The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 12, 1935 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 12, 1935
Page 2
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\ IF YOU'VE EVER SEEN A SUIT BARGAIN This Is It! That's the Verdict of a Score* of Smart Buyers Who Couldn't Believe Our Price Was Only . Just to get an unbiased opinion of these suits, we asked twenty men who rate as pretty good critics of clothing values what they thought of these suits. They looked at the hard-woven, all- wool fabrics, they fingered the celanese linings, inspected the sewing, admired the smart styles •and smart fit — and everyone stated they were mighty good clothes. And when we asked them the price, thejfceafest guess was 35 over %£ selling price of f 22.50! Men, these are really astounding suit values. You can't appreciate what we are.,giving you until you judge these clothes from every standard of quality. Then you'll realize that the two- button sack suit is top notch value for the money. *P. S. Five bought when they learned the price, and seven bought the next day. We'll have the rest of the twenty by the end of the week. Young & Mason Men's Wear A THIED PARTY. Continued from Page 1. Sixteen Democratic platform pledges have been redeemed, three are covered in pending leg- 'islation and three are a matter of dispute, an independent tabulation shows. Four promises made tp the elector." by : Mr. Roosevelt ih his! 1932 campaign have been neglected, while seven have been ^violated, according to this analysis. . Pledges redeemed were listed in this independent study as follows: Repeal of the Eighteenth amendment. Legalization of beer prior to .repeat Federal aid to states for relief, and expansion of public works. Reciprocal tariff agreements .(modest beginning made.) Refinancing of farm mortgages. Control of crop surpluses (to extent accomplished under AAA). Raising of prices of agricultural products above cost of production (to extent accomplished by AAA and currency devaluation). Conservation and development of nation's -water power. Publicity on securities. Federal regulation of stock exchanges. Release of funds in closed banks, and more rigid supervision of national banks. • Ending of securities affiliates THIS GREAT NEW Hoover i. - r ,, i, * i •': | -The Sentinel 35 Hoover . . designed! for .. -.•>-•* i ' I ' . for the modern home, the modern : jTOoman. Featuring new cleaning conyen- it$ec9 . . Aromador . . Dirt Finder . . ght 9-piece Dusting Tools-, j. and Positive Agitation. Spring Show :noW' Home trial without obligation, ivenient terms. As little as tJfSti down. THE NEW SENTINEL and firmer control over use of Federal Reserve credit for speculative purposes. Independence for Philippines. Reforms in administration of justice. Reductions in hours of labor (as accomplished under NRA). International conference to be started on foreign trade, exchange problems and silver. The three planks covered by pending legislation were given as follows: Unemployment and old-age pensions under state laws (but the Social Security Bill would Federalize the state systems to be set up.) Regulation of holding companies and the rates of interstate utility companies. Responsibility of the government for human welfare, especially the 'protection of children'. Platform pledges so far neglected were IsitedTas follows: Implementing of the Kellogg Anti-War Treaty. Statehood for Puerto Rico. Reform of political campaign procedure. Agreements to reduce armaments and co-operation with Latin America to maintain Monroe Doctrine. ; * The following were -given as platform pledges violated: Reduction of government expenditures by at least 25 per cent through retrenchments, consolidations, economy and efficiency. Balancing of 'budget by taxation on basis of ability to pay (but current revenues are meeting the "ordinary" expenditures). Lifting burden of military and naval appropriations in time of peace "fast approaching a billion' Why Not Enjoy an Evening in the Tipton Armory Roller Rink Skating Every Wednesday. Saturday and Sunday Night ' and Saturday Afternoon. Tils Saturday JB. m.' dollars annually" (military dnd naval appropriations now not far from that figure. Strengthening of the anti-trust laws to prevent monopoly, and the small business man and of their revision for the: benefit of labor. . i Tariff for revenue only (no major step, taken to reduce the tariff schedules of the Hawley- Smoot Act.) < Adherence to World Court (defeated by Democratic as well as Republican votes). Shorter work- week (in government service. | Platform pledges in | dispute