The Clifton Record (Clifton, Tex.), Vol. 37, No. 2, Ed. 1 Friday, March 13, 1931 Page: 3 of 8
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THE CLIFTON RECORD, CLIFTON, TEXAS, MARCH IS, 1931
Blending makes it better
TN the test kitchen of a great
X soup maker, the gifted
master-chef creates the blend
of ingredients to produce the
perfect soup. In a scent-laden
room in a corner of France
an expert Mender of perfume
Invokes his highest genius that our sense of
smell may be gratified. In a work-room fragrant
with the aroma of many types of coffee beans, a
highly-paid specialist concentrates his energies
that we may be provided with a coffee blend to
please our palates. 'Whether it’s soup or soap,
tobacco or tea, music or mustard .. blending is
yital to the production of the best of each.
Equally as vital, if not first in importance, is
the knowledge and genius of the blender. He
must know how.
The best gasoline, too, is blended. In the proc-
esses of a modem refinery three types of gasoline
are produced. They are, Natural Gasoline,
Straight-run Gasoline, and Cracked Gasoline.
Each possesses certain desirable qualities neces-
sary for perfect motor operation ... but... no
one of them possesses all these wanted
So CONOCO Gasoline is a blend of the three.
There is Natural Gasoline, to give quickstartmg.
There is Straight-run Gasoline, to give power
and long-mileage. There is Cracked Gasoline,
with its desirable anti-knock quality. Just as
carefully as the perfume blender at his delicate
task, CONOCO refiners have developed their
balanced blend of these three ingredients. Theirs
is the gift of knowing how to merge the quali-
ties of the three gasolines to create a balanced,
triple-test fuel. One brand of coffee outsells
all others because of the expertness of its blender.
And so, with CONOCO Balanced-Blend Gaso-
line, the skill of the blender
accounts for the popularity
of the product. Stop today
at the sign of the CON-
OCO Red Triangle and
have your gas tank filled
with this better motor fuel.
iT H E BALANCED - BLEND GASOLINE
OUR SAVIOR’S LUTHERAN
CHURCH OF NORSE
Sunday, March 15:
Sunday School and
at 10 a, m.
Services in Norwegian, with
Lord’s Supper at 11a. m.
(By Special Correspondent)
Services (English) in Harmony at
3 p. m.
Sunday School teachers will meet
At the parsonage at 7:30 p. m.
The Norse Ladies’ Aid will meet
at the parsonage Tuesday afternoon,
Classes meet every Saturday
9:30 a. m. and at 2 p. m.
The second Quarterly Conference
for the Mosheim charge will be held
here next Sunday. Rev. Roy Langston
will preach in the morning. Ladies
will serve lunch. Everybody is in-
vited and urged to come out and
take part with us on this occasion.
Rev. Charley Cluck of McGregor
a Baptist minister, came out and
at.held services here Sunday. It is un-
I derstood that he will have an ap-
1NDICATIONS NOW STAND
COTTON ACREAGE TO BE CUT
You are always welcome to
services and other meetings.
p. El Thorson, Pastor.
H. J. Cureton
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Are there l^ of fooda^ou
___ ou can’t
ami—tor tear of gas, bloating, pains
in the stomach and bowels?
Do you have to pass up favorite
dishes- while the rest enjoy them?
to vigorous health thousands
Tered like you do.
Arvena Bowers, of 1230 Jack-
STud <tay .pelt.- But Tutu
you suffer from indigestion, gas,
our j pointment here on the second Sun-
day in each month.
Mr. and Mrs. Charley Townley
and children attended the funeral of
Mr. Townley’s mother at Clifton on
Thursday afternoon. Our community
extends sympathy to Mr. Townley
and other relatives in this sad be-
Quite a number of our people at-
tended the Fat Stock Show at Fort
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Holt of Craw-
ford. wore week-end guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Kirby Cox.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Mayfield en-
tertained the young people Saturday
evening with a party. Everyone pres-
ent reported a nice time.
The Workers Council will meet at
the church Saturday evening. All
members are requested to be present.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Dansby of
Clifton visited relatives here Sunday.
Misses Lets and Vera Vickrey of
Iredell spent the week-end with
Miss Rosa Lee Barton of Mustang
spent the week-end here the guest of
Austin, Texas.—Compilations based
on farmers’ responses to the price of
cotton in December indicate that
acreage planted to cotton in the
United States in'1931 will be de-
creased^ between 7 and 8 per cent,
director of the Bureau of Business
Research at The University of Texas.
