The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 9, 1935 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 9, 1935
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

jAGE FOUg "•*.«! TUB BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COUjUEp NJVVS CO., PUBU61J«{8 0. R. pABCOCK, Editor -~ H. \y. PAINES, Admitting Mauager ' BLYTHEVILLE (ABK.X COUBIER NEWS Sole' National Adjc/UsiHg Represen'UtJves Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New' York ' Detroit, 6t. Louis, Dallas. Kansas city, Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second..class, matter at (he post offto at . BlyllievlHc, Arkansas, under net of , Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by Uie United }'ress SUBSCUlpriON KATES By carrier in the City ol Blyllicvllic, 15u ncr week, or $0.50 per year, in advance. By mall, \vlilun a radius of SO miles, $3,00 per year, $1.50 for six niontlis, 85c for three months; By in till in postal zones two to six. Inclusive, $6.50 per year; in WMWS sevgn ,nnd elglit, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. 7 ht School Plan The proposed 3 per cent sales tax for the relief of the common schools is a proposal that merits exceedingly careful scrutiny. Such examination, wo believe, will convince even those most impressed with the need J'or increased school funds, and those to whom a sales tax is not objectionable in principle, that the program, advanced by the .state board of education is not to the best interests of this county, The proposal, in substance, is for .'< 3 per cent tax oil all retail sales with the exception of certain already heavily taxed commodities, estimated to constitute about 15 per cent of all retail '.sales, and for the repeal of the present 3-mill state school tax. II would involve .elimination, of the present common school anpoiiioninG.nl, which -is based on enumci'ation of persons of sohoq! age, 'and would substitute •therefore an apportionment, based ; :pn . average daily attendance, of $'100 or let's per "teacher unit" of 30 pupils. The proposed sales lax would cost the fjcoplc of Mississippi county about ,?185,'OOG per year, using retail sales. for 1!)33 as a basis and maltinjr allow 1 '" ancc for exemptions estimated at iO per cent.. This ligurc is exceedingly conservative, fTor 1933 sales were far below thosp of ,193<1 and presumably sales lh is year and in failure years iivi.ll be substantially "above- those of 1933. To ofi'sct this there will be a saving to. general properly taxpayers in this county of H|>prq.\iimilcly §30,-''' 000, the result of the proposal! repeal of the 3-mill state school tax. The net increase in taxation in tins county would therefore be uol less than $.M9,- 000 per year—a' substantial sum. II is doubtful if the people of this county-are ready to accept such a tax increase under any circumstances. Certainly they at least want to know in advance what benefits; it would bring them. Figuring the apportionment to the schools of this county under the proposed plan on the most liberal basi.s conceivable—thai is, allowing ;ui apportionment of ?'100 per year'for every . 30 pupils in aveiage daily attendance in, the schools, of this county—we gel a figure of $M5,200, which is slightly less than the net increase in taxation. OUT OUR WAY f I'Ypm : t|)i» Must );c j)y<j|jcj«l, J)°>V- eyp.!> .HlK/JWWto'irtify 1 $£0,000 per year wjijcn the schools of this county have Jic^ii r$?pivi«£ in tjie present' common scliooj fund appoiitonpicnt. Tlitis we'.fjn'ft tli". 1 fw tf •!>?