Lufkin, Texas

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Lufkin
City of Lufkin
Downtown Lufkin
Pines Theater
City Hall
Perry Building
Kurth Memorial Library
welcome sign
Clockwise from top: Downtown; City Hall; Kurth Memorial Library; Welcome sign; Perry Building and Pines Theater
Location in Angelina County
Location in Angelina County
Lufkin is located in Texas
Lufkin
Lufkin
Location within Texas
Lufkin is located in the United States
Lufkin
Lufkin
Location within the United States
Lufkin is located in North America
Lufkin
Lufkin
Location within North America
Coordinates: 31°20′18″N 94°43′45″W / 31.33833°N 94.72917°W / 31.33833; -94.72917Coordinates: 31°20′18″N 94°43′45″W / 31.33833°N 94.72917°W / 31.33833; -94.72917
Country United States
State Texas
CountyAngelina
Founded1882
IncorporatedOctober 15, 1890
Named forAbraham P. Lufkin
Government
 • TypeCouncil-manager
 • MayorBob Brown (R)
 • City Council
 • City ManagerBruce W. Green
Area
 • Total34.48 sq mi (89.30 km2)
 • Land34.21 sq mi (88.60 km2)
 • Water0.27 sq mi (0.71 km2)
Elevation
312 ft (95 m)
Population
 (2010)
 • Total35,067
 • Estimate 
(2019)[2]
35,021
 • Density1,023.80/sq mi (395.29/km2)
Time zoneUTC−6 (Central (CST))
 • Summer (DST)UTC−5 (CDT)
ZIP code
75901, 75902, 75903, 75904, 75915
Area code936
FIPS code48-45072[3] exp
GNIS feature ID1382208[4]
Websitecityoflufkin.com

Lufkin is the largest city in Angelina County, Texas, and the county seat. The city is situated in Deep East Texas, and is 115 mi (185 km) northeast of Houston. Its estimated population is 35,021 as of July 1, 2019.[5]

Lufkin was founded in 1884 and named for Abraham P. Lufkin. It originally served as a stop on the Houston, East and West Texas Railway. It was officially incorporated on October 15, 1890. Lufkin continued to serve as a stop on the railroad until the 1890. Three businessmen founded Angelina Lumber Company, which led to much of the economic prosperity Lufkin later had. When the so-called "timber boom" came to an end, a new "golden era of expansion" began. Lufkin became more industrialized with the opening of Lufkin Industries and Southland Paper Mill. In the mid 1960s, a cultural expansion began, and improvements were made to education and the way of life, including museums and the opening of a new library.[6]

History[edit]

Parade in downtown Lufkin, circa 1911

The city was originally founded in 1882 as a stop on the Houston, East and West Texas Railway; it is named for Abraham P. Lufkin, a cotton merchant and Galveston city councilman. Lufkin was the father-in-law of Paul Bremond, president of the railroad, which developed the town. Lufkin continued to grow because of its proximity to the railroad and its lumber industry. The history of Lufkin can be divided into three main eras, the railroad era, the timber boom, and the golden era of expansion.[6]

Railroad era[edit]

Old caboose at the Texas Forestry Museum, Lufkin, Texas

The railroad era lasted between 1882 and 1890. In 1881, the area that is now Lufkin was little more than a small settlement known as Denman Springs. A railroad surveying team began to plan a route through Angelina County, with a possible route through Homer, Texas, which at the time was the county seat. According to legend, the men in the surveying team began to get rowdy in the saloon in Homer, which led to their arrest. They paid their way out the next morning, but this infuriated the chief surveyor. He ordered the team for the rail line to bypass Homer and go by Denman Springs. Conveniently, the new route went through the property of Lafayette Denman and his son, Dr. A. M. Denman, who as the legend goes, had hosted the surveying team a few days earlier. This legend is most likely not true since the prospectus in 1879 already had the railroad planned to bypass Homer and go through the future site of Lufkin.[6]

