The Clifton Record. (Clifton, Tex.), Vol. 10, No. 17, Ed. 1 Friday, August 4, 1905 Page: 3 of 8
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In'1,(1 a«” easy and hail fellow well
met with her, but they won't eyre |
!■ introduce her to their sister*, j
and they will never fall in love with j
her. Girls often complain that they J
cannot walk down the s;reet with i
-n every man stick
ing to his theric. If you nr,.
Kit mot*, be tin host io yc.cr' oiivq
horhoed. If a newspaper, dit•>•’
be nsg-ood n me as your iVu.|p
getice and rnnortunitio* f ...,i
ffer No Baits
1 As a rule. it. is entirely a girl
o <uie job at a tune. No
, (';in push a pencil and a
straiyiii i pl"w at tlte same time. Ifj re-
n jffuireH brains to make a sueee^Hv
she j ful farmers; editors have been
■ known to succeed wonderful!y
llxi know nnfMlv well ,, ......... ......
cau sjie.irf. j brains, reinforced by iirniuiit-
;gall and the favors of ol'fi dal
uumo- j Pa^r,)n:'ge.—Southern Mcr mry.
Inul' if she is spoken to or instilled 1 uian
1 in any wav. If she walks
fanead, looking aiid behaving as
modest, lady like girl should.
! 'v‘l* b<‘ (,‘Onnaritiyely fret from an ;
j die girls to whom they
| Anoi,,ei‘ girl who is minding her
j mvn business may walk from one
end of the city «<> the other
bested. Kver once the world he-
igan woman has occupied the en
liioh' position of heiag the one
s",|~ln alter. Man has placed lu 1
on a pedestal and has been coulee
In '.vor.sh i p her and work for her am
° her. Just as long as she keeps
her womanliness she will keep her
l bee on the pedestal. When she.
' I her own accord, climbs down,
nuking herself easy of conquest ami,
therefore less desirable, she is in
danger ol losing her pluec on the I
pedestal for good and all. The girl j
" ho dirts and has men following j
her and speaking to her is laboring!
U M < 1 * * I* till* tlmt oi».. 1
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For rates, record and contract, call on or write
To San Francisco
WITH T11 K
S. F. Snidei
of Mccnic beauty, with nil the com
forts o,' a special pulliiiiin train.
THE SANTA FE
hu* been designated by the officials
"t fur Christi; n Church an the
Tilt; SPECIAL LEAVES TEXAS
For particular information address
W s. KEENAN, (i. I*. A.
A Kiss is
A thing of no use to one, but i
much prized by two.
The baby’s right, the lover's1
privilege, the parent's benison, the I
hypocrite's mask. j
Thai which you cannot g.'ve with I
ol" ,;U''ing. and cannot take without
The (lag of truce in the pretty
wars or courtship and marriage.
The acme of ago ly to a bashful
man. Tim only known smash that
will calm a storm.
The only really agreeable dou-
ble faced action under the sun—or
the moon either.
The thunderclap of the lips
which inevitably follows the light
ning glance of the eyes.
A report at, head quarters.
That in which two heads are I
better than one.
}.' | oi a whole life can never erase. No
vesjt I falsehood ever recorded by any
5 p. county clerk will do the harm to so-
pell | uiety that the verdict of a jury sep-
>ar arating and blighting the future of
v at 11 t'appv couple whose only crime
his was 10 li(> to make a fair maiden
>se, a devoted wife and a young man a
Hef worthy husband. ,
s a Many a scoundrel has played
nve false to a young woman and murtl
ids. ert‘d her peace, her conscience and
her womanhood and escaped un-
punished, but in this case a false-
>ws hood was told to make a happy
has home and it has been put asunder |
1 at by the wrongful verdict of a jury, i
Merkel Mail. i
The Mythical Boy
Once upon a time a prominent |
attorney was driving through the
country, and, seeing a small boy
hoeing corn near the road, con-
cluded to stjp and chat with him.
“Hello, Huddie,” said the lawyer.
“Howdy do -sir," responded the
urchiD, without stopping work or
even looking up. To begin the
conversation the attorney said in a
friendly tone: “Well, my boy, I
see you are hoeing out your corn.”
“Ah, no, sir, I am h eing out the
weeds and leaving the corn. ’
“Little boy, your corn is quite yel-
low, isn’t it?” “Yes, str, we plant-
ed yellow corn.” You are mu go-
ing to make more than half a crop,
are you?” “No, sir, we don’t want
only a half, crop-we are tending it
on the shares.
Little Ruth, the daughter of Hro.
and Sister Tanner, died at their
home in Walnut, Springs Sunday
evening, and was buried here Mon
Kuth was in her Pth year and their
only daughter; and aside from being
only daughter, she was a most lov
able child in disposition and man-
ners, Hut she is gone from
earth in obedience to the admoni-
tion of Christ when he said, “Suf
fer little children to come unto me
and forbid them not for of sufth is
the kingdom of heayen.”
The bereaved parents have the i
sympathy of their many friends.—
Iredell Sentinell. .-
Now is the time to buy youf Queens-
ware. I want to sell, in next thirty days,
100 dozen 7 inch plates, 100 dozen cups
and saucers. I am going to make a price
that will move them.
I am still selling the best Cook Stove
cn earth. 25 years experience in selling
Stoves--you run no risk buying a Cook
Stove from me. See if Kay has what you
want before buying. # Come and see me.
j j.t ^ iui iiisuou ano tne sweet-
ness turned to bitterness? Whom
shall we blame for the strained and
weakened eye th it makes the sun
light Painful? Whom shall we
blame for the seared and deadened
conscience that makes duty a task
and a burden? Wp fancy the con-
science of I) l ie Of our readers is
yet so far ri<i.*t■ ■ d that he will not
quickly ;m.,wer, I, myself am to
f Lrtinfi on the Street®
1 wist. I coy Id make the girl who
flirts on the street see herself as
others see her. When she make*
eyes-at a man ho, of course, returns
the compliment (?) with interest.
It does not mean that he thinks her
pretty or attractive; he simply
means that if this girl does not re-
spect herself why should I
Was 1: Justice?
The question, “can a man get
justice by his right of trial by a
jury?” can be answered that he
cannot.. In the case of young Dave
Holt w^o was tjecentJy tried in
Eastland county and sentenced to
two years in the penitentiary for
swearing falsely to the coudty clerk
in order to marry a fair maiden who
was not of legal age. A jury has
put this young man in prison who
lied to obtain the obe who was to
be his lite companicL and blighted
and wounded the life of a happy
woman, and cast a shadow upoq the
By this time itie
law 'yd lost pleasantness, and
s&flservabere isn’t much differen-
ce ; ,n you and a fool, is there1'’”
“frj »eh; just the fence,” and
th<i ,ted lawyer soo i vanished
do- “ lane.—Exchange.
The Hardware, Stove and
’ Furniture Man.
■ - — —_—---- .. _ *__
nlra RiiHHiWr. her' ‘Men alwftys ial<e a girl at her
oitsBmld^. own estifnate If she .s seJf re
beat line of cigars spectinK> di&Dified and ladylike, he
want a smoko.-^to meet familiarity, they will meet
u her on her own ground. They will-
1 - i. .'
P-v ■ ■
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Baldridge, Robert L. The Clifton Record. (Clifton, Tex.), Vol. 10, No. 17, Ed. 1 Friday, August 4, 1905, newspaper, August 4, 1905; Clifton, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth796493/m1/3/: accessed September 18, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Nellie Pederson Civic Library.