Claude News (Claude, Tex.), Vol. 50, No. 41, Ed. 1 Friday, June 9, 1939 Page: 4 of 4
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Producers Utilities Corporation
Distributors of Natural Gas in the Cities
of Claude and Goodnight, Texas
J. M. YARBERRY, Ros. Mgr.
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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 Gay nothing of the cost of your
Investment and the tune and worry of operating it.
We urge you to investigate the relative cists' of doing your
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BX JULIAN CAPERS JR.
Austin.—The black shadow of next
summer's political campaigns, which
has never been very far in the
background—fell athwart the legis
lative halls last week, as the two
houses maneuvered for place.
The Senate, which has hammer
ed away for four months with every
tool in its kit to make the House
accept its plan of FOISTING A
Cases reported in the V. S. in 193S!
STAKT TODAY with
CM Check* Malaria in seven days
-••50.000.000 SALES TAX CONSTf-
rOTIONAL AMENDMENT UPON
THE PEOPLE, and four times has
been turned back by an undaunted
House minority, opened the skir-
mish by adopting a resolution at-
tempting to "reason" the House
into doing what political sharp-
shooting, brute force, sulking and
other tactics on the part of the
upper body, have failed lo accom-
plish. It recited the background of
the social security program, cited
precedent for fixing t*-: rates for
pensions in the Constitution, and
urged the House to PASS ITS
SALES TAX AMENDMENT.
Ilcuse Hits Back:
The House, as unconvinced by
tardy "sweet reasonableness" by the
Senate as it had been by repeated
attempts to beat its ears down,
promptly replied by adopting by an
overwhelming vote, an omnibus tax
bill calculated to nvjxr, in the shnpr
it left the House, about $16,000,000
annually for social stfsurity. It upr,
the taxes on oil and sulphur.
and irriM a t
utility blHs, motor
other "luxury" cotnmodltiM. Dm
vote wm 110 to 96, m the sales tax
bloc member* scrambled to get on
the band wagon, and write a re-
cord of "aiding the old folks." Rep.
Ross Hardin tried to eubetltute the
gross receipts tax bill for the mea-
sure, ond Rep W. N. Corry sought
to kill it by striking out the en-
acting clause. The floor fight for
it was led by O. C. Morris of
Greenville, leader of the AifTI-
SALES TAX BLOC. t
Think Senate Will Take It:
What the Senate will do with the
bill Is problematical at this writ-
ing, but majority opinion Inclines
to the belief the House has PUT
THE SENATE IN A SPOT, and
that the upper body will adopt the
bill in some form, after consider-
The poor old barbers price fixing
bill, which got a second lease on
life by withdrawal of a veto mes-
sage after Gov. O'Daniel had sign-
ed it, was finally sunk when the
governor again vetoed it, after At-
torney General Gerald Mann held
It unconstitutional a second time,
after patchwork amendments failed
lo make it legal.
('■carets Yield Millions:
Cigarct smokers of Texas, who
will take another 1-cent a package
is passed, contributed $7,027,531 In
Lax rap if the House omnibus bill
tax money to the state's till in
1938, said Sam Kimberlln, comp-
troller's deputy who looks after the
collections. — Gov. O'Daniel also
swung the veto ax on another bill
by Clint Small designed to elimin-
ate some appeals from district
courts to Courts of Civil Appeals,
on writs of error. Lobby talk was
that Secretary of State Tom Beau-
champ, who often advises O'Daniel
on legal matters, didn't like the bill
and advised a veto.—It's a felony
offense now to break out of Jail In
Texas. Final okay was given by the
governor to the bill authored by
Sen. W. E. Stone of Galveston,
which grew out of a Galveston jail-
break in which a guard was shot,
and it was found the law provided
no adequate penalty.—The filibust-
ering Senate, still trying to avoid
a vote on the so-called PAIR TRADE
ACT. took no final action on the
county bond indebtedness bill, but
debated the Clint Small substitute,
already adopted, which would pre-
vent a "grab" of millions by bond
speculators, by repaying the coun-
ties only back payments on state-
designated highway bonds, and
leave the problem of the lateral
road bonds to the counties to work
out for themselves.