The railroad officially arrived in 1882, and the company began to advertise the sale of lots of land in Lufkin. During this time, many of the businesses and professionals from Homer began to relocate to Lufkin to be closer to the railroad. Some of the first stores in Lufkin included S. Abram's general store, Joseph Kerr's grocery and saddle shop, and W. H. Bonner's general store, all located on Cotton Square, which became the center of most economic activity in Lufkin. Behind the depot, which was on the cotton square, cotton was stored before being shipped on the railroad. The town continued to grow, and acquired a post office in 1882 with William A. Abney as postmaster. Soon after in 1883, a telegraph line was strung connecting Lufkin to Nacogdoches by telegraph. On October 15, 1890, the town was officially incorporated. The first mayor of Lufkin was J. M. Smith, who was the owner of Smith Hotel; he was elected on November 15, 1890. Even before the incorporation of Lufkin, the courthouse was sought to have been moved. By a vote in 1885, though, the courthouse remained in Homer. In November 1891, a fire of mysterious origin destroyed the courthouse in Homer. This prompted a petition from the citizens of Lufkin asking for a new election to be held to decide if the courthouse should be relocated to Lufkin. The election was held on January 2, 1892, and the citizens decided to relocate the courthouse to Lufkin.[6]

Timber boom[edit]

The timber boom lasted between 1890 and 1920. Three main lumbering families are recognized for much of the economic prosperity in Lufkin - the Kurths, the Hendersons, and the Wieners. Joseph H. Kurth, Sr., was a German immigrant, who had operated a sawmill in Polk County, Texas. He moved to a small settlement north of Lufkin known as Keltys. In 1887, Kurth obtained a sawmill from Charles L. Kelty, he was soon joined by S. W. Henderson, Sr., and Sam Wiener, both of Corrigan, Texas. In 1890, the men started the Angelina County Lumber Company. The company became the forerunner of the lumber industry in East Texas, and led to much of the economic prosperity in Lufkin. At the peak of the three families' activities, nearly a dozen sawmills and several other industries were operating.[6]

Golden era of expansion[edit]

Southland Paper mill

The golden era of expansion occurred between 1938 and 1945. In the late 1930s, two of the principal industries in Lufkin, the Southland Paper Mill, later known as Abitibi Bowater Inc. which closed in 2007,[7] and Texas Foundries opened. These companies provided much of Lufkin's industrial growth. The largest industrial employer was Lufkin Foundry and Machine Company, later known as Lufkin Industries; it ceased operations in 2018.[8][6]

Cultural expansion[edit]

Lufkin Federal Building

In early Lufkin history, most daily life revolved around churches, schools, and sports activities, but this began to change between 1965 and 1983, when Lufkin began a cultural expansion. Improvements included the Kurth Memorial Library, new museums, a civic center, Angelina College, a new federal building, a country club, municipal and city parks, two shopping malls, and the Lufkin Independent School District. Lufkin celebrated its centennial in 1982.[6]

Recent history[edit]

Thousands gather at the Columbia memorial in Lufkin 2019

Debris from the Space Shuttle Columbia disaster fell over the Lufkin area on February 1, 2003.[9]

Thundering 13[edit]

A Little League Baseball team from Lufkin, locally known as "The Thundering 13", won the U.S. Championship at the 2017 Little League World Series in Williamsport, Pennsylvania.[10] The team finished as runners-up to a team from Tokyo, Japan. The team was supported by Texas Governor Greg Abbott.[11] A permanent sign was placed picturing the players at Morris Frank Park. The 13 players are Chip Buchanan, Malcolm Season, Charlie Deaton, Hunter Ditsworth, Kolby Kovar, Lance Modisette, Christian Mumphery, Zack Phillips, Mark Requena, Collin Ross, Blake Slaga, Chandler Spencer, and Clayton Wigley.[12]

Geography[edit]

According to the United States Census Bureau, in 2010, the city has a total area of 33.38 sq mi (86.5 km2).[13]

Lufkin is at the crossroads of East Texas at the intersections of Highways US 59, future Interstate 69, which leads to Houston and the Rio Grande Valley to the south and Nacogdoches and Texarkana to the north, and US 69, which leads from the Golden Triangle of southeast Texas (Port Arthur and Beaumont) to points such as Jacksonville, Tyler, Dallas, and Oklahoma to the north.

