The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 23, 1931 · Page 4
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May 23, 1931

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, May 23, 1931
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PAGJSfOtftl BLYTHEVtLLE. (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS . SATURDAY, MAY 23, 1031 •THE BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS •aa COURUR MEWS co, PUBLISHERS O. B. BABOOCV, SWOT H. W. HAINES, AdverUaUK Ji»n»ger Bole Nation*! Advertising Representatives; The TUomM F. Clark Co. Inc., New York, PhiUdelphU, AtUnU. DiOhu, Saa Antonio, Ban Rands£o, Chlc«go, 5t. Louis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday, Entered « wcona class matter at the poet office at BlythevUJe, Arkansas, under act ol Congress October I, 1»17. _ Senred by the United Prtt» BATES By carrier In the city of Blythcvllle, 15o per week or »6.M per year In advance. By mall within » radlm of 60 miles, »3.00 per year, »!,» lor six months, 85c for three monta; by mall In posUl zones two to six, Inclusive, 16.50 per year, in rones revcn and eight, $10.00 per year, payable to advance. Canoes and Headlights The Bureau of NavignlioTi at, \Vasli. iiigton is one of our most valuable and hard-working government bureaus, Hut it (toes seem 1 to have erred in rnliiifr that canoes, hereafter, must carry headlights at jiight/ Canoes probably come in handy for fishermen and explorers, but'their chief • ust^is as adjuncts to romance. When a young man and a young woman take to drifting down a river at night in a canoe, matrimony is not* far off., But where docs your romance go when you put a headlight on the canoe? Darkness is, essential for such an expedition; is the federal government trying to put -t new handicap on Dan Cupid? i, ' fortunately, the. ruling applies only to,"navigable" waters. .The wise young swain will hie 'himself to some liofi- navigable stream and go on as before. but do they tell the whole story? Rumors persist that difficulty may be found in finding a market for $15,000,000 worth .of highway bonds which must be sold to take up a ? 15,000,000 short term note issue maturing within a few months. And that .suggests a revival of old fears concerning several million dollars worth of highway improvement district bonds which gasoline lax revenues and bond sale proceeds have been taking cure of under the Martincnu law, but which can be dumped back onto the land in this and other counties .should the slate find itself unable to cany them any longer. jVfore fax, Less Revenue. Justin Matthews, state highway commission member, estimates that the recent 20 per cent increase in. the Arkansas gasoline tax will increase gross revenues not more than 10 per cent over what the old tax would have yielded. It is reasonable to believe that Ilia major portion of this loss is suffered in counties along the Missouri border • _ : whcre^thc^differential between the'Ar- ' ' kansas tax and that in the neighboring state is by 1'ar the greatest. That •means that gasoline tax revenues in counties along the Missouri line not only have not been increased by the tax boost, but have actually suffered a net loss. We believe- an adjustment could be marie that would give the highway department more revenue from this and other north Arkansas counties while at the same time enabling Arkansas business men W compete successfully with their Missouri neighbors. Failure of the 6-cent gasoline tax to produce the anticipated revenue, coupled with diversion of highway funds to other purposes by the last legislature, are given by Mr. Matthews as reasons why the detriment has found it necessary to curtail ils 1931 construction program. These iare good reasons, obviously, Funny How Things Drop When Politics Stop For Hie past two years and during our stalo re this year we heard u great deal about reorganization of our slate government on nu efficiency basis. But «s you folks all know the 1'ninell plan of reorganization dial, In