The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 17, 1931 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 17, 1931
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIEE NEWS CO., PUBLIS1IEHS C. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAINES, Advertising Manaeer Sole National Advertising Representatives: The Thomns F. Clark Co. Inc., Novr York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, Sar. Antonio, Sail Francisco, Chicago, St, Louis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday. Entered as second clars matter nt the i>ost office at BlytlievlIU 1 , Arkansas, under act of Congress October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION HATES By carrier In the city of Blythcvllle. 15c per week or {6.50 per year in advance. By mnll within it radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, 51.60 for six months, 85c for three months; by mall in postal zones two to six, inclusive, $6.50 per year, in zones seven and eight. $10.00 per year, payable in advance. A Veto Is Needed Among the measures passed by the recent legislature and now awaiting Hie signature of Governor Paniell is one by Representative McCabe of Hax- Icr county which merits the executive veto. The JlcCnb; bill provides for a change in the; method of itppnrlionmeiit of highway turnback money among the counties and would have the result of giving the spar.sely populated, hill counties of the stab a highly disproportionate share. The original act, it will be remembered, provided for apportionment among the counties on the basis of population, urea, and autu- mobih license receipts. The McCabe bill provides for apportionment, one third equally among the counties of the state, one third on the basis of population, and 0110, third on the basis of area. Under the original bill the hill counlhs would benefit out of proportion to their contribution of gasoline tax and auto license revenue. There is no reasonable excuse for still further penalizing the counlhs which produce Uie revenue for the benefit of the small counties. The matter is one of particular interest to the people of (he Chickasawba district of Mississippi county. H is estimated that should the JlcCabc plan become liuv this county would about 815,000 or 920,000 of its estimated apportionment under- the original act. Inasmuch as (he Chickasawba district's only chance of obtaining any road money lies in the hope of this county's apportionment being more than enough to pay maturities on §1,300,000 of Osceola district bonds, and because acceptance by the governor of the MeCabe measure would just about destroy that hope, his excellency's decision will be watched with interest here. Rc-apportionmcnt The McCabe m;aaire is just a sample of the price the more populous and progressive parts of Arkansas will pay if they fail to demand and obtain an equal voice with older but less thickly settled sections in the state legislature. Re-apportionment was a big issue last _BLYTHEV1LLK. (AUK.)' COURIER NEWS summer, but when the legislature niet it was alt but forgotten. Senator Nelson introduced a bill, but it never even got through the senate. Representative Alexander did nothing, for which he call hardly be blamed in view of the fact that if Mississippi Bounty had the three representatives she dcEcrvcs' In's opportunity for the kind of helpful service he rendered in the matter of the division of highway turnback money would be destroyed. , That was the trouble with r:appor- tionment all the way through the session. The fundamental justice in giving all citizens of the state an equal voice in their government received little con.