The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 28, 1931 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, February 28, 1931
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Page 4
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BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.V COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1031 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS 'quRiEB NEWS co., PUBLISHERS ', (-0. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W, UAINE8, Advertising Matuner Sole K»Uoo»5 Advertuvng Kei?resenl»Uv«»J Ttoomai V. Cluk Oo, toe. New York, Atlanta, Dallaj, Sua Antonio, S&o •wnclsco. ''Chicago, 6W Louis. _ _ Publiriied Krery Aiwmooo Except BuntUy, EBtered as «8cpn4 class matter at the post ofllce 'at Mylhevllle, ArWn«u, uiider «ct ol October 9, IB 11. Served by tbe United press SUBSCUITTION RATES By carrier In the city of BIythevllIe, l&c per week or KJX ner sear In advance. 'By m»!l TrttnlQ B radius-ol 61 mU«, »3.0Q S*r year, »1.50 lor six months, 85o for three months: D y mall in pcbtal tones Uro to siij, lnclu)l«5 5S.50 per year, l:i zones scype >-l eight. |1W» per year, payable la edT«n«. Where II Is Unfair Our good friend and neighbor, Editor Sam Hodges ot the Osceoln Times, fails to give consideration to all of the facts on which the Chickasawbn district's complaint-against the new county .highway turnback law is based when lie describes the law ns fair to all parts of this county. If tlie thing would •.work out as he outlines it in the cdi- ' torial reprinted elsewhere on this page there would be little cause for dissatisfaction. The trouble is that there is no guarantee that it will work out that way. .The law requires that the turnback to the counties from the extra one cent gasoline tax, and from 12 1-2 per cent of'state highway notes and bonds sold other than bonds sold to retire note issues, shall be used first of all to pay 75 per cent of principal and interest, .maturities of road improvement district bonds sold since 11127. Such maturities for the Oscaola district will be §75,000 this year, according to information obtained from the county auditor. This m&ms that of whatever money Mississippi county receives this year from the turnback, 75 per cent of $75,000, or $56,250, must . 550 to these Osceola district road improvement districts. The highway commission estimates that this county will .'-receive a turnback of $80,000, which would leave about $30,000 at the disposal of the county judge for use on county roads outside road improve• merit districts. If. the judge s;t)Y lit to use dl of this, together with.four- fifths', or thereabouts, of'all'the'other county road revenue, in the Chickasawba district, he could give this end of the county an even break on county road funds. 13ut there is no assurance that the county judge would do this. Neither is there any assurance that the turnback will reach $8G,000. That figure is merely an estimate of the stale highway department. If the, gasoline tax fails to produce the expected revenue, if bond sales are smaller than anticipated, the turnback will be IESS ihim 586,000. Furthermore, while principal and interest maturities of Osceola district road bonds am only $75,000 this year, $73,000 of that amount ir, interest, and when the principal begins to mature on more of these bond issues the figure will run a good deal above $75,000 per year. We do not want to thi'ow any monkey wrenches into the turnback plan, which is a good thing. Fairness demands, however, that the law he amended to provide that in counties having more than one court did! id tlie turnback shall be divided between those district^ on the saniu basis as it is divided among counties. Such an amendment would guarantee As far as possible that every part of this and every other county would receive its just share of the money which residents of all communities in the state are taxed to provide. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark As Our Neighbors Sees il Some complaint has Iwcn made thai Hie new ens tax. provided for In » bill recently passed by tire slat:: legislature and that will probably he signed by Governor 1'arncll before this nrtl- cle Is printed, Is cllbcrlmlnatovy In its provisions and that the Osccola District of Mississippi county will profit ut the expense ot the Clilcka- snwba District. It lias been said that new improvement districts in (lie OEc-.'ula DMrlct imvc expended many hundred!! at thousands of dollars building good gravel roads, icuWrte of the slate highway system); and lhat but little building of llii:i kind has been tluno In the Chlckasnwba District. :t 1ms teen sr.icl further that n large portion ot the monies received from this extra one cent per gallon gaiollne tax will BO to pay for the road bonds In the Osccola District and Hint but little will be left to be spent. In the chickasawbn District. If this were true it would be unfair but we arc advised that this Is not the cnsc. We understand that there tire approximately $1,200,000 of road bonds outstanding in the Osceola District mid their present maturity is about $60,000. The Act referred to provides for payment of three-fourth:; of these maturities out of llic gasoline lax money. This will amount to about $45,000. According to estimates made by the State Highway Department the amount ot money allotted to Mississippi county us n whole will bo about $80,169 for Oils year. This would leave a balance of about $41,11)0 to be spent ( tinder the direction of the. county Judge, In the Chick- nsawba District, or wherever H Is proper and fnir to spend It. The three-mill road lax and oilier road taxes are expected to produce about $50,000 yearly In this county und this amount would be Increased to $01,000 by adding the money received from the gasoline tux. This money could be used on the urn-bonded reads of the entire county, favoring neither of (he districts at the expense of the other. The fund known as" the "turn-back'' fund, money returned to the county by the state, lent year amounted lo only $23,000 while the "turn- back" fund Ihls year will amount to approxl- mately $80,180. Mississippi county is the filth largest beneficiary of all the 75 counties In the state. i'uluski, Union, Jefferson and Sebastian counties would receive larger amounts than this county. Sebastian county leading Mississippi county by a slender margin. If our understanding of the New Ons Tax is correct, both the Osccoln and Chlckasawba Dis- Irlcls will greatly profit by Ihe provisions ol the New Law. Neither district need necessarily be favored and neither of them should be favored. They should both get a smmre deal and we are sure that Ihls will be satisfactory nil concerned.—Osceola Times. GBKNFEIX'S U1FITII On Kel). 28, 1805, Sir Wilfred renfcll, an English medical mis- ionary fnmcd for lite work In ^a brad or, was born In Cheshslre, England. Educated at Marlborough and Oxford, where he took the degree of M. D., Grcnfell studied at the London hospital under Sir Frederick Trcvci- At liln pugsest ironfell joined the Royal National Mission for Deep Bea Fishermen and for three years cruised with it In the North Sea as medical mls- .ijmary. In 1802 he went to Labrador as flrsb medical missionary and there did great work building; hospitals, establishing homes and missions for llic inhabitants, and orgaulz- UIK Industrial schemes. He did si- millar work in northern Newfoundland. In 1912 King George opened the Seamen's institute ai St. John's. In the same yi:ar the mission, by the uniting of its English, American and Canadian branches, tie- came the International Grcnfell Association, cf which Grcnfell became superintendent. During the World War lie was attached as major to the Harvard surgical unit in France, SECURE YOU'REIRIGBIr Film Studio Extras Form "Book-oa-the-Set" Club "Now try to remember this some way—if a customer asks to see the overstuffed, call for me." WASHINGTON LETTER KY RODNEY DUTC1IEK NK.\ Srrvice Writer WASHINGTON.-Other countries Japan arc unions nations which have created eecuoi)iic councils, providing representation at the rc- inve cctabllshcd national economic- spectlvu scats of government for councils to r.dvlsc on their lui-roas- varied interests and bringing into ugly ccrlo'.is problems of social nnilj play the specialized knowledge of economic welfare and so, says Sen-1 vnrious groups and individuals ntov Robert M. LaKoli-itto ol Wis- Ihroiiyh their advisory and consul- consln. should the United S'.ilfs. i utlve p-jwcrs. Economic councils arc .groups Prance organized her council in which operate in close relatioi^Wp 1025 nnd it has functioned success- with executive officials and legis-j fully, putting through a compre- NEW YORK, (UP) —"Book-on the-set" club, an unofficial organization composed solely of extras who occupy their lime with, reading between scenes, has been resumed at the Paramount Nev. York Studio. With the stars «uch ns Talluhh Bankhcad and Olive Brook, on the sets, the reading material seen on the lot, has improved in literary quality. The new sophisticated note is the introduction of yelow'-backed French