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The Southern Conservative, Vol. 1, No. 4, April 1950
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The Southern Conservative, Vol. 1, No. 4, April 1950 - File 001. 1950-04. University of Houston Libraries. University of Houston Digital Library. Web. December 16, 2018. https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/southern/item/1097/show/1088.

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(1950-04). The Southern Conservative, Vol. 1, No. 4, April 1950 - File 001. The Southern Conservative. University of Houston Libraries. Retrieved from https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/southern/item/1097/show/1088

Disclaimer: This is a general citation for reference purposes. Please consult the most recent edition of your style manual for the proper formatting of the type of source you are citing. If the date given in the citation does not match the date on the digital item, use the more accurate date below the digital item.

The Southern Conservative, Vol. 1, No. 4, April 1950 - File 001, 1950-04, The Southern Conservative, University of Houston Libraries, accessed December 16, 2018, https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/southern/item/1097/show/1088.

Disclaimer: This is a general citation for reference purposes. Please consult the most recent edition of your style manual for the proper formatting of the type of source you are citing. If the date given in the citation does not match the date on the digital item, use the more accurate date below the digital item.

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Title The Southern Conservative, Vol. 1, No. 4, April 1950
Contributor
  • Darden, Ida M.
Publisher Southern Conservative
Date April 1950
Language English
Subject
  • Conservatism
  • Politics and government
Place
  • Fort Worth, Texas
Genre
  • newspapers
Type
  • Text
Identifier OCLC: 10604411
Collection
  • Houston Metropolitan Research Center
  • Ida M. Darden Collection
  • The Southern Conservative
Rights No Copyright - United States: This item is in the public domain in the United States and may be used freely in the United States. The item may not be in the public domain under the copyright laws of other countries.
Note This item was digitized from materials loaned by the Houston Metropolitan Research Center.
Item Description
Title File 001
Transcript HE OUTHERN / Sec. 34.66 P.L.&R. U. S. POSTAGE PAID Permit No. 1665 Fort Worth, Texas .ATIVE -To plead for " retu·rn of Constitutiotw,al Governtnent- Fort Worth, Texas, April, 1950 No.4 FE ERAL GOVERNMENT REVERTS TO JUNGLE LAW IN ITS -'EFFORTS TO SEIZE P OPERTY Y FORCE 1950 M~del Carpetbagger Is Operaiing In Florida Down in Florida it is reported that events of Reconstruction Days are being re-enacted with Northern and Eastern representatives of the CIO playing the role of 1950 model Carpetbaggers. In a frantic effort to re-elect Senator Claude Pepper, New Deal water boy and one of the Labor union stooges in the Upper House of Congress, who is being opposed by George C. Smathers, Negro voters are being rounded up in all sections of the State and hauled in to register for a re­ported fee of two dollars per head. Funds to pay for this wholesale vote pur­chase scheme are alleged to have been sup­plied by the CIO war chest raised in the East and co 1.lected through one dollar com­~~-.. ll!lli.llW'~~:u;se:ssn:len s agains ach a d ever_y member of the Union for a political cam­paign fund and which is described by CIO leaders as a "voluntary contribution." The arrangements for the Florida Pur­chase are reported to be based on the best installment plan tradition, one dollar down when the Negro registers and the other on May 2 when he goes tb the polls and gets his card to vote. More than half of the Negroes have never regi!;'tered before and are apparently un­conscious of the fact that they are doing so now, most of them seeming to regard it as some kind of lottery or policy game in which they stand to win a prize. 'fhis is especially true of a large element of the Negro population in remote sections of the State known as "Swamp Darkies" who have never had the slightest concern in exercising their right to cast a ballot but who are instinctively alert to the possi­bilities offered in any game of chance. It is not known whether it was merely eoincidence that this scheme to subsidize a large segment of Florida voters was launched during the time the president was in residence in the State or whether it was planned that way. At any rate, it gave him an excellent op­portunity to witness, first hand, some of the practical benefits accruing to his party as a result of "s.ocial decisions" by the Supreme Court and the ways in which such rulings can be employed in maintaining and advancing "labor's gains." ~UJL_t\IYALTY F~l~S BUT GIVE AWAY A-BOMB SfCRET Houston Donates To Widow of Murdered Man The friendship of Southern white people for those of the colored race and their sympathy in an hour of need was demonstrated again when the peo­ple of Houston last month raised a large sum of money for the widow of the colored yardman who was ruth­lessly shot down by a young white man, following a minor motor acci-dent. · Money to pay for her home, educate her children and to meet other ex­penses was provided by the citizens of Houston and other cities in that area. Of coLu se the Hou.stou Reds ha:-"! to get into the act and play the incident up for all in was worth from the ra­cial angle, but aside from that, the gesture was a sincere attempt to ex­press deep regret and, so far as · humanly possible, to make amends for the cowardly act of an irrespon­sible citizen of Houston. ---o- Jhey'll Now Bury The Corpse And Hide The Evidence Our guess is that regardless of the na­tional implications in the murder of the two Kansas City politician-gangsters and irre­spective of the facts behind the double slaying, the matter will be hushed up, and the records carefully concealed, wrapped up and quietly buried in the cemetery