include: | Sound currency. j Removal of government from the field of private enterprise, except to develop public works and natural resources. : Justice to veterans i injured by war service. He; Disappeared After Accident in l8texyland,;When Police Quizzed Him. ROOSEVELT WEIGHING Continued from Page 1. ed States flag by belligerents, and the like. j Details of the study have not been announced, while further work is necessary because of complex questions of law 'that it has raised. Moreover, while the war department is inclined to the state department viewj of the advisability of restricting our activities in a way to ijeduce the probability of our b^ing drawn into a foreign war, navy department experts are opposed to some technical points in tile state department study. j The foreign policy • association has declared that revision of our neutrality laws to forbid arms shipments, foreign jloans and trade in contraband ivith belligerents would not automatically keep us from being Brawn into another war. Despite- the adoption of drastic restrictions: on normal •commerce, such as those proposed by Senators Nye and plark. it is said, the pressure of ivested economic interests would; bo difficult to resist in a prolonged war between great powers, i FOURTEEN ARE DEAD Rockville, Md., April 12.—Police Issued orders today for apprehension' of Percy Line, driver of the bus in which 14 Williamsport high school students were killed at a grade crossing last night. Line was reported by police to have "disappeared" after the crash of a fast Baltimore &. Ohio A NEW DEAL. FRIDAY AND SATURD rwri •. .jo' •vk»'P» • - . ' ••-: • i his Lemiicate is AY ONLY Valuable Thl« Certificate and «Dc Entitle! the Bearer to One of Our Genolne Indestructible VACUUM FILLER SACKLESS FOUNTAIN PENS This is the Master or Banker's size and is four times the size of the average pen. You Can Write for a Month on One I Filling. No Repair Bills! No Lever Filler! No Pressure Bar! : .Exactly;as Pictured. (23,000 Words with One Filling) ' ;': . i Unbrejakable Transparent Barrel—You See the Ink. ThU Pen Hold* 200% More Ink Than Any Ordinary Fountain Pen on the Mnrke<. HUB a hard, nnbrcnk- able barrel. I.n«e«t and modern color*. Every pen Seated and jcuarnntcedJ A five-year coarnntee certificate Kiven with every Pen. Made In all .nlzen for I.nilipn. !Men. GIrI« and Horn. TUU certificate 00 passenger train into bearing 27 students, the bus ia teacher and Line. Line, the teacher and 11 students escaped serious injury. Two of the Injured students were in a serious condition in a where Washington four of their hospital companions died early today. The 11 others, shaken' and bruised, were placed aboard another bus to continue to Williamsport. Police held the teacher, Miss Luoise Funk, 27, incommunicado at the home of an attorney'here. They said she was on the verge of a nervous breakdown and was being allowed to rest. Police guarded the home. standing around the station here." a .police official said. "Then when we started to question-him again he had disappeared." In the oelief he may have Continued from Page 1. details. There has been-'XirirfcTsni that the money has jbeen spent wastefully, some of it in a happy- go-lucky manner. i The Couzens resolution approaches relief expenditures from the standpoint of state cooperation. When facts requested by the resolution are produced they will show whether or not I favoritism has been extended to a|ny partlcur lar states and the policies whi have determined the [amount of participation demanded of the states. ! The resolution would /authorize the appropriations! committee to ascertain: ] The distribution of[ funds to the several states. i The procedure which precedes allotments to the states. What cooperation orj assistance was required of the several statts. What agreements i were involved in any loans to states for relief purposes. ! While the resolution does not State it specifically, information of that kind naturally jwould disclose whether any particular state has been favored in Comparison with others. It would j show just how zealous the relief administration had born in getting the most possible results from its expenditures. i Encouraged by the favorable action of the appropriations committee and the suppoijt for his resolution by the committee's chairman, Sen. Carter j Glass, D., Va., Couzens announced he would attempt to obtain an 'early vote In the senate. j started back to Williamsport, police wired to towns along the road to apprehend him and hold him for Montgomery county (Rockville) police. He will be returned here