the house cllh:r lhroui;h Uio political axe or olflulal lethargy, lint the necessity for so-.r.o sort, of u rcortiiuilKatloi) or entrenchment program Is Just as apparent now as It was a yc-ar ayo or two years »yo wbvn this move .started. As a matter o( (net tlis way things now stand the state, has mutely had another of Its numerous surveys, Ihe work his been done, Uw report made and Hie- money paid but thau Is usually the, end, of II. We huvc liad school surveys, city surveys ami state government surveys, and. wo have paid some high priced men to go Into our problems and help us" but we thus far have done little but talk. Now I suppose the plan submitted by tho National Bureau of Municipal Itescarch Is dead. It 1$ dead because such things rcciulre human effort "to ninka alive and the folks who might want lo put forth sonio elloit have achieved their cndb In sponsoring or killing 11 or whal- ;-pycr tho cud In view was and we are still ' no farlhcr toward raving money fl.nd i;ivh>s mere service at less cost than we were when we begun Wo. believe the thinking p=opio of this state should think seriously upon at Isast tin gocd features embodies In the slulo gcvfiiuusnt reorganization plan and miike some elfcri lo salvage) a llltlo progress out of tills one attempt at arriving sensibly 'at a problem that at- fects every person in Arkansas and aflccts the future of every man, woman and child in the slate. —Stanley Andrews in Arkansas Fanner. It is no surprise to read that George .Brruard Slmw is writing son?s. llu lias put on airs before. You don't have to go to Hollywood for tcrcen tests, as anyone who has tried to adjust one on his window will testify. "There's one barn every minute," as Bnrnum's classic saying goes. And maybe that's what all Uiis fuss about birth control Is about. Hcckless tarbrs-s have; made more clean cut young men tliail tailors. Then there's the undesirable citizen who. told to leave twvn ( turned on his radio to get distance. The righli anolfe will also keep a ham kissable. Scrap Market at New Ix>w Level—Headline. Not nccording lo reports from Reno. SIDE GLANCES; By George Clark =WEEKLY SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON — Jesus Preparing For The End "—Hut, lady, you ought to fry boiling one of these cab- The Inltrnalloiul Uniform Sunday School Ixwoii for May 21. Jesus Preparing for the Em), i.ukc 22:1-23. BY WM. E. GILKOY, D/D. Editor of Tlie Cumrregalionalisl The contrast which we noted In comment on the last Issson between the story of the triumphal entry and the closing sccne> in the life ci JMUS Is fully oyiwruit in ihe Incident of this lesson. Whatever has happened, the worshipful and cheering tlironss are out of the picture, and Jesus a»pears with his disciples quietly making provision for the celebration of the Passover with them, am! later surrounded by (hem In the upper room. Already the clouds arc gathering. Where yesterday all was bright and hopeful. Jesus now In his words to the disciples portends his coming sufferings. The meaning of his wor<!s is not aKoyelher,.£lear. Perhaps the disciples themselves did not quite tni- I demand what he meant by saying 1 that he would not eat of the. Passover until it be fulfilled In the Kingdom of God. It might be that Jesus himself had a feclinj that the Kingdom of God was coming In a different way than through that experience of death, and the experience worse than death In feeling that he had been forsaken of the Father. Definitely in his mind, however, was the realisation that in some way the crisis of bis earthly mis- sion'was at hand. The solemn beauty of the Passover celebration could not haave been more appropriate to the occasion nnd the experience,! Then came the day THIS CURIOUS WORLD Tlie breach- of- promise iwliUoner comes Into COUH not only with clean hands but with a lilgh manicure and hennaed nails. DRASONfLIES FJLY B4£KWARD AND SIOE- WISE WlTWOOf -40ERING "THe CtoSlTWM OF the Passover relating to the far ofT dcllvei'ancc of Israel in bondage and tile