The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 22, 1935 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 22, 1935
Page 2
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3~'i* "-'*'••-*. ' i ' " ' - -.*'*•""' ! . ,. • ' . ]• "^JfAiO^B ' 3Pwrf* ' -•"•-'•-.--' - . - - - - • . j | 'il~ •jU^"- "^ ~ i .'•>'• " ."'.'• jjjj*^ PORK CHOPS ••m ' QH^R^Iv Chick Starter nflHHDr • Mash -wMw^^^^^^PQr AliCfcOUL B^Sa 100 ibs., $2.49 IHHII^HI^IHB . BONUS VETO. •Continued from Page 1. ! "I believe the welfare of the ation as well as of the future of he veterans, wholly justifies my c \ • ,, isapproval of this measure. House and senate assembled hor:ly at'trr noon to hear the ctq. message. iMbor and galleries were jam- in the purpose of victory. "Out of this vast army consisting of the whole working population of the nation, four and three- quarter million men volunteered or were drafted into the armed forces of the United States. "The people and the government of the United States have shown a proper and generous regard for the sacrifices and patriotism of all of the four and three- quarter million men who were in uniform no matter where they served. "During the war itself provision was made for government allowances for the families and other dependents of enlisted men in service. Disability and death iet '- | compensation was provided for .Mr. Roosevelt called the cash- , casuaUies . in Iine of dutv . aymcr.t plan in part straight] .. The original provisions for ratuity. He warned that it would aise fundamental questions of nance. these benefits have been subsequent ly changed and liberalized many times by the congress. Later generous presumptions for vet- Wa:Oitos\oii." 1 May 1 iiT -- Presi- eralls who "ecame ill after the ters, through veteran preference in the 'United States civil service, in the selection of employes under the public works- administration, through the establishment of a veterans' employment unit in the department of labor, and through provisions favoring veterans in the selection of those employed in the civilian conservation corps. Many states have likewise given special bonuses in cash and veterans' preferences in state and local public employment. "Furthermore unemployed veterans as a group have benefited more largely than any other group from the expenditure of the great public works appropriation of three billion three hundred million dollars made by the congress in 1933, and under which we are still operating. In like the ;wo ents, a who h Late to ove tain M Ther cations veto a may be cash p pensati Bonn the sen the issi veil at alterna Xo i to coni Mr. Re noon. in turn or othf t manner the new four billion dol- i benefits lar work relief act seeks to giro The ; employment to practically every 1935 ai veteran who is receiving relief. Huey P "We mav measure the benefits' 10 P r<n rut Roosrvelt d.'livered to rnn- termination of the war were writ- , extended from the fact that theie congres P"« todav his 'veto •>! Hie Pat- ten into the statute to help vet- u'.n'infl.iii'Miarv bonus hill in an erans 'in their claims for disabil- npiv.-e(!.-n-..-d personal appear- ilv - A * a result of this liberal leg. . . ..i lire In-i'M'.? a joint session of OII'M'* and senat'" 1 "ICis.V.' i ¥ n years ago the United islation for disability and for death compensation, one million his been expended up to the en.l ve " sf " of the last liscal year more th:ii! ! t'san so $7,800,01)0,000 for these items :n fi l i! >»sU behalf of the veterans of the; sided v world war, not including sums! to Lon - ! one hundred and forty thousand j spenl . for homo or work ,. elicf . Once n;en and women have been benefited. With our current annual expendi- cam p ai ! lures of some $45U.OOU.OAO and again ' _ _ * ,.r. t * 1 TUB rid war and U id not -to civil Iped to win tl it forecast is fc -ride and the . Roosevelt. ; were unmists that Mr. Roos y subsequent sent him for tyment of vetc >n certificates. sites foresaw ate and