The Taylor Daily Press (Taylor, Tex.), Vol. 47, No. 38, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 2, 1960 Page: 4 of 6
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aylor Daily Press, Tuesday, February 2, 1960, Page 4
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Published In Taylor, Texas, since 1913 and serving a market area of
6,000 each Sunday and daily except Saturday.
Publishers — Taylor Newspapers, Inc.
News, Advertising and Circulation telephone EL.2-3621
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for reproduction of
11 local news printed in this newspaper, as well as all AP dispatches. All
epublication rights of special dispatches here are also reserved.
Entered as second class mail matter at the Post Office at Taylor, Texas,
‘nder the act of March 8, 1872.
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ny person, firm or corporation, which may appear in the columns of The
aylor Daily Press will gladly be corrected upon being brought to the atten-
ion of the publisher.
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Patience and Fortitude
Obviously, Americans cannot be happy at the
steady deterioration of U.S.-Cuban relations since
Fidel Castro took power a year ago. Castro himself
is responsible for most of this, having deliberately
undermined a long standing friendship by persistent
and unwarranted attacks upon the United States.
In this circumstance, the temptation is great
here to strike back. Strident cries have arisen in
Washington and elsewhere to apply sanctions against
Cuba, particularly by reducing Cuba’s quota in the
vital American sugar market. The idea, of course,
is that such measures would bring the irresponsible,
emotional Castro “to heel.”
Wisely, the American government seems de-
termined to resist this temptation. Despite all the
provocations—and they are many—President Eisen-
hower appears set on a path of continued patience.
Many things suggest the good sense of this course.
For one, we unfortunately live in a time when
disgruntled governments almost anywhere on*earth
can resort to a very dangerous game of political
blackmail. They threaten to put themselves in bond
to the Soviet Union or Red China or both to get the
help we may refuse them. And they may carry out
Communist influence already is heavy in the
Castro government. Yet there certainly seems no
point in enlarging it by pushing Castro into the
Secondly, we are a great nation and Cuba a
tiny island. Economic sanctions could quickly back-
fire, engendering strong sympathy for a beleaguered
Cuba, especially in a tense, watching Latin America.
Some argue that other Latin countries, im-
pressed by Castro’s defiance of America, may be
encouraged to follow his lead and take a line at a
sharp tangent away from support of the United
States. This is a risk we must take. Squeezing Cuba
surely wpuld not endear us in Latin America, We
can only hope that with clear eyes and good sense
these people will judge Castro for what he truly is.
We can safely indicate our grave displeasure
with Castro’s property seizures, his unfounded cri-
ticisms, his whole shallow approach to the problems
of governing. But we cannot hit him a body blow.
We must hope the Cubans themselves will do that
—in good time. • ;......
; Time to Recognize Facts
Speaking at the convention of the American
Farm Bureau Federation, Senator John L. McClellan
of Arkansas stressed two matters of peak national
A determined effort will be made to knockout
the moderate Landrum-Griffin labor reform bill
passed during the last session of Congress. In the
Senator’s words, “The forces that oppose labor
reform legislation are still active and militant. They
want it repealed or modified or rendered impotent.”
And there’s a chance that will happen—unless the
people who favor reasonable and fair labor reform
make their yiews effectively known.
The Senator then urged that labor and manage-
ment work together to solve our production cost
problem. He pointed out that jobs are being export-
ed overseas—that “we’re being priced out of the
world market.” In more and more lines, American
manufacturers are finding it increasingly difficult
to meet lower-cost foreign competition. More Ameri-
can companies are establishing plants abroad, be-
cause of the cost differential.
The handwriting is on the wall—for manage-
ment, labor and the public at large to read. And
that reading had better be done soon.
Answer to Previous Puzzle
6 Her father
was a law
partner of ‘
36 Shreds (dial.)
38 Movie preview
40 Seaport (ab.)
44 Female rabbit
47 Her maiden
! 13 Tranquiliz*
! 14 Rearing
j 15 Originate
was U.S. .
A R M O
*X ''st 1
Fortune in Rare Books
May Be Hiding in Attic
By HAL BOYLE
NEW YORK '(ffl — Would you
like to search for buried trea-
Well, don’t overlook your own
attic, basement, or barn loft.
