Claude News (Claude, Tex.), Vol. 56, No. 31, Ed. 1 Friday, April 11, 1947 Page: 2 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE CLAUDS MIW8, GLktttM, TEXAS, FRIDAY, APR. 11, 1941.
fl| Claude Mruta
Editors & Publishers
Wm. J. B. WAGGONER
CECIL O. WAGGONER
Thos. T. Waggoner...
Entered as second class mail matter
at the post office at Claude. Texas,
under tne Act of March 30, 1679,
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
Subscription Rates :i
In this Trade Territory, year $2.00
Outside Trade Territory, year ..$2.50
Any erroneous reflection upon the
character, standing or reputation of
any person, firm or corporation that
may appear in the columns of The
Claude News, will gladly be correct-
ed upon its being brought to the
attention of the publishers.
In the case of error in legal or
other advertising the publishers do
not hold themselves liable for tin -
magey in excess of the amount paid
lor such advertising.
My friend, John Gould, wrote in
the Wichita Palls Daily Times:
There ought to be a symphony
of Texas, wrought by one with the
art and the affection to compose
it, and he put into it the howling
of coyotes and the swish of the
baffled sea against the granite
wall at Galveston, and the tramp
of marching feet and the indus-
trious clatter of an oil rig and the
bright music of a mockingbird
singing in the rain, and the plain-
tive bellow of a newly branded
coif, and the crunch of Sam Hous-
ton's men gnawing raw corn after
San Jacinto and the voices of
children repeating the pledge to
the flag, and the sound of an old
hymn at a brush-arbor revival
and the whirr of airplanes, and
the cry of a tamalie-vendor calling
his wares to the passers-by.
You should know, too, the smells
of Texas, the smells of saddle
leather and chili and pine forests
and sheep-dip and wild plum blos-
not yet will you know Texas
as she would ask to be known.
Not even her own sons and daugh-
ters know her as they should; not
even they have caught all her
moods and her mysteries, her
shadings and her overtones.
But they know that there is
something that draws men to her
and makes them Texans partak-
ing of her heritage. They know
that wherever, under the flag,
whether in Iceland or Rangoon,
there is one called Tex, he is one
of whom men know that he will
not fail In the crucial hour.
Texas is a catalyst, which works
a change without itself being
changed. It is a salute and a
challenge. It is a prayer and a
song. It is a land that one must
The isolated man who has never
seen an automobile, never will soms ancl gasoline and sweat,
know what is missing him.
But when you have learned all
MAX & CAROLYN VISIT CLAUDE
Max and Carolyn Hathorn of
702 Jackson, Amarlllo, spent the
Easter Holidays in the home of
their grandmother, Mrs. E, M.
Friday afternoon, Max visited
with friends of his former public
school, and Saturday afternoon
Carolyn attended an Easter Egg
hunt in the home of her former
Sunday School Teacher, Mrs.
Chester Carr. Then Sunday they
attended the morning Service at,
the Methodist, Church.
at Mako, Hungary. Mr. Pulitzer
died In 1911. The issue comme-
morates his distinguished career
in American Journalism and his
contributions to freedom of ex-
pression and freedom of thought
in' this country.
The special delivery size stamp,
purple in color, bears on the right
an oval portrait of Mr, Pulitzer,
reproduction of a painting by John
Cinger Sargent. At left, over an
Imprint of the Statue of Liberty,
appear Mr. Pulitzer's words, "Our
republic and its press will rise or
Inclusion of the Statue of Lib-
erty commerates Mr. Pulitzer's ef-
forts In raising funds for the erec-
tion of the pedestal on which the
First printing will be 100,000,000
stamps. Collectors wishing first-
day cancellations may send to the
postmaster at New York 1, N. Y„
not more than 10 addressed en-
velopes with remittance for the
stamps. The envelope addressed
to the postmaster should be in-
dorsed "First day covers, Pulitzer
Under New Management...
Having recently purchased the Phillips
Wholesale in Claude I wish to extend
an invitation to former customers to
continue their patronage of Phillips 66
The same courteious and efficient ser-
vice rendered by Mr. Brady, the former
manager, will be given by us.