and held for an inquest Tuesday, police said. Meanwhile police began an investigation into the accident. No one, so far as police could learn, except those in the bus saw the crash. Line said rain' obscured his view of the track and that he was not aware he was approaching a crossing until the train roared down on him at a mile-a-minute clip. The crossing is one of the most dangerous in Maryland, police said. Five other persons were killed there recently. The view in one direction is partly obscured by the station and in the other by an embankment. The crossing watchman was off duty at the time. , '' "* • A moment before the train ploughed into the rear of the bus the students, members of a senior high school science class returning from a lecture at the University of Maryland, had been singing and joking in a holiday mood. : 1 good only while advertising; sale In • of tbU aUAMTY for let* than Kit guaranteed for laKtlticr •moothneHA MEN'S PENS 'WITH CUP. This Off James Mood Bin 1 .ill Every Pen Te "PEACE" S TRIKE. Continued from Page 1. ;the sanction of President Nicholas .Murray Butler, . and 5,000 students at. that institution threatened to hold a mass i meeting on university property, • despite the official ban. At Union Theological college and Horace Mann and Lincoln high schools, New York, all classes were suspended and students were given a holiday to join the Columbia deinonstrants. The strike also met strong support at New York university and the College of the City of New York. . Eleven schools in Philadelphia planned to participate in mass meetings, with little opposition from educators. President- W. H. Cramblet, of Bethany college, urged his stu- ; dents to join the movement ami ! granted them the use of college buildings for meetings. A delegation of students was expected to visit President Roosevelt in Washington, to inform him of their intentions not to go to war. Strikes were planned for the University of California, both in Los Angeles and Berkeley, San Mateo junior .college, the University of Southern California, the College of the Pacific, and Los Angeles junior college, despite expected opposition from non- pacifist groups. In a last minute statement, strike leaders in the east warned the strikers against violence, but pointed out that they might bo attacked by R. O. T. C. members and "other Fascist organizations." Organizations supporting the strike are: i The National Student League, the Student League for Industrial Democracy, the American Youth Congress, the American League Against War and Fascism, the National Council of ' Methodist Youth, and the Interseminary Movement. . (By United Press). Los Angeles, April 12. — A Ku Klux Klan warning against the proposed "anti-war" strike at the University of California at Los Angeles was considered ap- Drehensivelv by college officials on.: GET YOU US NOW! Thin pen 1 In tvrltinR! '• er' Will Not Be Ucpen«ed. LADIES' ;; " . , Pencils to Match e Front Drug Store ited: and Guaranteed. Brine Thin Cei L ORDERS lOc EXTH i Norton of Seattle, Wash., 13, withdrew from the south side university yesterday. : The millionaire druggist's charges preceded by only a few hours the disturbance i in the fieldhouse, . in which students and members of an American Legion post sulgged each other Until police responded'to a riot call. James Markham, a 1st: lieutenant of the university R. O. T. C. unit, was taken to a hospital after being knocked out ~with a trumpet by a member of ;the Leg•ion post. Bloody noses were plentiful when police arrived. " The meeting was sponsored jointly -by the Legionnaires and the Public Policy Association. :i student organization opposing the activities of under - graduates whom its members call VReda." REBEKAH LODGE. Continued from Page 1. singing, "Blessed Be the Tic Thai Binds." - . ^ During the intermission between sessions, the ladies adjourned to the First Baptist church where they were served a delicious dinner by the ladies of the .church. At S:00 o'clock the district meeting was -again called to order, with Mrs. Anna Richards, noble grand of the Tipton lodge, presiding while several business matter's of local interest 'were' cared for'.' The Kempton degree staff ex- eniplified the degree work in a most impressive manner for a class of two candidates. Mrs. Martha Perkins, and Mrs. Allie Sowers, both of. Tipton. Several of the officials of the state and district organization were present for the convention, and gave brief talks complimenting- the Tipton group on their splendid organization, and expressing their .delight at the splendid manner in which the district meeting had been planned for the comfort and pleasure of all attending. j The meeting was a . distinct success in every way, with un- usualjy fine attendances Cor both afternoon and evening sessions, and the local lodge was: indeed proud to be able to entertain so many out-of-town, guests. | 3I;itinee Miisiciilc. plven free if yon cnn hny one £^ ;old.