIG ESTATE
HOUSTON ffl — The wife of
the founder of ithe world’s larg-
est cotton firm, Mrs. W. L. Will
Clayton, left part of her estate
to the U.S. Government and
Johns Hopkins University.
. . the heart
FULL LENGTH DOOR MIRRORS
Vi" Polished Plate.
Finest quality and guaranteed.
Size Reg. Price Special
16”x68” $24.50 $18.75
18”x68” $27.40 $21.25
20”x68” $30.20 $23.50
22”x68” $34.20 $25.00
24”x68” $37.00 $28.00
Above prices include Polished Edges.
All Other Mirrors (cut to any size
&nd shape) are discounted at the
Furniture Tops, Shower Doors and
Tub Enclosures make the home so
much more livable.
VVe Can Fit Any Opening.
TAYLOR GLASS CO.
904 N. Main
piano music was presented Wed
nesday in a piano ensemble pro-
gram at the meeting of the
Wednesday Music Club of the
Mrs. O. J. Wolters, ithe leader,
first introduced Miss Hazel Hop-
kins, who presented the hymn of
the month, “Where Cross ithe
Crowded Ways of Life” by Dr.
Miss Hopkins said ithat in his
work with all of the different
peoples of a big city, Dr. North
expressed his own findings in
this hymn. The membership and
the choral club joined Ito sing
the first verse of the hymn, di-
rected by Mrs. James Bartosh
and accompanied by Mrs. E. C.
Bach’s “Jesu, Joy of Man’s De-
siring” and “God’s Time Is
Best” were played by Mrs.
Ralph Johns and Mrs. Langdon
Richter as a (two piano number;
Mrs. Dahlberg and Mrs. Rich-
ter then played Beethoven’s
Minuet in G.
A double quartet on two pia-
nos played parts of Verdi’s op
era, “111 Trovatore.” Mrs. Dahl-
berg, Mrs. Richter, Mrs. C. W.
Patterson, and Mrs. Wolters
played this number; “Mexican
Clap Dance” and “Turkey In The
Straw” were played by Mes-
dames Patterson, James Bar-
tosh, Wolters, and Richter.
Hopkins’ “Sunshine Waltz
was played as a itwelve-hand
number, Mesdam.es Bartosh,
Richter, Dahlberg, Wolters, Pat-
terson, and Jones playing this
“Battle Hymn of the Republic’
was played as an eight-hand
number by Mesdames Bartosh,
Richter, Dahlberg, and Wolters.
The program was closed with
“America,” played by Mesdames
Richter and Dahlberg, and the
members singing the first verse.
In the brief business session,
Mrs. C. W. Patterson, the presi-
Shepherd, chairman, Mrs. John
Cornforth, and Mrs. Sam West
as Ithe nominating committee.
The guests were invited to ithe
dining room for tea, where an all
white theme was used with white
oleanders for Ithe floral note.
Hostesses with Mrs. Wolters
were Mesdames James Brook-
shire, E. D. Carver, Roy Davis,
L. F. Frisch, B. A. Hamilton,
L. D. Hammack, E. L. Lauck,
Sam West, and Harold William-
son, and Miss Mary Agnes Rod-
10 And 20
10 YEARS AGO
Capt. Phil Lovett outlines CAP
program for High School students
Examination of TSMA. books
Jimmy Miles elected frat of-
ficer at Texas University.
Vet Hospital director thanks
Taylor Junior Red Cross for holi-
Bennie Ludwig associated with
M. C. Walkers visiting George
Belton Tigers defeat George-
20 YEARS AGO
Finnish aid attacked in Con-
Germany sinks three British
Jack Gillum to collect taxes
here this week.
Cotton awaiting export tied up
at many ports because of ship
Bytell Blacksmith Shop broken
into Monday night.
Paper predicts Roosevelt won’t
run this year.
Olga Jane Morales, Taylor; Mrs.
Dan Gaida, Frank Naizer, Gran-
ger, Roy Becker, Thorndale; Da-
vid Brewster, Round Rock.
Mrs. George Latham, Glenne
Thomson, Jeanette Dickason, Ray-
mond Machu, Mrs. John Carri-
zales, Taylor; L. C. Thonig, Coup-
land; Robert Warren, Patricia
Wilder, Round Rock; Mrs. Ho-
ward Avrett, Rockdale; Mrs. T.