VESTF.R L. SMITH, Jobber
U. S. PARADE IN MOSCOW
It's something of a parade when
Secretary of State George S, Mar-
shall takes a daily walk on the
streets of Moscow. He appears to
] be the only visiting foreign minis-
I ter who is fond of that two-legged
I On a recent stroll down residen-
tal Arbat street with a friend,
Marshall was followed by his So-
viet Guard, who in turn was fol-
lowed bj a group of Americans.
The Americans in their turn were
followed by more Russians. A
crowd of young boys brought up
The entourage usually attracts
a large crowd of onlookers.
BY EXPERT WATCH MAKERS
SECOND DOOR SOUTH OF THE CAPITOL HOTEL
AT 115-A PIERCE ST. IN AMARILLO
All work done on short notice by Five G.I.'s
who have had the proper training and know
their business from A to Z in Watch Repairing.
Each watch is scientilicaliy timed by our new
We Invite All Our Old Friends of Claude and Armstrong
County to Visit Us When Your Watch Goes Wrong
Grady Tyler, Dub Tyler C. W. Boyd
Clyde Carpenter & Bob Vaughn
Watches will be called for and delivered
to The City Drug Co. in Claude
Bring Us Your Watch Repairing
Our Work Guaranteed
One Week Service
Gem Jewelry Shop
518 W. 10th Ph. 5025 Amarillo
The way some men look, it
would appear they don't stand
close enough to the razor when
NEW STAMP OUT APRIL 10
A new three-cent stamp hon-
oring Joseph Pulitzer will go on
sale April 10 at New York City.
Th' day marks the 100th anni-
versary of Joseph Pulitzer's birth
What is your home worth on
Its present evaluation is pro-
bably greater than your fire
insurance coverage—way above
what it would cost you to re-
U" prepared for the emer-
gency of fire—let us help you
revise your fire insurance lo
meet today's Values. See us
Chas. W. Stewart
INSURANCE & SURETY BONDS
J. M. Hyden
DOCTOR OF OPTOMETRY
MI2-3 OLIVER EAKI.E I1LDG.
DAB Auto Paint
Tlie new wonder paint for auto-
mobiles. Just wipe it on. Leaves
factory-like paint job, guaranteed
two years. $5.95 paints car. Free
literature. Dealers wanted in Pan-
handle. Whslc-retail distributors.
Cover Co., 1911 - N, Lubbock,
AND GENERAL REPAIRS
Friday, April Uth
VIC DIAZ and his SEXTET
~/ CLAUDE LODGE No. 719,
A. F. & A. M.
Regular Stated Communication
Sat. Evening, May 3rd
A Milestone to be
remembered . . .
SANTA FE BLDG.
♦ ♦ •
Day at CHS
On April the first the students
of CHS were honored. The of-
ficials of the school thought it
would be best to turn out school
part of the day so from 11:00 the
high school grades were on their
own. Although there were several
six weeks exams on that day the
students seemed happy to get this
The Senior Class had an en-
joyable time. As soon as they
got to Amarillo they went to Bob
White's to have lunch. After lunch
the class went out to the Roller
Palace and skated until they were
sore in the joints. After skating
some of the kids decided it would
be fun to go bowling. Although
some of the seniors had to came
home early everyone reported a
good time. Those that furnished
transportation for the Seniors
were Leta. Goodin, Bill Smother-
mon, Howard Dye and Herby Ter-
The Junior class started their
April Fool's Day off by goini; to
Elwood Park. After they had stay-
ed at the park about an hour and
a ha,If they came to the Roller
Palace. Since the Juniors didn't
get to skate long ihey decided i.hey
would all go bowling. Alter they
had bowled until their fingernails
were off they went back out to
the park and had supper. After
supper they went to a double fea-
ture horcor (show. Those that
furnished transportation for the
Junior class were Don Bagwell
and Leland Holderman.
The Sophomores, under the di-
rection of "Coach" had their din-
ner at Elwood Park. After a big
dinner they all went to the Roller
Palace. The sophomore class was
the oniy class that had an injury.
