The Clifton Record (Clifton, Tex.), Vol. 40, No. 13, Ed. 1 Friday, May 25, 1934 Page: 2 of 8
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(Valley Mills Tribune)
Good Taste Never Changes
75 years of public
KING OF BOTTLED BEER
The biggest selling bottled beer in history
4.50 x 20
4.50 x2t . $65$
4.75x19 . WO
5.00x19 . $73®
5.25x18 . $855
on, May 18.—Three house
and the house sergeant-at-
receiving daily treatment
hospital here for amoebic
are Representatives Mc-
of Oklahoma, Lehr of Mich-
Hess of Ohio, and Kenneth
the sergeant-at-arms, Mrs.
and Mrs. Lehr also are be-
said today all of them
a hotel in Chicago last
when bankruptcy receiver-
practices were being investi-
gated for the house judiciary commit-
The present course of injections
will be continued three more weeks.
Romney said they might effect a per-
manent cure or that it might be nec-
essary to be treated every six months
for a year or two.
The spinning wheel is still used in
te Hateras Island to produce the family
,New Sergeant Major, U. S. M. C.#
THIS IS THE
SEE THESE jffBB
AMAZING i JS
No longer any need
to shop around for
prices. Now we can
give you genuine
Goodrich AA Qual-
ity Tires for the
same price as cheap
“bargain - built”
tires! That’s why
we urge you to
come in tomorrow.
*8ubjed to change without
nonce and to any Govern-
mental tax or levy.
White Richard, better known as Jiggs II, who, by order of the secretary
of the navy, has been appointed a sergeant major in the marine corps. His
papers of promotion read “regular bull-dog warrant for duty as marine corps
ICE COVERED LAKE IN |per day for four days a week under
AFRICA, NEAR EQUATOR’proper organization. (This will come.
_ • 1 however, through the laboratory work
There’s a little lake in Africa, ten by scientists rather than through
miles south of the equartor, which a
representative pf the American Mu-
seum of Natural History always
things of as “the Skating Pond” be-
legislative work by radicals.) There-
fore clients are justified in asking:
What will take up the slack? Or, to
state the question in another way:
cause, strang as it may seem, men What will we do with our spare time ?
have actually skated upon its frozen
In his search for African birds to
add to the museum’s collections he
climbed Mount Kenya on the slopes
of which the “Skating Pond” lies.
At the end of our third day’s climb,
the scientist writes in Natural His-
tory Magazine of the American Mu-
seum of Natural History, our camp
was a miserable one. Dead tree trunks
were the only fuel, and they were as
full of water as sponges. Our cook
worked. an hour and a half, and used
two gallons of kerosene,to get a fire
started. The temperature that night
propped to 42.5 degrees.
The next morning we climbed about
1,000 feet up a steep slope of earth
and small boulders known as the
Scree. The word is from the Icelandic
an appropriate derivation, it seems
to me. Finally we reached the second
shelter hut close to the “Skating
Pond” at the margin of the Lewis
glacier. Inside lay ice axes and ropes,
suggestive of the repeated attempts
to scale the highest peak, Batian,
urich had only once been conquered.
The Lewis glacier, its rounding sur-
face now separating us from the base
of the two peaks, Batian and Nelion,
is the largest ice field on Kenya, and forecast the time when each scholar
is two miles long. We were able to
look across the dark base of the
Is there some line of work which can
be expanded as the demand for agri-
cultural, construction, and industrial
workers declines? I believe that there
is such a line, and here is my reason:
Although people can, to their own
advantage, consume only a limited
amount of food, clothing, shelter and
amusement, there is no limit to their
own development physically, intellec-
tually and spiritually. Through breed-
ing, training and character, the pos-
sibilities of every race are beyond
the dreams of the most visionary.
These possibilities put the most pro-
lessive technocrat in the ox-cart
class. Instead of one Edison, there
can easily be a million; instead of
one Einstein, there easily could be
another (pillion; and so on ad infin-
itum. It is merely a question of prop-
er breeding, training and character.
