Claude News (Claude, Tex.), Vol. 60, No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 3, 1951 Page: 1 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
"In tlty. Intei'eat of the
Farming & Ranching
Growth of this Section
A Community Service
for Armstrong county
& Its Trade Territory
CLAUDE, ARMSTRONG COUNTY, TEX., THURSDAY, MAY 3, 1951.
May 7,8, & 9
An evaluation of the Claude
Schools has een underway for
the last two years. Most of this
work has been done by the teach-
cr.j with some help from Board
Members and Patrons. Now has
come the time when a Visiting
Committee of professional people
will come to our school to evaluate
our school program and make com-
mendations and recommendations
on the basis of their findings and
011 basis of the self-evaluation
made by the local teachers.
The evaluation program is simply
a study of our school situation
from the standpoint of what we
have and what we are doing in an
educational way and at same time
looking forward to making iniprov-
ments that are needed and are in-
dicated according to the study.
Local needs of the Community and
possibilities of meeting these needs
are always considered 111 making
such a study and especially in mak-
ing the recommendations.
To give a better idea of the
scope and meaning of the Study
a list of major items that will be
especially analyzed are given:
1. Program of Studies: Curriculum
procedures, extent of offerings.
Nature of offerings. Outcomes of
the Program oi Studies as judged
through former Pupils, Graduates,
and Present Pupils.
2. Guidance & Activities: Nature
& Organization of Leadership, Con-
sultants, Teacher Participation,
Individual Inventory Services,
Counseling Services, Placement ,
Services, Follow-up and adjustment
3. School Plant. Equipment. Sup- \
plies, and Library: Location, Pliy-;
fcical Characteristics (how well does
building meet modern needs in ed-
ucational program), lighting, tem-
perature, ventilation, water Sani-
tation, Classrooms, Auditorium,
Lunchroom, Office and Staff Rooms
and Adequacy of the Library.
4. School Staff and Administra-
tion: Numerical Adequacy, Organi-
zation & Management, Pupil Ac-
counting, Reports to Parents, School
Finance, School Schedule, Main-
tenance A: Operation of Plant,
Lunchroom, Transportation of Pu-
pils Community Relations. Admin-
istration & Board procedures Pro-
viding Information to Community.
5. The Children: Eligibility &
Enrollment, Attendance, Classifi-
cation & Promotion, Provisions for
Health & Safety, Welfare Services
& Meeting Needs of Children
6. Teachers <k Community: Teach-
er as Professional Worker, Respons-
ibility of Teacher to Community
and Responsibility of Community
7. Program of School Life: Scope
Sc Organization of thf Curriculum,
Language Arts, Social Living,
Health & Safety Education, Arith-
metic, Music, Ait & Handcraft
Physical Education, Dramatics and
Auditorium Activities, Pupil Par-
ticipation in School A* Classroom 1
Citizenship Education & Elementary
Management, Mental Hygiene.
Democratic Practices, Character and
We will have a report :>l the
visiting evaluating committee to
the community in the school audi-
torium at 8:00 p.m. Wednesday,
] The song will b,; the thine Sun-
day afterno3ii at ths Claude Chris-
! tlan Church when singers from all
J over the Panhandle will meet at
2:30 to hear solos, duets, quartets
i and Instrumental numbers. The
Church is inviting everyone who
loves to hear good music, to attend
the Music Festival, an annual af-
fair with Claude folks.
■ Die day will open at 11:00 when
lord A. Ellis, minister, will An-
Lions Club Help
Outfit Local Scout
Troop in Tents
Claude Lions Club entertained
leaders and junior leaders oi the
local Scout Troop at their regular
meeting last Thursday noon. The
meeting was held in the High
School Home Economics Depart-
ment and the banquet was prepar-
ed by girls in Homemaklng II. as-
sisted by the Homemakin? I girls
and their fine instructor. Miss
Geraldine Rampy. They pervert a
bit; chicken dinner and all the
duct regular services. At that «lme trimmings to one of the largest
attendants will be favored with a numbers at a recenL regular meet-
special by the Blackburn - Shaw 1 ing.