T. Morgan and son, Holland; Mrs.
Anton Huf and daughter, Bart-
Elgin to Get
New Pol ice
ELGIN, Jan. 15 (Spl) — The
City of Elgin has recently
bought from the Southern Pacific
and the Missouri, Kansas and
Texas Railway Companies, the
passenger depot that has been
abandoned since all passenger
trains have been pulled off the
The reason for this purchase,
is that they are now building a
modern jail in what was the bag-
gage room and the old white
waiting room has been convert-
ed into a police department, with
the department of Public Safety
using it also as an office.
The Police department is now
occupying their new quarters and
it is expected the jail will be
completed within a couple of
weeks. It will consist of three
cells and a runaround.
The purchase also included a
sizeable piece of land that the
Sunday School workers of ithe
Trinity Lutheran Church haVe
been honored at a dinner.
The dinner, given by the con-
gregation through the Christian
Education board, was in ithe
church annex Wednesday even-
ing, the dinner served following
the invocation by the Rev. G. A.
Otto Freels, superintendent of
the Sunday School, (thanked the
congregation 'through the board
for the dinner.
Planning and serving the din-
ner were Mr. and Mrs. Kurt
Wilde, Mr. and Mrs. Willie Kuhl,
Mr. and Mrs. Willie Krueger, and
Martin Moerbe, who represented
the board of elders. Doris
Moerbe and Connie Krueger
served as waitresses.
Following the meal, it was
brought out that Mrs. J. W.
Johle, oldest member of the
teaching staff, had taught a mem-
ber of the staff, Ewald Riethmey-
er, who is second oldest, and is
now teaching his children and
Honored were Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Kaiser, Miss Connie Kais-
er, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Freels,
Mr. and Mrs. Ewald Riethmeyer,
Mrs. J. W. Johle, Mrs. Herbert
Wuthrich, Jo Nell Sander, Mrs.
W. W. Berry, Mrs. Ivan Shiller,
Mrs. Martin Moerbe, Mr. and
Mrs. L. H. Schroeder, Carolyn
and Mary Ann Moerbe, and the
Rev. and Mrs. Zoch.
Two great artists will combine
to present ithe program in Alma
Thomas Fine Arts Auditorium on
the campus of Southwestern Uni-
versity Monday at 8 p.m.
As the first 1960 offering of the
Southwestern University - Wil-
liamson County antist series
Philippe Entremont, pianist, and
Maurice Gendron, cellist, will
collaborate in a new sonata
Both are gifted musicians of
extraordinary technique and
sensibility, their playing said to
be deeply moving.
Entremont, already establish-
ed as a brilliant virtuoso, per-
forms as a forceful and sensi-
tive musician, never letting the
piano be reduced Ito the role of
an accompanying instrument. He
plays with a crisp, meticulous
accuracy and manages at the
same itime to approach each com-
poser with a master Stylist com-
Gendron would rank as a su-
preme cellist by virtue of his
sound alone; its sweetness, flexi-
bility and sonority are whalt
might be expected to be produced
from a violin with a cello’s low-
er register. He is welcomed in
the capitals of Europe as one of
the finest instrumentalists. He
is a graduate of Nice and Paris
conservatories, and the recipient
of top honors in both institutions.
This is Entremont’s second ap-
pearance on Southwestern camp-
us, having played here before in
1955 and won the admiration of
students and faculty in a three
Taylor people as well as those
of cither towns in the counity
have season tickets to the series,
and will no doubt look forward
to the program Monday evening.
Bookbinding and housekeeping
For ithe fourth consecutive year badges were reported at the
(Continued from Page 1)
three years a consideration
setting rates drew ithe most fire
A Houston attorney, James L.
Norton, said the provision vio-
lates constitutional guarantees
against ex post facto laws sta-
tutes penalizing persons for acts
which are illegal after they are
Sen. Jarrard Secrest of Temple
told the board it should “drop
it, not modify it, but drop it.
Otherwise, he said, the next Le-
gislature will “strike it down
in its entirety.”
SecreSt, who sponsored the
bill in the Senate in 1959 pro
posing a flexible rate system,
said the current program was
pushed into effect by interests
which opposed his plan.
Endorsements of ithe plan as it
stands came from ithe Texas Safe-
ty Assn., the Texas Assn, of In-
surance Agents, the Assn, of
Texas Fire and Cacualty Com-
panies, the Insurance Exchange
of Houston and a number of in-
dividual agents who said their
policyholders favor the plan.