Howls from the taxed groups,
especially the oil lobby, was being
in the Grandest
World's Fair of All
Of course you want to see the
greatest spectacle man ever
planned — The New York
World's Fair. A thousand
things to sec and do! — exhi-
bits manifesting mankind's
progress in art, industry,
science, education — an end-
less variety ol entertainment
in that grand, gay, gorgeous
joyland, the Fair's amusement
area. Plan now to go.
Travel the Safe
by Rail. . .
Avoid the hazards of tho high-
way Enjoy every minute of
your |ourncy. Rest and relai
while you ride by going the
There are some 50 attractive
travel routes . . . great cities,
scenery, historic shrines, won-
ders, too . going one route,
returning another you can tee
more, enjoy most.
And, to start you right . . .
Katy service . fine, fast, lux-
urious comfort-trains . . . air-
conditioned with elite Pullmans
and new-mode chair cart.
Katy Economy Coach MaaSa!
Record low priced, satisfying
meals, served on tables at your
seat in Katy's newest air-condi
tioned chair carsl
Breakfast . 30c
There's a World's Fait book
let for the asking And. you
can get all the information
you desire about the wide
variety of low fares and
special tours Just see the
Katy Passenger Agent
your city, today.^^
of battling, promptly reject-
ed a Senate reeolutlon tor line die
adjournment June 3, and Indicated
It will "alt tight" until the Senate
makes a record on the omnibus
tax bill. Many observers here think
the bitter controversy with the
Legislature, and the apparent vic-
tory of the anti-sales tax group over
the Governor has weakened O'Dan-
iel with the people, and will make
difficult his. re-election. Others were
as strongly of the opinion the Gov-,
emor can "pour it on" the legisla-
ture for failure to give the old folks
the S30 a month he promised every-
body, and win again the votes of
(he oldsters which was his biggest
bloc In 1938
Ferguson Raises Feeble Voice:
The sales tax advocates have
never given up the battle, and
many of them still cling to the
hope that the House may be pres-
sured into accepting it at the last
minute. Ex-Gov. Jim Feruson raised
his now feeble voice in behalf of
the constitutional amendment pro-
gram this week, with a letter to
legislators, declaring there are 400,-
000 persons in Texas over 65, and
It will require $72,000,000 a year to
pay them $15 a month.
OES INSTALLS OFFICERS
Wednesday evening, May 31, 1939.
Claude Chapter No. 104, OES, had
a public Installation of their officers
for the insuing year. The Chapter
room was beautifully decorated with
baskets and vases of spring flowers.
Brother Andrew Smalley welcom-
ed the guest In Ills own Inimitable
Sister Nell Christian, Past Worthy
Matron, gave a retiring address
reviewing her hopes, alms and ac-
complishments for the past year.
The retiring officers formed a
circle around the altar and by
candle light, Sister Fannie Cavins
gave the retiring prayer. Sister
Nell Christian presented her of-
ficers with 1939 OES calendars and
as the officers passed the alter they
deposited their badges and formed
a semi-circle in the West singing.
"Memories" to their past Worthy
In the Garden of Tomorrow was
given by Marie Michael and Norenc
The Marshal Sister Florence Hood
presented the Installing Officer.
Sister Annie Smith to the East
and introduced her. Sister Allie
Johnson was Installing Marshal,
Edith Ballard, Installing Chaplain.
