Claude News (Claude, Tex.), Vol. 50, No. 30, Ed. 1 Friday, March 24, 1939 Page: 3 of 6
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Girls Of That 'Uncertain Age'
Get Life's Answers Early
ONCE a month the teen-age girli of Bethlehem, Pa., gather in the
high-school auditorium "to find out." The dtpors arc loeked; not
• boy is in sight.
Life grows more pleasant, living more gracious liccausc of these
meetings; for here the girls unburden their minds of questions they
would not ask even the most sympathetic mother-—questions of morals
Tho Bethlehem Girls' Council
einie into being three years ago. A
group of enlightened women heard
of* plan dealing with the problems
ot liigh-school girls and set about
puling it into effect. They succeeded
g ell that tho National Council of
Women now has adopted the Beth-
lehem Plan and stand ready to spon-
aor girls' councils all over the
Tho plan is simply this: to let the
iris teach themselves, rather than
ie lectured to, through their own
dramatizations of playlets of morals |)usjness clusses, usunfiv "revive
and manners. There is a question- j for ,cnior Kirls Famoyus uome|
box into which the girls drop any | physicians lecture on hygiene nni
questions they choose. They do not | health; then the girls hand in un
questions already successfully an-
How should you handle a boy who
tries to get fresh?
Should you leave a boy when ho
has had too much to drink?
What do you think about going on
How do YOU rate at a dance?
Is it right, when you have gnne
out with a boy a few times, to lot
him kiss you good-night?
In addition to these dramatiza-
tions, there are personal-appearance
clinics and pro-marriage and pro-
lecture on hygiene and
sign their names. From these ques
tions the monthly plays are chosen.
Members of the women's committee
prepare a rough script and turn it
over to the girls for polishing. Teen-
age language and atmosphere, of
course, are employed.
Helen Welshimor, wh) was sent
to Bethlehem by Good Housekeep-
ing to make a first-hand study of
tho plan, relates her impressions in
an article called "The Questions
They Ask" in the April issue. She
reports that nil of Bethlehem agrees
tho plan is "the best thing thai ever
Tho playlets range in theme any-
where from the problems of smok-
ing, drinking and petting to how to
ncquire charm, poise and personal-
ity. The following nro a few of the
signed, written questions — the
frankest sort of questions—which
the lecturer answers in equally
Thanks to the Bethlehem Plan,
girls of that "uncertain age" are
going to have an easier time of it.
They will be able to meet the world
with greater assurance, knowing
that what they have been taught
will help make them better wives,
better mothers and belter iitiz?ns.
The National Council of Women
is going to act as a dealing house
for communities throughout I he
country, providing them at cost with
detailed outlines of the l! •thlch'-m
Plan. The National Council of
Women, Inc. may be reschcd at
International Building. Hockefiller
Center. New York City.
of KNOWLEDGE ^
THE FlRf>T "TRASS-CONTINENTAL
AUTOMOBILE RUN. MADE IN
I903. took MORE "THAN
two mont hi —
topav '7 cam oe maps /*
a re*; 04
All AMERICAN FACTORY WORKER CAN
Buy WITH CWf HOUR'S vjages, rouk
riMgt as much food amd ciotmhg
at a unww woxkfk; nine tlmft
a* much Ai ah italiah ahp afariy
rweivf 7imbs at much as a russian!
caliep "mocha" foe.
the ar^fllan 1_
SEAPORT Of MOCHA, FROM WHfRE.
nearlv ALL THE world's coffee
WAS SHIPREP until the end
OF the 17century
experts esr/MAre rue A\zetAce /oka
pwcep auto vjouip cost g /s.ooo
if bout "ay hand •/
-the AMEMCAH DlPPCf, a
bird, pivss unper the water
a hp walki aloms 7vh
stream peos in search
wr^i: N«*d Not
I: " A« "ertiiing
"5^"* Bi Modem
|WHY I.ET AN OLD
CAR DRIVE YOU
BUY A GOOD USED
CAR FROM THE ADS
In Thi Newspaper
Show Opens 7:00 Evenings
Friday - Saturday
P:il O'Brien - James Cagney
Ann Sheridan - Dead End Kids
Sun. Nite - Mon.
l)ick Powell - Anita Louise
Wed. - Thurs.