quartet oi Amarillo. A basket din- I" the absence of Boss I,ion
ner will be served at noon, follow- 1 John Morris, First- tfice President,
ed Ly the Festival at 2:30. Bill Brady, conducted the meeting,
Featured on the two hour pro- introducing the visitors and Chair-
gram will be local talent as well
as songsters from over the Pan-
handle. Already on the program
are the following:
Dinah and Judy Dodge, violin
und piano, 2 numbers; Mr. and
Mrs. Cecil Waggoner, duet,: fiva
Jeanne Nickel!, solo; Blackburn-
Shaw quartet, 2 numbers: Hiimer
Harrison, saxaphone; Betty Dean
Hubbard and Nancy Carr, duet;
David Warren, West Amarillo
man of Troop Committee. Barker
Brummeu. Bnimmei.t in turn in-
troduced Scoutmaster Cecil Wag-
goner, who presented Junior Lead-
ers, Sam Stewart, Bill Hazard,
Mic!:ey Smothermon. Ralph Hund-
ley, Bob Byrd, Jimmy Brunson and
Lai kin Coin. The club presented ■
the troop with $50 for campiiv'!
equipment. Sam Stewart acknow-1
ledged the gift and thanked the
club for their contribution
Christian Church, solo: .Blackburn Guests at the meeting were
Shaw Quartet, 2 numbers; Bobbie Arthur DeHart. Buflord Forrester,
and Juanita Smothermon, duet; and Junior Scout Leaders.
Kdwina Laycock, piano. Judy and Appointed on a nominating' com-
Sharon Lowry and Sue Beth Ben- mittee for the Lions Club were
nett. trio; Claude Methodist Church Car! Appling. Charles Stewart and
Girls' Quartet; Mi. and Mrs. Ray- Bryan Waggoner. This committee
mond Priest. Washburn, duet; Fan- Si-S 10 select-candidates ior the new
nie Mae Dye. solo: Leona and Joyce officers lor the coming year and
Woodward, duet; Claude Baptist;w'" present their report at the
Church Male Quartet; Roy Lee; next regular meeting.
Brown, piano; Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Tie meeting adjourned to meet
Thomas, duet; Elaine Moore, Eli- again 011 the second Thursday in
nor Maddox and Edwina Laycock,! May.
trio: Blackburn-Shaw Quartet, 2
numbers; Nancy Carr, solo; Paul Claire Finley
Ellis, violin; Donnie McFarland, J .
solo; and Joyce Woodward, solo Promoted to Corporal
Several congregational songs will Ml. .arui Mrs. Calvin Finley have
be given and other specials may received word that their daughter,
be added. Clarle is now Corporal Murphy.
The hand of welcome is being Having made the rating March 7.
extended to all music lovers to at- g^e has been in the WAC's two
tend the festival and enjoy an years aI)ci has one more year to
afternoon of good singing. Those serve. But due to war situations
desiring good food are asked to sile has learned that she may be
'oring a well filled basket for their' ejiL another year. Carie is now
family and make a day of it at stationed at Presidio of San Fran-
the Claude Chrisitan Church. cisco, Calif., and is employed at
head quarters there. She enjoys
C ..i. D her work very much, and is look-
Scouts Receive ing f01.wa,.d t0 a furlough in Au-
New Jungle Tents gust. She got to see General Mac-
Scouts of Troop 17 received their Arthur in person at the airport
new Jungle Tents this week. Ten when he came in from Hawaii and
of this type tents were ordered, 'aid that San Francisco really
They are a little larger than the turned out for the occassion.
regular pup-tent, have a canvas
floor, misqulto net door and can- £valuatinflr Commitee
vas door. It wilt olfer excellent pro- -
tection to scouts camping in all for CIcVUde Schools
types of weather. Also on order is Claude School and Community
a squad tent, 10x12. that will be wejcome the Visiting Committee
used by the Junior Leaders. who will spend three riays in the
These tents were paid for by fichool and community evaluating
liberal contributions of local citi- ol„. school Program. We want
zens. the former cub pack and the them to know, as individuals, we
Claude Lions Club, whu last week appreciate them for their time and
presented the troop a check for efj0rt and we want the schools
$50 00. The troop hopes to buy ancj communities they represent
some good signal equipment later. (0 ]:now we are grateful to them
for letting us have their services
Claude Cattlemen <T«
Buy Angus the school or town they are from
O. L. Brunson and A C. Doyle, is as follows: Tom Muse, Panhan-
both of Claude, recently purchased die. S. Y. Colder, White Deer;
a purebred Alerdeen-Angus bull Mable Hare, Panhandle: Anna Mae
each from Lee O. Cowdy of Tacks- Curtis, Amarillo College; H. R.
boro Texas. Hartman, Spearman; Mrs Rufus
White. Clarendon; Ray Vineyard,
Out of town visitors who haven't White Deer; Hayden Bodenhamer,
been here for a long time can only McLean: Titus Peacock. Wh e
visit a few people 011 a short trip; Deer; Ida Lee Cope, Amarillo; M-
but all their friends can enjoy an ma Pafford, Amarillo; Mrs. Lalir-
account of their visit ill the paper, ene, Robertson, Amarillo; Mary
1 Ewing, Panhandle; Norman Trimble
Borger: and possibly O. D. Lowry
I of Clarendon.
