The Claude News (Claude, Tex.), Vol. 49, No. 21, Ed. 1 Friday, January 21, 1938 Page: 1 of 4
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At the right of your name
addressed on this paper
you will find the date
your subscription expires
to The Claude News. You
should always keep this
date a year In advance!
Subscriptions to The News
only $1.50 in this trade
territory and $2:50 outside.
"The Oldest and Best Read County
Seat Weekly in the Panhandle"
MR. BUSINESS MAN
FIVE per cent of your
gross income should be set
aside for newspaper ad-
vertising every year. Try
It in THE CLAUDE NEWS
and watch your business
grow by leaps and bounds.
Call 97 today and our ad-
vertising man will help
you figure your advertising.
"Located in the Heart of the Panhandle"
CLAUDE. ARMSTRONG COUNTY, TEXAS, FRIDAY, JAN. 21, 1937.
"On the Rim of the Palo Duro Canyon"
News Extends In-
vitation to New
SCHEDULED TO BE HELD HERE
FEB. 14 - 15 - 16 at 2:00 p. m.
There is always something new
under the sun.
Entertaining proof of that state-
ment will be presented by The
Claude News, which is bringing to
the Gem Theatre of Claude, a
motion picture that pioneers in
fresh, stimulating treatment of the
oldest and most important subject
in the world—Homemaklng.
Lang ago the Cooking School
graduated from a curiosity to a
popular necessity in many parts of
the country. Now it has graduated
again, leaping this time into Holly-
For this is no routine lecture, no
methodical demonstration which
the Claude News will give to the
women of the county for three
days without charge, starting at
2:00 p. m. Monday, Feb. 14 and
showing three days, Monday, Tues-
day and Wednesday.
The Claude News takes a gen-
uine pride in being among the
first to sponsor "The Bride Wakes
Up" a full-length feature picture,
directed and filmed in Hollywood,
with a competent cast to interpret
the appealing story.
Women young and old, and men
too, will appreciate the humanness
of this romantic screen story, in
which home problems have been
approached from an entirely new
angle. Entertainment, profitable
instruction, humor and romance
are woven deftly into a production
which abounds in ingenious camera
studies and remarkable close-ups.
The camera has modernized the
Cooking School, magnifying its
benefits, losing none of its hospi-
table, friendly charm.
In fact, there are close-ups of a
new chocolate layer cake and a
lemon chiffon pit that are destin-
ed to send the hungry audience
hustling home to duplicate the
culinary triumphs. Free recipe
sheets each day will provide add-
Experienced housekeepers will
thrill to the adventures of the win-
some bride, whose husband begins
to boil when lie finds that she
can't even boll water. But this
bride is blessed with resourceful
determination, even though the
faithful servant in her girlhood
home made effort to spoil her.
What happens after the honey-
moon is over? What happens when
the bride becomes aware of the
critical gaze of some of her hus-
band's old sweethearts, who are
not apt to forget heavy biscuits
in a hurry?
To unravel the mystery in ad-
vance would be to rob tills clever
tale of its novel approach. How-
ever the audience is due to share
a series of neighborly food con-
sultations, in which expert linme
specialists reveal the secrets which
govern the perfection of flaky pie-
crust, fluffy cakes, molded icebox
marvels, appetizing salads and cor-
rectly roasted meats.
Never has the wizardry of the
camera brought a subject more
closely and naturally to the
It will be a real cooking class,
just as though the model kitchen
were right on the stage, with the
exception that the view actually
will be more complete for each
person In the audience. The guests
of The Claude News in the back
rows will share the same close-ups
of the busy mixing bowl which are
being seen in the front of the
When the graduated measuring
spoons drop their level portions
Preview of NewYork'sWorld's Fair of'39
NEW YORK CITY . . . When yon come to the New York World's Fair
in '39, this Is what you'll see along the 2,000-foot esplanade, lined with
more than 250 trees and hundreds of benches arranged along five
lagoons containing five waterfalls and hundreds of fountains. The
lagoons form settings for the Perisphere and Trylon, shown at extreme
left of the scale model above, striking keynote of this biggest of
World's Expositions to open In May next year.