“Give it a chance,” C. E. Tar-
ver of Houston, an insurance
agent, said. Sen. George Park-
house of Dallas and Tarver ex-
changed sharp words when Tar-
ver said 80 per, cent of his
agency’s policy-holders are get
ting lower premiums under the
(Continued from Page 1)
as participation has remained
about the same.
Supt. Johnson said the school
system had received a lot more
surplus food from the federal
government this year.
“I have no complaint if the
menus are what they ought to
be,” Mr. Smith said. He pointed
out, too, ithat the program’s pro-
fits could decline considerably
the latter part of the school year.
The board’s lunchroom com-
mittee composed of Mr. Smith
and Mr. Pumphrey were asked
to make a recommendation at
the next meeting on whelther or
not lunchroom managers should
be required to attend lunchroom
schools held annually in Texas.
Mr. Smith asked for a check
on heating in the high school
auditorium. He said he had been
told the heat was not satisfac-
tory. Mr. Johnson said he had
heard no complaints about heat
anywhere in the building since
the new boiler had been installed
He explained, however, that
return pipes were being replaced
and that radiators were being
cleaned and painted.
He also asked about the Price
School street-paving project.
Board President John Vernon
Stiles said it was the city’s next
BEING QUESTIONED—Dean George H. Mickey,
left, is being questioned in the slaying case of a
long time acquaintance and fellow member of the
Louisiana State University faculty. Dr. Margaret
Rosamond McMillan, a professor of biology at the
University’s New Orleans branch, was found slain
near her small foreign car in Baton Rouge. Dr. Mc-
Millan is shown at right.
I SEAT COVERS ]
Furniture & _
— Satisfaction Guaranteed —
meeting of Troop XV of the Tay-
lor Girl Scouts of America Mon-
day. Gladys Wolbrueck report-
ed on her work in the former,
and Mary Rose Hafernik, receiv-
ed her badge in housekeeping.
Bernadette Malchar opened the
meeting; Irene Huff called the
Betty Kuhn read an article on
first aid, and Karen Hennig show-
ed something of bandage making.
Following the social hour with
Mary Margaret Aanstoos and
Glayds Wolbrueck as hostesses,
Dolores Velasquez closed the
Has Coke Party
Cynthia Rogers entertained a
group of West End sixth-graders
at a Coke and record party at
her home Tuesday afternoon.
A snack tray and frosted Cokes
provided the refreshments.
2ND WELL PRODUCING
COATZACOALCOS, Mex. (/P) -
A second offshore oil well ait the
northern edge of the Isthmus of
Tehuantepec has started flow-
ing at ithe estimaited rate of 500
barrels a day, drilling sources
(Conltinued from Page 1)
to the Chamber. He did the same
thing on the sign west of Taylor
some time ago.
Directors authorized a new
batch of city maps Ito be spon-
sored by The Taylor Daily Press.
Mr. Box said ithe Chamber was
completely out of maps. He said
there was a desperate need for
some new ones, since people are
always asking for ithem.
Manager Box said all ithe com-
mittees for ithe annual FFA
Livestock and Poultry Show and
Sale Jan. 22-23 were “working
“I think we’ll have a good
show,” he said, “one lthat’11 be
as big as any we’ve had. What
we need is attendance and buy-
John Smith, head of the indus-
trial committee, said the Cham-
ber still has one active prospect
pending and a loft of other pros-
pects the Chamber is working
(Conitinued from Page 1)
father of a 19-year-old boy, a
sophomore at LSU, and a mar-
“There are a nurrfber of mat-
ters connected with ithe case that
still have to be checked out. I
know that the sheriff’s office and
myself would be very interested
in receiving any information
about the case from anyone hav-
ing such information,” Favrot
“And when I say that, I mean
it includes any evidence point-
ing to Dr. Mickey’s innocence,
because it is my duty to see
that anything pointing to his in-
nocence is fully brought out.”
A murder charge in Louisiana
allows no release on bond.
Deputies picked up Mickey at
the campus Thursday and took
him to state police headquarters,
(Conitinued from Page 1)
any way the Soviet Union’s
striking power since this is chiefly
achieved by modern weapons.”
The entire Presidium was
present for the second day’s ses-
sion, except for Mikhail Pervuk-
hin. He also was absent when
Khrushchev spoke Thursday.
