Your analogy is almost too silly to respond, but let me give you some FACTS.
The three biggest tax cuts in U.S. history took place in the 1920s, 1960s and 1980s.
The tax rate reductions in the 1920s reduced the top rate from 71 percent to 24 percent. The economy boomed, growing by 59 percent between 1921 and 1929.
In 1930, Herbert Hoover raised tax rates from 24 percent to a maximum of 63 percent, and Franklin Roosevelt boosted them to 79 percent later in the decade. The 1930s was the worst economic decade in U.S. History.
Tax cuts introduced by President Kennedy reduced the top rate from 91 percent to 70 percent. These lower rates, along with substantially lower taxes on savings and investment, are associated with the longest economic expansion in American history.
The Johnson surtax, enacted in 1968 combined with the inflation-induced bracket creep of the 1970s (subjecting taxpayers to higher rates even though their real incomes had not changed), resulted in another terrible economic decade, the 1970s.
Reagan's across-the-board tax cuts ushered in America's longest peacetime expansion, helping to create 20 million new jobs and pushing incomes and living standards to record highs.