The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 9, 1936 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, July 9, 1936
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Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Fathers and Interpreters of Constitution (Conlinued From Faee !, believed it was the best of nil possible constitutions. They felt it was (lie best '(hey could devise under the circumstances, Net Charier of Liberty Another notion is thnt it was' Eet up as our great charter of) liberty. Tim*, it, is confuted with ' the Declaration of Independence. To understand Ihis point Ihe reader should recall the history of the Constitution. From 1781 to 1787—arter tlie, Revolution—the people lived mi-! der the Articles of Confederation. Tills wns merely a loose league cf independent stales. Mosl of the governing was done by Ihe states. Bui after Ihe war many issues arose. There were economic ques- tions—debl, land. taxes, polllfcii] ilghls, depression. In many stales the farmers were in dish-ess. They were, as fann- ers always seem to be. borne down •by mortgages and debts. They; \vnie demandins repudiation. They! weie clamoring for rial money— printing press inos:>'—Inflali'w. | Jn |)laces men were demanding dhhion of lands. The arguments Brew violent, bitter. There were threats of uprisings.' Property was not safe. In Massachusetts, Daniel Shn.vs. a ie\oliilloii:iry army captain, or- caiilzecl the farmcrj. r iney (mucked several courts, 11, was Hi:.- \Jio uprisings of the farmers in Iowa and Pennsylvania in 1MD. But it went further. For In June, 1781, with COO men Shays iiilempled 10 tel/e the arsenal at Springfield,. Mass. He was defeated, 14 of 1 the lenders were sentenced Icii death but siilisccmchtly pardoned.: Hut Shays' rebellion sent n shlv- (M- through the men of property and business throughout Ihf .SUUI'.H. C'Clcnlcs Were in Debt There was another grave question. The revolution, like all win--;, had cost money, 'the young central government, had uoi-roivvd 510.070.OlyJ abroad nnd owed SI - CJO.OOO in defaulted Interest, It owed S27.00S.OCD ill this country and $13.003,009 In defaulted interest. It OK-cd SI.4CO.OOO lo the United stales Bank. The slates had also borrowed money lo flsht the war. They owed S2i.503.COO and a lot of interest. Some ol this consisted In warrants given the soldiers for ll'.cir pay. But most of the soldiers had sold their warrants. 'rhe wealthy pcoPl? of the col-, onies owned these i-onds and war-1 ranis. They were down in price i nnd threatened, \o'go lo\ver. Pow-1 erful groups in many slates clc-1 mandcd (hat these bonds be re-1 pudiated. In the case of soldiers' j wauants, they claimed the sol- dier.s harl sold them for Just a few pennies on the dollar ami rich ."peculators were trying to force Ulc impoverished, people lo pay 100 cents. Speculators bought up federal and state bonds at low prices Obviously tlie well-to-do imeslors wanted lo save these bonds. Business interests generally wanted a strong central government, Tlie rich landowners who wanted protection against the proletariat, the rich bond and warrant owners who wanted lo revive) their bonds ami prevent repudiation, the. leading groups who were terrified by stales put- ling out fiat paper money, tlie speculators in western lands, whhli was Ihe great gamble of (lie • day, all wauled a stronger centra) government to restrain the proletarian movements in (he .Viales. Washington Was Present The movement for the substitution of a new Constitution for the weak Arllcles of Confederation was engineered largely by Ihc lenders of the business and property and creditor groups in Ihe slates. Of course there were, many patriotic leaders besides and many great leaders, like Washington himself, who saw the need of a stronger and more stable government for the preservation of the independence tlie states had won. But when the Constitutional Convention met, if you looked down up-m the men gathered there, you wolf.d see ' what would correspond to LI great convention new made up quite largely of the Brcat corporation lawyers, the great Inisiness men and the great bankers of the prcs-nt day. There were D.mM Carroll, (lie great land liclder, Gsorge Flymer. the banker. Jonathan Dayton, the speculator. Eldridge Gerry, (he great merchant and investor in rccurilies; James Wilson, leadlna lank lawyer:' Alexander "Hamilton, leader of business interests and many other leading lawyer government, a wise government, I under which ihc nation could _ | prosper and be at peace, but a " [government dedicated to (jiving a .special protection and a special 'jjlnce to the great 5>ropertled clusses of the nation. I One of the questions now be| fore the people Is tlie extent to which they wish to retain this principle or lo nllcr it Jn favor of putting a greater emphasis on human rights. NKXT: Chaiielnir the Constltu- llun. \ Mobile Houses 2 Stories High Believed Near LAFAYETTE, Illd. (UP)—Mobile houses turned out on n production basis were predicted by w. 1) Stout, Detroit. Mich., after an Inspection of five houses under can- blrnclion at the Purdue Unlm-slty 11',-seairn Foundation. , '•Trie mobile houses will b* built I of automotive materials that hava no relation to lath, plaster, .s'iiln- gles and cement." stout said ' lie predicted that the auto trailer, now gaining in mimbsrs would i be followed by a two-story type of folding house that may be transported on wheels to a desired b- ciition. where the wheels would be removed and tile dwellin,, p | aco . ; | on any type of foundation' (bsir-l lie exhibited a three-room irait- I er-hou.se he had towed to the eam- I pus from his home in Detroit. riant Observes Anniversary TOLEDO (UP)-Electric Anto- l.itc company, planning-to obs-rv its silver anniversary tills year 'announces it now produces (io per cent of motor car manufacturers' lighting and ignition equipment. •"''"• company has units in 1C cities. THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1P30 Seeks New Gold on Iowa Farm Faces Difficult'New Senator Diplomatic Tasl< From Florida' Seeds cf the sabadilla plant arc used in manufacture of tear bombs in Germany. They emit a gns that makes tears flow freely. Relief At Last You don't risk a cent! The men who n«vc lire lo the Commute, ; am l'>c signers slimvn. ntave In n reproduction of ', iwhu- ' ? li* cscerlctl. by Jume, a Steams In IBM..T - ' •xeertert. by James U. gleams ,„ i85li...Thc .™,, «-bo must interpret «'lml ' t.r i c.se""7atl,m"or'ii,M r>om'° oil- minds are Ihe black-robed members of. Ihc present U. S. Privlle End Ilchinc. Illeciilnir. llh'nil or I'rolrtidin PiJoa. Apply tht« nooUiiruroiiitment.U ; Isficd, return th incr v »T fundamental taw ot the land had In the Supreme Court, Loft In right: front' row, Justices Hrcmdcls, Van Devanler, Hughes "(cTiieT" Jirlic-T McRcynolds and Sutherland. Left, lo- righ', tack row: jivHiccs Hoberls, Butler, Stone and Carde/n. ' Woman Envoy's Bridal Nears and Investors bonds. in govcriunen ThU group of men did not bc- licvc that all men were created free and equal. That was in Mr Jefferson's brilliant Declaratioi of' Independence. But they die net believe that. Madison's Explanation James Madison Is called th Father of the Constitution. It wn his general outline which Jucop'.ed. Madison was not an e\treme federalist. He was later democratic participation in government as (here is today. Tlial battle had to he won later.- The great. Bill of Rights with iUi (jimranlees nt'iunst invasions of human rights was not put into the Constitution by the trainers. They deliberately Jeft it out. It ivtiK forced in four years after the adoption of the Constitution j in ,lhe first (en amendments. . Thus we have to remember Hint jln the minds of Ihc limners wns jthe desire to establish a stable loir Iviilablt to Sufferer* Thorn ton £ MlnotHUOiul- mcnt h&B b«en only recently f fivaUabla for hetne nil. I'icacrlptian ot , worlj'i larccat rtctal , InalltulJtjn, whera over ,' <6.000 cascj li.ra been ' cicceutully trc.le.l. RELIEF TODAY! Robinson Drug Co. ORDERS TAKEN POK "BERNAT" VARN INSTRUCTIONS FREE Mrs. Leslie Hooper Mrs. A. C. Haley 1109 Chlcknsawoa . Phono 792 Why Gulf is the Gas for July Romance 1ms come for the third time lo iVfrs. Ruth Bryan Owen, daughter cf the Great Commoner. On her return to the U. S. from, lin rpost as minister to Dcnmnrk. I it \vns announced she would wed! t'nril. Itoergc Rohdc. shewn nbove j in Un? uniform of King ClirLs- tion's rjctij'Bimrd. Mrs. Owen divorce;! William II. Lenvitl in 1909. JU'.cl is the widow of Maj, Uegln-! nld Owrn. Brltisli nrmy officer. i tlrpciutcrt on to unite. Thus this , j proni-rtioii minority would be able i j to dominate the nation. It may j seem incredible now thnt such n seem incredible now thnt such n Now the re.-ison for Die .sly smile I reason would be offered for cs- ! worn by Ers. Ruth Bryan Owen j labllshliig the new Constitution by j in this latest'picture becomes np-i n mil » like Mndiron. Uut he. has' parent—the United States' nltrnc-! ic 't 'he record of it himself. 