The Clifton Record (Clifton, Tex.), Vol. 43, No. 28, Ed. 1 Friday, September 3, 1937 Page: 4 of 8
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only is it
per inch ....
conditions now prevail-
hot days of August
history, it is evident that
heat Will be less severe
, Monday was a holiday in Lou-
; the occasion being in memory
or Huey P. Long, deceased,
be an annual event, it is re-
citizens of Morgan will
: near that city next Sunday in
lion; well filled baskets the
Ction and reminiscing as
interesting feature for all
for the Limestone County
fox hunt has been set for
y, September 6. Fox hunters
over the state are expected
present and participate in this
>ort. Several from Clifton are
to attend and participate.
bly it would be well if some-
ild invent a life-saver for peo-
in automobiles. No one will
the fact that they are badly
since a person’s life seems to
i danger these days when step-
into an automobile.
seventy-year-old man by the
of Christopher Hassett in New
was thought to be almost a
er unt*l his death recently, when
a tax appraisal estimated his wealth
at 369,908. Possibly the old fellow got
much joy from such living and saving
Conditions often alter things and
Cause good people to act as possibly
they had never figured they would;
however, the right kind of people
come to their right mind when all
causes for their actions have been re-
moved—and again they will show
their better raising and live it again.
The fine rain covering this section
Thursday is said to have completely
soaked the ground, making wheat
sowing conditions ideal, greening up
the pastures for fall and winter
grazing, and some predict it will help
late cotton—and another good thing
is the way the air cooled off to make
living conditions more pleasant.
Superintendent and Mrs. W. D.
Raley and son, Harlan Lynn, returned
home Saturday after their several
weeks stay in Austin while Mr. Raley
was j taking some special work at The
University of Texas. About the first
work to perform after his return was
the calling of the school board to-
gether for the purpose of electing a
teacher to succeed Mrs. G. E. Mc-
Caleb, teacher of English in high
school. Miss Lottie Bettis who has
been teaching in the Vernon high
school for a number of years and
whose home is here, was elected to
fill the place.
farmers of the South
that a just price is paid for the cot-
ton, but it is equally important to
Northern business and industry that
the South has money to purchase the
former’s manufactured products,”
Senator Tom Connally of Texas said
“The price of cotton is fixed in t
world market where cotton from oth
er sections of the world compete, thus
a protective tariff for the American
cotton farmer is ineffective. However,
continued Senator Connally, “since
the farmer pays the protective tariff
on articles he consumes, it is only
fair that he should receive some ben-
efit payment to offset the tarifT bur-
dens which have been placed upon
“It was with the above situation in
mind that Congressman Marvin Jones,
Chairman of the House Committee on
Agriculture, and myself sponsored
an amendment to the Agricultural
Adjustment Act, which was adopted
and is now law, providing that thirty
per cent of all revenues from tariff
duties should be set aside by the Sec-
retary of the Treasury each year in a
special fund, and thaf such funds
should be available to the Secretary of
Agriculture to pay farm benefits in
the form of price adjustments on ag-
ricultural commodities. The primary
motive behind the amendment was to
aid cotton growers.
*‘,‘For the year 1936 thirty per cent
of the customs duties amounted to
3125,000,000, a portion of which has
already been allocated for benefit
payments to other agricultural crops.
There is now in the fund approxi-
“During the session of Congress
just ended, I introduced and strongly
urged the passage of a resolution
which would have paid each cotton
producer in 1937 a benefit payment of
1-2 cents per pound from the above
fund. The resolution was not passed
because President Roosevelt and the
Secretary of Agriculture in the mean-
time agreed to put into effect a sim-
ilar plan allocating money for cotton
growers from the above-mentioned
fund of $105,000,000. Such action
substantially the same that aided the
cotton farmer in 1935, is a matter of
simple justice to the cotton producer
who pays high prices due to a protec-
“President Roosevelt has demon-
strated that he is a friend of the
farmer, and I am most happy to be
one of the authors of the provision
making possible the benefit payments
to the cotton farmers.”
Senator Connally discussed the sit-
uation with President Roosevelt per-
sonally immediately following the ad-
journment of Congress.
Jake Ogle, age 68,______
in the Fairy community last Satur-
day after a brief illness, and the fu-
neral services were conducted Sunday
afternoon at 2:30 o’clock from the
family residence with the pastors of
the local Baptist and Methodist
Churches assisted by Rev. J. P. Gil-
liam of Clifton, officiating; the Ma-
sonic fraternity having charge of the
services at the grave. Members of the
Clifton Masonic Lodge were in
charge of the service with H. P.
Jones conducting, assisted by other
members from here and surrounding
territory; deceased having been a
member of the Baptist Church and
Masonic Lodge for many years.
Mr. Ogle was bom in the commun-
ty where he died and spent his en-
tire life as a .citizen of the highest
standard in that community. He is
survived by his widow and two
daughters, and other relatives.
The Magnolia Oil Company which
recently bought the residence of Mrs.
