Claude News (Claude, Tex.), Vol. 44, No. 42, Ed. 1 Friday, June 23, 1933 Page: 2 of 4
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to bt robbed again.
"President's Ion Seeks Divorce."
—Headline. That's right, give the
boy a new deal!
aa tMt as It eaa
According to some of the re-
ports filtering in. the . new beer
alnt what it's bottled up to be.
Mnmur at I-on Angeles, his it that
Rhcba SplWalv, above, "The Angel
of Broadway" will succeed Ainiee
ttample MePliersonHutton at head
of the famed Angelus Temple thero.
The latter i* now on a world tour.
Last week's Claude News must
have put Editor Johnson, of the
Amarillo News, on "Crutches the
first round." as he only quotes a
few IRONICAL statements made
by a newspaper editor not in-
terested in the Palo Duro Park
project. Panhandle weeklies who
express themselves are in line with
the Claude News' suggestion; that
the route to take which will great-
ly benefit many towns north and
south of the canyon, is; beginning
at Amarillo. thence to Canyon
city, thence to the canyon, thence
down the OLD GOODNIGHT
TRAIL to the Old Goodnight
Homestead and across the Hamblen
auto road, placing the parks along
this route in the canyon. The
Hamblen auto road across to
Wayside, In this county, could and
would be paved, giving an out-
let NORTH for Canyon, Happy.
Tulia, Wayside and other towns
on the South Side. It would also
give an outlet SOUTH for Pampa.
Boger, Panhandle. Groom. Conway,
and Claude. This would help A-
marillo also for the reason, tourist
wishing to visit the State Parks in
this Canyon would leave Amarillo.
go to Canyon City, from there to
the various parks in the Canyon,
vidting not only those parks but
also the Old Goodnight Home-
stead, thence north to Claude and
back to Amarillo via highway No.
5. going over a complete hard
serfaced road, from Amarillo, back
to Amarillo, that is after these
parks and paved highways have!
been finished. Many Amarillo bus- j
iness men, after talking with the
Claude News editor, have expressed
themselves as beliving that the
route suggested by the Claude
News, will be of great benefit,
not only to Amarillo, but to many
towns both North and South of
the Canyon—the route they have
been asking for so long. It is easy
for Mr. Johnson or the Committee
to understand that Amarillo will
be benefited, even on ONE WAY
tourist; Those going south leave
Amarillo go to Canyon City,
thence to the canyon and through
the parks, on out to Claude and
thense south. Those going the
other way, leave highway No. 5
at Claude, thence through the
canyon north to Canyon city and
to Amarillo. Thousands of tourist
would visit these State parks in
the Canyon going in via Claude
and landing in Amarillo or leav-
ing Amarillo visiting the parks,
the Goodnight ranch going out at
Claude. Why not this route, that
help all towns—and not two only?
Good pasture, good cows and
good management have spelled
dairy success for F. M. Watkins,
Red River county dairyman. Dur-
ing the first five months of the
year he made a profit above feed
cost of $260.43 from 7 to 9 milk-
ing cows besides feeding aboui 10
dry cows and heifers.
The Panhandle Herald says:
"Nor can Legislators change the
law of SUPPLY and DEMAND."
Nope, but some combines and
manipulators of the market can
and do change the law of SUPPLY
and DEMAND. When we had a
great supply of wheat and it sold
at 25 cents a bushel, flour sold
for POUR TIMES that money per
bushel. Speculators pay no atten-
tion to the law of supply and de-
mand. They Just set the price and
you can pay it or starve to death.
During the past 2 or 3 years
Radio Advertising has been tho-
roughly tried out and found to be
very unsatisfactory; that is, it did
not bring the desired results. For
that reason many of the larger
national advertisers have switched
back to Newspaper advertising.
They found that Radio advertis-
ing does not have the pulling
power that the newspaper has.
hence, most of them have gone
back to newspaper advertising
where they recetved much better
results in the past.
The law of supply and demand
works very well when the farmer
sells the raw product. However,
when the Parmer buys back the
finished products, It does not work
so well. He sold wheat at 25 cents
• bushel and we are told tnat it
is because of over production. This
Mine wheat also makes an over
production of flour, yet, you pay
lOUfl TIMES at much for flour.
You always have an over pro-
duction of farm products when the
farmer is selling, but when he
buys back the same product the
finished article, it becomes very
scarce, so much so that the price
is raised from two to six times
what it formerly was.
The broadcasters seem to be tak-
ing great credit to themselves Just
now because the President has
chosen to utilize the radio for his
special talks to the country. Some-
how they reason queerly that his
using the ether is a special tribute
to the broadcasters. The President
had first-hand opportunity during
the campaign last fall to see the
abuses which have sprung up under
the much-touted "American Plan"
of private monopoly of the air.