sense of God's providential call and guidance. Disciples Didn't 1,'nilerstaml Text: Luke 22:1-23 cf unlc-ayened bread, when the passovcr The record as we have it of all.vath him. room j as is I,. the Communion service in v:hich the Christian Church has pcrpetu- MUS! be killed. And lie sent PeUr and John, saying, Go and prepare us the pass- over tint we muy eat And when the hour was conic, he sat down, and the 12 apostles ated the fellowship in the upper room and continued the remembrance of i!:e Jifas'cr. It may probably be said of this service in the upper room, as It may b2 said of the Communion service in our modern day. that each one derives from it what lie brings lo it. It is a service full of mystical meaning for those who can approach it in the spirit of faith and mysticism. It is a service which is touched with little meaning lor tlioEC who have little of the spirit of Christian imagination or devotion. The disciples manifestly did not understand the events in which they were participating, and it is possible that Ihe story of the upper rcom has been somewhat col- c:-;;t by the fad that it was written Ions after the event when tlv agony and death of Christ, as well as tile Resurrection, had given the ncident the meaning that was with | hsld at the time. We read the rec- | ord with this same advantage of | Ilic revelation of further events. We road il not only in the light of the later experience recorded in the :cw Testament, but in the light f the progressive" Christian cen- uries. As we move farther and arther from the historic events, th: For he said unto them, With df r wilh you before I suffer. I say unto you, I will r.ct . desired to eat this any more thereof, until it bs fulfilled in the kingdom of Gol And He took ihe cup. and gave thanks, and taid, Take tin's, and hid'i it among yourselves- For 1 say unto you, I will not drink frcm henceforth of the fruit of the vine, ihe kingdom of Gal shall come. And ho toci; bread, and guvo Uionks, and brake it. and -. gave unto them, saying, This is my body which is given for you: this do in remembrance of me. Likewise, also the cup after supper, saying. This cup is the new testament in my bleed, \vliich 13 siird for you. nut bc-hcld, the liana of him that bctrayeth nn is with me on 1 Jic table. And truly tho Son of man gceth. 'us it was determined: but woe unto that man by whom ho is betrayed! And t!:ey t-jan to inquire, among themselves, which of them it w.is'tnat should 'do .this- '.thing. aany way less clear. His teachings j '!-.!> lirccd tliat is his body anc! the arc hefovc his spirit is inani- i cup that symbolizes his blood. There WASHINGTON LETTER owe POOF? SAP IS IK' LAST \klTW VMORLO TiA' BlCr SWOT'S vwoui-o PAV A-^y TO , OR , OR TO -rfwT 11Y IIOnXEV DUTCIIKIt XKA Service Writer WASHINGTON.— The S'.:|irr:ne Court decision which upheld Indiana's special chain storr tax is expected lo sttnuilalo citorts in oU'.er states to curb the cl'.aius. Bitt.rrntT. 1 : aroused by cii^in 5li>re operations has ap",:ca:ni to along with the slMily in- public welfare. Now olhei stater, which seek to do something about chain stores may at Iras' be SUK} that the Supreme Cour will ckny such laws as they ma\ pass similar lo Indiana's. Thi lypc of law is the most impcrtan method of chain store restriction yet undertake by the stales. The fa:notis Capper-Kelly re-sal fest in his life nncl Ills example. But -arc those who see in these symbols It is above all things need =ary that |and references the adaptation In we should enter into communion j i!,.