of forgotten events. And the proposed investigation by Con­gress of the national crime picture, includ­ing the election frauds in Kansas City where the ghost of the dead Pendergast still guides the course of the underworld polit­ical machine, will die of its own inertia. There was a time-during the days when the world was a much more decent place than it is today-when the breaking of a public scandal would have inspired a whole­sale cleanup and the outraged voters would have demanded a few scalps as a penalty for official iniquity, but not any more. The dulcet tones of a soothing voice sing­ing political lullabies over the radio from Washington for more than a gener?.tion lulled the people into a mental stupor from which they have never recovered. Regardless of whether we are willing to H as much care bad been used in keep- race- up- . .ta....,jj;__Qr not, the coldblooded fact fng top government secrets on the A- remains that we have reanl-Jed a place in the bomb and radar from the Russians as gov- nation's history where the public conscience ernment officials have <1isplayed in pre- is deadened, our national pride atrophied venting loyalty files of employes from get- and the sensibilities of the citizen bluntPd ting into the possession of an investigating to such a degree that no political crime up committee of the Senate, Russia would to and including treason and murder any probably not be so far advanced in mak- longer has the power to shock the people ing dangerous weapons as she is today. into action. EMPLOYS ETHICS OF THE BEAST IN ATTEMPTED TIDELANDS GRAB . ~espect for property rights is one of the characteristics which dis-t~ ngmsh man from the animals and constitutes a definite line of demarca· hon between human beings and beasts of the field. .n is t?e law of the jungle that denizens of the animal kingdom shall forcibly seize the possessions of others and convert them to their own use. It ~as bec~use man is heir to some of this animal instinct to share the posses~10ns which others have acquired. through inheritance or ·the sweat of the1r br ow, that governments were set up to protect him in holding his property from seizure by force. The Federal government, in attempting to seize the Tidelands from the St~te of Texas which ~as a legal and moral claim to the property, is revertmg to the law of the Jungle and the ethics of the beast. The citizens of the United States are being treated to the pitiable ~pectacle of ~he government cancelling out one or the functions for which It wq.s established and undert.oking, itself, to seize the 'Possessions of othNs at the behest of an adrpinistration leader whose avarice, greed and capacity for squandering know no bounds. The Tidelands had been in the undisputed possession of Texas for . more than a hundred years when a self-designated cur (mudgeon) in the Department of Interior first got on the scent of the prey and the pack has been running in full cry ever since. And even if its right to this valuable oil property under the waters along its coastline had been challenged during any period in history up to several years ago, the State of Texas would have had recourse to a Supreme Court composed of men of impeccable and unimpeachable in­tegrity, completely independent of the Executive or any other branch of government and totally unconcerned in the political ambitions, fortunes and ideologies of the president who appointed them. In that event, State officials trying the case and protecting the interests of Texas would have enjoyed a feeling of security and a conviction that only facts and the law would weigh in the evidence and that justice for the defendant, rather than favoritism to the plaintiff, would motivate the members of the Court in handing down a decision. In .he light of mimy biased and "social" rulings, they cannot possibly have this feeling of security now, nor the conviction of the ultimate triumph of justice at the hands of the members of the highest tribunal in the land. The tragedy involved in the proceedings is not only the great loss in revenue to the State of Texas which threatens if it is robbed by the Federal government of its rich oil lands in the Gulf, and the huge sums of money and time spent in preparing the defense and conducting the litigation. If it should prove to be possible for the Fair Deal administration, through a Fair Deal Supreme Court, to successfully pull off this big steal by confiscating the Tidelands, the next step will be the taking over of private prophty of the individ\lal with the ultimate result that the citizen will no longer be a proprietor but a tenant who can be ousted from his land and possessions at the option of an agency which he created to protect his property rights. t-OOK WHO WILL SLEEP IN ;aM HOU:SION') BfD It is reported in the press that when vice president Alben Barkley and his young wife .journey to Austin on May 27 to break oread with Fair Deal party faithfuls of Texas at twenty-five dollars per hunk, the couple will be given an opportunity to sleep in Sam Houston's bed at the gov-ernor's mansion. We see no reason why this hospitable gesture should not be extended to the visiting official from ·washington but we do think that if any notice of the event is- taken by future writers of history, it should be pointed out that sleeping in the same bed was about all that the vice presi­dent or any other Fair Dealer had in com­mon with the courageous and straight-think· ing adopted son of Texas. Any other resemblance is simply non· existent. Page 2 THE SOUTHERN CONSERVATIVE HOW THE SOUTHERN CONSERVATIVE IS FINANCED The Southern Conservative, Flatiron Building, Fort Worth, Texas. Date Enclosed is check for $ .. to help Increase the circula­tion of the SOUTHERN CONSERVATIVE. Please add the attached nemes to your mailing list to receive the paper Nch month. ·citY ·· ············· COALITION OF CONSERVATIVES HAS BEEN THE SALVATION OF THE REPUBLIC April, 1950 l j -J, - Aprii, 1950~~~------~~~~~~T~HE~SO~U~T~HE~R~N_C~O:N~SE~R~VA~T~IV~E~::~-:::~;===============P=•g=e~3 Don't Fa il to Dklahoma Senator Sound 'DISPLAaD PERSONS" AND ~hington Scent> j Read "Hiss Case" Nhen Own Business Involved 'DISPLACED PRINCIPLES" By George Dixon COPyright 1950 Ki,.g ftoturou Syndic-ote Americans who like to have their hair The Oklahoma Senator who has been a The Senate has voted to admit 359,000 Rtt>roduee<t frOQ\ the Boo;ton xnnJ"• Amn•~•n wond.aJ, 1tand on end and cold chills chase up and worshipper at the New Deal and Fair Dea~ ·displaced persons" into the United States March n, IP.