The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 14, 1931 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, February 14, 1931
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Page 6
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t»AGE FOUR JLYTHEVILLB. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TBJJ COUFUEB NEW3 CO., FDBU6HERB C. R. BABCOCK. EOlWr H. W. HAINES. AaferWWg M&ntgei Sole KtUoual AdrtrUAog RejreMOUUvet: Tht TtaomM 7, Clark Co. Inc.. Now York, PMlKrtlrjhlt, AtUnU, Dallu, SMI Antonio, 6u> ?ranciK0, CUw^o, el, uiuli. Kvery' Ait*rnoon Except Bundty. Entered «t second 0>u matter at the port pfllc? at BlylhevUle, Arkaiuu, unier »a ol October 8, IS)?. eervtd bj tne United Pitts ' SUBdCBIPTION BATES . By carrier In the city of Blytlievllle, 16o per week or ft.so per year In advance. By mat! within » r^dlm ol &C mUu, 13.00 per year, 11.60 tor si* months, 85o for three months; oy mall In pcsUl ionea two to six, Ineluslv*, CS-60 per year, In icnu seven »id eight, 110,00 per year, payable In TVme to Stop The moral of this fale is Hint it is a sensible thing to read a piece of proposed legislation before endorsing it. The'other day this scribe received a note from a friend who is interested In the welfare of the Blythcville schoola advising him that passage of a certain bill, designated l>y number, would result in substantial financial relief to Blytheville special school district No. 5. In fact, it was explained, the bill provides for the assumption by the state of more .(him half of the bonded indebtedness of this and ninny oilier debt burdened school districts. That sounded almost too gobcJ to be true,'and.a telegram was dispatched forthwith to Hon. E. E. Alexander advising liim of the splendid opportunity which was his to help cluisc the wolf from the school house door in the old home town. £o far so good—too good, in fact, to last for long. The next day the writer of the above mentioned telegram was asked to sign a petition protesting against a proposal to tax each five cent bottle .of soda water a cent for the benefit of some .school fund or other. He signed, and then, for the first time in a day or."two, he began to think. Had he .wired endorsement of another one of these infernal tuxes? Investigation followed. No, it was not the soda water tax; it was-a proposal to put an eight per cent tax on electric power. We hope it is not too late to send an- othcr telegram. -•• : .v, /-The point is 'this. There is no ques- tion'about the school districts of Arkansas being in a difficult position. They need iinancial relief, and need it bad. But neither is there any (|itcs- tion about a tax on. electric current being just about the worst thing that could be proposed for Arkansas. What this state needs, more thnn almost anything else, is the kind of development that comes with increased consumption of electric current, with cheaper electric current. We arc not going to get it by putting a tax on that current. A tax on electric current sounds like a tax on somebody else, which is always popular. We don't suppose the power companies are very enthusiastic about it. It Will hurt their business, just as any special tax hurts the business to which it is applied, But we are not worried about the power companies. They have a way of taking care of themselves. The important thing IB thut tills tiix, even though the legislature may provide thai rates etmiiot be raised to cover it, is going to be passed on to the consume™ of electric current in this state. If rates cannot go up on account of this tax, they, will stay up on account of it. And industrial concerns are going to think a gaud many times before coming into a state where the very power that makes the wheels of industry turn is taxed, Arkansas has got to stoj) plastering Bpucial liiNtis on every dollar that sticks its luad above ground. Dollars are scarce enough around here anyway. \Ve can't afford to chase them away. W. P. Strait of Morrilton had this to say^ in a letter to the Arkansas Ga/ctte today: "The remedy is not found in a further burdening of property, bubi- ness and Jabor with increased taxes which" hamper the progress and prosperity of the state, but rests rather in Use dirnhmliun of unnecessary and lavish overhead expenses in the governmental fabric, and when this is done additional taxes will be uimcc;s- fiary." Governor I'arnell has a