This development to which I have
referred will come about through in-
creasing the quality and numbers of
the teaching profession. My grand-
son, now in school in Wellesley, Mas-
sachusetts—is one of a class of forty-
three. Gradually, as parents and tax-
payers have more sense, the size of
these classes will be reduced to thir-
ty. twenty, ten and even smaller. I
will have one special teacher, and
perhaps several specialists as did
peaks, and sometimes could make out Helen Keller. Considering the results
the sonw-filled couloir that had served, which her teacher, Miss Sullivan, ob-
w a way upward, but nothing more.jtuined with this deaf, dumb and blind
Since nine that morning the rest had student, the possibility of universal
been completely hidden in fog. The independent tutoring becomes appar-
temperature at one o’clock was 41 < nt.
degrees. Water boiled at 183.8 de-j Therefore, as I visualize the fu-
ture, I see the number of teachers in-
crease as the number of agricultur-
THE FUTURE OF EDUCATION
By Roger W. Babson
ists, skilled laborers and industrial
workers decrease. Future generations
will realize it will be far better for
With all the talk there is today !lbem to do a full day’s work them-
afcout technology and the machine ••elves and employ more people to
age some clients may wonder what, develop their children physically, in-
the people are to do for a living when tellectually and spiritually. Christian
the dreams of the technocrats come Reaching is an industry that can nev-
true (Let me add, morevore, that I, er be overdone, as it is turning out
believe that some day those dreams a Product of which there can never
realized.) We have only one,be a surplus. Even today the safest
stomach and can eat only a limited i **"«* most Profitable investment is ed-
omount of food. We have only two j uc“t,°n;
feet and can wear only a limited I Whatever social or political sys-
number of shoes. There is a limit to!tcms maV be tried in the future, chil-
what an individual van spend sensibly,<llen ^ill always be the greatest as-
food clothing, shelter and evenlsets- Stocks> b°nds- ba"k accounts,
Seljos Bros. Garage
rmusement. No one on this planet insurance policies and real estate
has more than twenty-four hours a holdings may easily pass out of ex-
day. America is gradually approach- lstence- 0ur children, however, will
ing a consumption saturation point, jn^ays be ours. Whatever happens to
On the other hand, although we bankers, manufacturers and mer-
ourselves may have all we need of cbants> tbe efficient teacher will al-
iraterial things, we must not forget 'va-vs be in demand. Moreover, as leis-
that hundreds of millions of other "re time increases, the demand for
people are today barely existing.!those who can traln otbers physically,
Therefore, before thinking about four-! intellectually and spiritually will rap-
hour days, we should continue to/d*y >ncrease-
laise crops and make goods for those I School and Communty.
less fortunate than ourselves. As this)
is a job of generations rather than! That the swastika is an old Ger-
mere years, we need not now worry, manic emblem is shown by a spear
about the dangers of the machine found in the grave of a nobleman of
age. So long as one human being is the Bergundian tribe, dating from
in want of food, clothing or shelter, j the time of the migration of the peo-
r.o right-minded and able-bodied per-1 pies. The spear, which is in the Lebus
son should be content to work only a museum in Muncheberg, a few miles
few hours a day. I test of Berlin, bears a swastika, and
Yet I must grant that theoretically also the word “raninga” (boar’s head)
the technocrats are right. We are con- in runes inlaid in silver. The runes
stantly approaching a time when ev-[are the oldest Germanic writing
cryone can enjoy a standard of liv-! known, and the swastika is the first
ing equivalent to an income of $10,- ever found in the Province of Bran-
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Tibbs and chil-
dren visited in Cleburne Sunday.
Don Reeder made a business trip to
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ellison visited
relatives in Clifton Monday.
Mrs. V. L. Huff and children of Mc-
Gregor visited her sister, Mrs. Rufus
Mr. and Mrs. John Smith of Gates-
ville were visitors of Mrs. Joe Jarrett
Mrs. Frank Railsback of Jackson-
ville, Fla., is visiting in the home of
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Simpson.
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Montgomery of
Fort Worth have been visiting her
mother, Mrs. J. H. Reeder.
Miss Juanita Compton who teaches
in the Kopperl school, spent last week-
end with her mother, Mrs. Jim Comp-
Mrs. J. M. Shrader visited her son
and family at Crawford Sunday, later
going to Waco where she visited her
Mrs. Bill Powell and children of
Clifton visited in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. W. T. Williams last week-end.
