The Clifton Record (Clifton, Tex.), Vol. 40, No. 10, Ed. 1 Friday, May 4, 1934 Page: 2 of 8
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RAIN OR SHINE
We give prompt and efficient dry clean-
ing service. Our modern Drying and
Deodorizing equipment makes this better
P CALL US
KUGLE’S TAILOR SHOP
Phone 87 : Clifton, Texas
t- TEXAS TO BENEFIT FROM
RECENT GOOD WILL TRIP,
ASSERTS SEN. HOLBROOK
V, Texas, as represented by a group
of over 100 men prominent in the life
of the Lone Star State, went on pa-
rade in a number of Western and
Eastern cities during a good will
tour “from state to nation,” two
V Received by President Franklin D.
Roosevelt at the White House Tues-
day, April 17, the good will disciples
from Texas heard the idea of the
good will jaunt praised by the pres-
ident, Texas lauded for her contribu-
tion of leading figures in the coun-
,i try’s government; heard the state de-
a number of senators and congress-
men and Texas’ own senators, Tom
Connally and Morris Sheppard. The
party proceeded direct to the White
An elaborate dinner, given by the
National Press Club in honor of Vice
President Jack Garner of Texas was
attended by the delegates. Jesse H.
Jones of Houston, chairman of the
RFC, was toastmaster. Speakers in-
cluded the secretary of state, post-
master general, secretary of agricul-
ture, secretary of commerce, Harry
L. Hopkins, administrator emergency
federal relief; Senator Morris Shep-
pard, Senator Tom Connally, Walter
D. Cline of Wichita Falls, president
of the West Texas Chamber of Com-
scribed as the leader in launching re- merce> and ***** Martin of Corsi'
covery strides and the support of his cana. representative of the East
administration highly commended by Texas Chamber of Commerce.
President Roosevelt. En route to Washington and New
The good will trip started from York< the K°od will party members
Austin on April 12 with the party were honor guests at luncheons and
traveling on a special train and stop- dinners and were taken for tours of
ping to be royally received and enter-,tbe various cities visited,
tained at Kansas City, St. Louis, Chi- The Party was sent on its waV out
cago, Washington, Baltimore, Phil-1of Texas with a big dinner at the
delphia and New York, where the AdolPhus HoteI in Dallas< K]Ven bJ'
party broke up.
Adolphus Busch III, who was also host
ft ; The “Texas Special” was sponsored to the Party for a luncheon at the
by the Texas Press Association and Plaat °f the Anheuser-Busch brewery
the East and West Texas Chambers
in St. Louis. In St. Louis the Texans
of Commerce also were guests for dinner at the
In Washington where the party |statler Hotel- ^uests of the Dutch
was given a 30-minute informal re-lShe]1 Petroleum Company.
ception at the White House by Pres-
In Kansas City the party was met
Senator T J Hoi-' b-v a f?rouP of representative business
for the men and chamber of commerce offici-
brook acted as spokesman ___ ____
delegation iids- The Kansas City Chamber
The president was presented with Commerce gave a luncheon for
a group of pictures showing fishing j
scenes in Galveston by Senator Hoi- ’ Speaking for the Texans at this gath-
brook. “These interested him greatly erinS was Mr- Cline- Th(“ PartV visited
and the president said he planned to Kansas City Star and other enter-
come to Texas next year,” the sena-! Pldses and P°'nts °f interest,
tor said Senator Holbrook spoke for the
At the depot in Washington the Texas Pavty in St- Louis at the ded-
Texans were met by cabinet members,1 ’C8t)on °* tbat c't-v s new $6,000,000
| auditorium, on the invitation of Mayor
Dyckman and Henry Kile, ex-mayor.
Permanent Wave $1.00
Oil Wave .......................... $1.25
CALL OR WRITE FOR
309 N. Church St. — Phone 672
NORTH SIDE BARBER SHOP
j | Mayor Dyckman presided during the
- dedication ceremonies.