-ideration. The things that seemed to count with our lawmakers were their own little personal ambitions and jcalousirs, Even the delegations from eastern Arkansas and other sections that would benefit by it were unwilling to sulwrdinatc selfish trivialities to the common welfare and to common justice.. Tils matter is serious. Issues will arise on which it will be imperative that the people of Mississippi county and other under-represented counties have the voico to which their numbers entitle them. The movement for rc- apportionment must not be permitted to die with the failure of the l:gis- lature to act upon it. It j s up ( 0 the people to whom the legislature has refused justice to initiate an act to obtain for themselves the voice in public affairs which the constitution of the stale guarantees them. Those Who Work and Those Who Cnlicize A few men who love their to™ and never hesitate to make sacrifices for it will do the work and pay tbj money. The larjjc majority will stand back and find fault. One man who hns never been a member of the chamber remarked that the titans have lest confidence, in it. He mlRht honestly hnve Ronr> nn :«v.[ explained that the. citizens who pay nothing In the cliiiinlm- and who give no help whatever have lost confidence because it saves them work and money. ' Losing confidence in the chamber and finding fault with it, means nothing but, n desire to keep from helping. The Chamber of Commerce will be. refinanced and rebullilcd. The same old lot will do it. and the same old lot will be found standing around harping. am the harpeis aro the ones that want to live In a wide-awake, progressive town find tlwy are always to be seen In the front, scats when the chamber presents something- free to (he community. —Cape Giraidean Southeast Missourian. "I beg your pardon," ns tlic governor. lifer wrote to the Curious that a season like last summer should make it EO hard for ns to keep our heads above water. The wide-spread prevalence of cnrihnuakcs would indicate Dame Nature's spring housecleaning. Wilbur Glenn Vollva certainly picked right lime tu fail around the \vortcl and it's Hat. the finci Gray-white Is to be a popular color for the ensuing season, says Paris, so perhaps those last, summer shoes will do, after all. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "Maybe I'd better mil hi itly know we're having :i guest for dinner." It's No Wonder Thai .Situation !s Causing Trouble, What With AgtituUinal Vrc'lucts low Normal and ihc [tolling Uir Party oustnes, used by his family and state officials. . S«,«0«,000 Income Various estimates have teen mad' of his private Income, which is generally agreed to be between $30000,000 and $40,000,000 a year in 1929 when his treasury vaults were overflowing, he ordered $4,000,030 transferred to the Imperial Bank of India. Despite this, one writer recently returned from a visit tc Hyderabad, said: "He lives simply, frugally and Is reported to be ns penurious over sartorial requirements as a poor cleric In an office." Vet, tne Nizam felt it a good Investment to spend $1,500,000 on n new castle in New Delhi which contains more than CO apartments exclusive of kitchens and bathrooms. He also spent $25,000 alone in installing noiseless, rubber floor- 1 Ing in one of the palaces he was | having renovated for use of distin- jguished guests. j He is said to have many wiv;s ! and is reported on some occasions to serve them food personally. The Nizam succeeded to the title in 1911 and is considered the principal'Mo- hammedan ruler in India. Much of ] hts wealth he inherited, some of the remainder he obtained from his I subjects in taxes and "ceremonial | gifts." He concealed csmtes after [fl i death and ruled " ruthlessly until .= | the British government in 1326 intervened. Fearcil fur Auto One story is told of a minister of (he stale oi Hyderabad who turned over his Rolls-Rcycc automobile to a friend for a sightseeing trip *-hilo lie called at the Nizam's palace for a conference- in a dilapidated cheap car. explaining lie feared the more expensive car would be confiscated. first, Erl, am! let the little! / he Nizam's father, however, liv- • " • ea ln «ie great splendor generally attributed to these fabulously rich Indian princes. He entertained lavishly and was accustomed to ke?p a special train under full steam for days at a time, even when he did not contemplate a visit. When asked by a friend why he did this, the Nizam replied: "Well, was the train made for me. or I for the train?" At his death a large Ji'UESDAY, MARCH 1_7_193- --_„_. BE SURE YOU'RE RIGHT! WisrcciANS *s SURE THAT ST. RTOtcn v*s NOT BOSN ' m 1REWND, BNP -THINK SCOT LUND WAS HIS BII5THPU1CE, WASHINGTON iini: culture admitted, was t'.ic lowest in " f ! the 21 years sincn it iiad begun to "'i keep s'.ieh figures. "nf ih. Hi™u su PPCsed to ba made of such action h absolutely unneccs- I M . , asloill!d c " his ^sk. It was Ettry. Mother believed that way Si, MISTAKEN BELIEF IS-TUAT1UE ,- SHOWN HERE INVUU BLOOM, GSOVJS NO«JHERE EISE THHN1N 1 RELBMXH SPECIES Of rf CHURCH EXCUSES : Ily George >V. Barbara:: Mother said she almost gave to understand that he was no Well, at last we have, decided about our Church. Mother came . ... ..