Lufkin is 115 miles (185 km) northeast of Houston.[14]

The elevation of Lufkin is 139 to 404 ft above mean sea level.[15]

National forests and grasslands[edit]

Davy Crockett National Forest sign

The headquarters of all four United States National Forests and two United States National Grasslands in Texas are located in Lufkin. They are the Angelina, Davy Crockett, Sabine, and Sam Houston National Forests, and the Caddo and Lyndon B. Johnson National Grasslands.

Climate[edit]

Lufkin is a humid subtropical climate that generally has relatively high temperatures with evenly distributed precipitation throughout the year. Generally, this climate is seen on the eastern side continents between 20 and 35°N or S latitude. During summer, these regions over low-latitude ocean waters are generally under the influence of hot, maritime overflow from the western side of subtropical anticyclonic cells. These higher temperatures can lead to warm, oppressive nights. Due to an increase in thunderstorms, summers in Lufkin are usually wetter than winters. Additionally, tropical cyclones can increase precipitation during the summer. Cold months are usually mild and frost is uncommon.[16]

Climate data for Lufkin
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °F (°C) 82
(28)
87
(31)
87
(31)
91
(33)
97
(36)
103
(39)
104
(40)
107
(42)
109
(43)
94
(34)
88
(31)
83
(28)
109
(43)
Average high °F (°C) 60.2
(15.7)
62.7
(17.1)
70.4
(21.3)
77.1
(25.1)
83.7
(28.7)
89.5
(31.9)
92.5
(33.6)
94.3
(34.6)
89.2
(31.8)
78.9
(26.1)
69
(21)
59.9
(15.5)
77.3
(25.2)
Average low °F (°C) 35.4
(1.9)
38.2
(3.4)
45.8
(7.7)
52.6
(11.4)
61.5
(16.4)
68.5
(20.3)
71
(22)
70.5
(21.4)
63.7
(17.6)
53.5
(11.9)
44.2
(6.8)
34.9
(1.6)
53.3
(11.8)
Record low °F (°C) 11
(−12)
15
(−9)
17
(−8)
27
(−3)
35
(2)
53
(12)
61
(16)
56
(13)
42
(6)
26
(−3)
24
(−4)
19
(−7)
11
(−12)
Average precipitation inches (mm) 4.35
(110)
4.2
(110)
4.2
(110)
3.18
(81)
4.49
(114)
4.43
(113)
2.81
(71)
3.15
(80)
3.71
(94)
5.13
(130)
5.02
(128)
4.73
(120)
49.39
(1,255)
Average snowfall inches (cm) 0
(0)
0.1
(0.25)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0.1
(0.25)
Source: Western Regional Climate Center (1983–2016)[17]

Demographics[edit]

Historical population
Census Pop.
1890529
19001,527188.7%
19102,74980.0%
19204,87877.4%
19307,31149.9%
19409,56730.9%
195015,13558.2%
196017,64116.6%
197023,04930.7%
198028,56223.9%
199030,2065.8%
200032,7098.3%
201035,0677.2%
2019 (est.)35,021[2]−0.1%
U.S. Decennial Census[18]

Estimates[edit]

The population of the city is estimated to be 35,021 in 2019.[19] The racial makeup of the city is estimated to be 66.6% White, 25.2% African American, 0.7% American Indian or Alaska native, 2.2% Asian, and 2.2% of two or more races. Hispanic or Latinos of any race were estimated to be 28.6%. White alone (not Hispanic or Latino) is estimated to be 41.8%; 11.3% of the population is estimated to be foreign born. An estmated 24.4% of homes are thought to speak a language other than English.[20]

With an estimated 12,910 households, the city averaged 2.68 persons per household. The median household income is estimated to be $43,803, and the per capita income is $23,134; 20.9% of persons are believed to be below the poverty line.[20]

2010 United States Census[edit]

As of the census of 2010, 35,067 people, 12,928 households, and 8,717 families resided in the city.[21] The population density was 1,050.7 people per square mile.[20] The racial makeup of the city was 56.7% White, 27.4% African American, 0.5% Native American, 1.7% Asian, 11.6% from other races, and 2.2 two or more races. Hispanics or Latinos of any race were 24.1% of the population.