Chris Solberg on the corner lot just
across the street from the Humble
Station on what is known as Sim-
mons’ Corner, this week razed the
house on the lot preparatory to erect-
ing a modern filling station some
time in the future, but it is not known
when, as it is reported that the pro-
ject may be delayed to know' more def-
initely about the completion of the
highway through the city in order to
arrange the frontage to better suit
the traffic, it is said. This will be an-
other added improvement to our city
and the investment will run quite
Last week the Rising Star Record
came out with a special 28-page his-
torical edition; the results of several
weeks of labor by M. S. Sellers, pub-
lisher, and his son, Wayne, editor of
this paper. The historical sketches
are very interesting even to one not
acquainted in the Rising Star section,
and shows much painstaking efforts
on the parts of the Messrs. Sellers.
The mechanical appearance of the
edition is excellent, and the business
professional men of that section
in theeir support of this
edition in the way of adver-
wish to congratulate the
its achievement in issuing
MRS. ARTHUR ABEL
Mrs. Arthur Abel, nee Willie Ada
Martin, died after a long illness in her
home in Coahoma, Texas, last Friday,
August 27, 1937. Her remains were
carried to Turners vllle, Saturday,
August 28 and placed to rest beside
relatives in the cemetery there.
Deceased leaves to mourn her de-
parture her husband, two children,
Billie and Ora Lee; three brothers,
Dock Martin of Clifton, Johnston
Martin of Goodrich, Jack Martin of
Valley Mills; three sisters, Mrs. Ned
Cooper and Mrs. S. M. Carr of Clif-
ton, and Mrs. Earl Medford of Craw-
The Record joins the many friends
in extending sincere sympathy to the
bereaved relatives. *
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Standefer and
son, John, completed their very inter-
esting and delightful trip through
west Texas, Mexico and Colorado
when they returned home last Friday
night. On their return home they
stopped in El Paso for a short visit
with relatives and friends and from
there were accompanied home by a
nephew, Master Channing Brown, Jr.,
who is spending a short while here
as their guest. They also returned
home by way of Camp Waldemar near
Kerrville and brought home their
daughter, Jane, who had just com-
pleted several weeks stay in that well
known girls’ camp. Their last stop
before reaching home was Friday
evening when they reached Valley
Mills. There it was their privilege to
have a part in the celebration of the
81st birthday of Mr. A. A. McNeill,
Sr., the father of Mrs. Standefer. A
dinner was given in his honor and he
was the happy recipient of numerous
useful gifts which added cheer to his
part of the celebration. The finest part
of it all was that at Mr. McNeill’s
advanced age he was one of the most
active members of the party, and on
Sunday following he came up to Clif-
ton and played his usual eighteen
holes of golf and at the end of the
game was seemingly the least tired
of the several players who went the
two rounds with him—regardless of
VOTING SCANDAL SEEN FOR
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
Washington, Aug. 27.—A member
of the house high command disclosed
today an investigation is under way
of reported recording of votes on
house roll calls of representatives
known to have been out of town.
He was unwilling to be quoted by
name, but said there was “evidence
of a major scandal.” Legislators who
were in other parts of the United
States or Europe, he said, have been
listed as voting.
He added that house leaders were
determined to learn how extensive the
practice has been and to fix the re-
Preliminary checks, he said, have
disclosed perhaps half a dozen instan-
ces of illegitimate absentee voting.
Another individual holding a key
house post said two members had
asked him at different times to have
their votes cast on major bills while
they were not in Washington, but he
While declining to mention names
or let their own be used until the in-
quiry is finished, these leaders said it
was “extremely dangerous” for a
membfer to have his vote cast by an-
other and could result in expulsion of
both from congress.
As part of the investigation, tally
clerks have been asked to check their
records with lists of members who
were away from Washington during
the last session.
CHURCH OF MOSHEIM
Sunday, Sept. 5:
There will be no services this Sun-
day. Our next service will be held on
Sept. 12, in the afternoon, in the Eng-
Fred. Mgebroff, Pastor.
IMMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH
Sunday, Sept. 5:
9:30 a. m. Sunday-School and Bible
10:30 a. m. Preaching in German
1:30 p. m. Saturday, catechetical
G. A. Obenhaus, Pastor.
ST. JOHN’S EVANGELICAL
CHURCH NEAR CAYOTE
Sunday, Sept. 5:
Sunday School at 9 a. m.
German worship service at 10 a. m.
Young People’s Service September
12th at 8 p. m.
Ladies’ Aid meeting Friday after-
noon, Sept. 3rd.
H. P. Baur, Pastor.
All our regular services will be re-
sumed now and let every one fall in
his place and make the most of these
Sunday School 9:45.
B. T. U. 7 p. m.
Preaching 8 p. m.
W. M. U. 4 p. m. Tuesday.
Brotherhood 8 p. m. Tuesday.
Prayer meeting and choir practice
Wednesday 8 p. m. and 8:30 p. m.,
Our Workers’ Conference will meet
in Iredell next Monday and it is
hoped that a number of our members
Let us pray for divine guidance in
the election of all church officers for
the ensuing year.
