Claude News (Claude, Tex.), Vol. 61, No. 32, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 10, 1952 Page: 3 of 6
CLAUDS, ARMSTRONG COUNTY, TEX., THURSDAY, APR. 10. 1952.
Set for June
College Station, April—The an-
nual Texas 4-H Club Roundup will
be held at Texas A. & M. College
on June 9-10. The statewide ga-
thering, sponsored by the Agricul-
tural Extension Service, for years
has been recognlzcd as one of the
highlight meetings for 4-II Club
According to information released
ty Extension Director (J. G. Gib-
son, each county may send as of-
ficial delegates two boys, two girls
and two local adult leaders. This
number does not include members
who will participate in the many
judging and team demonstration
contests. Only one team from each
Extension district may participate
in each of the 14 announced con-
tests. District winning teams are
to be selected in district contests.
Since the annual Extension Con-
ference will be held later in the
year, only a limited number ol
county Extension agents will at-
In addition to the contests, dele-
gates will prtTticlpnte in recreation j u>e pastor
programs, assemblies, training
meetings and visit points of in-
terest on the college campus.
1 he State 4-H Council will meet
during the Roundup to make plans
for other activities covering the re-
mainder of the year.
Last Sunday the congregation
selected Cecil Waggoner as elder,
Phi! Campbell and Leo Oles as
dekrons, Mrs. Gladys Breerilove as
deaconess and Wilbur Cobb as
trustee. Following the meeting in
the afternoon the new board met
and chose its officers with Cecil
Waggoner as chairman, John Moore
as vice-chairman, Dorothy Lowry
ns clerk and Kenneth Matthews
as treasurer. At the SundaV morn-
ing service the church voted its
confidence in its pastor by a una-
nimous vote to continue him as its
The Faster sermon at 11:00 o'-
clock next Sunday will be, "Will a
Mail Live After Death." Miss Joyce
Woodward will bring the message
'Ilie Bible School under the lead-
ership of Leroy Lowry will meet
in classes at 10:00 o'clock.
The youth of the church con-
venes at 6:30 P .M. in the educa-
tional room of the church.
The Open Forum at 7:30 led by
Here is a free discus-
sion and interpretation of the
Holy Word by Matthew.
The public is invited to services
where the chimes ring.—Ford A
Thanks lor the news tills week.
TIIANKS TO FRIENDS
. I am taking this means to thank
my many friends and nelghbois
lor the beautiful flowers and cards
received while I was in the hospi-
tal I appreciated your visits and
the many thoughtful tilings you
did for me.
• Subscription to The Claude
News in this county, one year,
$2 00 or three years for $>00
Outside county one year $2.50
. . You don't have to sail all
over the country to find good
cleaners and reasonable prices
when you can find us "sight on
the siiuare, right on the price,
and right on your way home."
. Don't sink your money in
out-of-town cleaning when you
know us and know our pleasure
is to please you in any way we
possibly can. Give us a try.
' J. E. Johnson
Cleaning & Pressing
M O « I P I O *4 I 6 H. £
wuniwii prm jip 1 . i-
'HAN 'MOH Of ANT i
L.ui ' I
TOL7.IF.N MUSIC STORE
lily Polk Amarillo
411 Polk Amarillo
v\'e Have a Large Stock of Cow-
'ioy Hoots Ranging in Price from
$22.50 to $29.95.
Also Hand Made Boots anil
Western Straw & Felt Hats.
MARK DAVIS, OWNER
Service in Palo Duro
Canyon, April 8—The annual
sunrise Easter Service in Palo Duro
Canyon State Park will be conduct-
ed by the Dawn Community Bap-
tist. church beginning at 6 o'clock
Site for the service is the Num-
ber One Crossing area which will
accommodate several hundred park-
ed cars. The Rev., Paul McClung,
Pastor of the Dawn church will
deliver the sermon from the top
of a hill which rises out of the
red bluffs of the Prairie Dog Town
Fork of the Red River. A choir will
be stationed some 100 feet below
and it is estimated that a crowd
of 10,000 can see and hear the ser-
CARD OF THANKS
For service rendered we can pay
our doctor and nurses and our un-
dertaker, but for their kind
thoughtfulness over and above
their professional service, no man
can estimate or pay. To you and
the many friends and neighbors
who were so kind and thoughtful
and did so much to ease the pas-
sing of our loved one, Hannah Sue
Ilathorn, how sincerely we say
thank you. To each of you may
God's blessing be as large as our
appreciation of your kindness.
Mrs. R. M. Hathorn
Scene of Meeting
The Washburn Home Demonstra-
tion Club met in the home of Stell
Rutherford with Juanita Gilbert
and Mary Lewter as co-hostesses.
This was an all day meeting with
a wonderful luncheon served at
noon. Our program for the morn
ing was speed methods in sewing
given by our agent, Jo Ann Ban-
nister. In the afternoon we enjoy-
ed a round table discussion on
grooming conducted by the agent.