>O down their spines don't have to read an .;brine, and has voted right down the Jine rom European countries, raising by 20,- I BELIEVE [ have hinted in the past Erie Stanley Gardner super-duper thriller IJR •·share-the-wealth" proposals in tax leg- }()0 the number in a bi ll passed earlier by about the great new love in my life-a lady to achieve this effect. tslation ran true to form and reneged on he House of Representatives which had ~::~:eni.n Ft. Worth, Tex., named Ida M. They can get it by a perusal of a pam- his allegiance when it came to a matter placed thf' quota at 339,000. phlet recently released by another Californ- touching his own pocket book. There are already 135,000 of such per- ad:r: ~:;e ;~:e: ;:stsi~~ t~catfl~~h~s~~:!d! ian, Honorable Richard M. Nixon, member Like all the wealthy followers of Karl .;ons here brought in under p1·evious 1egisla- ordinary human understanding. She is of Congress, t itled "'l'he Hiss Case" and Marx, he believes in Socialism as it relates ion probably the most deadly sarcastic doll I printed by the United St.:>les Government to the other fellow but not to himself. The joker in the legislation was the pass- have ever wotted of. ;:~~:;.._Office but "not at government tio~e 0~adpl~~::: ~:s:~~ssab~~t ~::e;·:~~:; ;~; .~:u~::rs~:::.~e b:f r::u~~::d~~~e:~r~::~ no~~~~~ ~eo~:~:h Y;1;~~ ~~~~:t:~: ~~uathne~~ ~:e/amphlet js a re-print of his.speech agen~ies_ recently when his bill to exempt ovc~ eighteen years of age to sign an affi- ~0°~~~~~~~~~e ~r~sm~~d:~1~~i:t~~li~~v~~~ de e ed before Congress earller thls year. certam mdependent natural gas companies dant that they do not believe in the "de- thigh, and any other place that editor Ida Coogrel;Sman Nixon traces the history of from rates and regulations o! the Power struction of free competitive enterprise can land a belt. But that isn't the only rea-the espionage ring which has operated Commission, was up for action. and the 'revolutionary' overthrow of rep- son I love her. within the government since 1934, involv- Of course he was right in the position he resentative government." I love her-1 love her-ah. Jda!-because ing many in the most confidential positions. took. but not right from principle: but from We wonder if any member of the Senate of a tak.e-off column she perpetrates headed He tells of the difficulties encountered f;;!1 t~ou~~t i:o 0b:n:~e~prer;perttes of the who voted for such an amendment seri- ~r.?tyl~~~~~:te~t b~l~on:~he~~~:~: ~~~~!~h~·i by the Committee on Un-Amcrican Activi- . . ously thought that any of the numerous the same sex.. ties because of "freeze" orders is~ued by ti:;c;~::;::~g t~~c::~s~~:n~!s ~:s •;:~:~~ subve~sives who will flock In undet' the Herewith another issue of my }(Ia's "1\h• both Rooscv.elt and. Truman to vanous de- by both Houses and is now before the new. bill woul~ be ha~ted by the mere for- Night": · partments mstructmg that such depart- president for signature and is causing t hat mahty of havmg to s1gn such an a£fJdavit. . Jnents _give .no assistance whatever to the ?entl~man to hop around like a_ Mexican None of our domestic r adicals believe in ad~:e.::i~gn~h:,~e:~i~gl ~:dt::e 0~~e:~.,i~~~i:! ~:i~~;!:: ~;r ~eda:::~::~.r~~/orce enemy ~~;P~~fg ot:~: h~t sae~t ~~~rte !~ P~~~:d s~~~ !~:~·::;o~~:io~=:: .. ::~:~~r::e::r~~~ gt:v~ ~;:~~n ;:i: !~~~:eg i~:~~~;;;· :r:~e;~~.a~!~~;: New Deal apologists: took the position He has a reputation for opposing big more direct but surer way o{ boring Irom pay for less service! has been a great stim-that Roosevelt didn't act against these business to maintain but it's hard to do it within and workjng lot• it. overthrow by ulus and incentive. to tho.~e of .II.'> 11'110 ore :~~;"yhi~ger:~u:a~ca~~: wbea~~re 0~t ;:;~:~: ~:~e~ t::~t~~~;0~S\~s ~;n:a~~~i::rta!X : peaceful meant. ~~:v:~: 1:r7:h1tam labor's gams through-reasons. 0! course this was pure, simple, valuable "yes man" and f lunkey in Con- Perhaps the majority or the newcomers Unadult~t:atcd baloney because R~sevelt gress. to our shores will become assimilated and the was ad~1sed as early as 1939 that Hiss and make good cHizens but far too many o1 :::r;/~!h~o:~~n~~P;:~~e.~~d~::~em:a~ This Guy Must Be :~:in~i~a~t o~0~di:~~~c:~lype~~:ns~? \~~: :~t~e P:~~e~-s w~~c: ;:u~:~~sen~g :~::! From Missouri ;~~n!~;~e:.~king this a nation of "displaced agents, and we were not m war at that time. In Hollywood where anything can hap R!~~~;;~:~gH~:~e~!s0fp~~~t~t:~r:at~i~h~~ ~s~~ic:n~n~~;:~!iond;;fsi,d:l i~n~!;:m:~~it~; labor'S Gains On =~=m:I~~·cc~~~~:~~~;~~e i~o~~~!o~=~;:u~h: ;so\: ~~ ~:~-r:~P~~~n~h::t~:~~~·;1~ ~:rf1~7:·~o::1~~:, The West Coast · (lonfidentutl Secretary to Roo evelt on his beca use ~£ the moral turpitude clause of Los Ana:eles is the fabulous and beauti­trlp to ';'a~ta w~en he "d~alt" wtt~ Un~le our imm1gration laws, is quoted by the ful metropolis ot the West Coast formerly Joe by gtvmg him everytlung but hts sh1rt. p1·ess as expressing the belie( that Miss known as the City of the Angels but more " A- I have always felt that o: bureau of Even after a former Russian code clerk Bergman could not be kept out because of recently referred to as " Little Moscow" thedfefer~ll gove;;;men~ .:hould beb s:t t4P ~=!:d t~:t':! ~.;~~ e~~:·::e.:::: :: th~~::·::~:"··moral turpitude' means an :ul~r~e ~:~::~·.:•it:h~:~~t::!u~~~~ of ~r.::~~::,.:~:.i~"~~:,•~;:::~.;~li~ the Umted States who was assJstant to the act done contrary to justice, honesty, mod- 1~ IS also one o: !he proving grounds for serious and profound study to t•arious so­Secretary of State at that time nothing was esty or good morals which in it&elf i1 one radical labor pol_tCICS wher~ such racket- cial subjects and Cotnmittee B has con­done by 'l'l'Uman who had assumed the of baseness, vileness and depravity," the of- eers as Har?' Bndges, an aben-b~rn al!eg- ducted wide and extensive re.