TAX ON BACHELORS
ON ITALIAN PLAN
PONDERED IN U. S.
Chicago, 111., April 22.—Taxation
officials are flirting with the idea of
a tax on bachelors in several states.
Benito Mussolini’s levy of 50 per
cent of the incomes of unmarried
Italian males, together with the spe-
cial attention given them in Germany,
and France, has suggested another
source of revenue to taxing groups in
this country, a survey showed Sunday.
But, generally speaking, Amer-
ican bachelors appear safe for a
while at least from a direct levy.
California bachelors would be taxed
from $5 to $25 a year if Rolland Van-
degrift, Director of Finance there,
had his way. The 1933 birthrate was
lowest in twenty-five years.
In Indiana Albert F. Walsman, a
State Tax Commissioner, considers
the idea has possibilities.
“Italy has proposed such a tax,” he
said, “so let’s see how their plan
works out. If it is practical it might
be adopted here.”
In Virginia Wilbur C. Hall, chair-
man of the Finance Committee, also
has given the matter consideration.
Though he mentioned it during the
recent legislative session, however,
he was not taken seriously. He is a
C. H. Morrisett, Virginia Tax Com-
missioner, said the $1,000 income tax
exemption for single persons, which
NEW TIRE GIVES 50 PER CENT
LONGER NON-SKID MILEAGE
A new High Speed tire is announced
by Firestone Tire & Rubber Company
and is now on display, featuring an
increase of more than 50 per cent in
non-skid mileage, according to Gil-
liam Motor Co., local Firestone dealer.
“The new tire has five important
improvements—flatter tread, wider
tread, deeper non-skid, greater thick-
ness, and more and tougher rubber,”
Mr. “Gilliam said. “This is made pos-
sible by the Firestone patented pro-
cess of gum-dipping, by which the
high stretch cords are soaked and
coated with rubber, providing great-
er strength, safety and blow-out pro-
"The Firestone developments em-
bodied in this new tire have been
proven by constant testing on Fire-
stone’s fleet of test cars, day in and
day out, 24 hours a day, over all
kinds of roads and highways through-
out the country, 12 months in the
“In addition the Firestone rubber
compounds, designs, strength, blow-
out protection and rugged endurance
proven and at the Indianapolis
500-mile endurance race where Fire-
stone Tires have been on the winning
cars for fourteen consecutive years.
“A further example of the stamina
in these new tires was at the recent
250-mile Stock Car Race at Los An-
geles where “Stubby” Stubblefield
is less than the exemption allowed i “nd^ Gordon, who finished first and
married persons, might be considered
a tax on bachelors. But it applies to
old maids as well as bachelors,, he
His observation holds true of every
State which distinguishes between the
married and unmarried in its income
One Rhode Island legislator, con-
templating a bachelor, tax proposal,
remarked "The Governor wouldn’t
sign a bill like that.” Gov. Theodore
Francis Green is a bachelor.
So is Henry Horner, Governor of
Illinois, but neither has he been face
to face with the question of signing
such a bill.
A tax on Kansas bachelors should
be matched with a tax on old maids,
Chairman Walter Pleasant of the Tax
Commission recently said. The idea
was proposed to the Kansas Legisla-
ture several years ago but not con-
sidered very seriously.
Several Montana Legislatures like-
wise have entertained the idea—fa-
Wyoming officials predict that a
bachelor tax would never pass the
citizenry because it is predominately
male. Many miners, cowboys and oil
field workers would be hit.
New Mexico single men are safe.
Their constitution says all taxes shall
be assessed without discrimination.
i Mi — ift
STOMACH WORMS IN YOUR
Easy and Fast to Administer
See Us for Arsate
PRICE & STUART
I In Chicago the party was received
by a large deelgation of Chicagoans
j and were taken on a tour of the cen-
i tury of progress grounds. The- Chi-
, cago Chamber of Commerce gave a
j dinner for the party at the adminis-
tration building on the fair grounds.