talked e again before this session, r iye proposals. reside'nt has e ress a veto c osevelt did sh Every post-war has vetoed a r cxtraordinarj pectaetilar lion proached a clir Long's one-mi ent the joint s before which Slit to appear. tate coalition s r last night v otc stinging w during the n. twice last n the .current hi 1 which immediate veterans' com- defeat in idtr! .i-Td^Jr^ "~d Glass, rison, Hayden, King, Gutter Lonergan, Radcliffe, Robinson, Wagnerj Walsh, O'Mahoney, Tydings, 'Lew T is. Pope. j •' • I Republicans— (11) —Austin^ Barbour, Couzens, Hale, Hastings, Kejjes, McNary, Metcalf, Townsend, Vandepberg, White. ; • Three others — Gore and George, Democrats, and Johnson, 1 Republlcan-4-were listed as doubt-! DEATH .OF FRIEND. ful. but expected to vote to BUS- pe rhaps challenge as shoijtly after bonus bill veterans climax in Sen. with a lop- with. rebuke presidential year and Aj nation of one hundrid and "During the war the govern- the liquidation of outstanding no-' test> Mjr.'-.'Roosevelt hasj rejected tit-«nty million people was unite,! ment started a system of volun- libations under term insuranr-! i nront)!ii ~ : |tary insurance at peace-time j and tho payment of the serviro! mcnt c R!TZ THEATRE .SUNDAY, MONDAY :WESTPOINT of the AW! j rates for men and women in UK service. certificates, it seems safe to predict that by the year 1945 we will •ccrtifici "Generous provision has bee:i | have expended S13.500.000.nuo. i \Vasl made for hospitalization. vo:-a-jThis is a sum equal to more than ; nlinistr ltion i e:ld ers. after tional training and rehabilitation; three-fourths of the entire cost Is for immediate cash pay- f veterans' compensation tes. . i (Hy I'nilnl inpton. May 22j Ad- of veterans. You are familiar with ' of our'participalion in the this excellent care given to the war, and ten years from now inns' worl-1 given sick and disabled. ; of the veterans of that war will • "In addition to these direct - be barely past the half century benefits; congress has given recog-. mark, nition to the interest;and welfare "Payments have been and ar" vey of lionus strength ini the senate, today counted upon: at least votes to sustain a presidential veto olj the Patman bill. These ;ted as: j Democrats— (25) —, Barkley, Brown. Bnlkiey. were Bailey. veferans in employment mat-being made only to veterans of; Burke 4 Jh£ Buj Demand tuf&tA7odcuf ih TO Byrd. Connally. Di'Horirh. IT PAYS 3 WAYS tain a veto. I A vote'of {the doubtful senatprs with the 36,^ others expected to vot^ with I the administration would bring'the total to 39, seven more than necessary to sustain: the president. (By |Unitoil Press). Washington, May 22. - -History of the soldiers', bonus in congress since 1919: 1919 — Congress votes discharge bonu£ of $60 for all service men. i 1921—President Harding in special message urges delay in bonus legislation. 1922—Bonus bill passes both houses; vetojed by Harding; house overrides ve(o 5 to 1; senate sustains veto 3 j to 2. 1»23—President Coolidge in annual message opposes bonus. 192-1—Bill, to pay adjuste:! service certificates in 1945 passed over Coolidge veto 4 to 1 in the house and 2; to 1 in senate. 1931—Bill to allow veterans to borrow up to 50 per cent of face value on certificates passed over President Hpover's veto 4 to 1 ir. house and 4[Vi to 1 in senate. 1932—Patmaji bill for immediate | full bon|us payment by currency expansions passes house bv- 5 to 4; defeated in senate 3 V> to 1. ; 1933 — Bonus amendment to' agricultural iadjustment act defeated in senate by 2 to 1; nr record vote in house. in;M .— Patman bill passed house by .'! jto 1. President Roosevelt announces he will veto Senate dcfeajts bill 5 to 3. 1935 — Patman bill passes, house 4 to 1 and senate 5 to 3. President Roosevelt announces unprecedented personal appearance to deliver veto message to joint sessions congress. Wrs. Myrtle Messmore Received Message From Frankfort. ~ * Mrs. Myrtle. Messmore received word Wednesday . of the sadden death of a very dear friend, Mrs. Carter Moore, which occurred Tuesday .morning at 8 o'clock at her home in Frankfort. 