plan to throw a lot of good folks -off the public payroll through reorganization of the state's governmental-set-up. The legislature is giving it the cold shoulder. Some of our statesmen say it is undemocratic, If it is undemocratic to give the taxpayers of Arkansas their money's? worth for what they pay may- lie we could stand a little of it anyway, f A girl In Peru walked 25 miles to sec the Prlnw of • Wales. It isn't reported, however, wether or not h,c saw the ylrl lioine. Italy has adopted baseball as one of Its national sports. It seems Impossible that Mussolini will be tiblo to umpire ALL the Barnes. If baseball takes hold there, it will be easy [o answer the popular query, "What do they do In Italy whsn it rains?" Give rain checks, of course. Prohibition agents v-ho found liquor In fraternity houses at a mid-west university recently concede that the students there knew how to cut other things besides classes. Yon have io step carefully, says the office sage, to make your footprints in the sands ol time. President Gates recently made some drastic football changes at the University of Pennsylvania. He is said to have taken Penn in hand, with considerable effect. A sixjrls writer says thnl brains are no asset lo an athlete. Maybe this is a ;sly dig at the number of college men who iiave gone in lor professional wrestling. Judging from the "bulling" ladies thai have developed in wrestling, the bigger "bouelicad" you arc the better. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 1-1. 19! SIDE GLANCES such plcasui* will be compensated • by i reward. j There Is finally the lying that Is purely the result, of fanciful Imagination. Thus the chiw win invent- i-trnnse Isles In oniar to p!easc It| tell In n wrrld in which p^sisitra | Is sometime:; found \villi great dif• liculty. : j Sometimes the lying of the child! I Is, however, not the harmless type 1 of lyiiis that is imaginative and! fantastic, hut the pathologic lie in-' vented for the definite purpise of! deceit. This type of lying is won. r t course |ti grownups os well as in children, and represents in many cases a mental disorder inquiring, careful study by an expert in order' to get at tlio IJSMS of the dls- ; lurbaiie? Biul thus to correct it. | A child whcse mind is troubled i by some social or moral c-mlllioii [ that it docs not understand may lie j in irdcr to compensate In its ow:i mind for the conflict that is goin; r n. Hence it is especially noccs sary thai the parents be suffici ciuly close to their children to de- j tect ll-.i mental conflict and to explain it away logically rather thun to force the child into lying in cr- der to obtain mental quietude. BE SURE YOU'RE RIGHT, _ le.".!!^ dji^'oi ov5gjv.ale t.-jj custov. 1 . cf saidiv.g val- en\ii'.es,T]!i3 ctstosi is den-reel, v.'.ai'L {esttvaX •f- au it vys cive "He wanted to know how he'd recognize us, so I told him Id be wearing the-while flower," WASHINGTON LETTER ConHiromisp," Is Latest Juke, fur May Mean Anything Frum Complete Surrender lo Alibi BY RODNEY 'DUTCHEK ?iEA Sen-fee Writer WASHINGTON, Fob: H-When- bon-Coraway idea \vas pernicious 1 • j i 'lAiVedTVOV.U^ ayel TOtf i _. . . f . .. a scsulgtvl -pal'.i U beg j ;;s -to " os SODA as it leaves fe y'.itmles BIRTH OF MALTIIUS Cn T. 7-l. 17G3, Thomas R. Mai- ' tiius. famrci E:iplUi economist, wasl barn in SHIT.-.V. England. After 'ii-ivr.t,- tutoring at home, Malthu*, entered CambridRc, from which he graduated in 1783. Just 16 years laf.;r he published his celebrated "Essay en the Princ:nle of Populati-n as It Aff.jcts (he Future Iinpn;.ciii™'. of S-cicty," a publication on which his" fame largely rettE. In this essay Malthits maintain- et! that pjiiiilntion tends to increase out of proportion to the increase of me3::P of subsistencs. H? prediciei 1 . a period ol over-population on tlie cnrth and advocated and that he would have none of it. m-rnl restraint in ord-n- to check And Mr. Hcover's heiichnif n n?recd I the birth rale. Beginning in 1807, Maltluis held throughout the lemaindcr of his life, the professorship of history ar.d political economy In the East that to feed the starving in Arkansas and other drought-afflicted states would just be handing out ;•"dole." Suddenly it appeared that Robin- right at .the start. First the little group thinks of then bony would (jet any food out ot (h- Cabinet, then It thinks of the White House and finally 