Claude News (Claude, Tex.), Vol. 53, No. 16, Ed. 1 Friday, December 12, 1941 Page: 3 of 6
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t* Ml OMUL
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THE CLAUDE NEWS
the Next Few Days Only
< OOWC# TtAilWAVS
No need to spend Christmas apart when bus
fares are so low. Plan to make your trip on a
comfortable . . .
Bowed Motor Coaches
r, ■ •'
— " proCIO and proCommuntot in a
big way and has a big circulation
This offer is good ONLY' in this Trade
Territory, to College Students for the
school year or for Soldier Boys (where
extra postage is not required) one year.
Outside this Trade Territory, for one
year, only $2.00.
Hie Methodist Woman's Society
of Christian Service will have itc
Christmas Social on Wednesday
afternoon, Dec. 17th at 2:30 in
the home of Mrs. J. F. Michael.
Co-hostesses are Mesdames H. F.
Sowder, Chester Carr, and J. D.
Stoker. All members are urged to
be present. #
The WMU of the Baptist Church
met Monday, Dec. 8th, at the
church for their Bible Study and
business meeting. Song: Have Faith
in Qod, and Wonderful, Wonderful
Jesus, followed by prayer by Mrs.
Neely. Mrs. May gave the Devo-
tional: 2 Samuel. Prayer by Mrs.
Mrs. Christian gave our Bible
questions, which was enjoyed by
all. A business meeting was held
following the program. The WMU
ladles will give a Christmas pro-
gram on Sunday night, Dec. 21.
Special music will be given for this
program. Those present were Mes-
dames, Jones, Caldwell, May, Hugh-
lett, Fowler, Johnson, Hogg, Neely,
Horace Dye, Wllshlre, Christian,
Chas. Dye. #
in Washington. Fields Is just now
starting a new morning paper in
Chicago, known as the Chicago Sun
of which SUllman Evans is the
publisher. It will be of the same
political color as the "PM". We
wonder Just how long Sllliman
Evans, a Texan until a few years
ago, will be able to swallow the red
doctrine that Marshal Field Is spon-
soring. Of course, Evans Is only the
publisher, hired at a big salary.
Read the Saturday Evening Post
story, If you don't believe us.
A 150 Billion Dollar War
At the week-end, in Washington,
newspapers were full of a "plan"
said to have been worked out by
Navy and Army heads, for this
country to spend 150 billion dollars
In winning this war. It will take
more than ten million men, Am-
ericans, for our Navy, Marine Corps
and Army, It Is said. The spending
will reach Its peak by June 1943
when It will be at the rate of five
billions a month. If approved, the
plan will bounce the national debt
to the total of 100 billion dollars,
or more. The program calls for
$75,000,000,000 more. Just where It
will end, nobody knows. But Con-
WOMAN'S DEVELOPMENT CLUB gross Is now determined to stop
Mrs. Bert Cavlns Wooldrldge was (the costly strikes and senators who
a charming hostess to the Woman's fall to go down the line, as did
Friday - Saturday
Richard Arlen - Evelyn Brent
Cartoon and Comedy
llc-25c Tax Inc.
Sat Prevue, Sun Mon
Don Ameche - Rosalind Russell
'The Feminine Touch'
Traveltalk and Passing Parade
llc-30c Tax Inc.
Rudy Vallee - Helen Parish
"Too Many Blondes"
Cartoon and Popular Science
Bargain Day llc-15c Tax Inc.
Development Club Thursday after-
noon, Dec. 4th at her home in
Christmas decorations were pre-
vailing throughout the entertaining
Mrs. Wooldrldge, leader of the
program, Introduced Mrs. Newton
Harrell, who showed pictures and
gave a sketch of their Ranch at
Santa Clara Pueblo, N. Mex. one
hundred miles south of Albuquerque.
The story of this Ranch Is in
Book Form, "No Life for a Lady,"
by Agnes Morley Cleaveland.