Rufus Dawes, chairman of the cen-
tury of progress board, brother of
former Vice President Charles G.
Dawes, was toastmaster. Texas’ speak-
, er at the dinner was R. L. Thornton
of Dallas, chamber of commerce pres-
| The good will delegation left Chica-
j go Monday, after going through a
snowstorm in the city the day before.
[ Leaving Chicago on the afternoon of
April 16, the party arrived in Wash
I ington at 11:50 a. m. Tuesday, April! food and
PAYS TO “CHECK UP”
Williamson County Sun: The Polk
County Enterprise, published at Liv-
ingston, Texas, states that an old
negro of that section, honest, honor-
able, hard-working darkey, had had
a pretty hard time all of his life.
About eight years ago the old man
had a “streak of luck” and came out
with $800 above his debts and ex-
penses. He placed the money in the
bank and was given a check book. For
some time checks came in, but finally
stopped after a few years, and a bal-
ance of $300 remained to his credit.
Recently the cashier of the bank
entered a store and heard the old
man complaining about the hard luck
he was having, heard him say he
I could not get money enough to buy
his clothes were becoming
second, completed the race without a
stop, pounding over uneven ground
and tearing around the curves at 90
miles per hour. They showed the
ability of these new tires to stand the
terrific punishment and give them
protection from skidding. The tires
were the same kind that we have on
display for the safety of motorists.
“The five improvements of the new
Firestone Tires also apply to the new
Firestone Air Balloon,” Mr. Gilliam
concluded, “bringing maximum trac-
tion and riding comfort with low-
swung style. Firestone supplies the
tires with wheels in colors to match
your car in these balanced Air Bal-
FIRST YEAR QUALLA COTTON
Ginned 47 bales at one time and all
seed culled over Leach Cottonseed
Grader. Lint over 40 per cent on all
this cotton. Price 75c per bushel.
9-3tp H. C. Lippe, Mosheim, Tex.
JOE B. BARTON, Prop.
—GAS, OIL, TIRES—
ICE CREAM, SANDWICHES
SERVICE Our Motto
H. J. Cureton
ATTORNEY AT LAW
INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
Fire, Tornado, Hail, Casualty, Automobile, Farm Property,
Life. Miscellaneous Insurance.
Special attention given to Notary work. Bonds, Deeds and
L. E. TENNISON INSURANCE AGENCY
. ■ i Clifton, Texas I * Mftt! !■!■
MORE THAN 50% LONGER NON-SKID MILEAGE
HIGH SPEED TIRE FOR 1934' ,
| ! l?Hi. I tattered rags. The bank executive
In Washington the party stopped|asked him why he went about com-
| | at the Wardman Park Hotel. During .plaining as he did when he had money
I their stay places of interest in the in the bank. Looking at him perplexed
| i capitol were visited. itlie old negro saitj, “Who, me got
I I Senator Holbrook remained in money in the bank. You sho’ly must
| .Washington with the good will trip- be mistaken.” Assured that he had
Have Your Car
Bring us your car to us
and let us fix it up in good
shape. We guarantee you
will be pleased with the re-
We overhaul all makes
of cars and make a special-
ty of Fords and Chevrolets.
Our charges are reason-
pers continuing on their special train
to Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
Senator Holbrook said the good will
trip so impressed President Roosevelt
$300 or more in the bank to his cred-
it. the banker asked again, “why
don’t you use it to buy what you
need?” The old man replied, “You
see when 1 put dat money in de bank
Thompson Garage &
RALPH THOMPSON, Prop.