We will have a report of ■ he
visiting evaluating • committee to
the community in tlie school audi-
torium at 8:00 p.111. Wednesday
PRETTIER WIIEN HUNGRY
"It seems the minute a girPgets
hungry she gets extra beautiful"
claims Leo Tover. He said he stag-
ed round-the-ciock tests of Gene
Tierney, Betty Grable. Susan Hay-
worth, Lmdia Darnell and Jeanne
"They all look absolutely gor-
geous just before lunch time," lie
said. "Around 1 p. in. when they
all hart full stomachs, tiiej started
Men pay more attention to what
a woman isn't wearing than to
what, she is wearlnj.
It is difficult to find a woman's
face under her hat due to the over-
abundance of lilacs and daisies and
Some folks act 'Well-fixed" when
in reality they are Just "Stuck-up".
PUTTING OUT BEST SELLER—The only Scottoh tan puWiah-
tout the Holy Bible awn* the rotary pre**, above, which turn* out
Ul MM of the world'* best teller in one operation. The I****.
located in Glasgow, i* an economic aid to the Britlah, for the Bible
toooe of Great Britain** export Item*, with the U. 8. being the beat,
Some men don't mind holding a
weight on their lap if It belongs
to a girl they love.
Minister to Manage
Eine.it Gnzzarrt, minister of the
Church of Christ, has been named
manager of the Oler Publishing
Company, Quintan. Texas, publish-
ers and suppliers of church equip-
ment and teaching materials, it
was announced Monday. He will
assume his new duties on June !st
Mr. Grizzard came to Claude
December 16, 1950. from Wheeler,
Texas, where he had served as
minister of the church there. Prior
to his local preaching, lie had
taught in the elementary schools of
Working his way through junior
college as a printer in the Her
printing' shop, lie was made busi-
ness manager of the young com-
pany in 1943 and served in this
capacity lor two years before re-
suming his studies at Abilene
Christian College. Mr. Grizzard ma-
jored in Bible and education, grad-
uating in 1947; and he states that
his plans were to prepare for work
in the training of teachers for
Bible classes in the local churches.
Plans of the Oler Publishing com-
pany include the production of
teaching materials for the help of
Bible class teachers. Its principle
publication is the "Just A Moment,"
a weekly religious paper devoted
to brief articles on Bible topics, Its
circulation extends into more than
forty-five states and several foreign
In commenting: 011 his plans. Mr.
Grizzard stated, "In view of the
very pleasant way in which the
work with the church here is de-
veloping, it is very difficult to
leave Claude There could be lound
nowhere more cooperative and earn-
est people than those with whom I
have been working, and I am con-
fident of the fine future for the
church in this town. We shall never
forget our many friends of Claude."
Selection has not yet been made
to replace Mr. "Grizzard in the
On Home Field
Sunday, May 6th, Claude meets
Hedley on the home lot at 3:00
Last year Hedley was League
Champions, beating Washburn here
the last pray-off game.
Claude has only won over Hedley
once in six attempts but they will
be trying their best next Sunday.
! This is one you must see.
The management is making every
possible effort to field a good team
and should be incouraged in tills
clean, entertaining sport.
Last Sunday Claude won over
the hard hitting Clarendon team
21 to 18. The dust and high wind
hampered defensive play
Botli teams i atted around in the
second. Buddy Morgan had 'wo
home runs in this inning. Pitts
Crlidgington had one in the fourth
and Barker Brummelt one in the
Windy Wood had a three bagger
that would have be *n a homer if
he could have run fast enough.
Claude had 21 runs on 21 hits
with 10 errors.
Clarendon 1:1 runs on 16 hits
with 3 errors.
