The Clifton Record (Clifton, Tex.), Vol. 39, No. 40, Ed. 1 Friday, December 1, 1933 Page: 3 of 8
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INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
Fire, Tornado, Hail, Casualty, Automobile, Farm Property,
Life. Miscellaneous Insurance.
Special attention given to Notary work. Bonds, Deeds and
L. E. TENNYSON INSURANCE AGENCY
- ... \ . .
, A *\
Effective December 1st
First Class Fare reduced from 3.6 cents a mile
' to 3 cents a mile; Good in Sleepers.
A NEW ONE WAY FARE
2 Cents a mile good only in Chair Cars and Coaches.
Pullman Surcharge Eliminated.
For Details Ask Your Santa Fe Agent
FARM LOANS IN OCTOBER
UP 25% OVER SEPTEMBER
Washington.—Loans by the Feder-
al Government direct to farmers and
their organizations aggregated $84,-
545,633 during October, an increase of
S22,000,000 over ./hose handled dur-
ing September by the Farm Credit
Administration. October advances
brought to $lj870,444,217 total out-
standing loans of its banks, corpora-
tions, and offices stablisHed to help
the farmers. Loans to farmers thru
the 12 Federal land banks aggregat-
ed $29,545,870 during October, com-
pared with $18,067,652 in September.
The Administration announced that
13-year 5-percent interest loans from
the land bank commissioner’s fund of
$200,000,000 will become available to
properties which previously had not
qualified for loans either as farms or
The reason Japan wanted to ‘‘con-
trol” Manchuria is that it is the most
favored agricultural spot in the Far
At Clifton Skating Rink, Thursday
night, Nov. 30. Music by Roy Patter-
son’s Orchestra of Hillsboro. 9 Til
Scrip 49 cents.
Editor-in-Chief ........ Martin Sorenson
Assistant Editor ........ Margaret Hill
Campus Editor ............ Pauline Lane
Asst. Campus Ed. Geraldine Wallace
Alumni Editors ............................
Selma Jenson. Mary Ellen Swenson
Music Editor ................ Mathilda Boe
Boys’ Athletic Editor. Otis Pederson
Girls’ Athletic Editor ..Mina Pederson
Feature Editor ............. Harold Loper
Society Editor ........ Anita Obenhaus
Editor-in-Chief Frances Bertelsen
Asst. Editor ............. Faye Pendleton
General School news..Virgie Bertelsen
Grammar Grade Reporter ....
Anna Mae Sorenson
Humorist .............. Dorothy Pendleton
Sports Editor ........ Era Mae Knudson
Joseph C. O’Mahoney, appointed
senator from Wyoming to succeed the
late Senator John B. Kendrick, has
been the first assistant postmaster
general under Farley.
There are around 47,000,000 cases
of malaria in the world each year
and sufferers shell out $12,500,000
ltcj annually for quinine alone.
A $10 NEWSPAPER
(Expire December 31st)
Largest Circulation in Texas
This week we are again celebrat-
ing the great day of the giving of
thanks. This day has been recognized
as a National day of celebration ever
since the first Thanksgiving Day was
celebrated by the Pilgrims, after
they had harvested their first crop in
The celebration of Thanksgiving is
carried on in a diffeernt. way than
most of our National holidays.
Thanksgiving is a day of the giving
of thanks unto the Lord for the many
bountiful gifts He has provided for
us during the year. We should all
show our appreciation of the Lord’s
gifts whether they have been great
The American people have been
especially blessed by the abundance of
food that they have been able to
produce. Sometimes it seems that it
is not a blessing but it is much bet-
ter to have too much than not
enough. “There is no one in America
who will starve this winter," was a
statement made by a high official of
the present administration. That is
something we should be thankful for.
Many of us are so inclined to grum-
ble because we can’t get enough
money. Well, what is money anyway?
As long as we have clothes to wear,
a home to live in, and food to eat, we
should be satisfied. Many have neith-
Therefore, let us all give thanks
uhto the Great Provider on this great
Thanksgiving Day. M. P. S.
It‘s all over but the shouting! This
week “exam Week” ends the first term
of the 1933 session at Clifton College.
It is almost miraculous to behold
the studious looks adorning the faces
of Clifton College students this week.
Everyone is fairly overflowing with
information, acquired during a three-
months’ period of hard study—or,
during a few hours before exam.
It is rumored that Toby Pederson
had his English theme ready two
days before it was due! If we didn’t
know Toby so well we’d begin to be-
lieve that he has decided to take
life seriously—at last.
Another thing, Marty Sorenson got
to Education class on time one day
The academy honor roll for the first
term is as follows: Luther Reinertsen
94.2, Helene Reinertsen 92.8, Carrol
Nelson 91.66, Esther Knudson 91.5.