Edna Gilbert Installing Organist
and Clara McClure Installing Sec-
retary. As the Worthy Matron-Elect
Sister Vera Hughlett was present-
ed to her station, six Past Worthy
Matrons formed a rose archway
for her to pass under on her way
to the East. Sister Yeaman sang,
"In the Heart of a Rase." Sister
Hughlett was given "Grand Honors"
The following officers were in-
stalled: Vera Hughlett, W. M ; An-
drew Smalley, W. P.: Lilye Robi-
son, A. M.; Annie Smith, Secretary;
Allie Johnson, Treas.; Mary Nine
Berry, Conductress; Louise Smalley,
A. Conductress; Nell Christian,
Chaplain; Florence Hood, Marshal;
Ruth Wilson, Organist; Mary Wil-
son, Adah; Lucile Davis, Ruth;
Alice Yeaman, Esther; Edith Bal-
lard, Warden; Verena Puckett, Sen-
tinel. Three of our officers were
unable to be present, Chas. Stewart
A. P.; Jessie Watson, Martha and
Pearl McGowan, Electa.
As the "Star Points" took their
stations the Worthy Matron, Vera
Hughlett presented them corsages
made of the colors appropriate to
In the soft candle light Marie
and Norene sang, feelingly, "My
Task." At this time the Worthy
Matron gave her Incoming Address,
outlining her hopes and aims for
her years work. Her motto to be
"Loving Service." Sister Hughlett
presented gifts to her Installing
Officers, Sister Smith and Johnson,
also to her Junior Past Matron,
In a "flower drill" led by the
Marshal, flowers were presented
with appropriate verses to the new
Worthy Matron. Sister Christian
gave her a beautiful basket in ap-
preciation of her as "Associate
Impromptu talks were then in
order and many words of love and
praise were tendered our past Ma-
tron and Patron. The Past Matrons
presented Nell with a rose spray,
Sister Yeaman sang, "In an Old
A musical prayer poem was read
by the Worthy Matron, followed
by "Sunrise Tommorrow" by Marie
A social hour was enjoyed. Punch
and cake was served to members
After residing with Nazi freedom,
lots of people around about Claude
don't wonder that Bergdoll is ready
to exchange this for a term in an
CARDBOARD—4 ply. 22 ^ In. by
284 In. ONLY 10c a sheet or 16c a
sheet cut. Fine for posters, health
charts, etc. In school work. Call at
the Claude Mews Office today, tf
METHODIST SUNDAY SCHOOL
The "Wesley Friendship Class"
taught by Miss Grace Wlegman.
had charge of the opening of the
Adult Department of the Sunday
School. Sunday morning. June 4th
Hymn: "My Jesus. I Love Thee"
led by Emmett Jones, with Mrs.
E. T. Hughlett, pianist.
OtIR WANT ADS
WANT ADS—Only So a
on any page except First Page.
First Page So a word. Want
Ads In regular Want Ad Col-
umn only lo a word after 2nd
week, without change In copy.
25o minimum on all ads. Card
of Thanks are So a word.
Obituaries printed Free, where
no poetry Is used and the arti-
cle relates to life and biograph-
ical sketches. The News Is not
responsible for errors made in
ads or other items except to
correct same in 'ollowing issue.
a SEE us" for certified, recleaned
field seeds—Hollywood Creamery 39
a BUY a new Corona Typewriter
nt only $4.00 a month. The best
portable made—Cecil Waggoner.
a BRING US your cream, chickens,
eggs and hides. We pay cash-
Hollywood Creamery. 39-tfc
MAN WANTED for Rawlclgli
Route of 800 families In Gray, Ro-
bert Counties, Claude, Clarendon.
Sales way up this year. Write to-
day. Rawleigh's, Dept. TXF-138-
SAR, Memphis, Tenn., or see C. A.
Rhyne, Claude, Texas. 43-p
FOR SALE—Red Top Cane Seed.
Tested for germination and purity.
Cheaper in quantities." Also Milo
Maize in bulk for feed. —Earl
FOR SALE—Model A Ford Coupe
fully equipped with six wheels and
six tires, four of the tires are bran
new. Will take half what car and
extra equipment cost when bought.