Charlie Hinton of the Gatesville
Training»School and his daughter,
Miss Annabelle, of Fort Worth spent
Sunday with F. A. Hinton and wife.
Miss Dona Barnett returned home
last Friday from Houston where she
visited with her sister, Mrs. H. H.
Powell for several days.
Grandma McKelvy is visiting in
Mrs. Craig Logan of Greenock vis-
ited Mrs. N. R. Riddle Tuesday.
Raleigh Peters of Dallas spent Sun-
day here with his mother, Mrs. R. A.
Peters, and family.
Mrs. W. H. Lay had as her guest
last week-end, Mr. and Mrs. Max Dun-
agan of Dallas and Mrs. Gene Lay of
Otis Smith of Monahans, Texas,
was visiting in the home of his grand-
mother, Mrs. F. E. Potts and other
relatives last week.
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Compton ac-
companied by Mrs. Grady Peters and
Mrs. E. C. Ekrut left Thursday morn-
ing to attend the Southern Baptist
Convention in Fort Worth.
Miss Jo Goodali and her friend,
Miss Bess Furey, teachers in the Ker-
ens school, visited Mrs. E. W. Good-
all last week-end.
Mrs. P. A. Nowlin, Mrs. A. S.
Tweedy and Rev. Stanton left Tues-
day for Fort Worth to attend the
Southern Baptist Convention.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Priddy had as
their guests last week-end Mr. and
Mrs. E. O. Priddy of Goldthwaite,
and Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Priddy and
children of Pendleton.
Mrs. J. C. Howard and daughter,
Miss Blanche Rose, left Sunday for
Terrell where they visited Mrs. Beck
and Mrs. Gardner, sisters of Mrs.
J. P. Box of Waco was here Sunday
to visit his sister, Mrs. W. T. Wil-
liams and with Mr. Williams they
went to Clifton to visit their mother,
Mrs. T. A. Box.
Mr. and Mrs., W. H. Griffin had as
their guests last Sunday their chil-
dren and friends, Mr. and Mrs. A. W.
Shannon of Eulogy, Glenn and Woody
Brimer of Carlton, Ralph Griffin and
Rev. M. L. Rhodes of Waco.
Dan Burns was brought home last
Sunday from the Baptist Sanitarium
in Waco where he had been for two
weeks. He underwent an operation
while there and is doing nicely, and
it is hoped he will continue to im-
Mr. W. W. Barnett and Miss Wino-
na Cochran were married last Satur-
day afternoon at the home of Dr.
Grier, Baptist minister in Waco. Mrs.
Barnett is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. W. T. Cochran of China Springs
and Mr. Barnett is the son of Mrs.
T. A. Barnett of Valley Mills.
Miss Janie Bell Shaw was rushed to
Waco late Wednesday and was ope-
rated on for appendicitis. She is in the
Baptist Sanitarium. Miss Shaw is a
graduate of this year’s class and it
is regretted very much that she will
miss school at this time.
Mr. Maylon Tankersley and Miss
Rosa Lee Carpenter were married at
the Valley Mills Methodist parsonage
Tuesday evening. They will make
their home with the groom’s parents
The Turner-Coffield Company, Distributors
FRED W. NELSON, Local Representative. Phone 17, Clifton, Texas
NATION-WIDE EXHIBITION OF
GENERAL MOTORS PRODUCTS
A HOTEL MAID
Dallas Journal: Margaret Mullanjr
died the other day in the Grand Hotel,
New York, where she hack been a
maid for forty-seven years. Every
morning she attended mass at 7:00
A great nation-wide exhibition of
General Motors products will be
staged throughout the country the
week of June 2 to 9, inclusive. 'o’clock. Shortly thereafter, every day.
The program calls for holding, si-'sbe began her routine chores. Back in
rnultaneously, sixty exhibits, each aUjje days when brooms were brooms
complete showing housed under a sin- and a woman’s back was supposed to-
gle roof, in the sixty leading cities of,bend to her work, Maggie swept and
the. United States. ^ Each exhibition dusted and made beds as if sweeping
and dusting and making beds were
God’s will for her.
will last a full week. Admission will
The period, June 2-9, has also been
dedicated to General Motors at the
Century of Progress Exposition at
Coming during the biggest Spring
selling season in recent years, the ex-
hibit will, it is expected, serve to pro-
long automobile selling and manu-
facturing and hence, employment be-
yond the usual peak in the automo-
Featuring the shows will be the
latest models of General Motors cars,
including new lines which have been
but recently introduced. There will be
representative model Cadillacs equip-
ped with either Fisher or Fleetwood
Well, who shall say it wasn’t God’s
will? And assuming that it was, the
ether morning, when' Maggie made
ready as usual to go to church, God
must have had something else for her
to do, for he took her.