(• tax increase of $1^9,000 (probably much more) Ihp sclido.ls of this county would receive .a net increase in apportionment of ^65,200 (in actual application undoubtedly ct»),sii|civil^y lpsi>). In iiluin Jatit'Uugc iwlopUon of lliu board of education's program would re- (juirc tjio people of Mississippi county tp pay oioi-c than ?2 for every ?1 of ii<l<|iljona) funds thu plan vvot.ijd in-o- v'ulu for the wrliools of thin county. The balance would go to jjclp ii.royidc better schools for less favored sections of (lie state, a worthy purpose but one to which, considering the difficulties of our own schools, we are scarcely in a position to contribute so liberally. H may be worthwhile to point out that bad u$ the biirgain would be for the comity H.S « whole il would be much worse for the Wyllieyille school district, figuring the appoi'tionmeiil to -the )ot'iil district under the new plan as liberally as possible it would not give us more than .55,000 additional income to ofi'sel a sales tax on goods :sold .in this- ','cily which would run close to $100,000 a year. To Avoid Partiality Pennsylvania, one of our greatest itiiulrifil slates, hits .never been cx- fajiipus .for its industrial peace. Pennsylvania' ^strikes have .a way_of being somewhat violent; a tonli uniting J'actor iiiKjiicHionably is Uie state law which -pcrtixit^'coriionttioiis to pay the salaries of deputy shef ill's b\\oin in to preserve order and protect pi opeity in . time of striker-' : : ;;Now it, is announced, that Hit, United Mine Workers will 'petition the htate legislature to wiim that ' lau oft the book's; and such -a step, should do mucJi to ease the tension*. in futute strikes Law officers wlto are paid by on«> of the two iiarties to it disputt cannot ' be impartial. -The' mere fail that they are paid by the company inevitably exacerbates bitterness and tie.ikb hatred. Pennsylvania would be well ad\it>ul to repeal the law and nufke all pence officers what -they are supposed! to be — iidn-piuiiaan servants of the stale, ' free of all obligations to either' party. in any industrial. struggle. A clvlltKaUqn,.lp-be pcniiajiciil, must, be bused primarily on agriculture or.-on sonic oilier culture in which the family js the economic unit. —Dr. O. E. Baker of (lie U. 5. Department of Agriculture. .- ' ; * ' * <t .' .': •With the scholarly altitude one Is always seeking the liiilb, anil any man In public lite who Is ulwiiys Mcklpg Uir, truth k an iisset. —Dr. \V. G. JLeiitner, president of Western Reserve University. * * * One intercepted pass Is worth nvc passes, knocked down. — coach liernle Blerman of Minnesota. • By Williams WO MEM AND CWILDPEK) FIRST! 80RMTH1RTV YEARS', TOO SOOM ' ^y."-' "Chains? Kosh—do yon think ^1'ni learning fo drive? THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferguson POSSIBLE, A'STRONG CUM9 Ml EVEREST WITHOUT £00,000 PULL MOONS WOULD BE REQUIRED TO EQUAL THE LIGHT OP T//£T SUN/ ' • THE SKULL, OF AM . AFRICAN TY£>E /". : UON HAS BEEN UNEARTHED IN As ycl, : Mom>l.Everest never-lias been climbed, even by climbers cnrrylus oxygen: tnuks: nut 11 Ims been proved that it is possible for Imimiii bcmss to exist nt that hciglit without urtilicial air Oxygen enables men to climb foster, and thus suited Iras the seven; wcnthcr which prevails on. the mountain. NEXT: Ate culture pearls easy to" distinguish? Emotional Association Has Influence on Feeling of Pain •ThJS'is llic first of IH-O arlicles tiy Dr. Fislilicin on the v.iricliM- »f piin ami their meanings. * • » BY !»!. MOHIltS FISUBKIN Editor, Journal of tlip Anirriv.ui .Medical Association, anil of lly Rcla, (he Health Magaiinc When a person complains of patn, don'l ridicule him, don't ignore him. Pain Is a warning signal of; a physical .disturbance, although fear, anger,''rage, anxioiv, and despair may modify it somewhat. ,-," example, ihc pain associftlcd pal", if Jjo is to do his best in overcoming it .He must treat not only the t'l'J'sical comlitton rcsjionsible for the pain, but the associated menial fnctor.s. It is interesting to see the ways In which ftlfTerent jwoplce describe, pain. Some use terms relating to colors—violent pains giving a sense of whiteness; more intense pains yellow and rc<i, and dull headaches a sense of black. Pains also have been described as lighliiing-likc and shooting; others as;soli, chill, 01 blunt. • S •' with>••• blow or a knife uoimd .dif-| ' * "' ?" ' ' fere .from that as,socialc<r witli a I' Physlchins' runt tliat persons va surgical.operation. The pain associated with a severe illness differs from the difficulty ot breathing that.comes from too nuj C h exercise. Tile pain from a Micidcn violent blow may be accompanied by sen- batipns of anger or fear of death: The pain Iron, ;1 tudticn severe attack of colic is likely t., bo (iccom- inntcd by a feeling 0 [ j,,,xiely. The pain of a toottwchr may produce simply a sense ol smiciiug. Another effect ol p,i n is to change "- perception o! ih,, r . a is mlit e suiicrers say commoti lo hear the- that every miniitc tetm<-d like an "our. A mai, „•],„ . „•,„ „,,,. suspende ay a hve wire realized that the duration of the shock could not have been more than until' he a couple 0 , MC . co ! 1M "»"siiess. ry n ieir alillily to describe their pains. Obviously, Ihc doctor lias (o defend first on what the patient tells him. to learn abonl the place of the pain. » 5 juturc, and intensity. factors who take care. of babies miisl mid out for themselves whether the baby lias pain, the nature of the pain, and its Intcsnity There is no exact method of measuring the intensity of pain and the amoul O f \ixln tl.iat may cause one person to suffer' excruciatingly may ono(her be noticed by sensitive parson. It is because of the inability to measure pain as it occura in two different persons that ll is difficult to measure the effects of various drugs and methods of treatment used to relieve pain. We know that young people .ate undertakes lo more sensitive to pain than ara "ibe of paiiiful [older people, and most women are nan i-.are-£ 'complete [more 1 'sensitive' to pain •'than at? 'S < v f tht nature of the men. People w tio are WEDNKSDAV, JANUARY BEU1N UEBE ?ODAY Ah'JI HUM.18TEH b>»k. ktr rneniiKUtBI lo TON* MICK I,I: KALI, K.IU VAl.ElllA'aKNNKTT" a *<>$'7'** > '£&"*rjF*f>*lS> T»jrf-»o linlllijr ikfre. T*f» Velii 1. i,. 'Ml,i kou.«. HU .(..II, ..„!,. Ann >DH V.lfrlo ttltt to nok> rraukle-brlnrcn' ^»a *,i Petrr. Sbe •ucreed* flnollr nnd ^n n *oe« nwny. Icavltifi no irace of li«i >vberrat>ou)B. 1'clcr,' <)r»|i<'r»ltl 7 It | OT , n | lk brr b7 <J,U lime, ftamt lanrller u» Ike nctk> p.,..' III. ttaii, lf lacnit Anu nrr frilllrii. Skr b«n lovari " work ' «• COT* ""*«» ,l» J»* boi«« ol MRS. TRACY, fa JirlUI. AI,I.A> VIN- 1,'K.VT, H,,. Trarf't brother, l> it. IrnilvV to 'Ana'* Valeria, .»cbcHlBs; *» win P«ter buck, Dcrmundc. kin. to hire Allnu ^Inreol to tteorntt fkc komc'br bought for Ann, ' ( ' Ann leorn't Ihe.noDB* Allan U occoralloc titlvafm to Peter, Con- vlncrO tkal Peler plnn. lo dlibtce her nod miirrp Valerln »oou. >nb lr<ir«« Ibe Tratr kgnie. She be. ruinr* a elerk'<n • 'tccond-faand liogk itore, l^rbni n nempAiier •lit» lenm. Ifcrii Peter I. bu/IJInii n uiDilel rotunafiHr for Ine ew- l/lojfm ol ihe Kendall factor?. NOW 00 ON WITH THE STOIIV CilAPTBR XI.II A NN picked up llio pewsivaper as In a dream. Fearlug to take II. .ilreacMug what stio would see Micro. Ileacllfnes, no doubt, about 1'elcr divorcing a girl named Ann llolliBlcr who had deserted him last spring. "Gpsli! These rich," Slieila said. relinciYishing the newspaper. "Tlilnk of anylioily liavlng mp.uey enough to build a town!" Ann 'was staring down at the folded iiagcs. Pcvor'a face. His dear. .Acx' face, ill* eyes, looking soltar In iisls pic(|ir.v Not too linppy lookliiE- Peter *'as b.ulldiQS & .town, not divorcing Her. .Only building a town! "V'br goodness' sakes. conic on! niiincr'8 Betting cold," Sheila .cum' plained. ' "On ahead/. Dpn't wait for rue." Tliere ,was a full column and Ann react every word., reluctantly laying (lie uc\ys|Kipor aside at last. ' "HOW (nicer you look. Excited or nonietliing," : Sliefln sahl. "f'tn afraid I don't get niudi kick from the doings or the rich. A/ler all, they don't "affect people Ilko us." "No," "Ann said. "Anyway. II lie docs spend millions for iieppln irlto work fir lifs factories,'.I'yjo heard he dltln't treat his svife