Tyrone Power - Nancy Kelly
There Will Be Three
Complete Shows Wed
First Show Starts at 5:00 p. m.
Second 7:00 p. m. - Third 9:00 p. m.
Local and Personal
• Prof. Ralph McClure of Skelly-
town, Texas, spent the week-end
with home folks.
9 Mrs. George Foster has returned
from a few days vacation trip that
was spent in Oklahoma.
® Miss Thresa Hess has returned
irom a few days visit with rela-
tives at Ft. Worth, Texas.
9 Mrs. D. C. Dodge and Miss Bon-
ila Williamson were week-end visi-
tors at Lubbock, Texas.
6 Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Kemp spent
Sunday evening with their son,
Cara and wife at Amarillo.
«TYPEWRITER for sale—Stand-
ard type, Underwood No. 5, in per-
fect condition. Call 909D. 30-tf
0 Mrs. Chas. Stewart and son, Sam-
uel Boyd have returned home after
spending several weeks in the S.
E. Stewart home at Waco, Texas.
8 Mrs Verna S. Herndon, former
County Judge of Armstrong Co.,
is recovering from a severe case
of the flu.
9 Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Hardin at-
tended the Irish Celebration at
Shamrock, Texas the 17th of March
and Mr. Hardin reports a large
crowd in attendance.
9 Mr. and Mrs. Arch Finley, Mrs.
Buford Wallace and son, Wayne,
have returned from Waco and
Temple, Texas, where they spent
• There will be three complete
showings of "JESSIE JAMES" next
Wednesday. First show will start
at 5:00 p. m. Second show 7:00
p. m. Third Show 9:00 p. m.
®.l. K. Hunt called Saturday and
ordered The Claude News sent to
his daughter, Mrs. Truett Smith,
at Tohoka, Texas, for which we
thank him most cordially. Many
other parents at Claude should send
the Claude News to their children
in other parts.
k FASHION PREVIEW ★
In the perpetual campaign to stamp oui man-caused fires that burn
over 40,000.000 acres annually, the United States Forest Service in co-
operation with the state forestry aflencles and or(jiiiiiations Interested In
conservation, will distribute In poster form nearly a million reproduc
lions of the above paintino by the famed Illustrator, James Montgomery
Flagg. The painting Is the property of the American Forestry Association.
• Mr. and Mri. Joe Hood are the
proud parents of a new girl, born
March 20 at 8 p. m„ weight 7 Mi lbs.
The young lady's name is Joerean
and mother and baby are doing
• Among those attending the Fat
Stock Show at Ft. Worth, were:
Mrs. Leo Patterson, Mr. and Mrs.
P. J. Mtms and little son, Mr. Tom
Collins and Mr. and Mrs. B. H.
• "Fidler" Bates is erecting an ex-
tra room to the west of the Co-
Ops. garage for manager Walter
McLaren and the Co-Ops. officials.
This gives them a regular meeting
place and extra room for storage.
• Gibbs Pope, bank examiner, for-
merly of the First National Bank of
Claude, was here Friday visiting
old friends. Gibbs is making good
as an examiner and hasn't robbed
any banks as yet.
• The entire family of Mr. and Mrs.
Chub Baker are recovering from
an epidemic of the flu. It is re-
ported that so many were down
Hoetess—Mrs. Bob Hardin
Leader—Mrs. R. A. Campbell
A Task for the Church In India
—Mrs. C. B. Hunter
Reaching the Unwanted — Mrs.
This New Evangelism—Mrs. J. T.
A Negro Church with a Vital
JUNIOR DEVELOPMENT CLUB
The Junior Development Club met
Thursday, March ICth, In the home
of Mrs. J. T. Thomas.
Mrs. Ralph Bagwell was leader
for the program.
The History of Short Story—Mrs.
Definition of the Short Story-
Mrs. J. T. Thomas
The Art of the Short Story—
Mrs. Ralph Bagwell.