There may be a small fortune
hidden there in the form of old
books bought long ago by your
,the first edition of L. Frank
Baum’s “The Wonderful Wizard of
Oz,” published in 1900, sell for
$175 to $600.
Would it pay a man now to
stow some of today’s modern
books away in the attic for the
benefit of his great-grandchildren?
“Certainly,” said Bradley, “if
he were wise enough to pick im-
portant limited first editions by
The hunting is likely to be par- imp0rtant authors. Books can be
ticularly good if you are the mem-
ber of a pack-rat family that sen-
timentally clings to its possessions
for several generations.
“There is a real boom in the
rare book market today, particu-
larly in America,” said Van Al-
lan Bradley, 46, literary editor of
the Chicago Daily News.
In a volume of his own titled
“Gold in Your Attic,” Bradley
lists some 2,000 scarce books
worth $25 to $25,000.
The $25,000 item is for a paper-
bound first edition of Edgar Allen
Poe’s “The Murders in the Rue
Morgue,” which sold for only
few cents when it was originally
published in 1845.
“The chance of your finding
such a book in your attic is ex-
tremely remote,” Bradley said,
“but now and then it does hap-
None of his readers has stum-
bled upon a $20,000 book, hut a
number have found books worth
$1,000 or more, and many have
turned up books worth hundreds
Examples of valuable finds by
his own readers range from a
copy of the first Chicago City Di-
rectory of 1844 that brought $250
to an 1845 edition of Lansford
Hastings’ “The Emigrants’ Guide
to Oregon and California,” which
fetched its discoverer the tidy
sum of $3,000;
Bradley estimates there are per-
haps 6,000 serious private book
collectors in the United States—
not counting museums, libraries
and foundations — plus 100,000
more “who collect in a mild way.
“You can’t tell the value of a
book by its title,” he said, point-
ing out that a 50-cent 1895 copy of
a booklet called “Guide to the
New Gold Regions of Western
Kansas and Nebraska” and re-
cently sold for $1,800.
Books don’t even have to be
very old to be valuable. Copies of
May be Eased
By SAM DAWSON
AP Business News Analyst
NEW YORK Iff) — American
businessmen seem to be charting
their course today with tight
money as an accepted thing rath-
er than a hazard.
A good part of this calm at-
titude is due to the favorable
cash position of many corpora-
tions. They—especially the larg-
er ones—can finance their plant SANDWICH CAUSES DEATH
7 Exist 28 Chest rattle
8 Period of time 29 Frosted
9 Grafted (her.) 30 Terraces (ab.)
17 Winglike part 56 Dropsy
: 19 Color
' 24 Liberate
; 32 Position
135 Summer resort
2 Nights before
4 Biblical name
18 New Guinea
20 Soften in
5 Diminutive of 22 Dominion.
Edward 23 Vendor.
6 -- husband 24 Stone
was William 25 Bacchic cry
Howard Taft 26 Wash
36 Small draughl
37 Girl’s name
39 Skin affliction
44 Legal term
45 Utah town
.46 Heating device
48 River (Sp.)
51 Native metal
and equipment-spending them-
selves this year without having
Part is due to a growing belief
in banking circles that the worst
of the money squeeze is over and
that interest rates needn’t rise
much higher, if at all. A sizable
minority doesn’t go along with
And part is due to the expecta-
tion that increasing business ac
tivity will supply customers with
the wherewithal to pay their bills
on time and thus ease the collec-
tion problem that usually accom-
panies tight money.
This optimism on the part oi
many in business isn’t echoed by
would-be government borrowers.
And home builders still have their
doubts. State and local agencies
seeking funds to finance public
facilities find the money market
much too tight for comfort.
So do many small businessmen.
But few of the larger companies
are expressing concern.
Of 228 manufacturing execu-
tives queried by -the National In-
dustrial Conference Board, only
three per cent expect to cut
back their capital spending this
year because of tight credit or
higher interest charges.
This is largely because 90 per
cent of them plan to finance new
plant and equipment spending
out of their companies’ own re-
sources, built up during the tight
cash controls in recession days.
But a number note that their
capital spending this year will
be quite modest.