Donald Stout had the bad luck to
break his arm. He is now feeling
fine although his arm is in a
cast. Those that frunish trans-
portation for the Sophomore class
were Coach Robertson, Mrs, Carr,
Mrs. Moore and Mrs. Whelchcl.
The Freshmen had an enjoyable
April Fool's Day by having lunch
at Elwood Park and then going
skating. On the way home they
stopped and bought ice-cream.
Those that took cars were Mrs.
A. C. Doyle, Mrs. Reck,and Mrs.
Hi there fellas and gals . . . it's
just another gab session of which
we are so famous ... So lend an
ear while we give you the real
low down on the very personal
lives of the CHS students.
Heard: Compliments flying every-
where Sunday ... ah yes, there's
just something about Easter . . .
eh gals ???
Seen: Bottles flying everywhere
Heard: Betty got a box of candy.
Wondered: If everyone had a
good time at Emery's dance Sat-
Heard: Sharon finally saw the
light. The question is: Is Bill
Sharp home . . Did you know:
That picnics are becoming quite
the style around ye old town. Just
ask D. B., Gene Frank, Betty,
Bobby, Maryanne, Ernestine, Ruby,
Leon, Skunky and Travis.
We'd like to ask: Betty Sue if
the D. M. (derned messy) situa-
tion is finally at an end.
Heard: A Senior complaining
cause of lack of time to keep up
with her "Social Life" !!
Say Frances: You really rate
with Mr. President, no ????
We've found out that: Lloyd
was home this week-end escourt-
ing the very popular blonde dish,
Betty Caldwell . . . Joe Sidney
was home too, but he keeps his
private life too darned private !!!
Seoggins, our provicative brunette
ventured to Clarendon, their gain
being our loss . . . Walker, another
blonde dish, went to Amarillo bag
and baggage for t.he holiday . .
Mr, Presidend. Howard Dye. went
way, way down to El Paso . . . and
brought back the prettiest red Jack-
et for one of those learned Sen-
iors. ... We Can't understand:
what Durwood has that Jeane
Clark wants so darner bad . . .
Have you ever heard of frying
CITY DRUG COMPANY
Quality & Service
Courteous Fountain Service - Cosmetics - Magazines
and Gift Items
When You Are Sick You Expect...
* THE BEST IN MEDICAL CARE
* THE BEST IN PRESCRIPTION SERVICE
You Can Depend Upon City Drug Prescription
Because Here . . .
1. Your prescription is filled promptly
2. With the finest Pharmaceuticals
3. By a Professional Pharmacist
4. Then double-checked for accuracy
5. And priced to save you money
Bring Your Next Prescription to The City Drug. Co.
Announces Details of
$20,000,000 Price Reductions
Details of the recently announced International
Harvester policy of making price reductions
to save users of our products approximately
$20,000,000 a year have now been worked out.
We have reduced prices on 163 models. These
cover 12 basic models of farm tractors, 123
basic models of farm machines, 16 basic models
of industrial tractors and engines, and 12 mod-
els of motor trucks, as well as certain motor
truck attachments. The new lower prices arc
effective as of March 10, 1947.
These reductions were made not because of
any decline in demand, but because we believe
nothing is more important to this country than
to lower the prices of the goods people buy.
While prices have not been changed on all
products, we have made reductions wherever
possible, in the amounts possible. Prices of
many of our most popular products have been
Altogether, more than half of the company's
customers will be benefited by the reductioas,
which range from 1 % to 23.8% and from $2.50
to $300 per item, based on list prices, F.O.B.
Since the people have demanded that the
government withdraw from price control in
peacetime, the responsibility to keep prices in
check is back where it should be—in the hands
of business and industry. The business outlook
makes it possible for us to move toward the
goal of lower prices, and we have felt a duty
to act as promptly as possible.
Our ability to maintain these lower prices
will depend on the supply and price of materials
we buy from others and on uninterrupted pro-
duction at reasonable wage levels.
The prices listed here carry out our an-
nounced policy that "Any price is too high if
it can be reduced."