Members present were, Nona Bag-
well, Lillie B. Bagwell, Delma Paf-
ford, Merl McClure, Mary Lewter,
that they employed a nurse to take'Dorothy Thomas, Gussle Brummett,
care of the sick folks at one time.JOleta Stoker and Mary Waggoner,
• Miss Willie Mae Kemp, employed
at the Raymond Best Variety store
at Panhandle and Gerald Brown of
Panhandle, visited with her parents
Mr. and Mrs W. E. Kemp at Claude
• One of our subscribers offered to
bet a dollar that we had as much
as a half inch rain by Wednesday
night of this week. He would have
lost that bet if somebody had taken
him up. Eh?
• Little Edwina Laycock brought
her dady, Ed Laycock, to The
Claude News office Saturday for a
business visit. Quite a pretty little
girl, two years old and talk as
fluently as her mother.
• Several days ago Mr. R. C. Bal-
lard took Mrs. Ballard and son,
Ben Whitney, to visit Mr. Ballard's
people at Whitney, Texas. Mr. Bal-
lard has returned home but Mrs.
Ballard and son remained for a
few days visit.
• Mesdames R. E. Blanton and
Wendell Benton were guests Sat-
urday of the McCall's and Mrs. Will
Miller and children, Marvin and
Marion at Canyon, Texas. Mrs.
Benton reported the Millers as get-
ting on fine but Mrs. McCall and
Miss Delle were both sick.
• Mrs. Robert Wilson and her Jun-
ior Chorus from Amarillo, furnish-
ed the music for the morning ser-
vice at the Methodist Church Sun-
day which was enjoyed by all pre-
sent. Mrs. Wilson is a very en-
thusiastic worker and always puts
over any progrma she undertakes.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Dodson and
several other adults from Amarillo
helped convey the children down
• Claude Wilson received an air
mail letter yesterday, from his ne-
phew, W. B. Troop, of Barcelonia,
Apt 45, Via Guanta Vine, South
America. We noted stamps on the
same were 75c, :!5c and 15c. The
envelope and writing paper were
light weight onion skin. Claude
said he was informed that it would
cost him 25c American money, to
send a return letter, using same
weight paper, as air mail letters go
according to weight.
The WMS of the First Baptist
Church met Wednesday with Mrs.
Cassie Nelson as hostess, for our
royal service program.
The general topic was "Teaching
the Great Commission." Song: "I
Love to Tell the Story."
Devotional—Mrs. H. C. Tims
21 ladies were present.
Our next meeting will be a book
review. "Travels in Palestine," by
Mrs. W. H. Clark of Tulia.
Mrs. Cassie Nelson will be hos-
tess and a covered dish luncheon
will be served at the noon hour.
The Program will begin at 10:30.
Another shower of rain fell here
Thursday morning and while not
all, some are praying for, yet it
will be a great help to growing
The wind or sand storm which
came more than a week back did
very little damage to Armstrong
County wheat as a whole. Some
say we did not have a 5 per cent
damage taking from one side of
the county to the other.
Anyway, wheat is promising much
at this time and an average of 20
bushels to the acre and one dollar
a bushel will mean much to Arm-
strong County wheat growers. Here
is hoping that we have the 20
bushels per acre as well as $1.00
a bushel when the wheat goes on
the market. SELAH,
• Paul Hood's *•
FRIDAY and SATURDAY SPECIALS
ORANGES, California, doz.
ORANGES, Texas, 21fi size, do-/..
APPLES, 12 lb. bag full
LEMONS, Sunkist, 360, doz.. 21c
1 3 bunches 10c
LETTUCE, 2 heads
SALAD DRESSING, Sunspun, qts.
ERUIT COCKTAIL, two No. 1 < ans
PKAS, Brimful, two No. 2 cans
TOMATOES, No. 2 can, ea 6c
CORN FLAKES, 2 pkgs. R. & W.
COFFEE, R. & W. I plus 3c deposit on jar)
SNOWDRIFT, 3 lb. can 47c
PORK SAUSAGE, lb. 17c
PORK CHOPS, lb. 17c
HAMS, wholes, lb 23c
BUTTER, Country, guaranteed lb. 19c
CHEESE, Longhorn, lb. 15c
MINCED HAM, lb 13c
C. G. C 0 N N
Pianos - Gulbransen - Knabe - Wurlitzer
ACCORDIONS AND ALL OTHER MUSICAL MERCHANDISE
SEE THE NEW EVERETT ORGATRON
SHEET MUSIC - EVERYTHING MUSICAL
Tolziep Music Store
819 Polk St. Amarillo
Try One Or Our Luscious
CHILI - SOUP - STEW - HAMBURGERS - CANDIES
AND THE COLDEST POP IN TOWN
W a g1 n n
PIIIL WALKER, Correspondent
The Conway Missionary Circle
met Thursday at the home of Mrs.