'Death was attributed to heart trouble, and was a shock to all. Mrs. Moore visited in Tipton with Mrs. Messmore and other friends about two months ago, and seemed to be enjoying her usual good health at that time. She was known to a number of persons here, having visited here no several occasions, and several Tipton friends, will doubtless attend the funeral services to be held Thursday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock at the family home, 451 East Paris street, Frankfort, with Rev. C. M. McCIure, pastor of the Frankfort Methodist church in charge, and burial will be in the cemetery at Lebanon, that town being her birthplace. Surviving are the husband, ono daughter, Mrs. Mildred 0. Laughlin of Frankfort, two grandchildren, and one sister, Mrs. Minnie Tripps of Lebanon. Russell Bras.' Circus Will "Appear There May 37th. SCHWAB OPTIMISTIC. Believes U. S. Will Enjoy Great Prosperity Soon. Washington, May 21.—Advocating optimism and more optimism, Charles M. Schwab. chair- Circus day is anticipated annually just the same as the holiday and the town or the city, that passes, the entire year without a visit from at least one reputable circus is unfortunate. It does not appeal to any single class, but to all and all are treated alike and are offered the same cheap prices of admission. This will be proven when Russell Bros. Circus exhibits in Elwood, Monday May 27th. ' ' In addition to somewhat reduced prices of admission, the per- riod of depression has worked another benefit in favor of the public with the circus. Possibly a few years ago people had a right to complain that all circuses were alike and that year after year they presented the same program. The depression has cured that. There are .many less reputable circuses on the road now than formerly. This threw hundreds of performers out of work. To secure the coveted circus contract for the season, the performer was forced to produce an' entirely new act and something really worth while.. Once in a while -there is an exception. In the-case of Dad Whit- lark a. .change in his act was not desired. Eighty yearg of age, .a ring performer for over sixty-five years, 'it was thought best to ask Dad to continue his aerial contortion act,, which he does daily with the Russell Bros. Circus an'd is given an ovation of applause be- caiise he does a more clever and Strawbenjeg, fresh, 2 qts. Case, 24 quarts, $2.30 12 Years Ajgo Sheriff Claude Louks returned with Fawn Ledbetter, arrested at Ogden Utah, the latter deying hi had left Tipton with Mrs. 3. j Cameron. I' .1 * * » • | >4Miss Gretchen Kemp underwent an operation for appendicitis and was reported doing nice- the youthful WORLD'S LOWEST PRICES CHEVROLET? VALVE-IN-HEAD SIX ECONOMY YEAR AFT YEAR DEPENDABI ER LIT* ! s •i . SPEEDWAY TRIALS. Will Be Resumed Saturday Following Deaths of Three. ! (Hy irnitnl I'ross). Indianapolis, May 22.—The I deaths of tw& drivers and a riding j mechanic brought a lull today in , activities at [the Indianapolis mo| tor Speedway. y, when every wise buyer of trucksjis rly interested in getting depend- transportation at lowest cost, the ^-saving advantages of Chevrolet i have a particularly strong appeal. ick buyer after truck buyer la discover; that it pays three ways to buy Chev- And track buyer after truck buy :r to take advantage of the h ig will get better haulage service at lower cost by buying a Chevrolet Truck because of these triple economies: 1. Chevrolet Trucks sell at the •world's lowest prices. 2. They use less gasoline and oil because they are powered • by six'-cylinder valve-in-head ! • engines. 