The chorus will render a Christmas
cantata on Friday night, Dec. 15. The
Chorus has practiced diligently on
this cantata for some time. The pub-
lic is cordially invited to attend.
There will be no charges, but a free-
will collection will be taken.
Byfon Bronstad, ’30, was home for
Getting to be a habit:
Prof. Tyssen singing in history
Harold Weiss in girls’ dormitory
after seven o’clock.
Pauline Lane running around with
Coach Erickson and Miss Bjornson
making their Monday hikes. *
* * *
Dressed in his handsome National
Guard uniform and on hia way to
drill, Toby Pederson met a member of
negro-town leading another well-
known member, Old Zero.
“Why the tight grip on your don-
key friend, shine,” asked Sergeant
“I has to hold him, suh,” said the
darkey. “He wants to join the Na-
Order Your State Paper for Next Year NOW
SAVE MONET. * -MgM
MORE NEWS—MORE FEATURES—
Before Code Goes in on New and Used Cars
LOOK FOR AN ADVANCE
' : fi
Angletqn.—The bedroom demon-
strator of the Angleton home demon-
stration club, Mrs. Otto Eberspacher,
has not only fitted up one bed for a
demonstration but she has ma
spying covers, mattress coven, pads,
Mid pillow covers for all the
beds in her home, reports Miss Edith
Giles, Brazoria county home demon-
stration agent. Very Uttle expense
attached because she made prac
ticaHy everything from feed
One mattress pad was
thin unbleached domestic padded
with a blanket which was too thin to
be used as a covering. Mrs. Eb
refinished all the floors and
the woodwork of her home, and has
also reflniehed several pieces of fur-
niture. A silk rug for the
Thanksgiving, as we all know, was
instituted by the Pilgrims to give
thanks for bringing them through
their first year in America safely,
and this custom has been observed to
the present day.
In both good and bad times there
are always thousands of people un-
able or unwilling to enter into the
spirit of Thanksgiving Day. Perhaps
a greater number than usual this
year will find it difficult to list their
blessings and be thankful for them.
Therefore it remains for the more
fortunate to cheer and inspire and re-
new the hope of those who have been
less successful. Every citizen should
be thankful that the political atmos-
phere is clearing; that the world’s
best minds are employed in an effort
to work out bothersome economic
problems; that nations are giving
earnest consideration to disarms
ment in the furtherance of world-
wide peace and the increasing con-
fidence in one another. Blessings of-
ten come disguised, and our experi-
ences of the past twelve months
should have prepared us to enjoy the
blessings which will come to us dur-
ing the new era of prosperity which
we are now entering. F. B.
Valley Mills came out winner in
the game played last Thursday
Valley Mills, by a score of 12-2.
Valley Mills has a nice bunch of
“keen sports” and we welcome them
to the Gap at any time.
We play Walnut Springs here
Thanksgiving Day. Come out and
The girls’ basketball team attend-
ed a tournament at Alexandria last
Saturday. The best teams of this
county and adjoining counties met at
the above mentioned place to play.
At ten forty-five we played Bunyan
and won by a score of 23-11. At one
o’clock we played Seldon, the final
score of 25-5 being in our favor. At
three-thirty we played for champion-
ship with Clairette. This was a very
dose and exciting game in which we
were defeated by a score of 13-12.
The Mustang junior teams came
over Friday. Our junior boys came
out as winner 12-8, but our girls were
defeated 17-8. E. M. K.
GRAMMAR SCHOOL NEWS
The students of the seventh grade
have decided to carry on a corre-
spondence with schools in other
states and countries. Each student
seems very interested and volun-
teered to write to classes of the sev-
enth grade in the different states of
the United States. One student vol-
unteered to correspond with schools in
Norway. A. M. S.
School will be dismissed Thursday
in observance of Thanksgiving, but
will resume work Friday.
Miss Wilma Hansen, a-
nurse of St. Paul’s Hospital at Dal-
las and a former student of our
school, was a pleasant visitor Mon-
The new folding library has been
completed and the librarians are
very busy issuing books. V. B.
Three year old Anna waa given a
honeysuckle plant by a neighbor
lady. Arriving home with the gift, she
said to her mother, “See what I have
mother, it’s a—it's a—sirup sucker.”
• * *
Johnny, aged three, in a hurry to
get back out to play, grabbed a dev-
iled egg and left the table hurriedly.
He had just gotten outside the room
when he shouted, “Mams, come quick,
I just dropped the devil out of my
• • • i
A small neighbor boy was cross-
ing a small stream with h'is daddy
when he saw some fish. He said,
“Daddy, I wish I were a fish.”