'it thinks about all the oth,er things In the capital. And the more . It thinks ly compromise Just the same. Without having any idea whether Hoover or the Arkansas boys were everyone beglps to laugh very h'eartlly Indeed. .' ' Time WBB when the on)y surefire laughs .here were MID'expr.es- : elons "great 'constitutional law- era,", as appljed by one senator to another in debate, and "Congress, Its v.lsdom," as applied by any member to his colleagues in the collective sense. Always Dr.iw^ I.augh For a time the word "compromise" was used as a. sod of double entendre. But today Ihcre is never Yon remember that imposition, apparently supported by all meni- 0( n?resv , ho lhe eBS| . cioubt about their re-elections to pay the veterans $3,400,000,000 [or their adjii.'ited compensation certificates. When the present cash value of Iho certificates WBS considered ii promptly appeared, that the measure simply meant the doubling of the amount of the so-called bonus The administration opposed the proposal vigorously. Now It appears that the best the veterans . ,. , - ,,, ^«>. get, thanks .to a "comromiEe 1 everyone n.ways gets the joto with- 1)r0 p OSill> is tlle l;rivi , CBC of bor . out having It explained. In Wnsli- India company's college r.t Hailey- burv. LAWYER'S TIP CAUSED AKREST NEW BRITAIN, Conn.. (UP) — Ella Sargis took a tip from the city »r,-:,cct:tor and beat up Asahcor 3trb:risn. who was allc:;ecl to have sto'?u his wife's affections. When CHURCH EXCUSES- George \V. liarhanir "Therefcie said }Ie ut'.to t!v.-m. The harvest tniiy h artut. but the laborers are few; pray ye therefor: the Lord, ol Hit harvest, that He «uilcl send forth laboraurcrs i:;lo His harvest. Si. L:ihe 10:;; "For Gctl so loveil the v.-arlc!. that h: gave His only btuo'.icti Bon. that whosoever belicveih :n Inm should no; perihh. but hav; everlasting life." St. John 3:1G Attend Church Sunday E^rf.is v;.-!s tried for n.-n-siippur: h» j bursiair. are losing about lov c'vJii hit 1 '!- 1 . 1 !? '-'f a i be ^l fl 'l t0 . cupport I small sums o; monev. bul t'.iov his wife if she didn t prefer tho ' , , ' company o: Bertorian. The prcs;- s - checks ami will make in al- CilKCKR UROEU TOP. TAXES ' FOND DU L-AC, Wis. IVPJ— A ! "Eufeiy First" collection of tax pay- ; mi'ius in the form 'of checks iii-1 T1 >e Courier NC-T, har, been all.; rlcr.rt cf currency was urcot! by • t!iurb:cd to run':? :hr follov.Liv'j Joi'ii N. Fc:-:. trcaaiii-fr rf the lawn : anncunccir.c:''. . :i:i,.i_ct to the w;:5 cf r.mpive. -The.-o are .dnnqtrciis: of th<! P?o:>:o a', tho municipal " Fox jaitl. "Hold-up men ami! election to be he.'J April 7: 's ciilc.r remarked if be were hind cf a man" he'd tal:e the la\v into his own hands. Elia did. tempts against pjrscns or cfiicials: whoso Iimdj avo t'uown' to 'be in : that fcrm." For Mayor A. B. FAIRFIELD ^ For City TiT^.,!iicr -•: ROSS.BEA,VfSK.S 're-election'. 2ntl Icrml OUT OUR WAY HEAP, r:i^--, Pur OM -frv two THESE ? K>JBW HIS Oil MAW . RftW A BUT K1OT TH' T DOM-T tfwow VJMAl4 COMIM' SOME PtOpVJE /THESE D/Y-/S -TftE>/ HATETQ AOMiT HE.S \WUtn\TEO vjonv^M' BLOOO AM' GET RvO Of-iT. -feu.' ' lMV-Hl.\-b\AWO SCO A SHCNEU - ~T&-\.' i "-(OoR O<IMAM ODM'T AM' vou A CriAiR FOR A UVJIM' ~,THE>./ Aix AQf=TocR<\Ts. &-AME. 'EM Foq QEIM OF vjonv<, BOT VAimv se ington "compromise" noiv means "retreat," "coniplcic surrender" or "alibi." Mr. Webster says -a compromise is "a .settlement reached by arbitration or by consent rfnch- cd by mutual'concessions." The local definition is broad enough to cover any case where one party concedes everything a:ul yet IXM'- suades the other party io admit that the result is a compromise. Puzzle: Who "Coinproniiscil 1 "? Most lately there have been 'compromises" on such matters as the relief of persons starving AS the result of drought, lhe Smedlcy Unt- r court marlinl and the cashing of the soldier bonus certificates. It's hard lo pick a n Inner, but ii one must decide to whom the hou- more money than they al- have been permitted to rrady borrow. The Bullcr "Compruiiiisc" And as for Butler mid his court martial, it's a question whether Butler compromised with the ad- 1 ministration or vice versa. As everyone: knows, ti;r, administraticn came to Duller and asl:cd him lo let H out of the trial whi:h it had airangcd lor him in a hair-trigger decision. Every available .sijn had iiutlcaiod that M per cent or thereabouts of the American people were heartily in sympathy with Butler and very sour on Mussolini. Fir.