3. They give longer, more de- (•on Stoke (ISr utux&xue) vice- because Kty which Cherinto every part of pendable si the extra qi rolet builds its products. Visit your nearest hevrolet dealer- this itxek. Have a thorough demonstratit n of Qualifyingi trials for the 23rd annual 500 mile Memorial Day race; will be iresumed Saturday. man of the Bethlehem Steel Cor-j poration, told the Board of Tax- Appeals this week, while he was testifying in defense of Andrew W. Mellon, that "the longer the depression lasts the greater will be the following ^prosperity." Backing up his statement, Mr. Schwab announced that Bethle-j hem Steel planned to spend $21,000,000 this year in plant im- „ „ provemont of the Lackawannaj? 6 " f r ° S ' C "" CUS te ' U Pe ° P ' e are ™re rejoicing over the arrival of c.,,,,.1 o ,... !J: --.. ! heard to exclaim that that act thpir firKt ,-hilrf hnm on thn 19th. . alone was worth the price of admission. difficult act than performer. One might thing a trapeze act was just another trapeze act—but this is not true with Russell Bros. Circus, Bob Fisher, Fearless Five Flyers are 'positively the most daring, aerial performers before the public and day after day as the crowds depart from the Rus- r •It Ben' Ludwig returned from p visit of several days at the home of his brother Ed Ludwig In Windfall. * » » . : I Word was received that ; Ed Stillwell had been seriously injured at Warren, O.fwhere he -was employed in the steel mills. ; upils'of Mrs. Evelyn Lebo anjd Miss Maude Wagoner gaye a recital' -at the First Ward schopl building. j * * » Trustee Fred Recobs carried Steel Company, a subsidiary. "I have been an optimist all my life," said Mr. Schwab, "and nothing' that I have ever known in' in-j dustry ever exceeded such a de-i 1HG GLASS BKOKEX. pression as we have gone through I .„ t „, . ,. . „,„„„ „„„» K „.- il'Iato Glass in Sm.lson Laundry these past five or six years. I never dreamed such a thing was. possible. I say today that not-j withstanding this depression, I' believe that we will ultimately come out of it to greater heights than we have ever attained in the past." Mr. Schwab was called by the Broken by Cablo. The plate glass window at the .Smitson Loundry was broken Wednesday afternoon wliftu^ the cable used in pulling down the Amick buildings walls, rubbed against the laundry sign and defense to corrobrate Mr. Mel- ! pulled the sign into the window. Ion's contention that the McClin-! Tho aceidellt was witnessed by a tic-Marshall stock, which is in is-1 Iarge ' crowd o£ pcople who h:id the right Chevrolet age needs. Buy a C hevrolet and get b< i which Chevrolet offers. You, tc o, ' MOTOH COMPANY, DETB 5IT, MICHIGAN. Compare dunnict'i truck performance prices! Truck for your t aul- tter at the world's lowest UNEMPLOYED WOMEN. 'continued from Pago I. peopjc." including newspaper and educational •jvritcrs and artists, both; men anil women. Another project, suggested by Mrs. | Roosevejlt, may involve the education of [women in the ma:ter of standards of home management' and; service as well ai those seeking employment as domestic servants. "Now, I'll suggest one. a project for educating home 'makers to higher .standards." Mrs. Roosevelt said. She proposed the,employment of jwomen qualified 3E experts to teach housewives how to organize their households so that servants Jin their homes m.iy have "decent jand equitable stan- •!ard<ij of working and living." Uccreationall. sewing :and i search projects, library work, arcs and crafts, and vocational training, were included in the;program outlined by >jrs. Woodward. RAIL COMPANY. Continued from Page 1. Final reporj. of Jacob jSahmitt. as executor ofjthe will of! the late Mrs. ^lary ScHmitt, was approved by the court and the executor discharged. In the case of Joseph R. Dlems against Reese here from Mai murrer to the errulcd and ah answer ordered placet sue, was worth, as Mr. Mellon insists it was, $500 a share as of March 1, 1913, the day the income tax law becomes operative. FOR TIPTOX COUXTV. Member or Liquor Hoard, Representing state, Is Appointed. (Isy Unitcil Press). Indianapolis, May 22. Ap- gathered to see the workmen pull down the south wall of the old building. The