Of the 12,929 households, 31.6% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 44.2% were married couples living together, 18.6% had a female householder with no husband present, and 32.6% were not families; 27.8% of all households were made up of individuals, and 26.7% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.62 and the average family size was 3.21.[21]

In the city, the age distribution was 8.3% under t5 years, 7.5% from 5 to 9, 7.1% from 10 to 14, 7.2% from 15 to 19, 7.4% from 20 to 24, 7.1% from 25 to 29, 6.6% from 30 to 34, 5.8% from 35 to 39, 5.9% from 40 to 44, 6.2% from 45 to 49, 6.3% from 50 to 54, 5.5% from 55 to 59, 4.8% from 60 to 64, 3.7% from 65 to 69, 3.2% from 70 to 74, 2.7% from 75 to 79, 2.4% from 80 to 84, and 2.4% 85 and over. The median age was 34 years.[21]

Economy[edit]

Regions Bank
Perry Building

Lufkin is home to Lufkin Industries and Lufkin Gears LLC, which manufactures and services oil field equipment and power transmission equipment, and supplies of creosote-treated utility poles. It is also home to the Atkinson Candy Company, the creator of the Chick-O-Stick, and Brookshire Brothers, a chain of grocery stores in Texas and Louisiana. Lufkin received Texas's first biomass power plant in late 2009. Aspen Power is building the power plant.

Some of the city's major employers include:

According to the city's 2019 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report,[22] the top employers in the city are:

# Employer # of Employees Percentage of Total City Employment
1 Lufkin Independent School District 1000+ 2.34%
2 Pilgrim's Pride 1000+ 1.98%
3 Brookshire Brothers 1000+ 1.67%
4 Lufkin State Supporting Living Center 1000+ 1.67%
5 CHI St. Luke's Health Memorial 1000+ 1.64%
6 Woodland Heights Medical Center 500-999 .88%
7 Georgia Pacific 500-999 .83%
8 City of Lufkin 400-500 .70%
9 Walmart 400-500 .68%
10 Angelina County 400-500 .61%

Festivals[edit]

September ~ Texas State Forest Festival and Southern Hushpuppy Championships.[23] Brings net profits to the city of $ 60,000.[24]

Points of interest[edit]

  • Ellen Trout Zoo, public zoo owned by the City of Lufkin with more than 500 animals[25]
  • Ellen Trout Park, a public park with a lake and playgrounds
  • Crown Colony Country Club Golf Course, third-rated golf course in Texas by the Dallas Morning News
  • Texas Forestry Museum features exhibits about forestry of the Lufkin and East Texas area.
  • Museum of East Texas, exhibits on regional history and art
  • Lufkin Azalea Trail, 1.9-mile (3.1 km) public nature trail
  • Medford Collection of American Western Art, the contemporary art collection at the Lufkin City Hall
  • Downtown Walking Tour, a tour through historic downtown Lufkin
  • First United Methodist Church
  • Pines Theater, refurbished multiuse facility in downtown, seats 459
  • Naranjo Museum-Natural History

Government[edit]

City hall
Municipal Court
Ward R. Burke Courthouse

Federal government[edit]

Lufkin is falls under Texas's 1st congressional district, which is currently represented by Republican Louie Gohmert.[26] The senators who represent Texas are Ted Cruz and John Cornyn, who are both Republicans.[27]

State government[edit]

In the Texas House of Representatives, Lufkin falls under district 57 and is represented by Republican Trent Ashby, who is a resident of Lufkin.[28] In the Texas Senate Lufkin falls under district 3 and is represented by Republican Robert Nichols.[29]