<>earch into pre&idency on Roosevelt's death. ficial is quoted as explaining and then add- ed Commurust and others o( h~s Ilk _wield the qJLestion of Blondes who prey on 1mn- When the Committee on Un-American ing: :::~~ t~!a~a::;;:; cl::~r up t~:~ d:::~~~:; dering males. Howe~f!T, large boc;ies ~~t ~c~;~~~~:~~ ~~=nc~:~t~fm~~:~~l:~~ ''Hearsay evidence Is_ not acceptable." shores of the blue Paci£ic. ;~~~~~n;::df~~~\~t;~!r:~"~V:d 8 ~~wm~~~ ~= ferred to its hearings as a "red herring". From where we sit, 1t looked like there In a_ recent demonstration of '·tabor's u1ell for you. m the meanhme. t.o be look· He had previously on March 13 1948 is- was some very live evidence to support gains" m the Golden State swarms o! la- ing ar01n1d for am~th~r boy f~lt!nd: IUed a directive to 'the Civil Servi~e Re~iew such charges but if one wants to get tech- bor union thugs descended on four Los "Q-You seem to ltke to mt.T tm.th all Board which passes on the loyalty of gov- nical, of course we don't really know any Angeles cafes simultaneously where em- sOTtS and tye.~ of ~eopl~, the lou• as welt ernment employees not to disclose any in· mor~ abou~ ~t than the Los Angeles immi- ployees reius~ to pay tribute to union as the high. Why ts th1.~? formation on the records or loyalty of gov- grahon offiCial. goons for the nght to work. \ "A-I think that perhaps thi.~ is because ernment employees .to the Committee or After all, maybe the much publicized Thirty-five hundred patrons of the four I like to regard myself as a Walking Dele-any one else. episode in Rome was only a rumor in the establishments were plunged jnto confus· gate of Democracy and becml$e I feel that By withholding evidence of Hiss' tra~s- ~~:ssre~~t~ ~~a~u~~:h~u!:~~~! i~ut~e:\:a~~ ~~~a;~do:a;!~e~Y at:: ~~:!~u~:s:l~~t~h\~: !h~~~~e: ;;·~:v'::~!~:nc:t:~~e s~!~t~:~o:1,~~ a ctions, Roosevelt and Truman had pernut- Department. food being served the customers, intimi- adopted if 1 am prese11ted to tny p11blic as ted th~ s~atute ?f limitati~n to expire_ which dated citizens going into and out ol the a gregarious character tvlw takt!s equal de-made It Impossible for ~JSS to be tried for restaurants, prevented deliveries o! sup- light in dini11g one night with royalty in yeason and on~ the mEno~ char~e of per- MEMBER Of CONGRESS plies and made threats to overturn auto- Buckingham Palace and the next night with ury could be rought agamst ~lm. . LJKES OUR PAPER mobiles in the parking lot. bums in Skid Row. Lest the r~ader .be conf~ mto thmk- It should be borne in mind that this was "Q-My father U a retired Russian apy, fng we a~ d_1scussmg the ach~n~ of &lola- We are very much appreciative of a let- not a raid by the Gestapo during Hitler's my mother a former tmdercover agent for ~v ~n~VIshmsky, l~r oth~rdo:~Icta~ of tb_e ter from a member of Congress enclosing reign in Germany, of Stalin's OGPU nor of the Soviet secret police, and I am in this h~llli~ d:· ::~1:0~0 ~~nricane~r~s~~:~ a check for the Southern Conservative. ~~!y~u~l:c~1:~~~~ ~~~:h~e~~~~a~: !!~=~~~ ~oc:~r:e~: ~!:~~t~ ~s~:~~ ~::~~!:~~~ ~!~f fo~:<::~7:::o :t~e ha~:i~si~~te~~ m:~~e:Sa~~r c:ng~e:~. :~~~~r:o~~ ~u:~~ ~7ti!:~: ypeea:ceo:bl:uras~~~~!:~ b;n a P;~:a~~ "A-I ~ee ~o re~on u•lly a person of :::s:o!I~:t ~::~~-duty was to th1s country :r:o r.::~~:tu;~li:n~:~~~~=s :~:e~:~~~~a:: ;hich has been _s~~ ap~rt 1 by Roosev~ltf and !:~; s~~:~~~":o~n~:'~fv~':: :o~:oe:~~e~~~ Every American who fails to read the ~~:lii:~~~n!~ng~nbuo\l~=: ~~~::m~:t~: ~ar:~:; ;~i~~P~~~~o~~:rs ca~~s s:~~~~. h~~~ ~:~r~:::~. a;mha:::~:!~ ';:ltt\i.:~ ,~!a!~ ~o:~:s~=n~o~·:v;~~g:t~~~~ ~:Ustr~~~~i:~ :::s~dw:~l d~n~~i~o~~hern Conservative, :~gm~~:~~yp~~is~~~r:t ~!r ~:~v~r:s~:;sts :~~ ;o~te~~~tc:a;~~ s~~~~~~~!~~~ t~hethsea~ou~: to contemporary political literature which acts of VIOlence. people of other countries that we accord has yet been made. We thank him very cord ially. Because of the conglomerate and riff- our own, and that there should be no ------------------------------------1 ~!{ :~~e~l~t!~i~o~~~c~a~a~e~e:b~~:e:w:; :::::~u;ii~7te::c:n~~e 0~:~:L~~~/~~~::: THE SOUTHERN CONSERV A.TJVE elections in favor o£ two presidents who the brilliant careers of .seueral proteges A Monthly Publication with National Circulation Published by the Southern Conservative ld• M. DarcNn Editor Editorl•l Offices, Fletiron Buil ding, Fort Worth, Texas have cursed this nation with a policy which with qualifications suck u you possess. protects union membeu in their right to which perhaps accounts for the tenc:Ur strike but refuses to protect non-union fet!ling I havt! for ~oung persons with back· members in their right to work. around• rimilar to yours." ~~ ··~-------------------------T_H_E _SOU_T_H_ER_N_C_O_N_SE_R_VAT_IVE_ _______________________A_ p_nr_,l_9_SO A Report of Activities in Behalf of Sound Principles of :raxation and Regulation of Radical Labor Leader~ and Gro~ps Furntshed By the Christian American and the Tax Rehef Committee of Houston, Tex. Plans of Radical Labor Leaders For INCOME TAX LIMiTATION PROPOSALS Southern Democratic ,P_r_im_a_ri_es _______ . The Tax Relief committee is in Cu ll ac- is no time limit on this pl'oposed constitu-ls to0 1J:f~~tdat \:~~~·5tw:~~~ti:~l thS!I·:~:~~ NORTH CAROLINA: ~~~~o~~lhT!~; ~!:~a~::t r:~:a~·e~l:c:~~ ~~oqnuai~·i~;e~:t~~::ti:~d 0~e1.;j~~~:o~r~~!:~~: Southern Democratic Congressmen who Herbert c. Bonner, Washington. with a constulional provision prohibiti ng seven years from the date ol submission 1upported the Tafl.Hartley Law. The plan John H. Kerr, Wanenlon. Congress from levying a peacetime rate in does not apply. Is to "knock oCf" at least six Texas Con· Graham A. Barden, New Bern. excess of 25 per cent on individual and Some nineteen States ha\'e taken legis-t ervative Democrats in the U. S. House of Thurmond Chatham, Winston-Salem. corporate net incomes, gifls and estates. Iative action petitioning Congress to sub- Representatives. With such a showing Cal'! 