With Stell Rutherford, president,
presiding, a short business session
was conducted. It was decided to
sponsor a 4-H club in Washburn.
Mary Lewter volunteered to act
as a leader for the present. All
girls and boys in the community
are invited to join. Our first meet-
ing will be at the community home
Friday afternoon, April 11, starting
Plans were completed for nn
Easter program and supper at the
community home Easter Sunday
night at 7:30. The program com-
mittee, Rose Longbine, Mary Med-
lin and Juanita Gilbert, have plan-
ned a fine Easter service program
and everyone Is invited to attend personality and a free will. Man
es cottage cheese salad, fresh fruit,
• * ~
1. Eggs and prunes are on the
plentiful food:; list for April.
2. To make stiff prune puree,
wash fruit, add Vk cups water for
each pound of dried prunes, and
simmer until tender. Add sugar,
2/3 cup, or to suit taste during
last 5 minutes of cooking. Cool,
drain and pit prunes. Rub fruit
through a sieve.
3. Prune Whip may be made with
1 cup heavy cream, whipped instead
of the eg;; whites.
"Today's Home Builds Tomorrow's
World" is the theme for Home De-
monstration Week which will be
observed in Texas and the nation
fro!r April 27 to May 3.
Today's Thought. . .
Ily 1 ORD A. ELI.IS -
Sponsored by Christian Church
"11 the Son shall make you free
you shall be indeed free." Hell is
not a very nice word, neither does
it denote a very attractive place nor
describe "a wholesome situation.
Most of the modern clergymen de-
lete it from their sermons. It now
is used mostly as a byword not
mentioned in polite society. Yet the
Master of men a dozen times spoke
the word. True, hell is the term
used to refer to the city dump
where, in a semi - desert country,
the fires never go out. This is quite
expressive of the condition where
the eternal fires are never extin-
guished. Hell is the privilege of
Everything Gets Better & Better!
This is a wonderful feeling to have
and it often comes from good food
For Good Food Cooked Right, eat at
"AmarilJo's Leading Florists"
AGENT . . .
Met April 2nd
The Baptist W. M S. met Wed-
nesday, April 2, for Bible Study.
Mrs. Elthel Wade taught the les-
son from our new book, "Women
Those present were Mmes. John J,
McClure, Jap Wilson, Olin Lam-
bert, Horace Dye, Ethel Wade, Har-
old Cobb, Faye Corbin, Wunell
Stockman, Herman Morgan, J. P
Matheson, Wheeler Davis, J. H.
Thomas, Roy Woods, George Goin,
11. C. Ballard, Tom Osborne, Leona
A covered dish supper will be serv
The Club women and their hus-
bands surprised Mr. and Mrs. John
Shaw with a house warming party
on Saturday night, and presented
them with a lovely bedspread or
that new home on "Happines;, llill.'
They really are happy to be up on
the hill out of the lake.
The next club meeting will be
April 16 in the community home;
Program to be "Hair Styling" with
June Roan as leader The roll call;
"My Grooming Problem. '
Maiden Club Enjoys
The Maiden Club met in the
home of Frances Reck Friday,
March 23. After the business meet-
ing we enjoyed a very interesting
Delicious refreshments were serv-
ed to the following members: Alice
Ycainan, Delma Reck, Thelma Jan-
uary, Anna Belle Hughes, Mary
Hood, Lizzie Collins, Suvania Sand-
ers, Maxine Weaver, Olive Bagwell,
Alice Chauveaux, Eva Nlckell, Ruby
Hunt, Laura Niekell, Frances Hal-
ter, Frances Reck and several chil-
Hie Claude News
50,000 MILES NO WEAR!
Means that you can go farther in your
car with the new and improved Conoco
motor oil and gasoline.
Check Our Stock of Parts First
Gordon's Conoco Station
I BY JO ANNE BANNISTER)
CALL YOUR FLORAL NEEDS TO
Tom Henry Miller
Claude Agent Phone 20-W
Balls: 1 twelve-ounce can lunch-
eon meat, ground, 1 • cup quick or
regular rolled oats, uncooked, 1 4
cup milk, 2 tablespoons catsup, 1
teaspoon prepared mustard, 6 peach
1. Combine meat, oats, milk, cat-
sup and mustard. Shape into balls
(chill if desired). Place on peach
2. Put in shallow pan in broiler,
about 4 inches from source of heat.
3. Broil until meat is lightly
browned, about li to 10 minutes.
Makes 6 scrviiKS.
• * *
LET'S EAT THIS FDR ONE DAY
Breakfast: Orange juice. Wheat ic.
with cream, steamed egg;, toasl,
butter, Jelly, coffee, milk.