Write Box 310, Claude, Texas or
Phone 97. 37-tf
NATURAL GAS-range cook stove
slightly used; looks like new stove;
guaranteed to be in A-l condition;
white porcelean top and sides.
Large oven for cooking, roasts, pies,
cakes, light bread cr biscuits. Pric-
ed to sell. See it as Claude News
Suite 5, Massie Bid);.
Waller & Harper
In Of fires Formerly Occupied
MRS. MAYO, Receptionist
DR. R. J. BENSON
The Devotional was beautifuly
given by Mi.ss Wicgman.
Hymn: "More Love To Thee"
followed with several short prayers
by different members.
Classes took their places for their
lessons on "A Good Life It's Own
Defense" and "Jesus' Place in Re-
ligion" At the conclusion of the
lessons the Secretary Reports were
Forty-three members were pre-
sent. Dismissed with prayer by G.
Sunday, June 11th. the "Men's
Class" will have charge of the
opening at 9:45. Subject of the
lessons will be "Solving Church
Problems" and "The Bible in Mod-
FACTS ABOUT RATTLESNAKES
Rattlesnakes do not charm their
prey; they do not swallow their
young; do noL go blind in August,
do not relish direct heat of the
sun; do not welcome a fight; will
not strike unless disturbed or frigh-
tened; do not always rattle before
striking; cannot strike without first
throwing themselves into a loose
'S" shaped coil.
These are just a few tilings that
rattlesnakes do not do, as pointed
out by W. T. (Bill) Sweet, widely-
known Butte sportsman who long
age turned his attention to this
form of hunting.
Rattlers are secretive and mild
when approached. They will usually
remain quiet in order to avoid de-
tection, and when discovered will
endeavor to esca|>o if given the op-
portunity. Tt is only when they are
frightened and cornered that they
will stand their ground with a
strident warning to the intruder.
They will not strike unless disturb-
ed or frightened. They do not al-
ways rattle before striking. They
can bite without coiling, but can-
not strike without first throwing
themselves into a lose "S" shaped
coil. The strike rarely exceeds half
the length of the snake. A big rat-
tler. thoroughly alarmed, is cer-
tainly something both to see and
hear. Not only is the rattle sound-
ed continuously but the cornered
snake inhales and exhales with a
violent hiss, witli boddy flattened.
A large rattler can puncture thin
flexable leather. Since rattlesnakes
are not naturally vicious, and do
not attack unless disturbed, t lie
principal danger to hiker or hunter
re-.ults from walking along a trail
without watching his step, so that
the rattler, which has not been
Firestone Ground Grip
on your tractor will save
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R. C. BALLARD
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The John Deere
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Its Low Cost Operation, •1
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And Longer Lived
We Carry Parts and can fix you up at
a moment's notice when you have a
BE SURE TO SEE OUR
No. 9 COMBINE AT OUR
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Mitchell-Goodwin Lumber Co.
Complete Stock of All
CONN—"Choice of Artists"
Many Fine Used Instrument
TOLZIEN'S MUSIC STORE
819 Polk St. Amarillo
Eat Sandwiches at the
7 At A Time
seen, might be trod upon.
Hair ropes, of course, are en-
tirely ineffective in keeping rattle-
snakes out of a camp. A snake
which does not hesitate to crawl
over cactus could hardly be ex-
pected to notice a hair rope.
A large rattler can be clearly
heard at a distance of approxima-
tely 100 feet. Rattlers cannot stud
direct heat of the hot summer sun
Under extreme heat in tlie sun
they will die in IS minutes
In conclusion, give the
plenty of room. Keep your «
and you will have no
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Waggoner, Thomas T. Claude News (Claude, Tex.), Vol. 50, No. 41, Ed. 1 Friday, June 9, 1939, newspaper, June 9, 1939; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth348627/m1/4/: accessed December 14, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Richard S. and Leah Morris Memorial Library.