'f. Durham, Chapel Hill. Our tax. group had something to do with mit the proposal. Thirty-two states are re-from the Banner Democ1·atic State in the r~. l':rtel Carlyle, Lumberton the adoption of this resolution in several quired to cause submission. It becomes a •ummer p1·imaries the d1·ive for a Labor Robt. L. Daughton, Laurel Springs. state legislatures. We shall continue our part of the Constitution of the U n it e d Jaml!;lide in the general elections to fol- Monroe M. Redden, Hendersonville. efforts along that line by fully cooperat- States when ratified by 36 State lawmaking Jow in November would be well under I ing with organizations and individual tax- bodies. Ten State LegislatureS meet in ~ay SOUTH CAROLINA: payers favoring this sou nd principle. There 1950 in regular !!esslon and there are sev· The power-m~d labor-leader dictator'! L. Mendel Rivers. Charleston. eral called sessions scheduled. ~.'rt".::;:,:~ ~:w ·:~ :'~::; ==~~~',:r,:~; ;~;:•~ BRH~:~;:,:,lu~:een,ille pe>ienoe nor obility to put it over, though p,~::,;"~x::~~~v~Y :.~:is;~.,~~c~:r oi 1~; ~~:~:~;ui.'~::~:;~~ ~~~:f:; ~~~:~~~F~~: ;~~nn:'/"~;;~;;~:·F~"~~:'~:s;~r. heHhos •:~\~:'~~ ~:~~~·~~~~.~ t~v~: :~~ westm.' T" Council, a national o>gani,a- ~~~~:~1~~~::~::~~ ~f~:~i;;~;~~ f~1~I~~~~If t.n;: .i~ii1~11 Clarence G. Burton, Lynchburg. ~ About 60 Southern Congressmen are Burr P. Harrison, Winchester. Keeping this clearly in mind, see what In 1936 the Executive Director of the on lhe BLACK T.IST of the Washington Howard W. Smith, Alexandria. these l~bor bosses have acquire_d. thro~gh Tax. Relief Committ~e. throu~h contacts in J.ahor T.ohhy bf'cause of thei1· support or . . the actwe help ol the AdnumstratJOn. the General Assembly of Vireinia eaused fht Taf!-Hartlry Labor Rehttions Law. lf , a C?ngre~sman IS on LABORS They succeeded in passing the Wagner the Twenty-Second Amendment resolution ;:~~~;'m" •nd oddmses roll'"'' ~~;'~~. L~~;,.:.~ ';;'.;~Y J~~.~n~. ~~~tw~: ~~~; ;~~:·in~h~~h ~~:':o~~~r~:~o;,,!~o~h:~•th•~: :~. b~0~::si:r~~te":.t:~·:vi~~di~"~t d;:,~~:. ~~~~1i~:~~:~-!IIi!;, llitiil~ ~~!¥!~~1 ~~.:"!~~~;,; :i:~i ~.;~s :.;~;·,;:: :~~~:::~~ :~. ",~:~=:~ ,~;~ ~:~~~t;~n G~~;~• B:i~;·;~ ch!;.;·~'i ;~.~;;:"::;.•:,~~~~do~0.'n~i:~·~.~~',: ~~ ~=ts~:i~~ ~~;·~:~~!n~~n:~::~i:;i~nb•~: thh Y£'ar. to Socialism and pov~rty. according to his ability, without the con· Real Estate Boards proposes to ~mut the ALABAMA: Patriotic Ch1·istian Americans feel that sent of the labor boss--he was not e\·en government's taxing power to a fl'c:ed per- F rank W Roykin, Mobile. the best way to retain and improve our allowed legally to talk to his workers. centage ol the national income. Congres~- :~£~~~~~:~~:;•• ~~if~~!~ ~~¥g~i~~ ~~~~~~~ Dw i~ht L. Hogers. Fort Lauderdale. ducing at least len neighbors and friends our tax money, has been conlinued for per cent or less of the Nat1onal 1ncome. Its Gt<:OH.GIA: ~~h~~ 1;~;~~:~:·t i~~ ~ie1~1i;L~~~b~~~;n~h~l;:.s ;,~~ ~:~:~ti~~re~~~~~;:g l~el~l' a::opi:lf~~-u~husild1n~ ~:~:~~:rs hope .to mak~ t~e move1~ent na· Prince H Pt·eston, ,Jr., Statesboro. E. E. Cox. Camilla. A. Sittney C:tmp, Newnan. Janws C. Davis, Det'atur. Carl Vin.~on. Milled~eville W. M, Wheeler, Alma. JohnS. Wood. Canton. Paul Brown, Elberton. KENTUCKY: r.:oble J. Gregory, Mayfield. LOPISIA~A-F Edward Hebe11, New Orleans. F:dwin E. Willis, St. ~1artinYille. 0YCI1on Brooks, Shre...-eport. Otto F.. Passman, Monroe Henry D. J.arcade, Jr., Opelousas. .J lSS ISSIPPI: John K Rankin, Tupelo. Jamie L. Whitten, Charleston. Wm. M. Whittington, Greenwood. Thomas G. Abernethy, Okolona. Wm. Arthur Winstead, Philadelphia. William M. Colmer, Pai('al'(oula. John Bell Williams, Raymond. neighborhood, preci nct nnd countv. (4) case for labor control. The Tax Rehef Comm1Uee durmg the tr:~:s~~:~:f;i~iJ!.~:~~~r:~; ·~l~;~~~~ ~~~;:~r;;::flg:~~~1~~~~f~~~i:~~f::g g~~:~li]:.::;~:mt~~~~~i:~~~~;~ ~:~rs lo the polls on J>rimnry Election placed labor once more und~1· o~r Anti- ~;e:~: ~:::t~~:e:~e~~w~t~~/a~~Y:o a~nd ~~;: ~.:~::~,A~~:~.:,i:.~'·:~L:~:~ ... ~~~~ ~Et:ii~:~~~~f~~:.o~~~~:~~~::::: ~i¥~1:J::~~;b[:~~E:~~~,~:~~~;~~~~~ ~::i:·;~;.~;:~:::;;;;~.·~m:~:~n:~:,::~~ E~J,~::~~oE;t,~:r!~: .. ~~;i'· ~:.~~;~~d ~~ ::~~:~;;~z~~~,F;::~;;w:~· .~::~~~~~ stooges. To make the Taft-Hartley Law workable hissing. In 1926 the maximum rate on in· This ha~ come about at Roosevelt's di· it should be amended to provide that no dividual net incomes was reduced from 46 r('('lion he was WOI'king with Lord Keynes person shall be denied employment be- to 25 percent and the money came rolling and the Sodalist Fabian Society ol Eng- cause of membership or non-membership in from upper bracket taxpayers. It help­land, which was hat'k of the En_~.:lish Labor in a labor union. It should also contain ed balance the budget, created a billion Government when it took O\'l'l" afler the a provision to prohibit the use of force dollar surplus, reduced the public debt b1 \Val'. Roose\'clt was working for a simil:u· or violence, or the threats thereof, to pre- ne&rly 10 billion dollars, permitted vast set-up hcl'e in America, where he would yent any person from engaging in a law- public improvements, paid the soldier bon­become the dictator and Labor would be ful occupation anywhere in the United us and increased pensions and made the his commis.<;ars to keep the people in line States. Brass knuckles, six shooters, black- country prosperous .. Congressional action throulo(h a Polit'e State jacks and othe1· deadly weapons shou ld be for immediate tax relief and adoption of The only reason this job wa~ not com- banned as instruments of collective bar- the XXII amendment as the long range ob­plcted wa~ that RooseYelt died, and the gaining by thugs and goons in a pid:et jective is in the program o! the Tax Re-weaklinJ!". Truman, did not have the ex· line.