J. R. Sterling for an all-day meet-
ing. The day was spent in piecing
the Missionary quilt. At noon a
covered dish luncheon was enjoyed.
During the afternoon a short busi-
ness meeting was held. Mrs. J. W.
Ketchum read the scripture lesson.
A prayer was offered by all of
those present for the sick ones in
the community. The circle was in
favor of supporting one native mis-
sionary worker in foreign fields.
The meeting closed with a prayer
by Mrs. R. W. Calliham. Fifteen
members were present and several
Mr. and Mrs. J. P Calliham spent
several days last week attending
the Southwestern Exposition and
Fat Stock Show at Ft. Worth, and
visiting Mrs. Calliham's mother,
Mrs. F. M, Proctor, of Alvord, who
returned home with them for a
visit with Mrs. Calliham and an-
other daughter. Mrs. G. W. Wil-
liams, who is seriously ill at the
Worley Hospital at Pampa.
Mr. and Mrs. R W. Calliham and
Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Griffin were
at Claude Sunday as the dinner
guests of Mr. Griffin's sister. Mrs.
Elizabeth Brunson and daughter,
Mrs. Charles Walker, third vice-
president of the Panhandle PTA,
Mrs. Arthur Gripp, publicity chair-
man. and Mrs. H. V. McCabe,
chairman of social hygiene, were
among those who attended a meet-
ing at the high school Thursday
afternoon. Plans are being made
for a showing of Cal Farley's Fly-
ing Dutchman Circus on Friday
evening. April 14th.
NORTH ARMSTRONG CLUB
The North Armstrong Club met
Thursday, March 9th. in the home
of Mrs. Louis Hollingsworth.
Mrs. L. D. Wiegman was leader
of a program on "Famous Hymns."
The members joined in singing
"The Ninety and Nine" and this
was followed with a prayer by the
leader. Roll Call was answered with
"My Most Beloved Old Hymn," and
then the following topics were dis-
"Four of Aunt Fanny Crosby's
Songs"—Mrs. H. F. Sowder
"Songs by Martin Luther, Char-1
les Wesley and Dwight L. Moody"
—Mrs. J. C. Harris
"Three of Dr. Isaac Watt's World
Famous Songs"—Mrs. E. R. Gabel
Song: "Now the Day is Over"—
Mrs. L. D. Wiegman and Mrs. Posey
Refreshment plates carrying out
the St. Patrick's motif were served
to Mesdames, F. N. Bishop, Fred
Wiegman, Fred Smith, E. R. Gabel.
R. A. Campbell, J. C. Harris, H. F.
Sowder, Roy Wiegman. L. D. Wieg-
man, E. A. Gooch. Bob Collins,
Gerald Posey and Miss Grace
Example is a powerful stimulant,
generating uicreased energy, greater
capacity, better behavior, and high-
At times it's sn.art not to be all
dressed up. The dress above, of dark
blue Celanese rayon crepe with a
white pique cravat and white pique
at the sleeves and pockets is Just
the thing for a small dinner out
or a party at home.
Another discouraging thing is
that some of lis look a lot older
than we feel.
Greed will warp anybody's Judg-
TALK ON INDIA GIVEN BY MRS
I). L. DODGEN AT WMS
The WMS of the Methodist
Church met Wednesday afternoon,
March 15, 1939, in the Church
Parlor, attractively decorated in St
Meeting opened by assembly sing-
ing "The Church's One Founda-
tion" with Mrs. Chester Carr as
Mrs. H. D. Robison conducted the
Devotional with the "Church" for
the subject. She read the 4th chap-
ter of Ephesians. asking the ques-
tion "What is the Church" the an-
swer being "We People are the
Church". Closing with the reading
of a poem "The Church by the
Side of the Road."
'Song of India" violin solo. Mrs.