G. B. Kendall, Pastor.
power plant useless—one
improperly written policy,
or one risk not insured,
makes your whole insur-
ance plan ineffective. It
does not soundly protect
your business and property.
For Sound Protection you require insurance that is com-
prehensive—ask this agency to plan yours.
JENSON & TUCKER INSURANCE AGENCY
J. M. Jenson — Telephone 129 — Jack Tucker
“COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE”
CHURCH IN WOMACK
Sunday, Sept. 5:
Sunday School at 9 a. m.
English worship service at 8 p. m.
Choir rehearsal Wednesday nights.
Y.P.L. Meeting Friday night, Sept.
Ladies’ Aid meeting Sunday after-
noon, Sept. 12.
H. P. Baur.
OUR SAVIOR’S LUTHERAN
CHURCH OF NORSE
Sunday, September 5:
The pastor being absent no services
will be held in the church this Sun-
Sunday, the 12th will be Sunday
School rally day. Notice of this will
be given in the announcements next
P. E. Thorson, Pastor.
ST. OLAF LUTHERAN CHURCH
OF CRANFILLS GAP
Sunday, Sept. 5:
10 a. m. Morning worship in the
Norwegian language at the Rock
8 p. m. Evening service at the Gap.
Monday, 8 p. m. Male Chorus.
Wednesday, 8 p. m. Mixed Choir.
Saturday, 9 a. m. Catechetical
Walter J. Maakestad, Pastor.
Mr .and Mrs. M. T. Bronstad and
Ted of Denison were recent visitors
with Mrs. C. O. Bronstad and other
Even though this section received
but a small amount of rain during the
first part of this week, it was notice-
able that the heat wave was less se-
lf man’s voice was as powerful for
his size as that of the tree frog, he
could be heard from eastern Wash-
ington state to New York City.
C. G. Bronstad and Emmett H
Schow of the Clifton Mercantile Co.
were in Dallas Thursday of this week
buying goods for the dry goods de-
partment in new fall stock.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Hayden Edwards, Pastor
The Lord’s Supper will be the cen-
tral theme of the eleven o’clock ser-
vice Sunday morning. The Pastor will
preach on the text: “This is my body,
which was broken for you.” The en-
tire membership of our church is
urged to be present. Our friends are
always welcome. Come and worship
with us by participating in the cele-
bration of this Sacrament. Our Lord
instituted and enjoined upon Chris-
tians in all ages to continue in
membrance of Him.
The night service will begin at
eight o’clock. The subject will inter-
est you and the message will be help-
ful. Special musical numbers will fea-
ture the services both morning and
The Young-Adult Bible Class is
growing by leaps and bounds. All
young married couples and other
young adults are cordially invited to
meet with this group Sunday morn-
The Church School begins promptly
at ten. There is a class for every in-
dividual. Come to Sunday School. Mr.
J. G. Fincher will act as Superin-
GROCERY AND MEAT VALDES
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
Lard, [thresh 4 pjjg 47c; 8 pEg 93c
Coffee, Peaberry4 bucket
All for ^
Super Suds, >**. 26c
Q+Dalr Nice and
Hamburger, ££"T 2
2 Lbs. 25c
Just received fresh shipment of all kinds of bulk Garden Seed for
your fall garden.
WE WILL MEET ALL COMPETITIVE PRICES
ST. PAUL LUTHERAN CHURCH
Sunday, Sept. 5:
Sunday School and Bible Class at
& a‘ m-
Divine service at 10 a. m.
A cordial welcome to worship with
us is extended to all.
Tuesday, Sept. 7:
The Ladies Aid meets in the church
at 3 p. m.
Saturday, Sept. 4:
The new Confirmation Class will
be organized. All who wish to belong
to this class are requested to meet
in the church at 10 a. m.
Fred. Mgebroff, Pastor.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Fred A. Hopkins, Minister
The Church School meets at ten
Morning worship at eleven o’clock.
Meeting of the Session immediate-
ly following the morning service.
Evening worship at eight o’clock.
The Auxiliary meets Monday af-
ternoon at four o’clock in the home
of Mrs. Milford Hoff.
O. E. Schow, accompanied by his
daughter, Miss Bernice, drove down
from Dallas Wednesday for a short
visit with relatives and friends. Miss
Bernice teaches in a Dallas school.
CHILDREN WHO SEE WELL,
Many children go for years with
headaches, cross dispositions, and
poor marks in school without their
parents even knowing the source of
the troubles—defects of vision that
could easily ,be corrected. Give your
child an even break at success. Have
his eyes examined before school
starts. Will be at Carpenter’s Drug
Store in Clifton every Thursday.— „
Dr. T. J. Reeves. ltc
FIRST SHOWING SATURDAY
We Invite You To See Them
IN THE NEW STYLES AND PATTERNS
For The Entire Family
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Baldridge, Robert L. The Clifton Record (Clifton, Tex.), Vol. 43, No. 28, Ed. 1 Friday, September 3, 1937, newspaper, September 3, 1937; Clifton, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth778060/m1/4/: accessed December 11, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Nellie Pederson Civic Library.