The Clifton Record (Clifton, Tex.), Vol. 35, No. 4, Ed. 1 Friday, March 29, 1929 Page: 4 of 8
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For Saturday, March 30th,
LARGE POST TOASTIES (Limit 3 Pkgs) per Pkg
. . . 10c
SHREEDED WHEAT (Limit 3 Pkgs) per Pkg.
. . . 10c
POST BRAN (Limit 3 Pkgs) per Pkg. . .
a • • lOC
PUFFED WHEAT (Limit 3 Pkgs) per Pkg . .
2 lb Pkg COMET RICE (Limit 2 Pkgs) per Pkg
. . . 10c
. ... 17c
4 lb Pkg SEEDLESS RAISENS (Limit 2 Pkgs) per Pkg
. . . 25c
3 lb Can ALL GOLD COFFEE (Limit 1 Can) per Can
. . . $1.25
3 lb Can 1869 COFFEE (Limit 1 can) per Can.
• • $1«25
1 Gal BLUE BRER RABBIT (Limit 1 can) per Can
GOOD SIZE ORANGES Per Doz .
' > C?
Here you will find Paper Fleeced Twine and Wool Sacks
* r ■
THE HOUSE THAT GIVES SERVICE
By Rofyt. L. Baldridge
Buy it in Clifton.
SRY FRIDAY MORNING
Friday, March 29, 1929
Six Months ...................................
Payable in Advance
Disploy Advertising per inch ........35c
Advertising, per line............10c
Clifton continues to grow and there
is without question a good reason for
It is reported that ex-President
Coolidge “may choose” to be a candi-
date for U. S. Senator in the next
example set by former
John Adams one hundred
It is often the case that the fastest
drivers on the get-away, finish last at
our citizens who believe
six months term of public school
forty dollar per month school
and a low grade school rat
Clifton Independent School the residence where Belfrage lived a
+, now have
the privilege of
out their wishes by running
‘ citizens as trustees in the
to be held April the sixth.
know of a better and
way of tearing down a good
destroying a good town,
believe there are a num-
that would make thia
situation and let the
take chances of the
tr to gratify their un
to lpwer taxes and save
rfew dollars each year,
just a little plain-
would do all
No matter how healthy and robust
some people seem to be—they refuse
to admit it. In fact, some folks seem
to get added joy from the privilege
of telling others of their ills. In some
cases we believe this is a habit.
Prof. S. W. Geiser and Dr. I. K.
Stephens, teachers of biology and
physiology respectively, in Southern
Methodist University, Dallas, were
here last Friday and Saturday gath-
ering data on the life of G. W. Bel-
frage, a citizen of Waco and this (sec-
tion for many years, and who was
buried in the Norse cemetery in 1882.
Dr. O. M. Olson and Jacob Olson of
this city knew Mr. Belfpage during
his stay here and assign him in his
work as a naturalist and gathered in-
sects for him to use in his work. These
two gentlemen accompanied the Dal-
las professors on their trip to Norse
and other sections Friday and Satur-
day showing them his grave and also
CLIFTON BOY ON HONOR
ROLL OF LUTHER COLLEGE
Decorah, Iowa, March 22, 1929.—
At the close of each semester the
Registrar at Luther College lists the
names of students who have main-
tained an average of at least 90 for
the semester just completed.
During the first semester this year
13.7 per cent of the students earned
a place on the honor roll. Among the
names listed is Alvon Nelson of Clif-
ton, Texas, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. O.
number of years. At the time of Mr.
Belfrage’s residence here his work was
not taken seriously by most people
who knew him, but now scientists
have learned that his years of work
have proven of much benefit to the
people of our nation. -
IMMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH
Easter Sundays March Slfct:
9:30 a. m. Sunday School and Bible
Uf||0 a. m. Easter service With
Holy Communion, German.
7:30 p. m. Easter service with Holy
Communion. English language.
9:00 a. m. Saturday catechetical in-
G. A. Obenhaus, Pastor.
There will be the annual meeting
of the members of the Clifton Ceme-
tery Association in Clifton City Hall
at 2 p. m., Monday, April 1st, for the
purpose of electing officers for the
ensuing year, and transact such other
business as may come before the
Everybody interested in the affairs
of the cemetery is’invited to attend.
O. P. Pederson, Vice President,
J. M. Jenson, Secty.-Treasurer.
TEXANS IN CONGRESS
RECEIVE MUCH PRAISE
Washingc<m, March 4.—Three Tex-
as members of the House of Repre
sentatives shared in the tributes pai<
various members of the House during the tenth year of that kind since 1918.
House ended at
RECENT BUYERS OF NEW FORDS
Chris Mickelson, B. F. Driver, Ole
Hogstel, truck and pick-up; Mrs. J.
M. Stratton; Will Hafer; E. Licett,
Ole J. Christenson, L. T. Torrence, H.