novels inio llu: literary set. The popular American book is "Education of a Princess," by Marie, of t'ne.royel Russian family. ;rkrMe v)as a. frora.'powM 1 MtVSng JcJ«9 li Kis -p&Vl vas pui iMio - CHURCH EXCUSES Hy George W. Barham= the Lord is from everlasting to 'everlasting him, and his righteousness unto children's Announcements lo II is the hope oi every baseball manager, ot cotirfc, to make lack of all trades. OUT OUR WAY By Williams ' COULD, iF VO-; rjos AMD ' -TO DEATH. MO GOOD -I? \MOULDM' IF HE. OOt&MT, WO GOOD . -.MHiCrt GOOD OOCT-'W TH,\T rrv=fe li-V FOOT lallivg bodies, serving ns advisory I and investigative bodies in connection with propped loglFlatsou. nnd they also heip co-ordlnalc an:l make more effcclent a nation's economic acllvities. Something, and perhaps quite a lot, will be heard about the cci-l nomlc council Idea in Congress be-! cr.use LaFollette dees not Introduce bilk and then forget tl-.^m.- Lately in introduced the bill for such, a council, to be composed of 15 members appointed by the president nnd selected annually: from ins submitted by groups cf organizations reprcEcnting Ihe lii- imlrlal. nnancial, agricultural, ra'nsportatlon nnd labor interests ;£ die United Slates. Three members would be chosen from each of U:o five groups. Thcii terms would run for four years nml •cy would be paid on a pcr'cllom basis. The .council would have powers of subpoena, with penalties for anyone who refused to tastily for il or !o produce r. document. Would Susgcst New l.-.iw's The council's duties, LaFollettc propose?, would be to keep advised on f.:neial economic and business renditions, consider problems nf- frctlns the economic situation ol this country nnd Its cili?.:-ns and fcir.mltvtc proposals lookiu;: to their s-lutions, make annual reports to the president and Congress with rcccmmendallons fcr any i:xcs- sarysary legislation and fr.T.i time to "time submit reports dc-.iling with particular economic que;ticus- LuFollcltc's detcrmmit-.cn to push his bill was evidenced wl:on he followed its Introduction with' a resolution calling fcr an invcstigu- tl-n ot nnd hearings on the preposition by the Senate commerce committee. rrcnr.?. Great Brilain. Germany Italy, Chechoslovakia. Spain and liensive plan for co-ordinating and putting on an efficient basis all elements entering into the repub- The Courier News has been authorized la make the following announcements, subject lo the will of the people nt the municipal election to be held April 7: lie's ccon-.mic life. Organized labor demanded Ihis council utU il was established by decree/ Us members are appointed by* the government, on nomination of the interests represented, giving it a great thgrce of freedom from government dcminatian. ' Public Represented ! The council consists of 47 meni- hors—30 from labor and industry nine representing consumers and I IB general public and eight representing capital, ltd rccommenda- ticns are submitted to the premier, who acts on them.' recommends them to Parliament or ' returns them to tho commission for further consideration. It works in close cc-operntian with government departments and parliamentary' co:n- lUtees. Tt began with a study of the hcusing problem, developing si:i-.e plans cf wide scope, and then undertook to cover nil phases of the national economy lo map out ncliiV and determine m.3llicds es- senlia! lo put the country's "na- ticual equipment" into fullest operation. The British government last yea:- ar.cunced that it would form "an economic advisory council, ns a standing b~dy reporting to tiis cabinet. The prime minister) is ils chairman and its membership includes certain other members of the cabinet, the president of the Board of Trade and other persons appointed by the premier because of ll-.eir special knowledge and experience in industry and economlcs- Thc i&irposc is ID bring- politicians and economics together an:l make them r-aiU'e bolh ]»liticAl difficulties and eccncmic necessities, according to Ihe Manchester Guardian. The work and reporls of the bcdy are confic) :ntial. L'or M/iynr A. E. PAIRFIELD NE1LL REED <Rc-E!ectlon, 2nd Term) l-'or City Treasurer ROSS BEAVERS, (re-election, 2nd term) "But tl-.c mercy of upon him lhat fear children; To such as keep his covenant, and to those that remember his commandments to do them." Psalms 103:17-18 ATTEND CHURCH SUNDAY Social Life in Pen Appeals to Violators BUFFALO. N. Y.,(UP)Bric County has a decidedly popular penitentiary. Judges arc constantly being embarrassed by prisoners demanding Icntr.