- Christian religion of wider and with him and with tr.e company of older manifestations of the religion those v.ho share a common faith in him and a common purpose to live according to his teachin j and i and significance. fnlklore. But that is no rcfiac- liou upon their Christian meaning in his spirit. The In this sense the npi>cr room I among must always be a reality in cur lives. Tt is not enough to wayk with Jesus in the streels ani in th; fact that there has been many peoples and in ancient thues some form of a blooci covenant does not make any less r. >-i ur vital the cup of covenant 'Ommenioration of the Master's Itelds: it is not enough even to go I -'\ ^'- i;- FP*- before us in the New 'arthly life and sacrifice becomes with him into tiie house of prayer,' 'TVstnrr.enl, and as it has come uore and more needful. | in the synagogue and in the tem- | do'.vu through the ages to symbol- There :s no reason why the re-! pie: we must enter into the sacred | ize the reality and devotion of the mcmbrance of the Master, even as I and mystical experiences of break-'. soul to Christ, and his presence he ages move on. should become inline bread wifli him. of parlnkin? o! i'tiTnt; those assembled in his name. port would scon begin. It was instructed to investigate tho extent to which the chain store movement had tended 'o create mon-1 opoly or concentration of any com-' rncdity. Hie extent to which chain btoic distribution is now subject to regulation and the extent If any of anti-trust law violations thru consolidations, any unfair meth- cds cf comi)clitlon or conspiracies in restraint of trade, advantages ov disadvantages of chain store distribution, relative influence of ravings on management and oper- CHURCH EXCUSES By George W. n.irham— —*- crcnse of business nnd the mnmit-> price bill in Congress which sanctions stiiiulatioris by manufactur- no ins annual share of retail trade, now probably more than a con!, handled by chains. The Supreme Court maili- rcnlributlnn to the old ar^im as to whether chain stores peed things or bad things. 11 i: tin- point, five justices air futir. that it wjs not the job c.i :he tedeial government to dictate suite policies when there wn.-, no listinct conflict with the F«!iral Constitution. The tndtnna law graduates a :nx^ charged for an oporatinir lii\:isei them at loss 'rom $3 for the owner of n M:I:le store, to S10 on front o.i.h of wo to five stores under 111.' MIIIC ownership. S15 on each of tnin six! ers as to the retail prices of their products, is also aimed nt price- cutting Indies frequently employ- oil by chains. :ire. Measure Commended uvdc 1 Beth manufacturers and many ::isl! independent merchants recommend this measure, contending that chain stores can sell standard products at lower prices than independent dealers because of small profit margins ond large scaic purchases nnd thai they can even sell in ord?r to attract purchasers to whom they then figure on selling other products at exorbitant profits. But there is strong opposition ating costs nntl of masked buying | power in the rapid growth of i ci'.ains and whnt lesislntion, if any, should be enacted to meet problems arising from the spread of chain stores. Whatever the findings of Ili? trade commission • may be they presumably will provide a textbook for the big chain store argument as it gets warmer air! «\irmor. "I Jesus have sent mine nn^el to testify nut-j you these things tcr ilic churches. I am the rcol and the ensuring of DAs'ld, the t:igl:l, Ihe morning star. "^\nd Ihe Spirit and the bridi: say. come. And he that liearcth, :cl liim fay. ccme And he that is at!u:st. l^t, him ccmc: lie that will, ):t h::n take tho wator of life freely." Revelation 22:10-17 ATTEND CHUKC11 SUNDAY to 10 stores, S20 in exre.-< i! but not in excess of JO ai'.tl f:j :vcry store In excess of 'J.) C'iiain Stores Tnxrrl llislirr The Indiana law will r. : ,;• any chains out of bu.^nr.~s. t.;; Easy to Obtain Plenty of Vitamins Says Dr. Fishbein r.y Dii. MORRIS FCSHRKIN j nally may injure the very healtii Whenever n new discovery is that is trying to be conserved. " TODAY IS THE- WAR TAXATION B1U, On May 23, IfllT, the War Tax.i- approval by the njjpoars to hfive opened {]• for separate clnsMfiratU'.n r.: stor.-s ill taxation program, states have enacted sir,::.!] la'.ion. The South Caroliv.r, laturc in 19^8 impoj.e.1 •• f- on every store in exec .• of : rtcr tV.: rar.'.c owr.rv.-!i:.,. Carclinn did the sr.mr t!::- made Ihe tax only SI 1 courts ruled again.