Army of Taxeat-
ers Growing Fast
in United States
When the President of the Unit-
ed States gave his birthday in per-
petuity as a means of coordinating
the efforts In the fight against in-
fantile paralysis, the response was
everywhere s|>ontaneous. Outstand-
ing among the agencies that gave,
and are giving unstintedly, of their
efforts and resources toward this
cause are newspaper publishers
The 4100 newspaper publishers of
the Publishers Council, and many
not belonging to the Council, are
everywhere leaders in publicising
the steps in the working of the
National Foundation for Infantile
Along with the editors and pub-
lishers are the medical councils,
radio councils, motion picture coun-
cils, schools and colleges, in fact,
every organization witli an interest
in public health and public weal.
Locally, the Claude News has
carried a number of notices about
this campaign and the observance
that is to be made in Claude 011
the occasion of the coming birth-
day of the President.
This particular occasion is to be
a banquet, served by the Home
Economics Department of the
Claude School. The public is urged
to take this manner of contributing
to a very worth-while cause by at-
tending. Mr. Douglass, chairman of
the program committee, indicated
an interesting program of enter-
tainment has been arranged. Mr.
Appling, head of the local Com-
Liberty and the
Whenever we hear politician;-
denouncing the newspapers and de-
manding that they stop criticizing
public officials, we bejin to be
suspicious that there is something
going on which would not look
good in print.
Any politician 01 public officer-
holder whose .actions will not stand
examination in the light of day
deserves to be criticized for at-
tempting to conceal what he is
doing from the public on which
he depends for political support
and which pays his salary when he
has a public Job.
This is still a democracy. The
office-holder are still the public's
servants, and responsible to the!
public. That is not true in a great;
many countries, where the people j
have surrendered their rights or j
been deprived of them by force.1
1 In those countries the people have,
! become servants of the state. In t
America the state is the servant <
of the people.
The first step of those who
would deceive or cajole the people
into surrendering their personal
liberties is to keep them In Ignor-]
ance of what is going on. This is
done by supressing the news of
The figures of wages and salaries 1t,ie doings of the politicians and
paid to public servants, local, state j prohibiting criticism of public of-
and Federal employees, in 1936, fic'als- When that Is done and
have been compiled by the Civil 1 tl10 people hear or read only one
Service Assembly. They come to j s'c'e °* stop', the rest of the
the appalling total of $5,145,873,000. | work of enslaving them is easily
not including the persons on work, accomplished.
,When Is A Mistake Not A Mistake?
rf ^ ^ ffl
This is one of the last pictures taken of the U. S. Gunboat Panay (pro:
Pa-nigh) before she disappeared beneath the waters of the Yangtsd
bombed and machine-gunned by Japanese planes and land forces. In
protesting directly to Nipponese Emperor Hirohito, the State Depart-
ment stressed the fact that the Panay was flying United States colors
(sea arrow above) thus disproving earlier Japanese excuses that the
attack was a case of "mistaken identity."
That figures out to $160 for each
Apierican family of four persons.
That figure does not sound good
to thoughtful persons. The un-
thinking may say it '' lesn't touch
them, that It is paid by rich. Every
intelligent persons knows that the
taxes out of which this huge pay-
roll Is met come out of the pockets
Stop Monopoly Phebe K. Warner
if Better Business to be Honored at
is Wanted in U. S. Dedication Mar. 4
are beginning to ask themselves! Home Management House on the
this question, "Shall a few per- j campus of West Texas State
sons or a few corporations be per- j College.
or control retail j The program now taking ,orm
this country, or [ will include expressions of appre-
this country, 2,100 of them dailies.