Nearly two-thirds of the execu-
tives doubt if tight money will
slow down collections of their
But the credit policy of federal
agencies is having an effect on
the practices of many companies.
Many report they are studying
their credit policies and tighten-
ing up their collection efforts.
This way they hope to forestall
any trouble that tight money
might cause later this year.
Some are aiming at conserving
cash by tightening control over
inventory investment. Others are
searching for increased efficiency
in production. In both cases they
say that the object is to stave
off the need to go into a tight
money market for funds.
a good long-range investment.
Happy hunting! But if you find
an old book you -think is rare,
don’t write me about it. I collect
old cigar bands myself.
10 A nd 20
10 YEARS AGO
George Grays celebrate silver
The Rev. Frank Ecimovich
ipeaks at CDA 3tudy meet.
Thrall girls win trophys in bas-
W. H. (Billy) Davis announces
for County Attorney.
Thrall sophomores enjoy party.
Did Ground Hog see his sha-
dow is big question in Taylor,
Clothes stolen from car in
Taylor; man charged.
City Council okays disposal
plant costs; Council buys new
Edith Schwertner hostess to
Wednesday Junior CDA meeting.
Gail Ann Pircher given sur-
20 YEARS AGO
Local self reliance is based on
sound industrial development
speaker declares at Chamber of
Commerce banquet. Quit looking
to Washington for help, but work
with your own greatness, Hubert
Mexican treated for knife
wounds here Friday night.
Donations still being made for
Steady rains bring hopes of
bumper crops for farmers.
Cen-Tex teachers to hold an-
nual meeting in Waco.
Ancient cow bell is displayed.
Jonah woman possesses civil
For Today From
The UPPER ROOM
Be ye not unequally yoked
together with unbelievers: for
what fellowship hath righeous-
ness with unrighteousness?
and what communion hath
light with darkness?
II Corinthians 6:14)
PRAYER: Heavenly Fath-
er, increase our love for our
brothers in Christ. Help us all
to grow in grace. Use us to
reach others for Christ, that
they may dwell in -the light
found in Him. In His name
we pray. Amen.
MEXICO CITY m — A piece
of Sandwich became lodged in
the windpipe of Jose Munoz Mar-
tinez and he died while under-
going an emergency operation.
IT OCCURS TO ME
By LIN MILLS
Taylor Press News Editor
'Remember, I'm the One Who Rules on Fouls'
The Washington Merry-Go-Round
By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON — President
Eisenhower has decided on a
vigorous personal camgaign to
convince the American people
and the world that we are catch-
ing up with Moscow on missiles.
This was behind his speech in
Los Angeles last week.
Ike has ordered all Cabinet
officers who talk about defense
to stress the positive side of our
own developments in rocketry,
and to emphasize that we are
actually stronger—when all wea-
pons are taken into considera-
This line, of course, fits into
the Republican campaign. How-
ever, the President acted only
partly because of political mo-
tives. The National Security
Council, in a confidential report,
had warned that Russia’s spec-
tacular rocket and space ach-
ievements were convincing the
world the United States had be-
come a second-class power. So
the Security Council recommend-
ed a propaganda campaign to
convince the world to the con-
Note 1—Assistant Secretary oi
Defense Murray Snyder, chief of
press relations for the Pentagon,
has urged defense officials to hit
back at newsmen who criticize
defense policy. He suggested it is
better to give vague answers and
remind the press that President
Eisenhower knows best about
military matters. If reporters ask
unfriendly questions, Snyder ad-
vises, officials should accuse the
newsmen of slander, smear, and
Note 2—The President was
really miffed at his chief of in
formation, Ambassador George
Allen (no relation to the bridge
partner), for stating publicly
that America’s space lag had hurt
American prestige abroad. Am-
bassador Allen, who is a career
diplomat, could not be fired for
making the statement, but it was
completely counter ito what the
President has been telling the
public and he was really furious.
In the Arlington, Va., phone
book, Jackson 4-5831 is listed as
the telephone of J. Kenneth Mor-
gan. But if you call that num-
ber, a voice ait the other end re-
plies “Nazi headquarters.”