Club members and guests had
the pleasure of hearing this book
reviewed by Mrs. J. C. Yeaman. At
the conclusion of the review, the
President, Mrs. Collier Corbin, gave
an interesting report of the State
Convention of Women's Clubs held
A social hour was enjoyed. Dain-
ty refreshments were served by the
Guests attending were Mesdames
N. A. Croson of Canyon, W. A.
Carroll, T. S. Cavins and Newton
Harrell. Members present were Mes-
dames L. T. Bagwell, Terrlll Chris-
tian, E. P. Berry, Charles Bagwell,
O. D. Caldwell, Collier Corbin, R.
A. Campbell, Judge Davis, C. R.
Douglass, Hugh Doak, C. B. Hunter,
Harold Grimes, H. B. McGowan,
Paul Hood, J. F. Michael, Robert
Hood, M. E. Nelson, Luther Lowry,
J. D. Woodburn, John McClure, A.
E. Woodward, Fred Patching, C. E.
Fralm, Roy Ransom, B. C. Woold-
ridge, Edd Rodgers, J. C. Yeaman,
Miss John Ella Hathorn and the
hostess. Mrs. Bert Cavins Woold-
the Congressmen, for an all-out
show-down against John L. Lewis
and his crowd, will certainly hear
plenty from the homefolks. A new
tax bill must be passed next Spring,
according to Secretary Morganthau
of the Treasury. The present new
income tax will be felt by every-
body by next March. Then the
senators will begin to hear more de-
mands than ever for laws to stop
the strikes. #
(Contlnued From First Page)
ZEKE SEZ . . .
(Continued from First Page)
Senate for consideration, may suf-
fer some modification In the Upper
House. It includes a "cooling off"
period and compulsory mediation
of aU strikes. It also includes an
amendment by Congressman Martin
Dies which will withdraw Wagner
Act benefits from unions having
Communists, Bundlsts or felons a-
mong their officers. If the Senate
and the President really want to
stop John L. Lewis, they now have
the opportunity! The question of
how they voted on this bill will
follow every member of the House
back to their districts where it will
be a hot Issue in next summer's
The Saturday Evening Post this
week has an article which reveals
how the rich Marshal Fields, multi-
millionaire merchant of Chicago,
has kept the proCommunist news-
paper, "PM", of New York alive.
Field has financed it aU along. The
paper carries no advertising. It Is
fense labor disputes Pickets could
not be imported from other plants,
nor could strike-breakers.
2. Prohibits all strikes for union
organizational issues, such as the
closed shop, and prohibits Jurisdic-
tional issues, such as the closed
shop, and prohibits jurisdictional
3. Prohibits all strikes that have
not been called by a majority of
the workers of the plant involved
voting secretly under Government
4. Requires labor unions to re-
gister with the Government and
State the amount of dues and fees
charged, names of officials and
number of members.
5. Establishes a statutory media-
tion system under which the Chair-
man of the Mediation Board could
order a 60-day cooling-off period
in which calling and supporting
strikes would be prohibited.
6. Deprives unions of their legal
status under the Wagner Act if
Wed. - Thurs.
F DEC. 17-18
Fred MacMurray - Mary Martin
"New York Town"
Fox News and Variety Short
llc-30c Tax Inc.
Coming Dec. 24-25
Fredrlc March - Martha Scott in
"ONE FOOT IN HEAVEN"
Thurs. - Fri.
Fredrlc March - Margaret Sullivan
"So Ends Our Night"
llc-20c Tax Inc.
Gene Autry in
Chapter 8 of
"Riders of Death Valley"
llc-20c Tax Inc.
DEFENSE (or the
EYES of AMERICA
I. E. S. LAMPS
Red Ace and His Prey
Kamenschchikov, who is known as
the "hero of the Soviet Union," la
ihown examining the shattered Nazi
jlane which he downed in a fight
tomewhere over the I'.S.S.It.