Municipal government[edit]

According to the city's 2017 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report, Lufkin's various funds had $38.8 million in revenue, $43.7 million in expenditures, $85.7 million in total assets, $5.3 million in total liabilities, and $14.9 million in cash and investments.[30]

The City of Lufkin has a council-manager form of government. The city is divided into six city council districts, and the mayor is elected by a citywide vote. All elected positions are elected on a nonpartisan ballot, as required by Texas law. The city council's responsibility is to make all legislative and policy decisions, while the responsibility of the city manager is to decide all administrative decisions.[31]

District Name Party (officially nonpartisan) Official posting
Mayor Bob Brown Republican[32] [33]
1 Guessippina Bonner Democratic[34] [35]
2 Robert Shankle Democratic[36] [37]
3 Lynn Torres [38]
4 Mark Hicks Republican[39] [40]
5 Rocky Thigpen [41]
6 Sarah Murray [42]

Crime[edit]

In 2018, Lufkin's crime rate was 4,666 crimes per 100,000 persons, which was an overall decrease by 2% from 2017; 134 violent crimes and 1,403 property crimes were reported.[45]

Education[edit]

According to the United States Census Bureau 80.7% of people in Lufkin above the age of 25 are high-school graduates or higher. About 21.5% of people 25 and older have a bachelor's degree or higher.[20]

Almost all of Lufkin's public schools are operated by the Lufkin Independent School District,[46] with a few small sections in the west within the Hudson Independent School District.[47] A very small portion of the city on Highway 69 is within Central ISD.[48] Lufkin also has a small charter school, Pineywoods Community Academy, that serves grades PreK-12 and is an early college high school.[49] Additionally, Lufkin is served by two small private schools, St. Cyprian's Episcopal School[50] and St. Patrick Catholic School.[51]

Angelina College, a community college, is located in Lufkin.[52] The college has roughly 5,000 students.[53] Additionally, Stephen F. Austin State University is located not far away in Nacogdoches, Texas.

Infrastructure[edit]

Transportation[edit]

Lufkin is served by U.S. Highway 69, U.S. Highway 59, State Highway 94, and State Highway 103.

Lufkin will be served by the extension to Interstate 69, which is planned to run from the Canada–US border at Port Huron, Michigan, to the Texas/Mexico border.[54]

General aviation service is provided by Angelina County Airport.

The Coach USA bus lines serve Lufkin, carried under the Kerrville Bus Company.

Brazos Transit District (formerly Brazos Valley Transit Authority) provides regularly scheduled public bus service in the Lufkin area.[55]

The Angelina and Neches River Railroad (A&NR) runs through Lufkin. It has an approximate length of 20 miles (32 km) and connects with the Union Pacific Railroad lines.

Health care[edit]

Lufkin is served by two hospitals: CHI St. Luke's Health Memorial (formerly Memorial Health System of East Texas at Lufkin), which includes the Arthur Temple Sr. Regional Cancer Center, and Woodland Heights Medical Center.

Media[edit]

Newspaper[edit]

Television[edit]

  • KTRE: KTRE Channel 9 (ABC)
  • KYTX: KYTX Channel 19 (CBS)
  • KFXK-LP: KFXL Channel 30 (FOX)
  • KLNM-LD: Millennium Communications (AmericaOne) Digital 42.1 and 42.2(AMGTV)

Radio[edit]

AM stations[edit]

  • KRBA: 1340 AM The Pioneer radio station in East Texas. Established in 1938. (News/Talk, Variety)
  • KSML (AM): ESPN 1260 (Sports)
  • KSFA: News Talk 860 (News/Talk)
  • XEG: 1050 AM La Ranchera de Monterrey (Regional Mexican) (Night Time)

FM stations[edit]