Chester Carr. accompanied by Mrs.
B. D. Walker.
•The Church in the Wildwood"
vocal duet, Mrs. Gerald Posey and
Mrs. Lewis Hollingsworth. accom-
panied by Mrs Carr.
The society having just finished
their foreign study on "The Church
Takes Root in India" by Basil Ma-
thews. were anxious to hear a mis-
sionary from India. We were for-
tunate in securing Mrs. D. L. Dod-
gen. of Groom, Texas.
Before becoming Mrs. Dodgen. she
was Miss Eleanor Lange. being sent
to India in 1919. as a missionary
from the Lutheran Church of Ce-
darburg. Wisconsin, her home town,
being a daughter of the pastor. She
returned home the 1st day of the
Mrs Dodgen asked Mrs. C. R.
Douglass, our Study Supt.. to call
the roll .each answering with an
interesting fact from our foreign
study just finished.
She told as that India is the
-: Visit Us for Short Orders and Sandwiches
WET WASH PRICE
Make us prove our Price is lower
At our iow price of 4c per pound for Wet Wash we can do your
laundry cheaper than you can do it at home, and we will be
glad to prove it. The actual cost of materials you can purchase
is more than 4c per pound—to say nothing of the cost of your
investment and the tune and worry of operating it.
We urge you to investigate the relative cists or doing your
laundry at home and of sending it to our modern plant. You
already know we can do it better. We can f.iso prove that we
can do it cheaper.
Clarendon Steam Laundry
Palace B. Shop
Imperial B. Shop
Land of Contrast, as each Mission-
ary had different things to tell.
Everyone enjoyed her discussion on
Mahatma Gandhi. A picture of
him, in front of his home was
There isn't any farm homes in
the Villages of India, all of the
farmers coming to the villages after
finishing their farming for the day. f
Thev had no dishes to wash, as
they ate ihcii Icori off of leaves,
then threw them to the cows.
The Villages of India, major [
needs are Health. Economic Bet- [
terment. Leisure time. Employment
and Philosophy of Life. One of the i
villages was entirely made up of j
mud huts, which the Indians nam- j
ed "Ushagram" meaning Village,
of the Dawn." The huts were be- ;
ing made sanitary; sun. rain and I
fireproof, also well ventilated.
Mrs. Dodgen spoke of their lang- ;
uages and of their soft voices. The j
description of her first church ser- !
vice was very interesting. There is j
a number of Christian Homes in 1
the Non-Christian Villages.
Everyone was glad to hear about j
Erie Bungalow Rajahmundry of
the Lutheran Church. Many very
interesting pictures were shown as!
follows. "Girls Luther League of
St. Paul's Church. Hindui Girl's!
Schcol, City of Lahore, to Egwpt
and India and Bible School at Lu-
thergerie, the dormitory for boys."
Mis. Dodgen told of the great
time that everyone had at the
Golden Jubilee at Hmdui Temple.
A beautiful tapestry used in Tem-
ples was shown, and a cloth made
of cotton grown in India and spun
The bright colors of their cook-
ing utensils were quite different
The church song book and a
letter written in their language were
In closing. Mrs. Dodgen urged
that everyone learn as much as
they can about India, as there is
tr v a big change to take place
there real soon.
During a social hour ten was
poured from a table decorated in
th;> St Patrick colors, by Mrs Ger-
ald Posey to twenty-two guests and
Suite 5, Massie Bid;.
Dr. W. O. Francisco
In Offices Formerly Occupied
MRS. MAYO, Receptionist
to our new modern quarters
JUST AROUND THE COR-
NER FROM OUR OLD LO-
CATION AT SEVENTH AND
J. M. Hyden
Doctor of Optometry
BEST KNOWN - BEST LIKED
FOR SEVENTY YEARS
Supreme Quality At Saving
—: WAIT FOR WATKINS
—: IT PAYS :—
Your Business Appreciated
E. E. Young
mis * as
DOES IT |
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Waggoner, Thomas T. Claude News (Claude, Tex.), Vol. 50, No. 30, Ed. 1 Friday, March 24, 1939, newspaper, March 24, 1939; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth348304/m1/3/: accessed November 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Richard S. and Leah Morris Memorial Library.