right They s.iid at the storo she hatl to run' away from Mm. He must linvc...bcen pretty nicim • for her .to leave iilin^ wltb fill that Dioney." "No," Aiin said quickly, ruslilugj to Peter's i defense. • "He vv^agii'l' inean. ilo was an angel to her." "How do you .know!" siie|la's cycs.'iiiel Ann's in niniuenienL .: "i liuc>v v soiucono—a .girl who knew him." •- ' "She probably checked his hat .9? Bonieihlng ant], uecau'se lie gave ter 11 ilollnf. Is rcaily to swear he's i; front guy." Sticila Bald .carelessly. ' ' ' " ;7 "I'm off lo bed," islie said after Biippiir. "IMit llio tllsli.os'tD.soak; I can't help dp them, after n .sate. I told .Jiirihiy 'i was too tired to ace him. so yoii know how I fecl." "1'iri not itr.ctl. It yvas awfully 'nujct ai the shop," Aim said, "llijn nlcug. I'll have them doiio In a mtuute," • • • UVIIKN the dishes were on the '* shelves. Aim ttgaiu iikkcU up llio. newspaper. Slia r^ad it ail py«r again. Pieter'g Srandfatber bad oeep won over to J'eter'» plan. .Keuda'lhTpod jrould ba practically femad^. New homes were to be built, a modern library, a moving picture lipuse where the better fllraa would be supwn,^ gym- pasfum tOf',mm and p^otuer for women, a recreation . contor- with Icnqb courts, a basetall diamond, a BwlmniSrig pp 0 j. A' new Bchool- house. A .clinic. Tears were rolling down Ann's chcpka. It pus a wi>Di3or/ul HI/DS Peter wag doing. Bringing beauty, comfort and health to so many pec- Pip. Ann could ci<jso her eyes and ECO the jil'cture. The p/clty, orderly villages springing up, attractive homes replacing ugly once. AH tlie barren plots becomlug Ereen and fertile. Children frolicking on the playground, lust as Sgnny and Sissy had played on their lawn, jkrsh. dreary.eyeil women, thrilled • and proud otcsr Ihelr warm, cozy places where fresh curtajns hung at tlio windows. Tired men coming home, not too tired under the new order of things to enjoy recreation or work- lug In their gardens. v 'Ann, bring the clock when you como and set It for 7. What In tlie world aro you crying about?" "lieca use —because there are somu good people In the world." Ann's voice was husky. Sheila's mo.uth.Iell open. "For the lof.e ol Mike!" She sat on a Blpol near tlie couch, crossed .her slim legs, and lifted her dark eyes wonticrlngly to Ann. "Can you beat that! I don't call that Kendall fellow good, Ann. It's probably just a big spliirgo to gel" in the papers. Maybe, an advertising stunt, for all you know. 'Even If tliey do build the town It will probably bo taken out of the pay envelopes of tlio people who work there. Anyway, why should wo got. all hot ami bothered about lit It doesn't put cream In your coffees and it doesn't keep my'feet from being stepped on." -Anii. laughed a little, shakily: •'Well, that's .an angle." "Sure, It's an angle. I will say, though, this fellow. \s good-looking enough to make a girl's heart go tli'uraiiety-tli.miip. Good nigbt and no mor.c weeps!'-' . • -'»• 6 WfllKN Sheila .had gone Ann lay dowii on the couch. -Tho light from a floor lamp foil upon Peter's pictur.e. An old picture, of course. \'o one could persuade Peter to'have a, .picture takep now. "You made a dreadful mistake." Ann said to the "picture. "Loving Valeria Instead of me. She won'l like your factory people. She'll hate for you to be building nice, clean houses lor them, giving them baths and books. Ami. after a while! sho'jl pull you away fro'm'them be": cause she'll want you-to be build ing tall, monumental liuililings of stone 'and Iron tnsipad ; ot lltila frame houses." Amt llien, because? slip coultln''. bear thinking, siicli ijioiiBlus. i\"tm said fiercely ip herself. "Slop UCIIIE melodramatic!" ' Slie lifted I'cler's picture .anil laid her lips on his. She bad lieon married, to Pelor anil ycl had never kissed 'him.' She wished she. knew what It was Ilko to he kissed riy Peter. Cm she would never know now. She went to the whitlow anil looked out. Only Hie harsh outlines ot ilio