  • KSAU: 90.1 Your East Texas Alternative (College)
  • KYKS: Kicks 105 (Country)
  • KJCS: 103 The Bull (Classic Country)
  • KYBI: Y100 (Country)
  • KSML-FM: Super Mix 101.9 (Regional Mexican)
  • KAFX-FM: KFOX 95.5 (Top 40)
  • KLDN: Red River Radio (NPR)
  • KTBQ: Classic Rock Q107 (Classic Rock)
  • KVLL: La Mejor 94.7 (Regional Mexican)
  • KSWP: 90.9 KSWP (Contemporary Christian)
  • KAVX: KAVX 91.9 (Christian talk)
  • KXXE: The New Country Channel (Hot Country)
  • KOYE: La Invasora 97.5 (Regional Mexican)
  • KTHT: Country Legends 97.1 (Classic Country)
  • KAGZ: Z-97.7 (Hip Hop/R&B)
  • KHPT: The Eagle 106.9 (107.5 simulcast KGLK) (Classic Rock)

In popular culture[edit]

  • Max (2015), Lufkin is the setting of the film.[56]

Notable people[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "2019 U.S. Gazetteer Files". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved August 7, 2020.
  2. ^ a b "Population and Housing Unit Estimates". United States Census Bureau. May 24, 2020. Retrieved May 27, 2020.
  3. ^ "U.S. Census website". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved January 31, 2008.
  4. ^ "Lufkin". Geographic Names Information System. United States Geological Survey.
  5. ^ "QuickFacts Lufkin city, Texas; Rockport city, Texas". United States Census Bureau. July 1, 2018. Retrieved July 13, 2019.
  6. ^ a b c d e f g "City of Lufkin". cityoflufkin.com. Retrieved December 23, 2019.
  7. ^ "Abitibi Paper Mill Closes". ktre.com. Retrieved January 3, 2020.
  8. ^ "Baker Hughes GE to stop production at Lufkin facility". bizjournals.com. Retrieved January 3, 2020.
  9. ^ "Columbia Recovery Air Search Operation Overview | FEMA.gov". fema.gov. Retrieved January 3, 2020.
  10. ^ "Japan beats Lufkin, Texas, 12-2 for Little League World Series title". Associated Press. August 28, 2017. Retrieved January 3, 2020.
  11. ^ "Texas governor throws support behind Thundering 13". ktre.com. Retrieved January 3, 2020.
  12. ^ Awtrey, Jeff. "'The Thundering 13': All you want to know about the Lufkin Little League All-Stars". ktre.com. Retrieved January 3, 2020.
  13. ^ "QuickFacts Lufkin city, Texas". United States Census Bureau. 2010. Retrieved July 9, 2019.
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  15. ^ https://www.lufkinedc.com/living-here/climate/. Retrieved January 4, 2020. Missing or empty |title= (help)
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  17. ^ "LUFKIN 11 NW, TEXAS - Climate Summary". wrcc.dri.edu. Retrieved January 3, 2020.
  18. ^ "Census of Population and Housing". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved July 8, 2019.
  19. ^ "Texas Cities and Towns Sorted by County". txcip.org. Retrieved January 4, 2020.
  20. ^ a b c d "U.S. Census Bureau QuickFacts: Lufkin city, Texas". census.gov. Retrieved January 4, 2020.
  21. ^ a b c Bureau, U. S. Census. "U.S. Census website". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved January 4, 2020.
  22. ^ "Annual Operating Budget for Fiscal Year October 1, 2018 - September 30, 2019" (PDF). City of Lufkin. September 11, 2018. Retrieved July 8, 2019.
  23. ^ Bass, Gary (July 28, 2016). "Lufkin's Southern Hushpuppy Championships makes list of 50 best cooking contests". KTRE. Retrieved June 8, 2019.
  24. ^ "Texas State Forest Festival". Texas Parks and Wildlife Department. Retrieved June 8, 2019.
  25. ^ Vernon N. Kisling, Jr., ed. (2001). "Zoological Gardens of the United States (chronological list)". Zoo and Aquarium History. USA: CRC Press. ISBN 978-1-4200-3924-5.