25 More Types of Products
Plows—52 models reduced from $9.00 to $20.00
(3% to 10.7%).
Cultivators —13 basic models reduced $5.00 to $10.00
(4.5% to 7.4%).
Listers and Middiebusters — 7 models reduced $5.00 in
each case (2.8% to 4%).
Corn Planters—4 basic models reduced $5.00 in each
case (3% to 4.8%).
Craln Drills—11 models reduced $14.25 to $20.00
(4.4% to G.3%).
Mowers—2 basic models reduced $4.00 and $11.50
(2.5% and 5%).
Sweep Rake 1 model reduced $5.00 (5.5%).
P.ckup Hay Baler—1 model reduced $75.00 (4.1%).
Self-Propelled Combine — 1 basic model reduced $122.50
Reduced $10 to $134 (up to 10.6
Reduced $50 to $300 (1.9^ to 3.G°J)
Reduced $2.50 to $122.50
(1.9% to 23.8%)
y|i| INDUSTRIAL TRACTORS
Reduced $35 to $50 (1.0% to 1.6%)
Ensilage Cutters —3 models reduced $22.75 in each
case (4.8% to 7.1%).
Ensilage Harvester —1 model reduced $33.75 (3.9%).
Hammer Mills—2 models reduced $5.00 in each case
(1.9% and 3%).
Lime Spreader —1 basic model reduced $2.50 (4.9%).
Power Loader—1 model reduced $25.50 (8.9%).
Manure Spreader—1 model reduced $13.00 (3.5%).
Milker Units—2 models reduced $12.00 and $17.00
(14.4% and 18.4%).
Milker Vacuum Pumps —2 models reduced $17.00 in each
case (11.5% and 19.6%).
Portable Milker Vacuum Pumps—-2 models reduced $17.00
in each case (11.3% and 11.7';;).
Stainless Steel Milker Pails 2 models reduced $5.00 and
$10.00 (18.5% and 23.8%).
Cream Separators —4 models reduced $13.25 in each
case (8% to 10.4%).
Tractor Trailer—1 basic me;! ! reduced $12.75 (5.5%).
Milk Coolers-5 models reduced $8.00 to $18.00 (1 9%
Industrial Tractors (Wheel)—4 basic models reduced
$19.00 to $5(5.00 (1 <; to 3.4' ;).
Industrial Power Units 8 models reduced from $10.00
to $150.00 (2.3% to 11.4%).
Motor Truck Attachments 7 items reduced from $6.25
to $268.00, including a change in specifications on
bread: Skunky Bell does—honest
A Senior's dreams: Graduation
night, the trip to Denver, the
last high school Prom, the ban-
quet, and the Senior play . . . the
year reallys really fly by, take It
from me, don't waste them.
Your gossip writer wants to take
time out to say "Get well soon"
to Mert. Carl and the others who
were involved in the accident.
Our hopes ancl prayers are with
you . . . please hurry and get well,
we all miss you so much . . .
Wonders never cease: To our
surprise, we have found that the
newest couple In town with "that"
look In their eyes Is none other
than Dorothy Haynes, and Jr. Me-
Adamn . . . there's one for the
books , , .
A sweet compliment for a sweet-
er Ral: Mia, we all loved the way
Special Sunday Dinner...
Southern Fried Chicken 75c
CHICKEN FRIED STEAK
BAR-B-Q SHORT RIBS
BREADED PORK CHOPS
Where Your Business is Always Appreciated
you looked Sunday ... no hay. i keep your eyes, and ears open
What was It, Gene T., that you Pat Granriar has another car
were going to brinn to the picnic? .so before brother, Beware ! I! !
Here's a warning to everyone: | I am slowly but surely running
Watch your step, look both dl- out of stuff and nonsense so until
reetlons before you cross the street, next week-Buenos Noches youall
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. 56, No. 31, Ed. 1 Friday, April 11, 1947, newspaper, April 11, 1947; Claude, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth354029/m1/2/: accessed November 21, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Richard S. and Leah Morris Memorial Library.