^t lhe movie aulienccs be^an to cheer Butler's picture while I'leyl hi?:cd tl'.osp of Mussolini and Sec- ' rclan- of State Slimso:i. Thrh II:; I one finally picks on the Hon. Jcc ors go for the uigacst and ino.M citizenry bc B an to -Aritc'letters and complete compromise of the season mnd , c | cgrams . Tll( . cmirl mllr a.,lj began to look more and more Robinson of Arkansas, Democratic a |loli . ich , Mllntlcr . Bullcr ., 31ccrt leader In lhe Senate. | lo vritc n 1cUc . of rc3rct It WK Jce. who was going to give his life's blood for iho starving wculd be use:L- fcr publication. That; uas his "compromise." The ad-' farmers of the great Int. at least \ ministration agreed that it would temporarily Impoverished slate of j cancel lhe court martini, an unprc- who cedcntcd agreement, and give Hui- ler a mere reprimand. That wasi Arkansas. H was. Joe promised to force a special session of Congress unless money was voted to feed the starving. llocvcr Alf.Tckcd 1'f.in Mr. Hoover said that the Robin- lhe administration's "comprom'.w?. 1 ' Anyway. It proved that tile admin- Isliallon knows how to "compro- mlse." Menial Disorders May ! Cause Children lo Lie tiV I>K. MORRIS FISIII1E1N j The cliild. uh:n i' crmrs inti the Krtitor, .toimial of tbc American ' wcritl. has n:) ki!nn!-:lp,-> of riri'.l o: j i-nl v\^5cicialiini. and cf Hy- | \vroii)?. anti its c-cl-. - or c^'i'.clu^l is' fir 1 ,-!, lhe Health Ma^ailnr ' dslcriniiiKl by its pa-ciilF. If p.ir-' One pi->bloin that disturbs par-1 cnU c.im|K>l tl--> child tn ri-> r.nmc- is much K any otl'.rr Is Ihoi Ililng which It frcls is un_ni«t. It is' tendency of children to invent tlic; lifccly tn ri-vir.Hrt by KHiitir.rnl in! fantastic cxplanatior.s for j the form of eqiiivccaticn and ova- ; their action's land to iudulBC In sion. \ what is plainly nnrt bluntly called! The pnr.nts nio >n much innvi 1 '; lying, on what simctimcs appears' powerful t!-.an Hie rluld th.M die' I- be flight provocation. | child rf r.cccr.Mly -c:.prnjs lo S'ib-| In asslcatlon with ircciU at-; t"rfii«c if conipclli-il in do F-.IV.C-; M'-iupu-, In annlvzc sciciuifically the thin? that it rlors i:u' inu^rsiHiid.! ti^ for lhe conduct of the Hence, as JJrvtor Ait:<:>mlcr prints child. Ibc psyche-legists have Riven who dcrnamis jT:tr:c.;ions iif ll'i;- . c ;'r?1al niirul-ioti tc Ihis inob!ein. . cl'.ilil 1" oc.i>iprusnl<; in STUIP m;in- Prcfrss. r F.-anx Aicsusidcr be- ncr In ovdcr tli.it it m.iy I.M'IIW L hr ; l:cvcs that children l'i l)ccausi s value of ic'tiicl:u:i : . Tiie par;LI!;.' they need to lie more than do s'ncuici. cf to.... . < iK^nvor tsi mi- adults In cider ID ;.aiii(y their dcrst'.uirt the rcassn for \aiit;u a : .:\- wir.hrs and maintain thrui?elv.?s to- . liibiliuns. v.-urd the rjincr vvorlil. Thcvcfirc,' Tlw child i ;c-;nic\s in ilr. p,i;':-,;.' children a: b:ciusc ad'.il'.s compel a nuttci. i; :: .;'. •.,!>., t'.i>- tcn- 'l"m to lie. ' rtcncy of t!!c:> vhn ;».e rtc;v.r.aci:t The Empress of Germany was taught as a girl to mix dough and bake bread. Housekeeping was a serious problem for Queen Victoria of England. The Empress of China sent anxiously to remote parts of Asia for delicacies to serve to guests. When you as a housewife enter the portais of your new home, whether it is a small apartment or a residence of magnificent proportions, you are truly a queen with power greater and swifter than any -of these regal ladies possessed over their own tables. You have behind you the organized resources of the greatest merchants in all the world. These merchants do not wait for your orders. They anticipaie them! Bread? Merchant-bakers will deliver it to your order, in waxed paper, warm from perfectly mixed and baked to perfection'. . Housekeeping? No special training i;--. P.. this today; lor mechanical servants serve.', turn, and th..- advertisements u\ c always i guide and advise you in your sek-ciion oi' nishings or household aids. promptly tne oven, P-cecIect for "on at every n. hand to food, fui'- Guests? Advertisers have mud- the art <>!' taining one of the most precious ;u".'or,rpiislinienis oi' American hostesses... and thoi,- 'r.ahovitative advice helps you mi et every delightful uncial occasion. Advertisements have made you truly a Queen in the American Home!

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