“The decline in the deflated price
of cotton from December, 1929, to
December, 1930, was 597 deflated
price points,” Dr. Cox said. “During
the past seven years, the variations
in the average December deflated
price has equaled 4,294 points, and
the total corresponding charges in
acreage have equaled 23,390,000
acres or 5,470 acres for each change
of one point in >the price. If those
average relations hold good for 1931,
the total acreage reduction will be
slightly over 3 1-4 million acres or
about 7.2 per cent.
“The price and yield of competing
crops and weather may affect cotton
acreage considerably. This year, the
price of corn, oats, wheat and most
other competing crops are relatively
higher than cotton. Moreover the
weather has been favorable for win
ter wheat and oats, so the plowing
up of these crops may be less than
usual. The weather at planting time
also has considerable influence on
final acreage. If it is unfavorable for
corn and spring oats land intended
for them will be planted to cotton,
for it can be planted later.”
POULTRY AS A PART OF
COMMON SENSE FARMING
By E. N. Holmgreen, A. & M.
The chicken is the smallest of do-
mestic animals, yet its size little in-
dicates its value. During the past sea-
sons drouth and low priced cotton the
farm flock prevented many farm
homes from facing an actual food
While egg and poultry prices in
1930 did not escape the general de-
pression, good profits were still made
by hundreds of farmers In Texas who
kept a flock of well-bred hens care-
fully cared for as a part of their
common sense method of farming.
About 287 such farmers, acting as
poultry demonstrators of the Exten-
sion Service and working with their
county and home agents in keeping
accurate records throughout the year
tell the story. They are but a small
part of the many farmers who have
found that chicken money is as good
as any other money.
Little but loud as far as profits go
would be an apt expression as the
year’s records on all these flocks re-
veal a profit of $1.80 per hen above
feed cost. Some are higher, some are
lower, but all of them showed a profit
and the profits were mighty welcome.
“Almost all we had to depend on
during the drouth,” some of them re-
marked, “bi-ought in as much as the
cotton crop,” said others, while they
all agreed that a good flock of hens
on the place is only common sense
Present egg prices leave little
profit and many thousands of hens
are being marketed daily. Hatcheries
report chick sales much reduced.
With fewer hens on farms and fewer
chicks being raised, fall prices should
return to normal. The farmer with a
good flock of pullets will be in posi-
tion to secure a nice profit.
TO MY CUSTOMERS
I am leaving my products at Tun-
stall's Sandwich Shop near Postoffice
for the convenience of the public. So
when you need anything in the Raw-
ligh line you will find it there, and
I will be there every Saturday my-
F. E. Lynch.
52-3tp The Rawleigh Retailer,
WOULD MOVE MEDICAL SCHOOL
Austin, Texas, Marche, 9.—Archie
Parr obtained Monday by four-fifths
vote the permission of the Senate to
introduce a joint resolution calling on
the people to vote on a proposal to
move the medical branch of the Uni-
versity of Texas from Galveston to
Travis County, where the main uni-
vet 3ity is located.
Needing a couple of rugs, two Kerr
County ranchment went hunting in
Live Oak County and brought home
two large panthers.
HAVE IT DONE RIGH
We Clean and Press the
We are Pleased to
S. M. RINONESS, Proprietor
Telephone 235 Clifton, Texas
The League Meet will begin on the
evening of March 19 with the decla-
mations. Each school will be mailed
a program a few days before' that
A meet ticket will be sold that will
entitle the holder to admission to all
events of the Meet. The prices are
25c for all adults, and 15c for all
children and school pupils. Contest-
ants will not be given free admis-
sion, due to the fact that the price
of admission is so small, and that the
privileges that go with the tickets
are so great.