buildings on the site for the new pqstoffice are being rapidly razed since the -cable has been put in use to pull over the brick walls, but it seems the contractor, Julius Sarko, is having' more than his share of bad luck. notice that all dog tax must hie paid at once or prosecutions would follow. | * * * A barn at the rear of the home Ward Castor on Oak streeit was burned when a brooder stove exploded. ! Mr. and Mrs. Carmel Tunis their first child born on the 19th. Conde Street Club. The Condc street club , held a very fine meeting Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs.. Myrtle Messmore on North Conde street, with a good attendance of members. Following a brief business session, the afternoon was delightfully spent in a social way, after which the hostess served a delicious luncheon. • •> TIVO XUXS SENTENCED. pointnient of ten deputy state e.<- :ise administrators to represent Two Catholic Sisters Found Guil- the state alcoholic beverage commission in local boards to review retail license applications was an- ty in Germany. L,. Da vies,! venued lison county, a. de- complaint was ov- on file by flay 29, John Rousb held In.jail since April ;23 on a charge of {stealing :htpka;n8, was scheduled j (or n hearing ThursJay. Roushj denies 'Ji«.cbWe\aH{ pugh .implicated by' nounced today by Paul P. Fry, •itate excise administrator. Included among those appoint- ?r were John j; Ryan, Indianapolis, named for the sixth district, ivhich includes Tipton, Hamilton, Howard, Madison, Hancock,' Morsan and Johnson counties. Salary for the deputies is $150 a month. Fry also announced the , appointment of three members of the enforcing division of the department. Don M: Franklin of Spencer, who formerly was a state police sergeant, will be captain of the police force. John L. Bowman, Odon, and John Hamilton, Sullivan, will be enforcing officers. ' . Hamilton resigned from the state police force nearly a year ago, after a theft suspect escaped from him in a Calumet City beer tavern. Berlin, May 22..—Two more Catholic nuns were sentenced to prison today on charges of smuggling currency out of Germany. They were Sister .Eophytia, 56.. and Sister Englatia, 57, of the Order of St. Augustine at Cologne. The former was sentenced to five years and fined* 120,000 marks and'the. latter to'ten mouths and fined 1,000 marks. If the fines are not paid. Sister. Eophytia will serve an additional 12 months and Sister Eng- latia an additional ten days. In Memoriain. In loving memory of bur dear father, John W. Hoback, who passed away nine years ago, Mar 22, 1926. Loving and kind in all bis ways. Upright and just to- the end of his days. Sincere and true in his heart and mind, ! What a beautiful memory he left behind. ,i A happy home we once enjoyed, I How sweet the memory still— I But death has left a loneliness This world can never fill. How often do we tread The path that leads to the grave.;' Where rests the 'one we loved so well, : But whom we could not save. Sadly missed by the Children and Granchildren. Tribune Want Ads .Get Results. " AID TO BUSINESS. Says Bejlof Money Will Help Jadlann. _ Rress). lay [22. — Benu- 00,000,000 Indiana * ~ • - relief /will Oscar Sless, Route S, Tipton As a guest of The Tipton bally Tribune at the New.RIU Theatre to witness "STOLEN HABMOXY" Explanation- Thla Invitation im not transferable and Is good only for the party whqae name and'ad- dress appear above. The party named aboy'e, accompanied by a member of bis .family qr a friend shonlH .present this tnvitatioji at the Rlti; dbqr the sam|e as two regular 14910104 UefeeU. THB DAILY Nickel Plate Bargain OVER SUNDAY EXCUESIONS Round Trip Faw JErom Tipton i §4,25 Ol^VELAND i Also to Bany {Other Wint* Smulay St. Louis Cards TS Reduced Round T LMany Potata : Orer ; Day: Wee& : Going on certain trains May, 29; all trains May 30, 3J. and- June i. morning trains Return up to June 8.1 CONSULT TICKET '

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