Not more than two or three hund-
red of them are in "chain" owner-
ship. The largest group of news-
papers under a single control Is
less than thirty. The rest are In-
dependent units, whose editors
u«.h„ o i"«
iind express their own Individual
of ordinary citizens. It is substan-! opinions.
tially true that the smaller aj When public men talk about a
family's income the higher per- j "conspiracy" of the newspapers. to ^ ^
centage of it goes for the taxes make false statements about their m .„ , ,
which are included in the price of
every article of merchandise which hats. But that is the time to watch
anybody buys. them and criticize still more vig-
Wlien the American taxpayer
buys food for his family, he is
also buying it for some of this
immense army of tax-eaters. With
every family kicking in $160 every
year just for the wages of its pub-
lic servants, exclusive of all other
government costs, it will not be
long before there are more tax-
eaters than taxpayers.
MISS ROBERTA HUNT
Lubbock. Jan. 21—Miss Roberta
Hunt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
J. K. Hunt, Claude, will complete
her work in commercial art at
mittee for Observance of the Pres- Texas Technological College this
orously; for such charges may
easily be a first step toward build-
ing up a public opinion so un-
friendly to newspapers that it
might become easy enough to sup-
press them. We do not think any
responsible person or group in
America has any such intention,
but If there were a serious pur-
pose to set the Government up as
ruler Instead of servant, that would
be the first thing which would
have to be done.
Roy Conrad limped painfully up
0 the bar and leaned against it
in an attitude of dejection.
"What's the matter?" asked Hor-
ace Dye. "Have an accident?"
"No," replied Roy, "I've just had
1 touch of the yoors."
Horace scratched his head. "Well
vhat's yoors?" he asked.
"I'll take a straight whiskey,
Eufcrd Henderson <at party) "Do
you know that ugly sap of an of-
ficer standing over there? He's the
meanest egg I have ever seen."
Gal: "Do you know who I am?
I am that officer's daughter."
Buford: "Do you know who I
Buford: "Thank goodness."
Mrs. Frank Ford: "So you thir.k
that since we've been married I've
I been trying to put on the dog?"
Frank: "Well, you don't think
I'd buy you mink, do you?"
J. W. and Claude Jones had just
made their exit from a theater,
and evidently it had been a very
_ . .poor picture by the expressions on
The President and his advisers CANYON. Jan. 21.—March 4 has 1 their faces Claude turned to J. V/.
are giving much consideration to, been fixed as the date for dedica- and said, You know it certainly Is
the question of monopoly. People' tion of the new Phebe K. Warner j wonderful how pictures have ad-
vanced these last few years."
"Well, first there were the siler
pictures, then there were talki'
and now this one smells!"
Prcf. C. R. Douglass: "Did yc
ever run up against a mathemati
cal problem that stumped you?"
Jno. E Wisdom:- "Yes indeed,
could never figure out how, accon
ing to the advertisements, 85 p
cent of the dentists recommend?
one brand of toothpaste, 92 p>: *
cent recommended another bran
and 95 per cent recommended sti
"Even a worm has its good
points: When it gets ready to turr>
it doesn't hold out its hand and
Mrs. Arch Watson: "Do you be
lieve in Buddha?"
Mrs. Robert Havhurst: "Why. c
course, but I think oleomargarine
is just as good."
mitted to own
distribution in „,
There are 13,000 newspapers jn j sh0uld a few persons or corpora- j elation from representatives of the
J°'"" tions be allowed to own or control many organizations to which the
any line of business?" j Claude woman gave time and tal-
There are 1,500,000 retail stores ent in her lon? career of writing,
in the United States. If all of speaking, and club work. Open
these stores should belong to one house will be held at the new
corporation, this concern would structure from 9 a. m. to 6 p. m
dictate to the producers, including but the dedicatory program will
tart at 3 p. m. in the college
ers the prices that they would re
celve. At the same time, the con
sumers would be
A section will be reserved for
required to-pay citizens of Armstrong County, who
will be special guests. A special in-
.1. awriiiciiio auuui. ""i" Tjle satne example will apply when vitatlcn will be sent to members of
ac s ley are a ing . jew concerns that can easily get the Phebe K Warner study club
ident's Birthday, reports that
ticket sales for the banquet are
going well. His emissaries will be
glad to call on all interested per-
sons with tickets. Further infor-
mation may be had by calling the
Elmer Bagwell accompanied a
car of fat lambs to Kansas City
Markets last week.