-: I!:D laws and ncalnst similar . i-.: cd in Maryland and C.ur., A federal circ'.ut cimi: ; cided asaiivst tlie Int'i;.:.,. last year, holdinq tli.u .; in to the Capper-Kelly bill. Mam on contend that il would raise prices td^the consumer, encourate nn-1 [ion bill, levying abcut sl.857.003,- jncpoly. liinit comi»lilion and sivo . too annually "in direct taxes, pass- ,ve nianufiiclurers control over retail- cd the House of Representatives by "" — 32!) to 70 vo!c. I there arc cslimaies The opposition came »nlirely crs. C.rrl| Althouch way I Indicating that tho chain More j from Republicans. Representative c;-aiii share of natic.nal retail trade has Mann, the Republican leader, led Other! Jmnpcd in 10 veal's from 4 per an unsuccessful attempt to rccom- ;"-::s-|cent to ftoui 18 to 22 |x-r c>-:il I «;rli facts nnd ethers relating to Ihe bill. H? contended tifcl ll-.e lax levy was too high and that mil v.nde in medicine ils coir.isicrcisl Ajiparently a person needs for a cxiwiition promptly follo'.vr-. We f ( ,;] vitamin C supply In anv one ire niven as a nation to mass in- ,j ay the amount of vitamin C con- promptly taincd in a and to adopting rr:lhcd any new fnot! proclurt, or any new scicntilic discovery. Everyone can remcn-.bfr lempcrwy cra?c lor null . crc?s-rou:i'.ry walk:::'-. Mn for passive oxrrc.se. taincd in a pint ol or.-mgc juice containing the juice of one lemon, together with cnn-fourth to one- half head ol lettuce or its emn'va- "> e lent in raw cabbage. It is not np- ;1 "^'I parent as to just why Hie lemcn ;ill "ljuice must be mixed with the or- i nnse juice. Nciltw dees any one ultra-violet lays n tho lioir.i-. No-.v| know from lhc q ,, a ntitatHc stand- the furrrr of _ Imerest^and exploit- ; ,. olnt ], 0;v milc j, ..trawberrj' juice. ~ ....... " " "" ..... J ..... '" '" ........ " alien is associated with vitamin; Headers of Ihis column have by this iime i rnlircd thai priKtioaliy all natural foo:l subs'nnces contain vitamins of one lypc or anoltur. and that an averaiTe American <:jel ccnsistiue of vaiying rtiian'.ilVs of tcmato juice, or other substitute rich in vitamin C can substitute for the orange juice. Ther> are many substances that contain vitamin C. nud anyone can eat plenty ol fresh vegetables r.ud drink fruit juices and get an isjthn violent clisp;ii.-s over (1-? mor- n greater proporlion of the cxpen- it of chains arc now being asccr- ! KS of the war should be met b\ t.iincd in two federal surveys. * i innds ttilh a gradual Imposition o! b'.it' Oiic is Ihe census o[ distribu-l taxes. •.ale''ticn taken in 1930, compete re-. Five roil-cslls W'ere taV^n before two i suits of which have yet to be pub- 'final approval was given lo the bill. .;«-: lishr.d. ' Mann's motion lo recommit Ihe bill j The other is Ihe huge Federal: was defeated 246 voles lo 1G1. dc-iTiadc Commission invc5llga'.]on ut , Seme Democrats voted for the uiti-'cli'in slorcs. winch is being 1 nnde! motion. The I):mocratic fle.nr Irad- :.iiRr'-r the Brcc'Khart resolution i or. Kitchen, made a fervent appeal three years i for unanimous action. state and federal n.uai: 1 .'. ,s of [passed by the Scnrit protection under tr..- '.,-.•, ; a-,d;agi. 1 Begin Kcicrt Soi n ' the commission •-an-1 dcclinins to r.dmi; t:-.r of chain stores would proiv, In ar.cient Greece and Ro:v.c the fashion not-lo si tables ^ - . the|nounced that the writing of its it-las we do, but to recline on couches. themselves lo sunliglit to the point! of burning. i IJrusrolls s\)rouls. Vitamin drfioirr.ry i:i nny sin?!c There have been Imiumera.-, case car; only be (iisroveicd by a' studies on the subject, all of wliK a careful study of the rtiot and I tend to the vlow that a consideva- hcn'.Ih of the individual. A hap- 1 b!o excess of vitamin Is not haim- h.-:;a!d ta!:ins of sreit qunntillcsi ful and that'(he an.ount necessary of vitamin-contjinins foods with lor ah adequate diet is easily ob- the hope of ImproMng health gen-1 tained.

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