__ back to see us nnd I just told her strong in our faith he could and Joe w<, must decide on one or I sometimes think Mother !( the other. Joe believes (or didi j qilick to pick tip little things i that a person must be led into n j ether people and at times slj lot of water and put clear under,: real severe in her criticisn while Mother .and I believe that others. But she says all of tte 1 i e «e!er . people believe thai way and NEA Service Writer i there was no public wailing nt! WASHINGTON, March H-Ii's* Lease's departure even if one con- no wonder that the' Republican, ceded that he had done Ihe favm- ^' Committee has organized: ers a lot mere good than harm, a special bowel of strategy to iltul. The cne bright spoi for the faim- witli the farmers. ' ci who afford, what with It's no wonder that Alex Lc^e • diought. low prices and so on, to thmv up his hand;, vcsiBiud lr,eil,jre help this year is that farm chairmanship of the Farm Board: wages '. and went home. TOMORROW-Ex-Kal'rr i holds title of German^ citizen. * --. . — ~^..v.^« »«} there are so many of them found it | and naturally raised me to belifve I they could not lie wrong. that same way. and always when | may be the reason she and 1 would begin to talk to Joe about i can't agree. She's so positiv either going into his Church or | her statements. Jon went awa- mine, somehow it always ended in i morning Mother came In an still an argument. an HANOI Indo-rhina (UPi -'eccncl rice crot. vhlc'i ^,",; " soon as he gets back we will But now Mothtr nnd I have' him our decision and I feel 1 j It's no wonder that the ; it'.ml'.-' • tee on the Progressive cor'lereiicc. j stressing the need fcr revival ot, I aniicultuve. spent Iriiuj' tm>» and : much thought on selection of a : chairman of the round-table on thej farm problem, deciding only at, the- lasl moment. And it will be no great .surprise j if the next Congress ciofsu't hear I , -— : t — *-my, »MIII;:I nns just • canea our . b = ™L *L™: <°?' " h ::!.,^ lle ™''. I each ^ Ihc record j over with decided the matter. And while, we have not talked to Joe about it we feel sure he will agree. We called our Pastor in and talked it ing season there will be about 1C4 farm laborers available for every and he finally that he will see it just as v.i nnd that will put sin end to Church troubles. CANNES, (UP)— B2tty J?a , Follows Same Policies The only discernible difference, thus far. '.hat the exchange of Mr. Legge for James CJ. Stone, the new _ __ _ _ Farm Board chairman, is likely to, > reiie'f ihan'cvcr'has"'br.:n~hcar(i te-! mill:o is lh;u Mr - stolie wil1 provide j : [ Orc t : Kss colorful newspaper copy" auJ r If'there has ken: any danger of j v ln tcl1 f " vcr l' co P'e Wll «'« to CO.! i ft political revolt in the farming re-1 Mr. Stone cays, the same policies ' glous since the tiny.-, al Populism ' and the first Bryan campaign, no\v '. would seem to be the timi\ Tf there i is such a tiling as more than vocal resentment from farmers who arc getting it in the neck to ;m nnproc- 1 cdcnU'd degree, the fact now threat: ens proof. . . Farm Prices Sa; • : board bought about tiO.OOO.ODO ! The! election of Democratic sena- i !;'.i:-h<li of at around SI.12 a tors la such slates as Kansas and bnrfiel an<l ivheal is now selling for Scn'.h Dakota last fall may turn | Mr.irr. delivery al :ironnd 70 cents. *•"- "."-^mi "...i niiii lain itmi lie nnnuy ^fi.wMio, lurj — ^ l^'iouri^r'opiof lo 0 3u 3 \ 0b mn B ; ?n S T»- that "i J ™™" M to "me ' l, i(s been preserved lor }n «J* - .uu,,,, ..v^mu:, ,„:- ^,y than two ami a half n lliDi" on • b"- b" D Tiz«l 1-™,w £" 5 ' Joe ," 1a , tl .''">^' wax. The famed tennis" ICO lobs-another government sta- Favored by absence of floods and with omChurch £ ac «|' labl( M»^ for her statue, which i tktic-.and that's a break for the!'VPCons, the crop surpassed prevl- thine, hoover tin* Mother did°n't : n'r'v tllc " cn " ™x-wort: collet ~z .i^rL^rr llow ^^'r y ^^^. : ^^.