imilrtings across tbe way and the dark Bull that was tho elreet tetween mel hct , CJ . At Valeria's apurinjem. per ha P Peter was dlscu^inV"^^"^! Talking about tho new hoLstl new movlo house. Uv e ryit,| n g neT like tlie fresh start 'the worki would have. T flna wondered ft Valeria woi understand oil Peter was trying do and If £ho would uo wining help him. Jt was raining «'licn Aim awo In .the morning. Slio hail slept; fully. IJorcyes wcro shadowed wh ahe came to breakfast. Sheila had toast, cgjjs and coll ready. "One good lurn dqsen another," she sahl clioovfuV "Gosh, was I glad not lo ECO stack of greasy dishes! Say, Ai you look na though you'd be drawn through a kcydcjo. I'o eyes aro red." "J didn't sleep very well. Ti much coffee, maybe." ! "You Ind better lake It easy todtj I'm staying down town lo ha- dlnner with Jtnimy. We're going i a show nftenv'ard and won't ' homo until late. Get a blto so where." /utS I EUCS3 I will," Ann said stovf "Mayhe I'll atop In nt n niorlf "Wear your galoshes. You cai' alford lo bo sick when you're j new on your Job." JT HA1NEU all day. Just a (Irld during the morning, then a Uai driving ralit In Iho attempt sweeping against tlio drab 111 slipp In sudden, fierce gusla. F< customers camo-in and tho lo 1 .day drasgcd to a clo;o. Ani) bad not gone out for lun Tho Uarbors bad Inslslcfl that should share tbelr simple faro. when six o'clock camo Aun bund, into lior coat, put on her galosl and started homeward—Uio big u brolla Professor Barber had sisted on Icuillng her, held cloaoi her head. - . - | A cr.r camo splashing along t tlio water-filled slrcct and drew • by Iho curb. . "Ann!" '. '~l'(~'.A\>lwiv "Alliin." ;_'_•'. " '•-'"' . ."For lieavcri'a sake, got In h( What do you mean oinrtlng out! this rain?"_.,-, Ann climbed In. '-'Whal In world are you doing O n this slree "Wliat would I be doing here looking for you? They salf In store that yo'ifliad just started to catch a car." ."Von probably saved mo a i ting." ' "Probably.BLivystl you pueutnoi Of all [he 'dumb bunnies!" "Anyway. I'miglad you caiuo.' "You're- gojiiK lioiuq witli mo dinner." 1 Tlio ' ; ltlds want yo> conio.'-' j , \ "1. really Ehoultln'L I ha., been very well today. Somo oil thiic— " ' ' — "Np: tiine like Ihc present, taking you' h.omo. J.ol^ is expect ypu.'' , . ."Well, nil right. I'd love lo them all." .. 1'iicy. sped ihrough llio city i soon .were on iho .highway. ' spepilpmeicr was touching -15. l> It registered.50. Ann saw that AI was,drlrine.top fast .and not v carefully. j "Lei's slow up ,i bit," slio f "i.cl's not." He- laughed. j He had been drinking. Slio c<j smell the llfjuor. and CVOH If had not the way ho was hand tlio cur would have told llio st (To Uc Continued) nurtured and Who have Iwcn carefully guarded during most of Ihelr lives sufTcr more from pain than lho.se who have been brought tip uijder less protective conditions. Tlie saber-tooth tiger kiljed I Is iclinis by slabbing instead of bit- B. Thts animal roamed over the United States in prehistoric days. Ballot Error Puts Men in Wrong Jobs BURDETT. Kan. (Up)_Twb' men elected to llic K-rong offices here through an error ii\ the b;iilot, now have been properly str.-iight- cncd out. Each resigned the office to wWch be was elected and Uie county commissioners appoi them to (lid right offices. G. W. .Bi.mlly was. elected t< -slilp trcnsurcr, but li;i<l been i inatcd clerk, c. o. stellen elected clerk, but had been n nalcrt treasurer. OUR BDAKDING HOUSE .Chinese fortune tellers readjl lines on ;hc soics of the fcej ivell its the markings on the hfl YA (SOT FOUR'TICKETS ™ HUH? AW WER. TA.K.IM 1 ' y.^SOME OFFICERS OF THE //[ OWL<5 CLUB ! WATTCM OUT f/\ THA.T SOME OPFICERS /..-^ TpOM'T TAke yc/U,BEFoKE % V "™ l WI ^ HT ls °VER. W\ HQWCOM5 IMVITE US? J3y Aht .SURETVOU'D HAVE' GWEM TO US TH& WW VOU LADS H/XVE RIDICULED THe PIECES I GO/ NOW, \F THE TICKET^ vou L -rup: . ' AS WE DO 1 E OPER/

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page