Dinner: Broiled fish, creamed po-
tatoes, engllsh peas, c ibbage slaw,
cornbread, butter, prune whip, iced
Supper: Peanut butter sandwich-
has the right to furnish fuel to
the endless flames-flames that
burn now and hereafter. Man real-
ly takes the results of his pri.i-
legis with him. In Omaha, Nebras-
ka. is a dead end street. The street
department erected a wooden fence
across the end of the thorough-
fare. Beyond the fence is a dan-
gerous embankment. Reckless driv-
ers, regardless of the danger sign,
plun e over to their death. The
chasm points to their free will ir-
respective of the warning sign.
In spite of eternal warnings,
church, Bible and the Master of
men, folks will, exercise their own
free will. They are the "bondser-
vants" of the flesh, the world and
die devil. 'I he only hope of life is
if the Son shall make you free
you truly will te free." The God
who may cause the sky to fall in,
the earth to upheave and the wat-
ers to overflow the land cannot and
will not uninvitingly tread the
sanctity of a man's will. Freedom
is the gift of God to a man who
will willingly become the slave of
the Lord.' Each is the master of
his own fate. Hell or heaven aie
the symbols of the privilege of
tion, 130,000 make use of economic
information, 500,000 conduct con-
servation practices, 700,000 carry on
special health activities, 240,000
train in home nursing and first aid,
235,000 conduct recreational activi-
ties and 415,000 demonstrate im-
proved farm and home practices to
others. All share in community re-
sponsibilities and work together for
My HEAD to clearer thinking
My HEART to greater loyalty
My HANDS to larger service, and
My HEALTH to better living, for
My CLUB, my COMMUNITY, and
'1 his pledge is the cornerstone of World understanding.
4-H work in the nation. The 4-H
program has helped develop 15,-
000,000 young people to become bet-
ter farmers, homemakcrs and citi-
Much emphasis is placed on the
4-H Club motto "To Make The Best
Better," not only in the building
of character and citizenship, but
in the raising of project standards.
To Make The Best Better Is the
aim of every participating 4-H:
Local 4-11 Club Leaders, or ad- ]
visors, hold a key position in the |
development of the whole 4-H ^
program. 'I hey are outstanding
men and women of the community \
who are interested in young people
and willing to spend their time in ,
heli-ln3 these young people build a :
more satisfying life using the four ,
H's as their yardstick.
4-H'ers carry on projects in poul- j
try, gardening, food preparation
and preservation, clothing, conser-
vation of natural resources, man-
agement of time, energy, and mon-
ey, citizenship, safety, home im-
provement and recreation. These
are only a few of the many things
that they learn by doing. 4-H not
only builds knowledge, it also builds
leadership and citizenship.
In a typical year the nation's
85.000 4-H Clubs, under the guid-
ance of their 250,000 local volunteer
leaders, produce at least 1,000,000
acres of garden and food crops and
raise 1,000,000 head of livestock and
nine tliues that number of poultry.
4-H members preserve, by various
methods, at least 10,500,000 quarts
of food, prepare 2,000,000 garments
for themselves and their families.
In addition 510,000 members parti-
cipate in fire and accident preven-
FOR ALL VOI R BUILDING
JAY M. IIELMSTETLER
Across From Baptist Church
House Building Specialists
LADIES COVERED BELTS.
Guaranteed lo Wash $ Pry Clean
A Manilla Ant £>ha-p
I2j W 7th Dial 2-5972 '
LOVELY HARBINGER—Tiptoeing through the tulips "at the New
York Botanical Gardens, pretty Nancy Callaghan reminds us that
ole man Winter has been shoved, out ol the picture by sweet Miss
Spring. Nancy had more than 5000 tulips from which to choose.
116 West 6th. Amarillo Phone 8643
Arnarillo's Piece Goods Center
Texas Company Havoline
exceeds the Government's
specification for a Heavy Duty
Type motor oil. T^e finest
motor oil money can buy
R. C. Ballard
The Texas Company
Ads Tel] You Where to Find It
FOODS Shi/ FRESH
in hottest weather!
F R E I: Z I:
Today's electric refrigerator keeps food fresh
and good for davs, even in the hottest weather.
No more worries about spoilage! No more wilted
vegetables! A big, well-planned modern refrigera-
tor gives your food real protection and tender care
until you're ready to use it.
An electric refrigerator is convenient, easily in-
stalled and long lasting. Its operating costs are
very low. ,.
Save time . . . Steps . . . Money. When it
comes to refrigeration . . .
i*. SEE YOUR fl/QDf/WAPPLIANCE DEALER
11 YEARS OF GOOD CITIZENSHIP AND PUBLIC SERVICE
Mrs. Julia Miiler Is invited to call for Free Theatre Ticket
Here’s what’s next.
Citing and Sharing
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Waggoner, William J. B. & Waggoner, Cecil O. Claude News (Claude, Tex.), Vol. 61, No. 32, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 10, 1952, newspaper, April 10, 1952; Claude, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth355961/m1/3/: accessed May 24, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Richard S. and Leah Morris Memorial Library.