When one of the national chains
shut off his Portland speech in
order to advertise somebody's spavin
cure. Mr. Roosevelt was given a
practical demonstration of how pri-
vate profits are placed above public
service by the radio dollar-chasers
"If a girl wants to get married
she must not listen to some dodo's
advice anent the virtues of pat-
ience and ladylike reserve nor wait
for some fine Gallahad to come
riding by." says Mr. Clarke, em-
phatically. the author of a dozen
or more novels, a Harvard man.
was born in South Hadley, Mass.
but now lives in New York city
"Why is it?" asked Mr. Clarke,
"that some of the most unattrac-
tive women you meet have had
three husbands each? Simply be-
cause they scrapped the role of
modest little violet waiting to be
plucked. They were determined wo-
men who knew what they wanted
and then went out after it. Of
course, it all depends on what one
wants in life. But it is my opinion
that most sensible girls want to
President Roosevelt has Just
signed the bill making two billion
dollars available for re-financing
mortgaged homes and mortgaged
homesteads. The President sug-
gests that it will take a little time
to get the machinery in proper
running order. The President said
"I appeal to mortgage creditors
and all others who have claims
against homeowners, and ask that,
until further opportunity has been
given to make effective the re-
financing provision of the home
mortgage act, they abstain from
bringing forecloser proceedings and
that they abstain from seeking
to dispossess the homeowners who
are in debt to them." Knowing
that the more home owners we
have the more patriotic nation
we will have. President Roosevelt
is doing what he can to protect
What's become of the fellow who
was always figuring out what he'd
do if he had a million dollars?
Why, he's quit figuring on such a
fool thing, and is wondering what
he'll do if he ever gets a hundred.
"What's become of old Jack
Garner, or hnve we Bot the name
Old Jackie Garner.
He just 3its in the earner.
But it's a fairly good bet
A-shaking his domino dice;
That we'll hear from him yet,
Tho he happens to be only the
"All you have t' do t' be a big
man in this here country is make
so much money you won't have
t' pay no income tax." said unkle
J. C. this morning as he finished
reading about the House of Morgan.
Which reminds as that about
the only two classes of people that
escape paying taxes are the real
rich and the awfully poor.
Arthur Brisbane, the highest
paid writer in the United States
or the world, says the Government
has to stand behind the bonds it
tells to bloated bond holders, and
make said bonds good, while it
could just as easily stand behind
green backs or other money the
government might wish to issue.
The difference is when the Gover-
nment issues six billion dollars in
money and loans it out to the
farmers who are heavily ladened
with mortgages, at ONLY 2 per
cent interest, the government will
pay NOTHING for the use of its
OWN MONEY, while it must pay
the Bond Holders 4'^ per cent
interest if it sells bonds to borrow
money from those in the market
for Government bonds. Over a
period of years this same govern-
ment must pay back the principal
and interest amounting to over
three times the principal. Why not
issue the money and pay no In-
terest what ever and let the prin-
cipal be retired when such money
in circulation has brought back
prosperity? Many people are get-
ting their eyes open regarding this
Borrowing money STEAL and the
time is coming when it will be
stopped. Money making and con-
trol of same is a Government
function and should never be al
lowed to get into the hands of any
individual or individuals, for the
purpose of speculation!
June 19. 1933
A COMPANY THIRTY YEARS OLD
' Last Friday th. Ford Motor Co-pan, ooapletad 30 years of aatoKbll.
"akl;:u also «, fortieth year at the saae Job. I .ade y first enjiaa
in 1893 ani It^till runs. This is the engine that .on the Selden Patant
- whlch t00k the notor car out of the exclusive class, sad spent
the automobile Industry to hundreds of aanufacturera .ho started during
the Some o°f the'men .ho began .ith me that June day in 1903 *>re .orhing
here yet. *11 of the principles .e laid den then, are still °P"ative.
we find that they have great survival value for the future, o
have produced and sold over 21,000.000 Ford cars
Although we created the automobile market we have never thought it wa3
good for aSo'e to monopolize it. We have al.ays believed that before
business could be good for one. it must be good fcr all. Our d.acove >03
and improvements have al.ays been open to other manufacturers without
pat"of course there is one thing «e cannot share everyone must getlt
fcr himself—and that is experience. Honey could duplicate our buildings
and machines, but it cannot duplicate 40 years of experience. And
pxnerience that makes a motor car.
But the past does not especially concern me; it has all been a Prepara-
tion for the future. For myself. I feel that I have just been gathering th.
tools to do something orth while, and that my real task is still ahe .
Great changes are upon the .orld. False ideas of every kind are
+ treneral upheaval Those who built truly on principle will
vanishing in he gen a^pheava ^ ^
honor will be fully Justified. And newer and better ways of living will
UPPiThat is the outlook for this young thirty-year old Company of ours.