A new experiment is oeing tried
in the school cafeteria—bus chil-
dren in the first and second grades
have been enjoying a light lunch
in the cafeteria in the afternoons
after 2:30 o'clock. The supervisor
reports that commodities are used
for the snacks which are usually
made up of an apple and cookies
or peanut butter and honey rolls.
Commodities are the products that
are sent to the cafeteria by the U.
S. Department of Agriculture, and
cost our cafeteria nothing except
Tiince all iirst and second graders
who ride the busses eat their noon-
day meal at 11:30, and do not ar-
rive home until 5 o'clock or after,
the afternoon snack is most wel-
come. The snack is free to the
children regardless of whether they
purchase a lunch ticket or not. At
the last meeting of the Mothers
Club, this idea was presented and
the mothers voted to try it for a
few weeks—if the majority of the
snack can be furnished from the
commodities, the cost to the cafe-
teria will be very sma.ll, and merits
Claude Receives South Claude
Heavy Rains, Hail Farm Bureau
Light showers and hail covered
most of the area Thursday, with
the Claude area receiving the
heaviest rainfall and hail.
Claude recorded 1.5:! inches of
moisture, and hail "as large as
| goose eggs" fell, although small
damage was reported.
i Panhandle reported jl inch rain
; and large hailstones. Borger re-
ported .28 inch rain and a light
ground-covering hail. Hail also
peppered Amarillo streets along
with .19 inch rain.
Other area moisture readings, re-
ported by U. S. Weather Bureau at
Amarillo Air terminal include:
Childress .25. Clarendon .22, Pol-
len, .25, Hereford .02. Plainview .27,
Shamrock .03, Spearman .13, Tulia
.04, Vega .01, Beaver, Okla., .07,
Baise City, Okia., .01. Gage, Okla ,
18, Clayton, NM 01, DesMoines,
(By MYRTLE MILLER AUSTIN!
May 7 Claude B's Club. All day
meeting. Salad dinner at Mrs. Her-
May 8 Heme visits. Office.
May 9 Fairview Busy Bee Club.
May 10 County Mobilization
Council. Claude 4-H Club.
May 11 Home visits.
Maj 12 Initative - 4-H Council,
May 8th is the 37 anniversary of
the signing of the Smith-Lever
Act creating the Federal and State
Extension Services with state land
grant colleges cooperating. The act
was approved '^y President Wood-
row Wilson, May 8, 1914.
It is an excellent time to check
food preservation equipment, also
supplies and also to buy insecticides
Audulion Nature Studv Camp will1
open June 10 for two week ses- j
sions Other sessions begin June
(See AGENT..011 Page 21
Joyce Hess to Take
Joyce Hess left Tuesday for
Austin with her father, Lee Hess.
They were accompanied by Jinger
Blevens. Patsey Hedrick and Lona
Heiman. They are among 16 stu-
dents from the San Jacinto Beauty
school, going to Austin for their
examinations for Beauty Operator
liscense. They planned to be back
If half of the things that happen
here at home could find its way
into the local paper: we would have
one of tlie most interesting and
informative papers in the country.
Fourth Grade go on
The fourth grades, with their
teachers, Mrs. Lowry and Mrs.
Frazer, went on a field trip to
Amarillo Monday, April 30th.
They visited several places of
interest which included the Air
Field, where they were shown the
weather station. Next they visited
Borden's, where they were treated
with ice cream. Next the Coca
Cola companv where they were
also treated with drinks Then the
visit to the Globe News which *as
of much interest to everyone.
Elwood Park was the stop 101
Then the visit to radio station
KGNC where the children were
very proud to see "Uncle Jay," they
were interviewed by musical num-
bers played for them by one of
the entertainers. Then back to
Claude where the pupils bid their
teachers farwell for the wonderful
It was wondered what the fourth
grades really enjoyed seeing nio<t
011 this trip and if it could have
been KGNC and Uncle Jay.
MISS EDWINA LAYCOCK
Spelling Bee Champ
Miss Edwina Laycock of Claude
Schools became County Champion
in the Spelling Bee held heie last
On April 21, 1951. Edwina Laycock
of Claude 8th grade Elizabeth
Smith of Goodnight 6th grade,
and Jimmy Adams of Wayside 8th
grade competed in the county
Spelling Bee. The Regional Con-
test will be held in Amarillo to
determine the winner for the
Texas and Oklahoma Panhandle,
who will compete !n Washington.
D. C. for national honors The
regonal will be held May 5th in
Amarillo High School auditorium.