semester. She will receive a B. A.
degree in architectural engineering
according to O. V. Adams, dean
Miss Hunt has been teaching for
the past month in the Tulla public
schools and is finishing her work
LAKEVIEW TO PRESENT PLAY
A 3 act play "FOR PETE'S
SAKE," will be presented at Lake-
City Cleaners 8l Tailors, Phone 154 vlew School House Friday night.
' Jan. 28. No admission will
CORAL GABLES, Fla. . . . North-
erners, experiencing • strange
mixture of mild and raw wintry
weather will envy Bryan, "Bltiy"
Grant, Atlanta net dynamo, grin-
ning above as he wipes the per-
tplratlon off his sun-burned brow
titer a net match her*.
into the bowl, when the wooden
spoon is creaming the shortening,
and the dry ingredients are being
sifted, each step of that measur-
ing, blending and Mixing Process
will be pictured faithfully through
a series of fascinating close-ups.
This will be no direct-ftom-the-
oven sample of speed or trick
photography, but a thorough, real-
, life camera study of scientlfi.
' methods, designed to be lielpfu
'even while the story entertains.
; So realistic is the atmosphere o1
the modern kitchens, with thci
gleaming, convenient cquipnvm
and cheery informality, that th>
audience really feels part of Uv
scene. Soon the deft worker seem
to be talking directly to each per-
son In the theater, rather than to
the puzzled bride.
Every listener will find a har-
dest of practical Ideas among the
suggestions for more efficient
homemaking, covering such daily
problems as laundry, refrigeration
iip-to-dale entertaining, beauty
recrets. news of modernized horn"
'•qulpment and tips on makin
these mechanical servants. yield
the highest degree of usefulness.
Net only Will the picturc be free
but there will be a host of daily
-.nrprises arranged by The Claude
News and participating firm-., who
iare joining forces to make the un
| usual entertainment available to
Reserve the dates of Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday, Feb. 14,
15. and It .on your calendar now
and plan to Join your neighbors In
the Gem Treatre. t *
charged and everyone is cordially
invited to attend.
City Cleaners & Tailors. Phone 154
FREE FEED AND SHOW
The Mitchell-Goodwin Lumber
Co. will have, for your approval,
an interesting MOVIE SHOW at
the Gem Theatre Tuesday, Jan.
25th at 10:30 a. m. Following this
picture you are invited to be their
guests when they serve lunch at
their store in Clauoe. Come out
and have a good time. Everyone
invited to attend.
Forgetting he had a lighted cig-
arette in his mouth, Henry Blunk
of Indianapolis, Ind., yawned wide-
ly. The cigarette fell Inside his
shirt and set fire to the hair on
"nls chest. He was taken to the
hospital suffering second - degree
together among themselves own all of Talioka. Organizations all over
the retail outlets. This question is West Texas will be asked to send
bothering many fathers and mo- representatives.
thers who would like to see their The staff and students of the
boys and r-ils given a fair oppor- home economics department wili
tuntty In the business world after | be hostesses to visitors at the Home
they have educated themselves for Management House There an in-
a business career. It is also troubl- struetor will live with home eco-
ing the consumers who are con-, nomlcs students who are major -
vinced from experiences In the ing in the subject. Home maifcge-
past that they will pay—and pay ment will be studied under the
dearly—for permitting the exis-j most practical conditions of work -
tence of such monopolistic con-! ing, serving, and budgeting.
cerns. The fanners, Including dairy The handsome new structure,
and poultry, In the recent past j located north of Cousins hall, was
have suffered bitter experiences by ! accepted recently by the board of
reason of having only a few pur-j legents. Installing of the furni-h-
chasers, instead of many purchas-1 ir.gs and completion of walks will
ers in competition, for what they be started soon. Cost of the house
produced. This Is one of the big-' will exceed $16,500.