  26. ^ "DistrictViewer". dvr.capitol.texas.gov. Retrieved January 3, 2020.
  27. ^ "U.S. Senate: Senators of the 116th Congress". senate.gov. Retrieved January 3, 2020.
  28. ^ Representatives, Texas House of. "Texas House of Representatives". house.texas.gov. Retrieved January 3, 2020.
  29. ^ "Elected Officials Districts: Texas Senate District 3". The Texas Tribune. Retrieved January 3, 2020.
  30. ^ Wright P.E., Keith N. (June 12, 2018). "City of Lufkin, Texas Comprehensive Annual Financial Report For the Fiscal Year Ended September 30, 2017 pg.32-41" (PDF). Retrieved July 8, 2019.
  31. ^ "City of Lufkin". cityoflufkin.com. Retrieved January 4, 2020.
  32. ^ "Browse Individual contributions". FEC.gov. Retrieved August 27, 2020.
  33. ^ "Lufkin City Council". City of Lufkin. May 15, 2012. Retrieved July 8, 2019.
  34. ^ writer, GUESSIPPINA BONNER/Contributing. "BONNER: A 'disturbance in the force' of political process". The Lufkin Daily News. Retrieved December 3, 2019.
  35. ^ "City of Lufkin". cityoflufkin.com. Retrieved January 4, 2020.
  36. ^ "Black Tea". The Texas Observer. October 27, 2010. Retrieved December 3, 2019.
  37. ^ "Lufkin City Council". City of Lufkin. May 9, 2009. Retrieved July 8, 2019.
  38. ^ "City of Lufkin". cityoflufkin.com. Retrieved January 4, 2020.
  39. ^ "Towleroad News #gay – Page 527". Bulgebull.com. Retrieved December 3, 2019.
  40. ^ "City of Lufkin". cityoflufkin.com. Retrieved January 4, 2020.
  41. ^ "City of Lufkin". cityoflufkin.com. Retrieved January 4, 2020.
  42. ^ "City of Lufkin". cityoflufkin.com. Retrieved January 4, 2020.
  43. ^ "City of Lufkin". cityoflufkin.com. Retrieved January 4, 2020.
  44. ^ "Lufkin City Council". City of Lufkin. February 2012. Retrieved July 8, 2019.
  45. ^ (PDF) http://cityoflufkin.com/police/pdfs/2019/2018_AnnualReportFINAL.pdf. Retrieved January 4, 2020. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  46. ^ https://texas.hometownlocator.com/schools/profiles,n,lufkin%20h%20s,z,75901,t,pb,i,1113759.cfm. Retrieved January 4, 2020. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  47. ^ https://texas.hometownlocator.com/schools/profiles,n,hudson%20h%20s,z,75904,t,pb,i,1106822.cfm. Retrieved January 4, 2020. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  48. ^ https://texas.hometownlocator.com/schools/profiles,n,central%20j%20h,z,75969,t,pb,i,1107290.cfm. Retrieved January 4, 2020. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  49. ^ "Pineywoods Community Academy : About PCA". pcacharter.net. Retrieved January 4, 2020.
  50. ^ "Chicken coop project turns high tech for East Texas students". Texarkana Gazette. October 1, 2018. Retrieved July 8, 2019.
  51. ^ "St. Patrick Catholic School". Niche. Retrieved July 8, 2019.
  52. ^ "Angelina College | Find your future". Retrieved January 3, 2020.
  53. ^ "Angelina College Profile (2019-20) | Lufkin, TX". Community College Review. Retrieved January 4, 2020.
  54. ^ "Where Interstate 69 in Texas Stands Today". Alliance for I-69 Texas. Retrieved July 8, 2019.
  55. ^ "Lufkin". Brazos Transit District. Retrieved July 8, 2019.
  56. ^ "Major motion picture "Max" takes place in Lufkin". KTRE. July 27, 2015. Retrieved July 8, 2019.
  57. ^ "Chris Seelbach". ESPN. Retrieved July 8, 2019.
  58. ^ Bonura, Larry S. "Wilson, John Frank". Texas State Historical Association. Retrieved July 8, 2019.

External links[edit]

Lufkin Gears LLC