Khrushchev’s disarmanet plan
was being trumpted as a “new
great peace move.”
The official news agency Tass
said the plan to cut the armed
forces was cheered throughout the
Soviet Union and prompted an
“enormous political resonance”
throughout the world.
At the same time, Tass said, it
“caught the United • States un-
awares and placed it in an em-
barrassing position before world
opinion which welcomes the new
concrete and peaceful initiative of
the Soviet people.”
There were no details on the
“fantastic” weapon that Khrush-
chev spoke about.
American scientist Dr. Ralph
Lapp said in Washington that the
Soviets may be working on plans
to orbit hydrogen bombs around
the earth as weapon satellites
which could be rained down on
the enemy at will. Lapp, an ex-
pert on atomic energy, said such
missiles could be developed during
this decade since they would be
merely an extension of present
ballistic missiles capabilities.
Sharp School Board
Elects Mrs. Arnold
SHARP, Jan. 15 (Spl) - Mrs.
Jennings Arnold was named as
substitute teacher in the Sharp
Schools at a meeting of the board
Mrs. Arnold, who will substitute
for Mrs. Don Edmonds, high
school English teacher, will be-
gin her duties after midterm.
Save gasoline and shop at home.
THRALL, Jan. 15 (Spl) The
Rev. John A. Douglas, who is as-
sociated with the Texas Baptist
Children’s Home in Round Rock,
will be the guest speaker at the
morning services, Sunday at the
Thrall Baptist Church.
The public is invited to attend.
(Continued from Page 1)
ing it was passed. It has grown
constantly bath in Ithe number
of recipients and in annual cost.
The report said there are now
about 105,000 persons—about 80,-
000 children and 25,000 parents—
who receive monthly financial
assistance. The total annual cost
is about 21 million dollars of
which about 80 per cent is met
by federal funds.
The report said that “the bulk
of the present ADC caseload is
composed of families where the.
father has either never been a
consistent, adequate provider, or
has deserted his family. More-
over, in about 18 per cent of the
Texas cases there is no legal fa-
ther since ithe child is illegiti-
The report said that in 46 Tex-
as counties 5 per cent or more
of ithe eligible population re-
ceives ADC assistance.
Cited by FTC
WASHINGTON (ff)-Those di^fe
of moisture you might have sST
described as “flavor gems” in
television margarine commercials
are nothing more than a sprink-
led-on liquid, says the Federal
“Sandpaper” being shaved in a
shaving cream commercial is a
piece of glass or plastic to which
sand has been applied, the com-
The tired-looking ham wrapped
in a competing foil looked that
way before it was ever wrapped,
the FTC says.
And the toothpaste commercial
using a cigaret-smoking machine
doesn’t prove what it claims, says
The FTC listed these four ex-
amples Thursday in accusing four
big companies of deceiving the
public with their television com-
(Continued from Page 1)
ranchers and cane field workers,
spent the night at Pahoa, a few
miles to the west, where the Red
Cross set up an evacuation center.
The lava flow so far poses no
threat and has done little damage.
Save gasoline and shop at home.
NEW YORK TO — Three
youths were arrested in Queens
Thursday night and accused of
organizing an anti-Jewish club.
Service 8e Paris
BRAKER MOTOR CO.
2nd & Porter — Taylor
MORE PROOF . .
to feed PURINA
where much of ithe questioning
and the arrest took place.
They consulted nearly two
hours with Favrot before issu-
ing a statement about the ar-
rest to a news conference.
The officers wouldn’t discuss
any details of Itheir case against
Mickey, described as likeable
arid friendly by LSU personnel.
He is considered brilliant in Ithe
field of genetics and is known
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pasture grasses ... order Reddon now.
*Trademark of The Dow Chemical Company
Starting in 1954, Jack Elam, Evant, Texas, has built
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in his good results. His records on 140,021 eggs pro-
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Average number hens................ 7,300
Average production............... 63.4%
t Average eggs per hen..............231
Lbs. feed per dozen............... 4.43
Total labor profit..............$12,434.09
Return on labor and investment.....22%
Whether you have a commercial
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The Taylor Daily Press (Taylor, Tex.), Vol. 47, No. 23, Ed. 1 Friday, January 15, 1960, newspaper, January 15, 1960; Taylor, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth800941/m1/6/: accessed March 30, 2020), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Taylor Public Library.