N. Reese, J. V. Kilstrom, O, J. Holt,
Joe Hyde, H. C. Robertson, E. O,
Boettcher, P. L. Johnson, Will Hom-
mell, G. W. Murphree, Rev. Frank
Nixon, Frank Oswald, I, N. Adams,
E. T. Colwick, M. J. Olson, Marvin
Dahl, T. A. Eggen, R. A. Golden, B
Ferguson, Hector Hill, Herrick Hard-
Recent Buyers of Used Cars:
H. N. Fanow, C. W. Thompson, T.
USED CARS FOB SALE
1 Ford Coupe,
.1 Ford 2 Door Sedan,
Two 1925 Ford Tourings,
S. Meador, Ernest Dsmeron, M. F.
Kilpatrick, C. H. Brynie, C. E. Duke,
E. L. Carpenter, Clint Stanford, J. E
Seljos, Albert Leek, A. L. Boro, Oren
Pierson, M. L. Solberg, L. A. Ott, J.
B. Pierson, Berry Stanford, Otto Ny-
gaard, O. A. McFadden, Chas.
Schmidt, B. O. Wreay, W. F. Carpen-
ter, T. J. Rhodes, H. F. Conrad, Clar-
ence Jones, J. B. Lane, J. G. Peters,
H. A. Whitley, Mrs. M. A. Duncan,
Herman Reesing, B. F. Heine, Char-
Charged with bigamy, Mrs. Elsie
Sorgen of Duluth, declared that she
the closing hours of the Seventieth
House. Those singled out for praise
were Tom CcnnaUy, John N. Garner
of Uvalde, newly-elected Democratic
leader of the House for the next Con-
gress, and Eugene Black of the
years' service in the
expressing regret at the departure of
Democratic Leader Finis J. Garrett
of Tennessee, said he found some con-
solation in Mr. Garrett’s successor, i
man, he said, whose ability was un
questioned. The speaker brought
hearty laughs from the members
when he referred to Mr. Garner as
“that rather timid and retiring man.”
Mr. Connally in his adieu to the
House, preparatory to taking his
place in the Senate, bid the members
a “sweet and affectionate farewell,”
but hastened to add he did not expect
to leave Washington “for at least six
years and with the grace of his pprty
for a longer period." This whimsical
assertion brought applause and laugh
ter from the members, which was re-
peated when Mr. Connally declared
that during his twelve years’ service
In the House some members had
“suspected” him of being partisan.
“I believe we need partisans with
political opinions in Congress,” Mr.
Connally said. “I have never hesi-
tated to express them.” The Texan
received a standing ovation both be-
fore-and after his farewell speech.
Representative Walter Newton
(Rep.), Minnesota, said of Senator
“We shall miss his partisanship,
bat more his good fellowship, his
graceful manner and polished graces.”
Automobile stocks may jump, but
they have nothing on pedestrians.—
A “seer” says 1929 will be a for-
tunate year for females, thus making
OUR SAVIOR’S LUTHERAN
■. CHURCH OF NORSE
Sunday School at 9:30 o’clock.
The None Ladles’ Aid meets Tues-
day, April 2nd at Mrs. A. E. Ander-
sonh- Mrs. Anderson and Mrs. A. O. B.
Fortunately, sustained flights of
oratory can’t be prolonged by taking
on more gas.—Memphis News-Scim-
The question of war or peace is at-
tractive because people can fight over
it.—Boston Shoe and Leather Report-
In the temporary lull on Wall
Street the shorn lambs are Arrowing
another crop of wool.—Cincinnati
King Amanullah of Afghanistan
couldn’t, make his people shave, bat
he had a rather close one himself.—
And if the apes could chatter in our
lingo they might agree that man die
plenty of descending while he was at
Play after play has failed in New
York this season. People just can’t
get a thrill out of the same old cuss
words.—Nelson (B. C.) News.
And one reason why conscience so
often has a still small voice is be-
cause it’s a still small conscience
An astronomer says he believes
Mars is working in closer to Jupiter
and away from the earth. And the
Cellogg Treaty not a year old!
Council Bluffs Nonpareil.
Ancient tombs reveal furniture of
bewildering costliness, but nothing to
rival in value a seat on the New York
Stock Exchange.—Washington Star.
What Mussolini will do if he ever
stops running Italy is more than we
know, but he has an ideal dispoaition
for the driver of a highway bus.—
The public is invited to attend Na-
tional Guayd Drill at Clifton Armory
each Wednesday night at 7:30.
Van W. Pyland, -
First Lieut. Corn’d.
J. M. JENSON
Every time the sun goes down, you
are a day older. Every day that goes
by without taking out adequate life
insurance protection for your family,
is a day of neglected duty. You often
think about it, but put it off to “some
day.” That “some day” i* going to 1m
one day too late. Then it wiU be just
too bad, but it
When you have a
DO IT NOW.
cannot b# helped,
duty to perform—
J. M. JENSON
SERVICE MAN FOR.
HAVE YOU ENOUGH GOOD
SOUTHLAND LIFE INSURANCE
Supreme Motor Oils
ance at all tim<
may hear more than
111 v || r; $11
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Baldridge, Robert L. The Clifton Record (Clifton, Tex.), Vol. 35, No. 4, Ed. 1 Friday, March 29, 1929, newspaper, March 29, 1929; Clifton, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth775883/m1/4/: accessed September 26, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Nellie Pederson Civic Library.