It’s a lititle startling. But the
voice on the other end is delight-
ed to talk about the Nazi party in
America, tells you how to get
Nazi pamphlets and discusses
the strategy of “Commander”
George Lincoln Rockwell, self-
appointed head of the Nazi party
—who actually turns out to be
“Our plan,” he explains, “is to
have our storm troopers hand
out literature right downtown in
the middle of Washington.
“I told this fellow Drew Pear-
son,” Rockwell continues, “that
we’re going to throw him into the
gas chambers along with the
Jews when we take over in 1972.”
When the caller told Rockwell
that she might like to cooperate
in distributing pamphlets, he
called to someone else in ' the
room: “Hey, there’s a young
woman who would be willing to
help us. Won’t that be inspiring?
“You’d be a real inspiration,
he continued to the phone caller.
“We, haven’t any women with
Why Grow Old?
You Should Check Self Occasionally
By JOSEPHINE LOWMAN
I do net believe that it is good
to be too introspective and al-
ways think in terms of self. How-
ever, I still believe that it is good
to check ourselves once in a-
Thousands of women who have
joined my 8-Week Self-Improve-
ment Marathon are indulging in
just this sort of analysis. This
diet-exercise program is designed
net only to improve your figure
but your whole well-being and
personality as well.
So, today I will give you a list
with which I will check myself
and with which you may want to
1. Have you eaten the foods
you need for optimum health to-
2. Have you taken the exercise
which is right for you and which
will increase your energy and
improve your figure?
3. Have you indulged in those
seemingly unimportant beauty
routines which bring such stun-
ning results? I am thinking now
of skin and hair care.
Skin care means many things
to many women. For the woman
with an oily skin it means* wash-
ing the face several times a day
with soap and water, rinsing
thoroughly and applying any as-
For the woman who has a very
dry skin it means cleansing with
a cleansing cream and daily or
nightly lubrication with an oily,
4. Have you enjoyed today?
Have you added to the pleasure
5. Have you allowed the hectic-
ness and the problems of today
to make you feel dreary?
Perhaps you haven’t but we
all do at times' and' that is one
reason it is helpful to check oqr-
Today have you taken the exercise which is right
for you and which will increase your energy and
improve your figure?
selves once in awhile.
If you y'ould like to join Mara-
thon for a loss of up to 20 pounds
in eight weeks, and to improve
your personality and outlook,
send 10 cents and a stamped,
self-addressed envelope with your
request for the Marathon book-
let. Address Josephine Lowpian
in care of this newspaper.
(Released by The Register and
Tribune Syndicate, 1960)
Rockwell’s eagerness to have a
new recruit was a giveaway that
his movelnent is not doing so
well—which actually is the case.
His neighbors have generally ig-
nored him and since this conver-
sation his -telephone has been
Congressman Kowalski of Con-
necticut angrily stamped out of
a House Armed Services Commit-
tee meeting last week rather
than clear his public statements
with dictatorial chairman Vinson
When Kowalski arrived for a
closed-door meeting, the crusty
Congressman from Georgia bec-
koned him aside and read to him
what he, Kowalski, had said to
newsppaers about Russia’s strong
lead in rockets. Vinson then sug-
gested in a fatherly way that
Kowalski stop discussing commit-
tee business with the press.
Politely but firmly the Connec-
ticut Democrat replied that he
would decide for himself what to
Chairman Vinson then called
the meeting (to order, fixed his
eye on Kowalski, and proclaimed
gruffly: “I would suggest that
none of the members make
statements to the press.”
Kowalski promptly jumped up
and marched out of the meeting.
Note—Kowalski is the Congress-
man who won the hearts of ser-
vicemen by exposing the hund-
reds of GIs drafted as servants
for generals and admirals.
Headlines and Footnotes
New York’s ev-Gov. Averell
Harriman is organizing an Afri
can trade fair to stimulate inter-
est among African and American
businessmen in each other’s pro-
ducts. He has persuaded motion
picture Czar Eric Johnston to
head the fair . . . The airlines
might reduce air tragedies if
they would adopt the practice ol
Lufthansa, the German airline.