gest questions in our Nation today.1 The dedication is tffcing planned
The President has had much to'as a jiiemorlal to the famed Claude
say about the evil of absentee woman whose work and example
ownership of business. To my mind did so much to make life for wo-
it Is more Important that we con- j men of the plains easier and richer
sider the distribution of privileges, jn the evening, the semester'?
benefits and opportunities to those iyCeum program will bring Ruth
who have initiative, courage and Bryan Owen to Canyon foi an
are willing to do hard work than j address. In a previous speaking
"What are you
anything else, including the dis-
tribution of wealth.
Special Privilege Group-.
Certain fixed charges do not go
up or down with the value of the
(Continued On Page Two)
TO DEDICATE PHEBE K. WARNER HOUSE MARCH 4
are all dying!"
Charlie: "Feeding them? Why,
nothing I supposed the old hen
gave them all the milk they
Cletha Daniels: "How do you like
my new hat?"
Bud Howe (absently) "Fine, but
you have a run in one."
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Logston were
sleeping peacefully when Mrs. Log-
ston suddenly shouted out in her
sleep, "Good Lord, my husband!"
Lloyd, waking suddenly, jumped
out of the window.
Then a certain little Claude girl
asked: "Mamma, is there a real
Mother: "No, darling, he's really
School Auditorium "WeU- mother' ^ the s^rk
21st For melody. about the same 35 the Santa claus
engagement in Canyon. Mrs. Owen
received an ovation.
You will not be disappointed if
you arrange to attend the STAMPS
TRIO at the
harmony, in song and music you
will attend this very interesting,
program, beginning at 8 p. m. The
price is only 10c for children and
20c for adults. Come and enjoy
a tre.it. Sponsored by the Grade
c'.ho. I Mr'her's Oub
FIi:ST IN NEWS INTEREST
According to a nation-wide sur-
vey of the American Iii'. itu'e o
Public Opinion the following tci
events of 1937 created the mis
interest in the order In which the
1. Ohio fkods.
2 Slno-Japanese war.
3 Supreme Court fight.
4 Windsor marriage
Amelia Earhart lest.
Prcvnt bustne.-,s slump.
Texas school explosion.
Ju:ticc Blick and the Klan.
General M ' rs Strike.
10 Supreme Court decisions o:
Dedication of the new Phebe K.The house, in which senior home
Warner Home Management House' economics majors wUl live In study-
1 above) on the campus of West'ing home management, will be
Texas State College at Canyon has j open to visitors all day. Many pro-
been set lor March 4 at 3:00 p. m. minent persons who appreciated
the work of the Claud" club wo-
man and author will take part in
tlve program and residents of
Claude and Armstrong County will
be special guests
8EF. THE Dt-de Dice Review
School Auditorium. Feb 2nd.
YOU ARE Invited to take lane'
with us Tuei-day. Jan. 25th at th
neon hour, Just aft or attendin;
our FREE movie at the Gem Thea-
tre at 10:30 a. m — Mitchell-Good
win Lumber Co.
City Cleaners * Tailors, Phone 154
WASHINGTON. I). C. . . . When
Associate Justice George Suther-
land retires from the Supreme
Bench January 18. his place will
probably be taken by a "liberal."
As Sutherland has been accounted
* "conservative" the change Is ex-
pected to mean much to future
decisions on New Deal measures.
Michigan's Governor, Murphy;
Texas Representative, Hatton«-W.
Sumners; Harvard's Felix frank-
furter have an been rumored poe-
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Waggoner, Thomas T. The Claude News (Claude, Tex.), Vol. 49, No. 21, Ed. 1 Friday, January 21, 1938, newspaper, January 21, 1938; Claude, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth348531/m1/1/: accessed August 20, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Richard S. and Leah Morris Memorial Library.