Those schools intending to enter
the school parade get in touch with
Mr. W. D. Raley, Clifton, the Parade
The following trophies will be
awarded to winners of various divi-
sions and events: All-round Class B
championship, a, circulating cup won
last year by Meridian? All-round
Ward championship, a circulating cup
to be awarded for the first time, and
any school winning this cup three
years in succession is entitled to per-
manent possession; All-round Rural
championship, a circulating cup, won
last year for the first time by Boggy
School; Class B extra-curricular ac-
tivities, a permanent cup; Rural ex-
tra-curricular activities, a permanent
cup; Debate in all divisions, a small
permament cup; Senior Relay teams
both Class B and Rural, small per-
manent cups; Senior boys track, a
permanent cup; Senior boys track,
Rural, a permanent cup; Junior boys
track, Class B, a permanent cup; Ju-
nior boys track, Rural, a permanent
cup; Ward track, a permanent cup;
All first, second, and third place win-
ners in other events will be awarded
The Executive Committee wishes to
thank the member schools in advance
for their interest and co-operation in
helping to make the Interscholastic
League Meet a success. They further
urge that all contestants be on time
for all events will be staged at the
T. B. Blackwell, Jr.
PHONE TOLL BILL
Austin, Feb. 28.—The house Satur-
day concurred in *ninor .senate amend-
ments to a biir-sby Representative
Bounds of Hubbard which would pre-
vent use of long distance telephones
without consent of tme person leasing
the telephone. It was sent to the
governor for signature.
An apple which measured 16 1-2
inches in circumference and weighed
27 ounces was exhibited at Wenat-
chee, Washington, recently. *
, /Just Like An OstricK
A medical authority says
>n who tries to cover op
ishes and pimples with
creams and powders is just as __
os an ostrich that buries its head
the sand to avoid danger. Skin crap*,
tions are nature's warning that con-
stipation is throwing poisons into;--
blood stream and weakening your i
constitution. Remove the conatq.
condition and you will strengthen your,
system against disease ana dear op
your disfigured skin. Hie best way to
*do this is with a course of Herfaine, the
vegetable medicine that acts natur-
ally and easily, which you can gets*
Price & Stuart
$7 Wave $3, and 2 for $6
$10 Wave 9$
Wave Set and Shampoo 50c
Hot Oil Shampoo 75c
All Waves Guaranteed.
La France Beauty Shop
« Tanlac is a good, pure mediant.
Ferdinand Ringer,' chemist, of Vi-
enna, Austria, claims to have perfect-
ed a match which can be lighted 600
times before it becomes useless.
THAT IS FIRE INSURANCE
it's worth having is worth keeping;
What’s worth keeping is worth insuring;
What's worth insuring is worth the premium.
*" Safe and Sure Insurance See
Cricket Hicks felt so important and
stuck np when he got paid off last
Saturday .night he wouldn’t even no-
tice anybody he owed.
Poke Easley now has three nice
stray pigs in his pen, and his con-
science does not hurt him any, as the'
pigs follower him home uninvited
while he was carrying on his shoulder
a sack of shelled corn that had a hole
Fletcher Henstep says on aeeount
of the scarcity of tourists this winter
he has njt made much on the mud
hole in front of hi* house, but it
hasn't coe^fnuch to keep it up.
The Elite MHlinery Shop at Titk-
ville, in order to keep abreast of the
downward trend of progress, has
marked all |15 bats down to $1.49,
which leaves a very small profit.
The Editor of the Tickviile Tidings
who has for many years been view-
ing things with alarm through his ed-
itorial column, has a much brighter
v *.. ...
n e r a t i o n s
the Ferry-Morse laboratory fields. No Y
wonder Ferry’s purebred Seeds produco
vegetables and flowers of unequaled good*
Hue come tomatoes a deeper scarlet than
have ever been grown before . . . and
sweeter peppers . . . fatter, yellower
squashes . . . all the vegetables in your
garden give abundant evidence that
Ferry’s purebred Seeds produce more
successfully. Colors in the flowers grown
from Ferry’s Seeds are more vivid, more
gorgeous. They hare a richer, deeper j
fragrance. All this heritage of superior I
size, color, radiance and flavor is due to
generations of tested plants and seed*.
Ferry s Seeds are not placed upon the
market until their strain has been tested
through years of seeding and growth in
ness and beauty.
Look for the Ferry Seed Display Box
filled with purebred seeds. It is placed
yon, in your neighborhood store.
Plant with Ferry’s purebred Seeds this
year and assure yourself of a successful
garden. Ferry-Morse Seed Co, Detroit,
... . .
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Baldridge, Robert L. The Clifton Record (Clifton, Tex.), Vol. 37, No. 2, Ed. 1 Friday, March 13, 1931, newspaper, March 13, 1931; Clifton, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth776570/m1/3/: accessed August 14, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Nellie Pederson Civic Library.