When the Lockheed plant at Idle-
wild, N. Y., overhauls a Lufth-
ansas plane, the pilot spends half
a day personally checking the
work. Most ether pilots pick up
their planes after glancing over
the work sheet for 15 minutes
. . . Lufthansa pilots also make
a painstaking personal inspection
before each flight . . . The House
Committee on Un-American Ac-
tivities is now investigating com-
munism on the campus. A con-
fidential staff study charges that
several professors—all members
of the American Association ol
University Professors—are sec-
ret Communists. The committee
has also hired radio commenat-
tor Fulton Lewis’ son to check
textbooks for subversive pass-
ages . . , Those intelligence re-
ports, which Secretary of De-
fense Gates claims are so opti-
mistic, indicate that Russia’s
larger inter-continental missiles
can carry an eight-megaton nu-
clear warhead—four times as
large as our own Atlas missile
can deliver. (One megaton is
equal to 1,000,000 tons of TNT.)
(Copyright I960, by the Bell
A&M to Install
Rudder March 26
COLLEGE STATION UP) — Tex-
as A&M formally inaugurates
Earl Rudder as president March
26, nine months after he became
head of the institution.
Dr. Troy Middleton, Louisiana
State University president, will
deliver the inaugural address.
The Cadet Corps will pass in
review at 9 a.m. just before the
ceremonies in White Coliseum.
An inaugural luncheon and presi-
dent’s reception will be held.
EVER HEAR of a “Commun-
Well, Abilene is having one
and it sounds interesting. Just
to give you an idea of what a
similar program would be like
in Taylor, I have substituted
Taylor, Taylor names, and
Taylor people in the Associated
Press story we received on Abi-
lene, and you can decide
whether you think it would be
TAYLOR ® —Acting on the
theory that brains are one of
the most promising natural
resources of a community,
Taylor today launched a month-
long “Community Think.”
The goal is to come up with
ideas and plans for the city’s
development during the 1960s.
And everyone is being asked to
Behind it all, of course, is
the Taylor Chamber of Com-
All during February, the
city’s two banks will include
“think” suggestion blanks in
mailed statements. The city’s
school students will be asked
for ideas—and be given sug-
gestion blanks to take home to
their parents. The high schools
will hold “think” sessions.
The city’s social and civic
clubs are helping. Several
have scheduled “brainstorm-
ing sessions” for this week.
Neighborhood “thinks” are en-
The Taylor Daily Press is
printing suggestion blanks
which can be mailed to the
Chamber of Commerce. The
Press helped work up interest
in the campaign by a series of
caricatures of a citizen with
knitted brow, identified only
as “CT.” What “CT” meant
came out today.
“What does Taylor need?”
its citizens are asked. “What
would you like Taylor to be,
and have, by 1970? What should
be done to help it grow, to
make it a better place to live?”
The climax comes at 10 a.m.
Feb. 29 when citizens are ask-
ed to gather in twos and fours
and other small groups — to
Mayor R. E. Kollman calls
it “a highly important piece
of work.” And President John
Smith of the Chamber of Com-
merce says that if everyone
stops to “appraise the pres-
ent situation and what the fu-
ture can be, something real
fine can come from this.”
It’s a thought, anyway . . .
OPTIMISTS PRINT in their
bulletin the following “memos
to a dead fish”:
“Ideals are something that
won’t work . . . unless you
“It’s usually a girl’s geo-
graphy that determines our
OUR NEW CHAMBER pres-
ident, John Smith, has been
busy working up his commit-
tee appointments for 1960. They
will be released in the near fu-
He has made several changes
in types of committees and
what their jobs will be.
Of course, he used to a large
extent the committee prefer-
ence cards the Chamber mail-'
ed out to members not long
ago. You’ll -probably be seeing
your name listed on one of the
ONE OF THE hardest jobs
I’m going to have this year is
keeping John Smith, president,
and Don Smith, first vice pre-
sident, straight. No doubt I’ll
have to use full names exten-
Greetings of “Happy Birthday”
are being extended to the follow-
ing birthday celebrants:
Pete Martinka Sr., Albert T.
Schroeder, Mrs. A. F. Pries-
meyer, W. C. Brueckner, and
Mrs. Vehton Bender.
(Editor’s Note — “Happy Birth-
day” must be received In The
Press office the day before pub-
lication at the latest. >
Revised Standard Version
It was winter, and Jesus was walking in the temple, in
the portico of Solomon. John 10:23
And it was winter and Jesus was walking in the temple,
in Solomon’s portico. John 10:23
The Bible ... Can You Quote It?