*' tipped; unbreakable and • PEXS WITH RING OR CLIP. H All Pens— 29c. • Tipton, Indiana • t A 1 HHHHBBH 12 Years Ago April 12th. x W. A. Goodnight and. R. C. Constantino: were advertising a big stock sale for the 14th, at which time horses, cattle and hogs were to be offered. * * * Ira F. Crail, receiver for ihe Federal Steel Products Company sold the building to the Asbury Steel Products company and it was intending to operate. « * * • Mrs. Simon Wines was critically ill at her home on North, Independence street. » *» • C. W. Stremmell fell from a ladder while doing some work at his home and was badly bruised but no bones were broken. * * * ' ' Officers were looking for tne parties who had robbed the Tom Morris store and the Ackels and Smith elevator office at Hobbs. * * * Ruby Alice, nine-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Berg near Arcadia had her right arm broken above the wrist while playing at school. • '• • * * * Richard Harrison, son • of? Mr. and Mrs, (lus Harrison was confined tdr^iis 1 home-^witfi a sarJSJUs throat infection. , ... -. - Tribune Want Ads Get Results. SEE: — Alice Downes at SLAUTER'S for Your Easter Permanent : . • . SATURDAY ONLY! New Spring Dresses $4.95 $7.95 Values to $15.00 Sizes 14, 16, 18 'Only The Ladies Shop THE DAILY WHEEZE Teacher: "Tell me /what it is when I say; 'I love, you love, he loves'." '• Modern Pupil: "It's olio of those love triangles where somebody'.? going to get shot." . FIRE K. Coast Guard Cutter Old Xot Require Assistance. <ny Unltpil Pr"(0. New York. April 12. — Firo aboard the coast guard cutter Champlatn has been extinguished t>y the -crew ffi miles west of Nantucket Light, she reported to Radio Marine early • tojday. ' ; Junior • Legion The Junior American i Legion Auxiliary Trill meet Saturday, aft; 4rnoon at 2;80 to'clock .- • I '• ... x '. IT.. ;*. - ".li_ Saturday Nix 73Q Coffee, ij 2 IDE- ;....J|. Virginia Sweet Pancake Flour, pk&j Pdst Toasties, ij per pkg. Toilet Tissue, '; 1,000-sheet roll . Home Baked . Pies, each .....I; Home. Baked ! Donuts, do*. Boiling Beef, " 'pwlbi::- v l J. Chuck Steak, today. Three huge crosses—traditional symbols of the Klan — were fired on the university grounds last! night and thousands of handbills denouncing C o m m u n i s in were distributed around the campus. • A placard near one of the emblems said: "We invite: all American-born i Protestants to join with us in a mighty drive to free America once and for all from alien rule and leadership. Silently we have prepared and are marking tim<> awaiting the hour. ' ! "Our laws, can and must be Enforced and law enforcement officers take notice, unless an effort: is made to stay this wave of lawlessness sweeping the city, it •^illjbe mercilessly unmasked." No matter who you are, remember there will be no compromise with cringe. (Sighed) Tho Tipton Matinee Musicale will meet Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock with Mrs. C.JB. Stemen at her home. 237 North Independence street. there will be choral rehearsal prior to thn meeting, and every member is requested to i>e present. . - i . Ritz Bldg. Atha Ray. XOTK: Our entire stock lias been closed out! Tljfe above dresses are all XE\V. KU KLUX KLAN." : (By Unltflil Press). Chicago, April 12. — Police reserves patro tie Jnlverslty an early .led T a -portion [olf of Chicago campus hour today after a in the i u4 lTe rs«y ffieldhonlse ?en partisans of ; "radical" ."patriotic'? organiiatlqna ' INVITING i (ioorge JUIIR, Route 1, Atlantu As a guest of The Tipton. Daily • Tribune at the New Ritz ; Theatre to witness "SWEET ADELINE] 1 , Explanation: This invitation is not transferable and is good only for tie party whose name 'and address appear above. The party named above, accompanied by a member of or a friend should present this invitation at the Ritz door the same as two regular admission tickets. 1 Z ILLUSTRAT ^^Wii!'.. . ' '£ -^ - . •-_•.; ON at home " Ix TOO» ipue time lorn ewy Mccessfal lutntor ,*Wt kjow.. ThU I. C 8. Cerane on j :* : fo yarn .guide to tueceo. Garden Tools Rakes Hoes 75c up Spading Forks .. .75c up, Garden Shovels . .$1.0Q ibg,. ' .4. -i THE Entered as Second« Foatofflce.-mi *;

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