1 Minister to Denmark -•• -ind the reason for adoplinij.it is therefore Impcrt- nnt. , Madison pointed out th.it the - wns\ Hamilton and his group wanted i keeping secret her plans to lie-; the uevvly created central gov-' come tho bride ot Captain Bocr B c eminent to assume Ihe old bonds' Hondo, ol King Christian's body-I and. in addition, to assume the I guard. He was said lo be cnroutc . bonds of the states. It has been! Jo New York. jeahrmted that this act alone re-j • r.vilted in increasing the value of the "kind'.ess proletariat" He i " 1rw bonds by S40.000.000. explained thai in any one state.' 1! ' 1tififli l> >' »U"orUy UIMC people were fairlv veil ! . WI I C " tlle Constitution ,.„,,„., „„. ,. " anopiefi by Hie framers It .....i united and as they were very submitted to the states for rati- ' much more numerous than the ficatiou nui propertied -' •• •• - of 13 'si groups wi Tlicy w:ou was ! was C ° < " (! Id not be so united, have varied and dl- «" w hole nooula- voe on it. "? only those couW In New York Wilh 5234,800 already discovered on Hie 880-acro Sunbury ' hi., farm willed to him ami his wife by their cousin, the Inst of the three livers bachelor brothers, l.ouis Voss, above is seeking other hoards Mc' tn while, relatives plan nn 'attempt to break the will chare hit! the Vosscs bad not pron- crlv eared for Henry hvers belore he died Inst year it 71. One of Ihe most delicate diplo- j nuilic. assigJinirnts in recent U. S, history has been given lo ' William Phillips, above, undersecretary of slale. He \viH i;o to Home lo seek solution of the problem raised by Italy's eun- qucsl (if Kthiupia as it aftVds future U. S. diplomatic relalions \\-ilh Hie seized t-ounlry. Ke- ccnl U, .S. jn'lic'V Jias liccn to £<ui\s made by force. Second new U. S. senator to be named from Florida in recent months. William L. Hill is shoun ibme in Wellington »'» i HI (ill the une\pncd turn of Scmtor «-)uncnn U. I Hotelier, whom ho'served 03 [ secretary. Fletcher .died re- j ccnlly. a few weeks after death I elmmed Sviuilor Trammcll. Prune Crop Slumps SAN JOSE, Cal. (Ui')_I'resum , ably no one but Callfomta prm,, ; year's crop wU , onlv bc fl . om 15 ((1 | growers rcB rel the news t,»t Urn J 55 psr cent ^^ TIRE -I)WELQPME* 4.46-21 STANDARD SIZE •i.50.21 •1.75-19 5.00-19 5.25-1H 6.00-17 II.n 6,00-19 II.D TRICE $7.75 6.XO 8.80 9-75 14.30 15.20 FIRST LINE QUALITY-The new Tireslone Standard Tire has been designed and constructed by Firestone skilled fire engineers —it is a first quality tire, built of hisjli Rrade materials, embodying exclusive Firestone patented construction features. FIRESTONE HRMEAND GUARANTEE—Every Standard Tire' is backed by tbe Firestone name and guarantee—your assurance of safety, dependability and economy. LONGER HOH-SKID MILEAGE-Tbe wider, Hatter tread is scientifically designed witli more and toii»lier rubber on the road for long, even wear, and thousands of cxlra miles. GUM-DIPPED CORD BODY-Eight extra pounds of rubber are added to every one hundred pounds of cotton cords by the Firestone patented process of Gnm.Dippin|<.This not only provides greater strength, but gives greatest blowout protection. TWO EXTRA UYEflS OF GUM-DIPPED CORDS UNDER THE TREAD—Cushion road shocks. Afford extra protection against punctures and bind the whole tire into one unit of great strength. IT COSTS LESS TO BUY-VOLUME PRODUCTION SAVES YOU MONEY-Thc new Firestone Standard' Tire is the greatest tire value ever offered car owners—volume production, efficient factories and the most economical distribution system make it possible to sell this new tire at these low price--. GIVES LONGER MILEAGE • MORE ECONOMICAL SERVICE AT VOLUME PRODUCTION PRICES! WHETHER you operate one truck or several, dependable service is your greatest assqt. In hauling produce to market, operating fast locai'deliveries, in heavy cross-country hauling, operating school buses, or in any type of trucking service, you need a first- quality tire, built of first grade materials to give you long, trouble-free mileage. Now, for the first time, you can get such a lire at prices you can afford to pay. Come in today and let us show you how the new Firestone Standard Truck and Bus Tire will give you better service and save you money. LEADERS in the LOW PRICE FIELD STANDARD :• E A v T our* SHE 6.50-20 1. 00-20 7.50-20 30x5 n;'lf 5--n t-irfj Praia Pi! ICE $21.95 7.9-10 35.20 ZI.3O l ;9Mf«:f 1C* »!»tf^..«a-ny_ r^V^r^^vt Tfmfott* iJSEflTco^7« COURIER » «"»ES .-« s f ; niff^—TOicr-f-iWs ! i«; / <• .50.2 I .. "s^fiTT fe?2fR3Rf .-„ &• Horn- Wrecker Service Phone 10 ^ \Valntil & Fifth Sis. S10

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