HOT, 0* COLD/
DOE TO RESEARCH,
HALF OF THE
U- 9. SUPPLY CF
WASTE PROPUC S
OF PAPER MILL"*
. COMBINE? WITH AIR AND WATER,
VffU NOW PROOliCE 60TW AMMONIA-
UW NMAXM6 iCK •—#«>
IHI CWNttE CUtTOM OF CROWING LOUS
nUteRNflf ORIGINATED AS A SI6N OF
NOSUITV BBCAUSe irwAi MAPOff/gif
THf ION6 -NtUl ED TO PO *NY W O Of
_ INCE 1935
IN THE U-S NAVE
eecLiNiNG to jo % m
d.£AP/Mi F08E/6N H*TH WS
D06 BtSCOffS />*c * r*vo*rrr
they "knowingly or negligently" al-
low a Communist, a member of the
German-American Bund or a per-
son convicted of a felony to hold
Violators will be subject to prose-
cution and will be deprived of all
their unemployment and social se-
Deserter or AWOL
Young men, who leave the armed
forces without permission, referred
to as deserters or AWOL (Absent
without leave) doubtless do not
j realize the seriousness of the of-
fense. If they apprehended and
forced to return, the punishment
is severe, and the record, which
cannot be changed, will always look
bad. My advice, in answer to in-
quiries from fathers and mothers
as to what a son should do in a
case like that, is for the son to
immediately return to his Com-
pany, confess his error, be as peni-
tent as possible, express willing-
ness to be punished and ask the
mercy of the Commanding Officer.
I know in some cases where this
is done, the punishment is going
to be considered heavy, but it will
not be nearly so bad as it would
be if arrested and forced to re-
turn. Although those who have de-
serted are sometimes not quickly
apprehended, they are all on the
list and will be finally gotten to by
the officials. One who is dishonor-
ably discharged has a blemish upon
his service record that can never
be removed. So this is one thing
that no young man should permit
under any circumstances.
Food for Defense
As a part in the National De-
fense Program, farmers have been
asked to step up production of
meats, dairy and poultry products
and vegetables to supply a sharply
expanding domestic market and a
large part of Great Britain's needs.
Many farmers have reported that
they may be unable to meet their
individual production goals unless
they get additional equipment,
which they say Is necessary to meet
the unprecedented food require-
ments. Farm machinery needs have
been intensified by a growing short-
age of agricultural labor due to
selective service and to the move-
ment of many rural workers to
cities for work in defense indus-
The production of food should be
considered just as much a defense
industry as production of airplanes,
tanks and munitions. Surpluses of
agricultural raw materials, such as
corn, wheat and other livestock
feeds should not be confused with
plentiful food supplies.
Business Good in Texas
Texas is the bright spot on the
Nation's business map. Phenomenal
gauu> have been made in all lines
of businesses during the year 1941.
The University of Texas Bureau of
Research shows that Texas Retail-
ers did from 17 percent to 55 per-
cent more business during the
month of September this year than
last. Wholesalers and Manufactur-
ers did better than that. Residen-
tial and commercir1 building is
about 35 percent ahead of 1940; |
farm income over the entire State
is approximately 20 percent greater
this year than last. The enormous
expenditures being made for de-
fense in Texas has augmented the
gains made In the regular business
transactions. Today Texas' military
population exceeds 150.000. or 10%
of the entire armed forces of the
United States. *
Poor light is the enemy that lays siege to
good eyesight. It's a one-sided war, with
all the advantages on the wrong side.
And there's only one ally that eyesight
can depend upon - and that is adequate,
sight-saving light. Fortunately for the
eyes of America, they have such an ally.
It is the light of I. E. S. lamps, and it is
helping the eyes of more families all the
time. Light your home the I. E. S. way,
and give your family's eyes the benefit
of better light for better sight. Look for
the certificate of compliance on any
lamp you buy.
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Waggoner, Thomas T. Claude News (Claude, Tex.), Vol. 53, No. 16, Ed. 1 Friday, December 12, 1941, newspaper, December 12, 1941; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth348502/m1/3/: accessed January 17, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Richard S. and Leah Morris Memorial Library.