Clifton : Texas
Hint the country’s chieftain said he dey give me a check book and I dun
thought it would be a great thing if used up all de checks, so I figgered
all the states arranged one. dat was all de money I had. Shucks,
“The trip was productive of much ef’n I had knode I had all dat money
good for Texas,” Senator Holbrook 11 wouldn’t been goin’ hungry and
said. “It showed the rest of the coun-j ragged de last fo’ years.”
try that we are still alive down here. And so it is, oftentimes men find
The excellent, contacts made, the large I themselves in the dumps, hopeless
j receptions given u.s and the words j and discouraged when, if they would
I about Texas spread here and there [but check up on their condition, they
should result in great benefit.” j would find their lot is not near so bad
Senator Holbrook was the only i as they thought. They may not have
Galvestonian to make the trip. The .money in the bank, as the old darkey
paity was formed largely by news- did, but they have values beyond.com-
paper editors and business men.—The pare, “possessions that thieves can
Galveston News. j not break in and steal.” Oh, that men
—-,- would count their blessings in the
COTTONSEED FOR SALE I?ame way they count their sorrows
Have some Harper cotton seed j ar*d re8rets.
which made better than 1-2 bale to
JHE new Firestone High Speed Tire
for 1934 is the greatest tire Firestone has
ever built. With its wider, flatter tread,
greater thickness, deeper non-skid, more
and tougher rubber, and greater non-skid
contact with the road, you get more than
50% longer non-skid mileage.
This new development is made
possible by the Firestone patented process
of Gum-Dipping, whereby the cotton
fibers inside the high-stretch cords are
soaked and coated with pure liquid
rubber. This provides greater strength,
safety and blowout protection. •
Firestone engineers pioneered and
developed the first successful balloon tire
in 1923, and it is only natural that
Firestone would lead in the further
development oi tire construction to meet
the demands of the high-powered
high-speed cars of today.
The new Firestone High Speed Tires
for 1934, have already proved their worth
by constant testing on the Firestone fleet
of test cars over all kinds of roads and
highways throughout the United States.
Firestone High Speed Tires are further
subjected to the most severe tests known
on the greatest proving ground in the
world—the Indianapolis Speedway. In
fact, Firestone Tires have been on the
winning cars in the annual 500-Mile
Indianapolis Race for fourteen consecutive
years — conclusive evidence of Firestone’s
outstanding leadership in tire development
Drive In today and replace your thin, smooth,
worn tires with a new set ot the Safest—Longest
Wearing—and Most Dependable Tires Firestone
has ever made
The Masterpiece of Tire Construction
HIGH SPEED TYPE
6.00-18 H I)
6.50-17 H D
Other Sizes Proportionately Loin
the acre, lint turn-out 44., Price 65c
per bushel.—Will J. Krueger. 7-4tp
The Samoyedes of Siberia measure
time by “kettles,” meaning the length
of time that it would take to bring
a kettle of cold water to the boiling
Sales of new vehicles in Egypt in
the last three months of last year
were 21 per cent above those of the
same period of 1932.
Listen to Lawrence Tibbett or
Richard Crooks and Harvey Firestone, Jr.
every Monday night—IS. B. C. Network
the new Tir*$tone
AIR BALLOON f.r 1934
The new Firestone Air Balloon for 1934
embodies all the improvements in the
new Firestone High Speed Tire. The
lower air pressure provides maximum
traction and riding comfort.
Gum-Dipping Safe-T-Locks the cords,
provides 30 to 40% greater deflection and
Get 1935 low swung style by equipping
your car today with these new tires and
wheels in colors to match your car.
Apparatus to enable the deaf to
hear has been installed in more than
200 movie theatres in England.
See these New Firestone High Speed Tires made at the Firestone Factory and Exhibition
Building at "A Century of Progress"—Opening May 86
A. G. GILLIAM MOTOR CO.
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Baldridge, Robert L. The Clifton Record (Clifton, Tex.), Vol. 40, No. 10, Ed. 1 Friday, May 4, 1934, newspaper, May 4, 1934; Clifton, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth775092/m1/2/: accessed November 14, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Nellie Pederson Civic Library.