Those who have been conslstant
in advertising right along through
this depression, using Newspaper
advertising all the time, find it
much easier to land the sales.
Those who advertised spasmodic-
ally find it hard to get their old
customers back or to land new
ones. That firm that never allows
its home town paper to come out
without their business firm men-
tioned, be it a very small ad at
times, find it easier to cope with
larger advertisers and to keep their
old customers and also GET NEW
ONES. If you have not tried this
EVERY WEEK, now is a good
time to start, while the depression
is gently vanishing beneath the
western skyes, and the dawn of
a new day is at hand. You can
secure and keep this trade if you
will only take the home town news-
paper in your confidence and
have your ad EVERY WEEK,
! whether it be a lar e or small
one DO IT TO DAY !
I Recent revelations have shown
once more that it is very simple
for the strong to steal from the
weak—but you mustn't think that
this gives the wer.k the right to
reverse the rule and steal from
; the strong. No. the golden rule
as applied In our day is not a
.rule that works both ways. Those
high-ups in the financial and
industrial world apparently have
no sense of truth, honor or shame
Then how could plain, honest
people expect to get a square deal
from them? They have gambled
with our money, for their own
profit, and In most cases lost it.
And when we ask for it bi.ck, we
re told, blankly, that It's gone
and that there Is no obligation.
New faith in leadership will now
afraid of this heat. People seem
to think preachers are the most
gullible of men! Well you may
think the preachers are easy, but
they do not tlways betray, by
their looks, what they really think.
So hereafter, try to think of
some other explanation, or rea-
sonable excuse when you meet
your pastor on Monday and try
before. Make your explanation or
excuse as you would like it to
be recorded in the "account book"
to enlighten him about the un- of heaven. Try to Justify your self
bearable conditions, that made it i in the sight of God and ;iot the
utterly impossible for you to be; preacher's. The preacher is ln-
at the church services the day | terested in the salvation of your
You cannot fool God about the
weather and your religion, fie
knows about both. Don't lie to
God any more.—W. E. Fcrrell,
Minister, First Christian Church,
souls, he wants you to be saved.
New Gulf-lube motor oil lasts
28%% more miles per quart)
Miss Ill-Ira I o.'illilgf, of Kitelilinrg,
Mmi.i.. daughter of I' S. Senator
Milieus A. ami Mrs t'noliilgr, is to
heroine th. '.iiiile ot Assistant Sei-r-^
till" of War, llitrrv A Woodring of
Kens.vs aim former governor of llint
'OUR WEEKLY CHURCH CHAT" |
"The weather and religion." .
There is a strange connection
between the weather and religion.
It hardly is "Just right" to go to
church! When the weather is
warm all the week we go back
to our work, but li, suddenly be-
contes unendurable on Sunday.
Spending an hour in the house
of worship on a hot day is Just
out of our program, and yet we
do more strenuous things on Sun-
day than going to church. We
visit, eat big dinners, drive many
miles in the heat but are afraid
to venture out in the heat to go
to church. We have known of
Church members, who will spend
the whole day on the golf links,
walking, chasing the Utile ball
from hole to hole. In the hottest
weather, who will not spend one
hour in the house of God be-
cause of the heat. Perhaps they
are sure of their eternal des-
tination or not afraid of that
endless punishment that burns with
unquenchable fire for ever and
How often does a pastor, meet
some of his folks on Monday, who
were absent from the services on
Sunday, and have them tell him
blandly that "It was so hot that
they Just could not comc out."
Prehaps Monday Is much warmer
than was Sunday, yet they are
getting ready to go on a fishing
trip and spend several hours sit-
ting In the sun, but they are not
TO MAKR THIS TPST, \VT nORROWFD 6 CARS-botli new and old. Leading 25c oils were
testcdagainsi Gulf-lube in each car. Gulf-lube stood «p28Vi% longer beforta quart of oil bad to be added!
can Automobile Association, here was
the result—a result that amazed even the
hard-boiled officials . . .
Gulf-lube beat every oil in every car! It
averaged 2H> ■.% more mites per quart than
the average of its competitors.
Switch to the "high mileage" motor
oil. You'll say "give me a quart of oil"
less often! And you'll get a better oil—
the finest motor oil 25c ever bought! Get
Gulf-lube at any Gulf station
® l#«. GULP ftEFININC CO . PITTSBURGH.. ?A.
Beats competing oils to a
standstill in Speedway
"burn up" test
FOR 4 days, 12 hours a day, 6 bor-
rowed cars tested 4 of America's
leading 25c oils . . .
And, with every step of the test super-
vised by the Contest Board of the Ameri-
Here’s what’s next.
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Claude News (Claude, Tex.), Vol. 44, No. 42, Ed. 1 Friday, June 23, 1933, newspaper, June 23, 1933; (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth348494/m1/2/: accessed April 25, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Richard S. and Leah Morris Memorial Library.