-The Christian American. lief Committee. --------:S;-P:-A-:C-:;-E:- -0:-:N-:- -:-TH:-:-I-S:- -PA-:-G::-E:- -80-:-UG--HT- AND- PAI D FOR BY THE CHRISTIAN AMERICAN, INC., HOUSTON, TEXAS THE SOUTHERN CONSERVATIVE The CHRISTIAN AMERICAN Inc. Its Purposes And Accomplishments By Lewis Valentine Ulrey, Chairman CIO OUSTS COMMUNISTS, ADVOCATES COMMUNISTIC PRINCIPLES OF TAXATION Page I The ClO has made the front pages by driving Communists out of positions of power in their union. Public opinion and the Taft-Hartley Jaw drove Phil Murray to this action. But it is not on record that pora~~e u~~~;ti:~e ~a~v:ri~n T:::s, i;::~ hens::thpr1:gcr:~no;d~:;:e~n:0~u:::~:·: :i~:tini~lf:r!ii~e;t t~;il p~;b~i~ai~1y0f 1:~lil;:; ~::,~~~io~:~ 8i~a:~:n~~d~1;al 8:avxocl~~~- ol 5, 1936. The name Christian American ciples, now being oarried forward with labor demands the defeat of Southern Karl Marx an~ Frederich Engel~, m the was chosen beeause the philosophy of great energy and considerable success, it Conservative Congressmen. Communist Mam(esto of 1848, hud down ~:~~~~'r"'~:, w~:.:::••L;:'•b~h~h:•;o:nndd ~h,~s::,:' A:~.,::anbe~n:••,~:",~,;:.,:::~ the :,:: ~:·~;~:t:~:·~•:,: •,~~:.:~d~;::~ :~::.~~::;~£~;;;~~~:.• ,::.::~;:.~·;~:"::: ing Fathers; besides, the Supreme Court leadership should be hed about, slandered Amendment to the U. S. Constitution and Co s es. ;:~~:~, ;: c~,~:~:~~,.~;,";~~·~:;;• ,::; ~;~;::::;~:~~~"h:::;:::;·~~::::~:~~h~~; :.:~::~:: :::~: •:.:~::~~::;:~~~::~.::: :·b:~i~~::Y .~,:~:·:::::, ·~,·,;::~:::: .. :: :::.~::~"~~·::~·~:::~~~:~:;:::::::, ~E: :~~~:£.~~~=~~:::·::~~~ ::~:~:~~;::.:~; ~::~£::~~:~::~ . !~·:: ~~=~~r;::::::i:::.: ~::~~:::E.~: ... ~~:;;;.:::i~~::~~~"~:~~~~ matchless Constitution and the ordered progress 10 our work, until now. the ultra- . . . AL TAX PROGRAM TO PROMOTE FULl, government established under its wise radicals seem chary about tacklmg us. The Tax Relief Co.mnnttee, orgamzed EMPLOYMENT. It calls for the followingt under Christian Amel·tcan hns An undistributed and excess profits tax to be enacted to tax away ,;exorbl~ ant and speculative" profits. SPACE ON THIS PAGE BOU~HT AND PAID FOR BY THE CHRISTIAN AMERICAN, INC., HOUSTON, TEXAS ~~--------------=-T:.:.HE::....::..SO:.:U:..:.T:.:.HE::.:.R:.:..:N_:C:.:O.:.:N.:..:SE:.:..:R.:..:VA.:..:T_:IV_:B ____________ April, 19SO RAC .. :s FO~ GOVERNORSHIP OF .•. EXAS IN SAFE HANDS Sure Way to Get Ahead in The Fair Deal Government (Editor's note: Since thi~ was theWequilnCkfeerstfrwoamy ptorestsheretpooprtlsntthhaet .Mr. Truman Urge!" W>"itle" Olin Cu!bmon ••• with· I ennessee Senator Runs - 1t;:;";j'•"' the ,.,. b""''" •I Info A Dead-End Street ~~~~ce Il,~P=~~~i~;: t~;dcm~:~~e;~:·~) Pay for No Work The report persists that former . . . . top admimstrahon OffiCials IS to get The President wants to pay the uncm· United States Senator W. Lee O'Daniel An amus,~g sJtuatlol_' has. developed m one's self accused of having Com- ployed of America $30 (instead of $20) a will make the race for Gov~rnor. of ~:,~n~~n:t~a:i~n~~ni~::~~;at~~~h i:{:o~~~a~~ munistic sympathies. ~:~ ~~~ :~t t~~rk~~i~i~~n w:~'!8 ;;d:ra;; Texas, a position he won t~vlce. Wi_th- ized crime and rack~tecr~ng which w~s pro- It was by this method of selection Treasury If you are working, you are tax­out a run-off before becommg JUlllOr posed in a resolutiOn mtroduced m the that Alger Hiss rose from an obscure ed for doing it. Your p<ty is taken away Senator in our national lawmaking Senate last January by Senator Estes position in that branch of the govern- from you before you get it-t~e tax. part body, from this State. Kefauver of Tennessee. ment to that of confidential secretary of it is. But not even the President dares If this report should prove reliab1~, De~~era!~cna~e~ne~nw:oh~:t~/ri:~~o~ira~:~ to ~ pre~ide~t _of the United .~tate.~ ~:ut~!e~a~n~~!hno~~w:1~:~rsp;~O :w,~~e~r~: it will mean that ~hree stro1~g candi- down the party line-but who evidently d~nng h~s miSSron to Yalta to deal twenty-s1x weeks. You wouldn't stand f~r dates will be in thiS race wh1ch prac- has much to learn about the application of With Stalin. it. So the Pr_esident proposed to take It tically insures that one of the three theories in practical politics-was obvious- Following recent charges by United out of the dehcit. will be in the run-off with the Waco ly serious _when he pled ~o ter:en~ly for States Senator Joe McCarthy of Wis- Taking it out ~f the deticit is something colltge professor who is openly seek- the launchmg of such an mvestlgatwn. consin that Phillip C. Jessup, Ambas- that has been gomg on in this ~ountry for ing SUPl>Ort of the CIO and other radi- In fact he was so much in earnest th~t sador at large, had an "unusual af- almost a g~neration. It began m Hoover's cal elements. he refuses ~o let go now ~nd holds on to h1s finity" for Communism, that official administration. Mr. Truman denounces . The Southern Conservati~e which ~;:;,~;1:1 ~~:~~~~~· d~~~"~i, ~,:/octhwest was immediately stepped up to such a ~:-v;:~::;-:~:n:;;cliccs Hoomism on 18 concerned only m prinCiples and Of course his more experienced colleagues commandmg status that secret atomic not in the fortunes of any particular who egged him on to introduce the rcsolu- information will be given him, along Who is unemploy~d? If you ~eci_de that candidate, sees in this situation a tion on the ground that it was a good moral with authority to confer with Canada you are a professwnal extractwmst and ~l:;;~~~.n~c(f~;·;~. :~7c: t:~:e0;~:~o~ ~:;•~;::::~;~• ,~~~:;1~~.d :;; ~:~·,:~~~~ ~~dt~~i~:;h~l .~;lo:~~~~:gb~e~: data ~~:~P~~:.~~ ';~~:::: ;:~ t:.~:~~ ~:u 5~~· is almost sure to win ov~r any radical :~~;~~;ll;f g~ttt~n:d:rn':.:~.ch invesligation Presumably this promotion w~s or· ~;~~:~. ono:·;~: t;::'$3~n: ~:;•k •;;,. ut~:.