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  • . Or maybe you did. Have you heard people mention her mother or the kind of woman that she was? H: Yes. A very good friend of mine from Hallsville taught down at the Baldwin School when Lady Bird was just a child. This girl lived--too bad she's dead now
  • Biographical information; Marshall High School in the 1920s; Lady Bird Johnson's brothers, Tommy and Tony Taylor, and her father, Thomas Jefferson Taylor; Hughes' contact with Lady Bird Johnson after the 1920s; items in the Harrison County
  • --oh, maybe 15 years ago at That was it. Galveston at a function which both he and Lady Bird attended and we just went through the receiving line. I think I remember that as we (my wife and I) came by and he saw me, he said to Lady Bird, "There's
  • of things? LC: My memory goes back to when he was in his vice-presidential years, when I went to work for him. But at that time there was a little house in Johnson City, his boyhood home, and already he and Lady Bird were trying to fix it up because
  • it. I decided I might as well find out now if it is safe for a man and a wife to walk the streets of Dallas, and so Lady Bird and I went ahead. They did the same thing later to Adlai Stevenson. I never wanted to go to Dallas in 1960 and things didn't get
  • was his cook. He said, "You all know Zephyr. Lady Bird and Zephyr and I were driving from the Ranch back to Washington last August. We passed through some Oklahoma town and Lady Bird said, 'Lyndon, would you mind stopping at the next gas station? I would
  • . The best thing he ever did for himself was marrying Lady Bird. He married up. The Johnsons were lower middle class, damn low middle class; the Taylors, upper, upper middle class. Captain Thomas Jefferson Taylor, Lady Bird's father, he was somebody
  • How Clark met LBJ; how Governor James Allred helped LBJ run for Congress in 1937; campaign costs in 1937; LBJ's support for FDR; fundraising for LBJ; LBJ's relationship with Brown and Root; W. Lee "Pappy" O'Daniel's victory over LBJ in 1941; Lady
  • histories: Graham -- Special Interview -- 8 But I also saw him on occasion get quite upset. I remember one time when he had left office, I was visiting with him and Lady Bird, and he had sold his stations
  • :// ORAL HISTORY TRANSCRIPT More on LBJ Library oral histories: Biddle -- Special Interview -- 15 B: And of course, Lady Bird herself was always interested in this area, but more in the beautification
  • . And he said that ever thereafter when he saw Johnson, it would be "Goodman," or "Goatman," or anything that was wrong. B: Have you run into the great habit that Lady Bird had, when she discovered that you had been sent to left field
  • to be serious about how important education is." He said, "Bird, what would you think if I dropped off the last two para¬≠ graphs?" He handed her the card and she read it and she said, "Yes, I think you are right and I would leave them out." do you think, Bob
  • ~ South. Gettysburg from nearly I looked the1n r-ight in the eye and said the1n, and every reporter from Dorris Fleeson on was trying to ',iatch me run from tlwm. us. 2m and they respected Gut v,Je said They knocked Lady Bird's hat off in DalL:1s
  • them with me. D: I didn't know this. C: And he said, "You talk to Senator [Alvin] Wirtz. You talk to Lady Bird. You talk to this one and that one, and then you make up your mind which position you want to file me for." D: Because you were
  • . But I brought her back to Austin right after World War II to what had been my home for seven or eight years and went to work in the radio business as a salesman for KTBC, Lyndon and Lady Bird's station. B: Did your wife have a hard time adjusting
  • you that I would not have agreed to this interview had it not been that Lady Bird personally asked me to do it. I have such high regard and affection for her that I hate to turn down a personal request. And even then I doubt that I would have agreed