By Lavina Ross Fowler
1— What hand-maiden, who bore a son to Abraham, was
declared by St. Paul to be a figure of the Jews?
Genesis 21, Galatians 4:24-25
2— Name the aged daughter of Pahnuel, who welcomed
the Christ-Child into the Temple. St. Luke 2:36
3— Name the eloquent Jew, born in Alexandria, who
preached in the interest of Christianity at Ephesus.
The Acts 18:24
4— On what mission was St. Paul bent when he was over-
come by the light from heaven? The Acts 9:2-3
5— Where did the preaching of “The Word” begin?
The Acts 10:37
Four correct - excellent. Three correct - good.
See answers in Bible.
(Copyright 1960, by National Newspaper Syndicate)
* EPSON IN WASHINGTON *
Question for Election Year:
'Who'll Manage Our Money?'
BY PETER EDSON
Newspaper Enterprise Assn.
WASHINGTON—(NEA)—A week before the President’s budget
message went to Congress, an outfit calling itself “The Conference
on Economic Progress” put. out a pamphlet saying that the Eisen-
hower 79.8-billion-dollar budget was “dangerously inadequate.”
A budget of 89.5 billion was suggested in its place for 1961, rising
to 102 billion by 1964.
Conference on Economic Progress, for the millions who never
heard of it, is a committee of people like President Roosevelt’s old
trust-buster, Thurman Arnold, National Farmers’ Union President
James G. Patton, Auto Workers’ President Walter Reuther and
their ilk. But its mastermind is Leon Keyserling, who was chair-
man of President Truman’s council of economic advisers.
THE SIGNIFICANT THING about this is that if the ultraliberal
wing of the Democratic Party and its candidates get back in power
in the coming elections, what you’re likely to get is a 90-to-100-
Comparing highlights ih the Eisenhower economic program with
Keyserling’s tract will give you the idea:
• Federal Aid to Education: Eisenhower budget for 1961 pro-
poses outlays of 545 million dollars. Keyserling would raise this
to 2.2 billion in 1961 and 5 billion in 1964. The money would go
for federal scholarships and college plants.
• Public Health: Eisenhower budget 904 million dollars. Key-
serling 1.2 billion for 1961, rising to 3.3 billion by 1964. The in-
crease would be used to build more hospitals and medical schools
and increase research.
• Social Security: Old age and survivors insurance beneficiaries
now average $73 a month. No increases are planned. The Jan. 1
tax rise from 2.5 to 3 per cent is to build up reserves. Under Key-
serling’s plan, payments would be doubled by 1964, and health in-
surance for those over 65—which Eisenhower opposes—would begin
• Unemployment Insurance: Average payment in 1959 was just
under $36 a week, with total expenditures at 2.4 billion. The
Eisenhower administration proposes broader coverage and increased
taxes to pay higher administration costs and build up reserves
depleted by the 1958 recession. Keyserling would raise benefits
to $50 a week in the next few years.
• National Security and International Affairs: The Eisenhower
budget proposes expenditures next year totaling 47.7 billion dollars.
The Keyserling report proposes raising this to 61.4 billion, a 13.7-
NOW THE INTERESTING QUESTION is: What would the
Conference on Economic Progress use for money to pay all this?
The Keyserling report admits that to raise taxes would work
against economic growth. So the money would be raised, at present
tax rates, he say, by achieving a higher rate of economic growth.
The report concludes, however, with statements that, “If we
should have a low rate of economic growth ... we should not
worry about some deficits in the federal budget. , . . The national
debt, if wisely managed . . . can be a positive national asset.”
SO ONE QUESTION FOR THE NOVEMBER ELECTION is
whether you want your government’s fiscal affairs managed by
people like Treasury Secretary Robert B. Anderson, or by people
like Leon Keyserling and company.
Here’s what’s next.
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The Taylor Daily Press (Taylor, Tex.), Vol. 47, No. 38, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 2, 1960, newspaper, February 2, 1960; Taylor, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth800954/m1/4/: accessed August 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Taylor Public Library.