~: opponent m the run-off. such a probe would lead inevitably to dered by the president who has the ty-stx weeks? · Having enjoyed the friendship of all a great Midwest metropolis where crime cute little habit of acting first and You are a portrait painter or an adagio three for many years, it is our belief and politics have been blended in such thinking later and who is addicted to dancer or a parachute man who goes up that Texas will be in safe hands re- smooth perfection that it is difficult to ~ell snappy, off-the-cuff decisions. in a balJ(Ion at a county f.air. And you do gardless of which one wins. ~one. of ~vnhde:h~~= ~~:v::n~~!n~n:P~~ti:~h:~ ::~~nr~ . Pr~ce~ding on th~s line of reason- ~~~~i~~s~:s c~~P a ~~t:t~u;:n~.ario g~~v:l g:~ the three have been openly allied With world forces has produced leaders who pro- mg, It IS perhap~ JUSt a_s well that $30 a week for twenty-six. weeks? the New D_eal or Fair Deal duced pr~side~ts. . ~l~~a{~ ~~s~~~r~~~/;~~ ~~ai~~~: t~fa~ All this, of course, is beside the point. Allan Shivers, the present governor . If the mv~stigahon had been _held. some on charges of plotting to overthrow Old BOb Dought~n, chairman of the ways and a candidate for the office in the hve leads might have been provided by ;be our government. else there is no tell- and means committee of the House of Rep.. coming pnmaries, has a good back· ~·:;,~' ~~~;::;.~,0\n'';,:,:~·,g~·~h~n;:~: ~na~!o ;;".,~~t ~oa%~r~~~J:~~ ~~em~u~t :~~:';"t:es;h;'i:. .• ~:~.n~~·~: •• ~~~;t ye~~~ ground and IS well versed m sound formed in dual roles, scrvmg as Democratic come of his trial. That protects the defic it somewhat. And and funuJmental principles of gov· Party leaders in the daytime and then as- in the meantime the elections will take en;;:·~~~~ re~ldcred distinguished serv· ~:~·~~,~~:~~%~~:~,~~;;••,,::, ·:~·;~;~' ~~;;~;~::~E:~~:~!<•z~;~~~:,~~·E~:~~ ~!7::~:~~:~;~~·~~:~~·~~~r~~:f:~!u,~~ k·e to the ~tate ~s a member of the But no such Investigation will ever take if there evc1· was one. Speaking of rights cere about unemployment, alter all. Per­Senate and as Lieutenant Govemor. plncc, of course, and someone should take of the States Mt· . .~o~ield writes: "When 1 fectly sincere.-Dallas Morning News. In addil1011, he has that invaluable po- the Voluntee1' State solon aside and tell him was a Fedcl'al officer, I astounded many litical a~set, a physical attractiveness the political facts of life and explain to hi_m people when I asserted that a State police· which would have won hnu a movie that crime ain't crime when committed m man o_r ~ cit~ policeman, working under We know one person in the United contrat~ if ~~ had c~osen ~cting in- the interest ol the party ~~\~;:r;_sd~~;:o~~! 1m~~~e ~~:~ auu~~=~: ~~:tr~n;h~st~r"~s~1~~ ~~~~~~~~n~o!~ stead 01 pohhcs as hts vocatiOn. Richard Hadley of Wlilcox, Arizona. is stand my reason for taking with me either tained in the census form because this Many of his friends feel that he has a younE;! man nineteen y.:-ars old whom the a State or city officer when I made a raid. human o~acl~ devot~s .0!1-e segment of one blacK mark against his record, New Deal and Fair Deal propHganda beam- And now when I mak~ the statement that ~er multi!anous act~vlhes to ans~ver. however, and that ~as his c?nci~ating ~ :!u~~ iooui~p~~s~~e;~~~~n ~:~l:;r:~~n~ ==~~t~h~ ;~:;~";:h~!u~~e h::n~::~:o;:: ~~~ei~~h~~;--;~1~ k~~d~u~~e~~:~~:~ gesture 10 JOUr~eymg to _Washmg~t~n does his own thinking says: "Those bureau- our Ll"lpartite form of government, very has presumably never been known to to att~110 tne maugurahon ot .l'aLr crats in the Department or Agriculture few know what I am talking about." give the wrong answer. Dealer Truman. They also feel that he who, in their o£f-hours. spend their timel------------------­would have added immeasurably to loafing around Washington drawing rooms ~is stature if he had resented the open ~:!~~at~~ca[11;!:;!~glilc;:~;t~ ~~:~:s w~~~: msult to two other _Southern. govern- they prattle about the brmer, should be ors offered by the little bantam from the last to administer agricultural mat­Missouri and had summarily left the ters. If the Department of Agriculture proceedings following this display of can produce one man who ever planted bad taste on the part of the Chief an acre o£ corn, picked a. pound of cotton Executive. or roped a calf on the fn·st try, I would Olin Culberson who has formally like to meet_h_im_."-o--- ~n~~~~f~~~d ~i~~ t;~lit~~~ilcear~!frsb~~~ ."Truman. Road'' ~ K:msas City _is cer­ri~: l~~~afuril~~e~o~ga~~Jsu~~~~~ns~:~: !~:!~n~~~~n~w~ea:~~~~~e~as;~l~~~~t~:=d~~ ice as a member of the Railroad Com- on _that tboroughf~re recent!~. ~nd wh1le mission. Recognized by his friends pollee we~e guardmg the ~mldmg whe~e and political foes alike as a man of un- the shootmg occurred: th1eves broke m ~~~;~v~~gatt~~~d ~~q~~!tif;c~d th;~t~g; ~~~~be~0t~re .:~~ic!~leg:~;di~~~~~:d b~~11!~ ::sa ~~~~r ~~~~:C~~:rt~d ~~t~~;t~~~~~~ ;::;a:t~ulJens~~~ct!.;:~~i~~~~~~~n!tht:re :aey~; iency as so many members of his party which acco~ted for the1r failure to know hav<' done, he is expected to be a what was gomg on. strong contender for the office. 1---------- W. Lee O'Daniel whose matchless had sufficie?t ~ollowin~ in t~e State courage in defying labor union rack· to sweep him mto office ~~thout a ateers and their nefarious practices run-off, although the ~ompehhon from almost single-handed and alone on the two such strof!g can~tdates :vould un­floor of the United States Senate at a doubtedly cut mto hts followmg. time when most were afraid to lift With this line-up of candidates for their voices against the strongly-or· the highest office in the State, we ganized radicals. has won for him the would have the comforting feeling wholehearted admiration of millions that Texas could not lose, regardless throughout the country, has always of the winner. NOTICE TO READERS In a moment of weakness, and because of our inability to anticipate ~~\~~~a~0f~~n§~~i~~s1:n w~o~~~~a:~~ ~:~~1Jtb~e:~~t ~~h~~~ ~~1u:~~h~~~ writing for the paper. We had in mind that this request would come from a few Texans ~~~uY;t~r~ ~~ ~~~r~0~i~t~~~ ~~~ ~nf~~a,~~~d aa~~1~ b~r~~~~~~e o~ ~~~ mailing list. This has been done to such an extent that we would have to have the facilities and staff comparable in size to those of one of the free· spending Federal government agencies in order to be able to comply with all requests. One enthusiastic-and valued-friend of the paper even went so far as to bqy up a whole slue of postcards and send them to practically all their acquaintances telling how good the Southern Conservative was and ~f~W:~r:;;/~~~~~~i!