- sentences and explaining dial "I stole the ladder in order to 1)2 sea! to the Eric p:nii-:-n?iary." or "Your Honor, the or.ly '.vny T could get in- i that when not working, tfie In- it mates are Tree to visit about in ;J the ceil blccks, or rest in tlnir ]{ grey-blue cells. The days are not i| " entirely play, however, for park |i> benches, ballot boxes, ciEk:!s, and,'... clothing for use in county institu- jl lions are mad« here idleness is n ji- penalty for misbehavior. •-< The entire inttilution is frjpt j| scrupulously clean. if.. lyOJlK, U-IllL^.-lltliirV. Ui 1UU11 . I Honor", the or.iy -.vnv'l could get in-1 Great heat will cans? a c-iimc- J, to the -pin' was to"break that win-.Icon to turn a brilliant green, while .. do , v - I cold will affect him adversely until •!, penitentiary is located >f lluffala One reasun for its popularity is ! of cream. at'he bocomes a slalc gray. At . I Stone Bruise Most Common Athletic Injury Says Expert MK MOIiRIS riSHIMilX i i;di(nr. J.-;irn.il cC thr American 3Irdir.il .Vsecbllmi. "ii-.i nf l!y- scla, the Health Mar.i7.lnc The Wingalc Slcnv r':'. irustcc". l:r.ve recently prcpai.-tl a book cr.!i?:l "Intimate Talfe by Great Ccac'.irs." tfii-.if Yost ar.rt T«l Jones ibutc two ot tlv. r; AVS o'.i ail. it:ui there .ire • ; .'r?rs by autli::1'.ics ci cmial ;r.;,- t.i track, fickl. bnsil.:i!l. baikrt:::i'l. l:o:kcy, corccr nr.^ .vmilar ,;:.;;-. H Is r:fn:fi:ar.t ihr.t the l.i I ;:; :'u: lectures bv Dr. S E. Bill':-. i:..l'3 '.Mill r.DV.- -. ••! !'p i,-..'n>i,:• •..•i-.;.': arc C';- i'.f;y commcn ui a'V..tlc en- '.•ClVOl'f. Dr. Pi; ; :: ;v,:u:•„••.•> rr I'.cel V.-.-i:.-? ^5 the r..v^ brtiis? nin--. rominor ry. Ti-i/ ij e;::'.•; l'r-i by ih: ci spor.if n:l.i.--r :n IV.. heel ui til,- isi'.n .•:•.,! l-,:is . TIi- c.V.. musclrs r In-r-A c.-nr-.ip be- to <ii-iiva;.!-..:s lii:u- lli;:dr. to overcome ta cr-,.-.',vo; tl:e hca'i:-.:: fir:nk' riv'-iViT v.irmlm '..',' Jirst. As mvisol.: tl^'je or the blcofi iwurln irritnlirn. Win?: running the athlete sinidruly f rcls ron-.elhing five or irrrf and stops. There may ic liltlc. if any. signs 1 of troubl: 'Xlcrn.illy, but tho ccndition in- :rna!ly Is su!ficic::t to explain tnej symptoms. | The cnly hope rf relief is prolonged rest, ntr.i;tpins v:it!i ad- i iicsive tape to fix the tissue in >>o-| siticn, thus r-r.coiiraging rest, and the use cf Vi?at auci liniment to promote warmth end stimulate healing. T'nc situations usually concerned In Ui: p-.:l!ccl tencion aie i he muscles in the back cf the tlilsjh and in tl-o c,~.lf. Somc'Llntcs p.n ath'.ric while iun- nins lo seined with ;har;> pains just beneath the rib~ -.vhich he calls :: j stllch in the side. There slilches; »r: the rcs'i)'. of pressure liomj the foniiiuicn cf gn^ in llic intcv | lines cr seine similar oistinbaiKe.: If they occur frrqucnliy. the r.lh- Ic'.c cei(ai;:'.y requires a careful :x- eiitinatlcn as to the ccnditlcn cfj his g.-.5tro-intfs'.ir,r.l tract. I I'cvv ntblctcs realize the importance: of treating promptly any| piinctuv? of the fkln. parlcularlyi v.'.'n ,1 '.p'Xc a' a b.\3<b.ill cr traoi:! fi.v. H r. cxcrrdiiistly importriiitj ll:;kt l!ii: be tivc-n prompt altcn- ixn Ijy llic anpHc.i'-lon ol suitable', or.U-cplic irn-l'r.mls 1:1 urricr to prc-[ vc-nt t!'-- pw.ibillv, ol lockjaw What an unmerciful twitting they give women about their bargains! And how they love to harp on "vain as a woman" when wives and daughters are successful in their best! . . . But to hear them at the office is another story. It's "my wife this, and my wife that"— with evident pride. Vain? There's nothing quite so vain as men who have attractive and accomplished wives. How their wives manage the home.how they plan and buy,is a source of constant wonderment and appreciation. Nothing- pleases a man more than the knowledge that his wife is a shrewd manager and a deft hostess. But what is so amazing to men is commonplace to women. Women know that shrewd management and good taste are not matters of chance, but qualities to be cultivated—personal qualities that depend upon a thorough knowledge of style and value. It is not difficult for them to obtain this knowledge. Every day they read the advertisements in the newspapers—printed statements of style, price and value. Statements that are sponsored and signed by companies known for business integrity and style authority. -""-Guided by this knowledge, women choose wisely— and receive for their money the highest in quality, the utmost in style. Ir.'.o i'.-.c tissues bring? a'csut pain'Eccor.da:y infection. 'A?'V ••'•'-•''

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