“Why?” asked his daddy.
“So I wouldn’t have to wash my
feet every night,” was the reply.
2,000 CITIES TO GET AIRFIELDS
Washington, Nov. 24.—Asserting
an Administration determination to
“stimulate private flying,” Eugene L.
Vidal, director of aeronautics of the
Department of Commerce, Friday
disclosed that $10,000,000 had been
set aside from the civil works fund
to construct landing fields in 2,000
cities and towns.
More than $8,000,000 of the money
allotted, he said, would go for wages
to an estimated 50,000 men. Even the
smallest villages are eligible, and he
urged that towns lacking a field or
inadequately supplied submit early
applications. $$ }.
1930 Town Sedan, Model A
Looks like new ..............................
1929 Four Door Sedan, Model A,
Perfect steel body ..........................
1929 Model A Touring
A dandy ..........................................
Best Model T in Texas
A. G. GILLIAM MOTOR CO.
BOSS OF ALCATRAZ
\V. T. Fenton, who for 21 years has
been warden of the Nebraska state
penitentiary, will be boss of the new
prison for major convicts on Alcatraz
%land, off the California coast. War-
den Fenton’s mnsterly handling of sev-
eral difficult Jobs In connection with
the Nebraska prison recommended
him to the federal authorities.
Yam Sims got a haircut Thursday
of this -week. Time certainly does fly,
as it doesn’t seem like more than two
months since he got one.
Cricket Hicks went to the Bound-
ing Billows store today, planked
down the money and bought 20
cigarettes. He says he always be-
lieves in buying in large quantities.
The Tin Peddler missed a cake of
soap after stopping his wagon in
front of the store this morning. So
far, there is no clew, as everybody is
still looking the same.
There was a tourist of some kind
through here Tuesday and he said
something about the high cost of toll
bridges over the rivers. But Dock
Hocks told him he guessed he would
graduate just have to go ahead anyway, as no-
body yet has ever been known to
drive around a river.
A deal that has been hanging fire
for some time was closed today when
Atlas Peck swapped a calf for a shot-
gun and song book, both of which he
will need if he tries to sing in public.
Japan has only 2240 miles of civic
Louisville Courier-Journal: Does
America need instruction and council
in the matter of tolerance? Many
Americans might be inclined to give
a hasty negative in answer to such a
question, for this country has been
considered the melting pot of races,
the land of the free for people of all
religious beliefs. The first pilgrims
who landed at Plymouth Rock estab-
lished that tradition, and to some it
would seem that the ideal of those
early days has never been obliterated
in the consciousness' of America.
There is an announcement in
press, however, that a group of throe
clergymen will soon begin a tour wf
the Nation, speaking to audiences in
39 cities, of which Louisville wifi be
one, on the virtue of tolerance. That
virtue, fortunately, is not the peculiar
possession of any creed or sect,
though it has often been extolled as a
fundamental attribute of the Chris-
tian faith.. During the "tolerance
tour,” representatives of three diver-
gent faiths, a Presbyterian minister,
a Catholic priest, and a Jewish rabbi,
will attempt to show their audiences
how vital a part this virtue of toler-
ance plays in the realization of all
These talks might be more fitting-
ly given in Germany, some Americans
may say. Certainly there is a need of
them there, but there is a need in
this country as well. In a Nation that
thinks of religious persecution as &
disgraceful attribute of medieval cul-
ture, there are daily evidences of
bigotry and intolerance that are me-
dieval in their conception, if not
their manner of demonstration.
Louisville has its evidences of in-
tolerance, like the other 38 cities on
the itinerary, and it is a good thing
that the tour will swing this way.
The Record wiU be glad to send in
renewals or new subscriptions for
The Fort Worth Star-Telegram, Dal-
las News, Houston Chronicle, Waco
News-Tribune or Waco Times-Herald
for anyone who desires this service.
The Record is agent for all these
daily papers and makes a small com-
mission on all business sent in. So
this being true, we shall appreciate
your order for any of these papers.
Trade with Record advertisers.
. But-have it safeguarded against loss
complete, dependable insurance.
Your home is your most valued _
representing the result of much thought a
money spent in planning and furnishing
Why leave any loophole for fire to sweep aw
even part of it. ^
Adequate and carefully-written
is the only sure protection.
YOU PRIZE YOUR HOME
H. W. BERING
C. E. S
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Baldridge, Robert L. The Clifton Record (Clifton, Tex.), Vol. 39, No. 40, Ed. 1 Friday, December 1, 1933, newspaper, December 1, 1933; Clifton, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth776684/m1/3/: accessed November 21, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Nellie Pederson Civic Library.