The New York papers had long
stories about Maggie—longer than
bank presidents sometimes get. They
told how Maggie did her work always
well. They remembered how she
looked after sick guests in the hotel.
They listed the eminent and the fa-
mous whom Maggie had known. They
recorded how the house guests came
to the clerk and laid on his desk mon-
cy for flowers to put on Maggie’s
bodies; the latest LaSalles, with j casket when they laid her tired old
Fleetwood bodies; Buiek straight: body away. And every word they
eights, including the new low-medi- printed about her was as simple and
um priced “40” models; Oldsmobile
straight eights and sixes; Pontiac
eights, and Chevrolet sixes, including
the recently announced Chevrolet im-
unaffected as thought they wrote of
a triumphant life brought down to a
goodly close. And did they not so?
apolis, St. Paul, Omaha, Fargo, St.
proved standard six, the world’s low- Louis, Kansas City, Wichita, Okla-
est-priced six-cylinder ear. All of homa Sity, Tulsa, Dallas, Houston,,
Summer school will begin Monday,
May 28. Those who are interested
should see Superintendent W. D.
Raley to sign up for desired work.
12-2tc J. M. Bettis.
Frpm prehistoric times, men and
women have tattooed, mutilated, sacr-
ified and deformed themselves from
head to foot for the sake of fashion.
In fact, no part of the body has
escaped some kind of treatment. In
lGth.-century Russia, women even
dyed black the whites of their eyes.
these cars, except the standard Chev-
rolet, have ‘knee action’ front wheels,
developed by General Motors.
The Fisher bodies shown on the
various lines of cars will exhibit the
latest styling and craftsmanship, as
well as the improved Fisher no-draft
Among other General Motors pro-
ducts to be shown will be some of the
latest developments of making life
more liveable, more comfortable,
apart from transportation alone.
These appliances will be exhibited by
the Frigidaire and Delco Appliance
United Motors Service will be in-
cluded in the list of exhibitors and
will have an interesting display of
accessories. Trucks of various types,
uses and capacities, built by General
Motors Truck Company and Chevro-
let, will be shown in many of the
cities. Music by well-known orches-
tras will be provided in each city, as
well as other features of entertain-
The cities in which shows will be
held are: Boston, Hartford, New
Haven, Providence, Albany, Brooklyn,
Buffalo, New York, Rochester, Syra-
cuse, Newark, Atlantic City, Phila-
delphia, Harrisburg, Pittsburgh, Bal-
timore, Washington, Louisville, Rich-
mond, Charlotte, Charleston, Atlanta,
Birmingham, Nashville, Memphis,
Jacksonville, Miami Beach, New Or-
leans, Toledo, Cleveland, Cincinnati,
Dayton, Columbus, Detroit, Grand
Rapids, Indianapolis, Chicago, Daven-
port, Des Moines, Milwaukee, Minne-
San Antonio, El Paso, Denver, Salt
Lake City, San Francisco, Los Ange-
les, Oakland, Spokane, Seattle and
T. C. COSTON
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Next door to Corner Drug Store
Telephone: Residence 78
CLIFTON :-: TEXAS
La France Beauty
SPECIAL UNTIL JUNE 1
$5 guaranteed Oil Wave for $2
All Work Guaranteed
Phone 200 : Clifton, Texas
RAIN OR SHINE
We give prompt and efficient dry clean-
ing service. Our modern Drying and
Deodorizing equipment makes this better
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Baldridge, Robert L. The Clifton Record (Clifton, Tex.), Vol. 40, No. 13, Ed. 1 Friday, May 25, 1934, newspaper, May 25, 1934; Clifton, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth775787/m1/2/: accessed January 19, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Nellie Pederson Civic Library.