It will be broadcast over KGNC
at 2:00 p.m. 011 that date. Be sure
South Claude Community Farm
Eureau will have a meeting at 8:00
o'clock Thursday evening, May 3rd
at the Community Home in Claude.
Refreshments and picture show
will be on the program. This is the
meeting that was posponed recently.
Reports have it that folks have
been having a big time at these
communiiy meeting ail over th-
Tin •ee Minute Sermon
Moody Hiblp Institute, Chteago
KEEPING LOST TIME
One of tlie most precious tilings
God has given man during his
i earthly pilgrimage is time. It is
legal tender which may be spent
in many ways. So long as life re-
mains, each person receives the
same allowance of twenty-four
hours a day—110 more, no less.
When the individual .ximes to
know Christ as Saviour and sub-
mits to Him as Lord, time is one
of the last and most difficult things
to yield. Worldly habits and com-
panions may be faithfully forsaken:
purses may be opened with readi-
ness. Still the Christian may find
himself in the error of desperately
trying to save — even hoard — his
time for his own use.
Physical rest, the pleasure of
visiting with frie«ids, an interesting
book, tlie pressure of work undone
—all these and many other consi-
derations. good and worthwhile in
themselves, may easily become the
excuse for withholding time from
the Lord that we may spend more
on ourselves. From such a practice
can come I he habit of regarding
once-a-week attendance at church
as sufficient, of saving our strength
when we should be at mid-weeK
'See SERMON on Last Page)
Today's Thought. . .
By I OKI) A. El,LIS
Sponsored by Christian Church
"Go .... proclaim ihe ood
news" was the concluding commis-
sion of the Master-teacher to his
chosen disciples. The sum total
of the Founder of the Christian
faith and the Kingdom is included
in the good news. To be a pro-
claimer of this unique message re-
quires an embodiment of the gospel.
The iron in the fire and the fire in
the iron. The messenger proclaims
himself. He reveals the new way of
life by the attitude of his own soul.
If he possesses the good news he
beholds the good news. His listen-
ers are the mirror by which his
own inner life is reflected. In the
depths of the lives of others he
finds a similarity of what lias tak-
en hold of his own being, the di-
vine revelation in the heart of the
trusted good news. The proclaimed
is sure of the new life and "cannot
but tell what he has seen and
heard." The believer is the per-
sonalized good news. He tells him-
self No disciple is faithful to his
own being who yields to negative
thinking or speaking. The gospel
is a positive fact by a positive atti-
tude. The Christ commissioned his
disciples to a positive life. As Jesus
looked from the tree and saw the
crowd in the act of crucifying him
he saw underneath their hate, con-
fusion and frustration the very
elements that made Him a willing
victim of the cross and said, Fa-
ther forgive them for they know
not what they do."
a necklace of cigars and cigarets,
and another cigar in her hand,
Donna Kime made sure it was
known that she was modeling at
a tobacco distributors' conven-
tion. Here she Imitate* a busy
executive at the Chicago meeting.
%MAZING FARM RECORD
American farmers have made a
| remarkable record in the last 10
years. With 110 increase in avail-
able land, they have increased food
production more than 30 per cent,
while their work force has been cut
nearly 20 per cent.
The internal combustion engine
I has ployed a leading role In im-
' proving the efficiency of American
Since 1941 the number of trucks
on farms has risen to 2 million,
nearly double the 1.3 million before
ihe war Farm passenger car own-
ership has climbed from 4 3 niil-
1 lion to a'i million; recent federal
; mdies have revealed that the
farmer's passenger car is one of his
I mast essential tools Tractor use
011 farms has jumped from 1.7 mil-
lion in 1941 to about 3.4 million.
A man says he doesnt know
, which is hotter, a freshly baked po-
tato or. a new pipe.
LOVE BLOOMS IN 70'S—Mrs. Ida M Drake Kelley, 73, planted
a happy kiss on the cheek of her new husband, James F. Kelley,
78, after their recent marriage in Cedar Rapids, la. The newlyweda
revealed that they plan to take a honeymoon trip into South D*v
kota "in the summer, when it warm* up a little."
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Waggoner, William J. B. & Waggoner, Cecil O. Claude News (Claude, Tex.), Vol. 60, No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 3, 1951, newspaper, May 3, 1951; Claude, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth353781/m1/1/: accessed November 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Richard S. and Leah Morris Memorial Library.