>.i J.H.V ^v^a K-vv^ ;it will lie preserved. He admits—the I first admission of. the kind from! the bcaid—that |>ast operations willj ic.sult in losses, nut the losses, he; averts, will he small compared \vith| the benefits to agriculture and the; country. There tiocsn't seem to be any question about the losses. The: u... IS THE "LAND OF HEART'S DESIRE' " oul lo be 11 may luru | Mari-1: dcllvrry al even lhou;jli I There's a similar storv about cot- OUT OUR WAY Williams Ulll IU UC OI^Illlll.l11lt, U*lll LllUll^l, | It lins lonng been the cii-tom here : Ion. to bell:vc that farmers. wlie:i prcs- Stcne a: leasl docs not come In idcnllal elections come, aru a In ays with the handicap of being tagged against a change. r.s a SlOO.OOO-a-ycar superman. Anyway, it ninric a iK-:i' jjoiiu ior T.e;:rc's failure in the face of invincible c<;<ts. d:spilc the fad that he v orkcd IhTcely and I'.oncstly, of! Ihe Progressives and thrir roiind- tablo lor asriculturr Ilia! on the middle of last month the ycnoral; has l;o:!i dimmed the glamor „.. level of farm prices on the fun-i.! SlK.OM-a-year men nnrt scared that! after nearly tv.-a yenr.> o! ihc aci-]!ypp away fi'Oin such an apiinrcmly'j ministration's Federal F.nm Board, j hop:l<vs jcb as the chairmanship.] j had dropped to M per cnii nf prc-! [ ; rcsi<li'nt Hoover is understood lo| war prices as cumpavcd to ivhul i have .scarchrd tor anolher of llNizani of MyderfDad So Rich | He Doscu'L Know His Wealth! ft : fortune .... ! sa.coo.oco.cco . . .. • simiilicity In his cattlj in the lien 1 ; oi India. ' Many talos are lold of th: prt"; wcall'.i of thb proud ant: ai'istocr;!'.- 1 ic 45-year-cI:l ruler of 13.0W.01) 'nibjccts. He is said to h.ivc 5500.-i 000,000 worth of gold in b-icks an1 \ coins In his treasury Iio;i«. T«"> '• Englishmen worked more than tv. D years classifying family'ls- ones, woi'lh millicns of (lo'lf.vs. Tiic vahx | ~ ol the slate scms is unknown. World War CnnUibutioils Din ins; the World War l:e ma.-ir fontvibi.tin:is tn;,iUing ui"ve tli;in 550.00(1 OCO In Uir- Briiisii i;.-.v,-rn- mcni u •<•.:'< :;i dcfrayiuv Ihc ccsls of Uir t:.:i!liv'. and i:i,\ko ititl.- i'.'gu:.<]-'iV »; s.'iO.CCO and SidO.COO i-j c'narilablc ar.d rduciili.nial i;c.1i: . j 'Ouli.imi! .it tlii- Grrsmin .-noinri 1 :!! 1 . • warSare. tin- Mi/,un M-:I'. h;s i-hreV: fcr, SoM.COO lo Loi:;;r:i |. ; i j; > use.-! to fcn-iba: ll-.c- r.icnarc ;;r,n then in- f^led on iwy,,^ t i T P: ,;- llv e ,-, t :1 • two bodies of Ini'mi i;-;jji c:> SiiS'd In '.he ivar. 1 Although lac world';; v.c.i:t!i'.c=: When he <lc?s trai'ol. however. ho does it in stato. On a visit to New Delhi two ycais ago. the Nizam arrived in LI special train con- fisting of 2^ Pullmans. Tne luggage hart been sont in advance In four special trains, one of which carried only his private niDlorcar,. He owns moro than 400 automo- or them expensive lim- i The Conner Ncv.-s has been authorized to make the following nmximrrmrnt?. r.nbjcot to the'will] th" people at Hie municipal: SPREAD before you, on these pages, arc advertise- incuts. Take a few moments, and let their words and pkiuro reveal wjial life can liold for you, if you but choose! Longer days oi' ligluer lasks . . . appointments for your home of more deeply salisi'ying eomforl, beau- Ly, iisefulness . . . devices, methods, that save anxie- ly, and eliort, and Lime . ' . olliers iliaL offer new eeonomies . . . tilings to delight you, from far comers of the world . . . once rare and fabled objects thai are now within your reaeh . . . all these and iimre are in that treasure house; to whieh advertisements give you I he key. No magic formula, no "open M-samc," could profit yon so well as this knowledge of what is new . . . what ean bring you pleasure, leisure, security . . . what is yours to possess! flcclion !,i be I-.eM Ai' I For Mayor A. B. KAIRFIELD XEILT, HEED (i:e-r:!rctio:-.. and Term) \V. C. LAWLER 1'nr City Trr.isnrcr UO^fS HEAVEHb U'C-c'lcctiou. "nd term)

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