~i;~ro}hs~~~~~t~u~ii~~ti~o~I:r~f~~~~~r:.l.~~~~1~~ our resources strained in coping with the situation which it generates. Ever since the first deluge of letters descended on us in January, we have been gradua1Iy trying to gracefully renege on our wild promise and ease out from under an obligation which we had not anticipated. While sharply criticising politicians for offering 14SOmething for nothing", it seems we have fallen into the same error. Of course many readers have sent in voluntary contributions toward support of the paper but far too many have not. A small donation of from three to ten dollars from each one receiving the paper would auto­matically solve the financial problems of the Southern Conservative and leave the editor free to direct all energy toward making it a better paper. Beginning with the May edition, we will be able to send the paper ~tl~J1o :~~fi~~~~o0~a~~u~:~et:o~e s~on~trl~~i~~ ~~::e:~e0fu~~~~~~~: Legislators, and other public officials to whom its messages are principally directed. ~Ap~r~ii ,~1~95~0 ------------------------T~H~E~S~O~UT~H~E~RN~CON_S_ERV_A_TIV__E __________________________ Page7 SOUTHERN OPPOSITION AMONG OUR EXCHANGES I 'DECLARATION OF PRINCIPlES OF NEEDS NEW LEADERSHIP (W. D. Tutt"s column;,. Elbe,on, THE SOUTHERN CONSERVATIVE Georgw, Star) According to circus authorities the ele· Those of us who are responsib le for Init iating the Southern Conservative pl .. d ::~'o:~:Y::::·::::::::::::~:::~io~e u::~ ::~~·~f~:i!:~;~~~;~:::~~~:~~ ~~~~~~~I ~~~~~~~·:J]jfi~¥i~~1:~[~{~I;~~l{~~~~l~~~l;;~~?"~f;:~~:~~::: gaged in by the. male pachyder~l such as heritage of every rugged American, ac~iev- '!"•. wish to deny, before it is ":lade! t.he chuge that we are subsidized by any :::r:o;~::. ::.~;·:::·:~o:::"~~:.,~~~:;::: ~e:r~~:e ~~e, .• c,:~~,'~~ ~.~:;·~o::r o:h;h;::~~ ::~.~:,:::.~~.~~=·~":: .'!:,::~~~:: ;~•~,:d:;;~,~.f: !~~ •;:•;:~;;~dm~;::r .~~.~"~~-;;~,-. has constituled a definite disservice to any of the mighty be levied for purposes of revenue only and not to punish the rich, reward the poor ~~~~= ~~·:::::.~~:.~~ i:~!:::::::::.::~ ~~~~~~~~;;;~~;~;~;~;~;;~;; ~t~:~:f:~~~~ ~1§~~~ ~f.f:~!.!!~~~tl~~~~~l~ home and sit it out until the next cam- of Principles of the Southem Conservative and ~~!:icaar: ~~! :!n1:i!en~•o:hta~~ esx~~\~~~~ ~~e~~·:~~oA~~~E·~~·d although ours ::~;~~ .. ~;;•da~'\~:~r •;~,~~~at:;,;~~::• c~~e ~:~:~•::·~:J:~::::~:u::: e~:~~::~e ~~·~~~ ~~. .~ ~.:"~~;~;;~,:~~! ~:'~',J;~;~•9n~"t~~~. ~:~:;:,·~·-.%~t;~' .'~~h~:~'.:~~::'f~!~~ ~~ton themselves to decide (From "Te.r• Rogers• Column ~ ~~~ :~~:ei~e~~t, t:u:~ii~~d 8~0~k: in Union Banner. F t. Worth) . MY NJGDT l'eturn to Constitutional government. Mrs. Ida M. Darden, formerly of Austin and one of the smartest wemen ever to By the Editor Not having t~e faintest idea themselves take a dish in Texas politics, has established :~o~~~a~~h=~o~~t~~d t~:Y d:~v:r c:~:let~~~ a newspaper in Cowtown which she has A few nigbl8 ago I had the pleasure of l'enewing acquaintances lost sight of their original goal in their named The Southern Con:.ervahve, devoted of other days and reminiscing with mnny former friends when J su·enuous eHorts to impede the progress to pleading for "a return to Constitutional entertained with a Maypole Dance in honor of a group of inlellectuals of those who have a clearer understanding Government." The Lawd knO''-'S that's some- in the State Department. and more intelligent conception of a com- thing that not only Texas, but Ule whole 1 had previously planned the af£ai1· for the first night o! May but, due to pressin& prebensive and overall program in the countl·y mos~ sorely needs W~ have a engagements, 1 was compelled to advance the date to conform to my lecture scht>dule.. South. hunch tha~ .Stster Darden soon .will have a .My secretary, Miss Bobson, who has very clever and original ideas in such mat-wii:~:~~~~;~.~ a:~:c:~: ~~~~~ :~:~ ~~:I o:ui.-~~;~•;:1 scalawags huntong for the lers ;;;:,::o~~~~~~ ~ !~~::~~:":,:~:, ~~~:~:~~gl~~e p5a:;';. ~~:::ime~l's go eat sphere ever to offer except money and who do Ida Darden says the Yankee stays at of mflucnce and earned a motif of the hammer and Sickle on one Stde and a group ~:~n~~~c~~e~~~o d~:;r!~~~~~i~fli~~~~;.ent ~::~a~1 dy:~~~: ~!:d:"f~r ~~~ii~:~thw:~~ of d~~:y ~~~~ea{~i;!~~v:~e~:r~t~~r~he ~ecorative scheme and the one which elicited , . . . , . starts agitatioa-forrarial equality. But she the most extravagant expressions of prat.se and appro\·al of the guests was the great 'I he .eqmty 10 a dtscussto? of good govern- fails to classify the lazy so-and-sos in states profusion of pansies grouped in charmmg arrangement throughout the hou-'>C and ment. ~~ no~ vested exclustvely in a bu~ch li,lt.e Texas who insist that folks who work grounds. . . o! mtlhona1res, nor a group of labor unwn and save should support the others in afflu- At intervals during the evening guests were favored w1lh beautt!ul VO<'al num-l~ bor leaders, but belongs ~o the rank a~~ ence and ease. hers given by the various members of a group of tenor singers in the Department'• file of the people and the JOb of good Cib- Near East Public Relations Division zenship is one which mus.t be worked at · A note of culture and learning was contributed to the gathering by Dr. Calabash !hree. h~ndred and sixty ftve d~ys a year, Gourd head an economist in the Department of Agriculture whom I had invited to drop Jf def1mte results are to be achieved. Nntural laws cannot be annuled by by during the eyening and give his famous lecture on "The Effect o( the Rays of the We think that the organization which statute, .and gravity still .w.orks, regardless Moon on the Cultivation of the Dwarf Squash in South~\ estern Rhodesia". :;d~:il~.p~~v!o~n~~ o:n H:r~::nveis r!~~~~: :~!~c;tr~~~~:t T;0°5:nw1 ~~;~:ti~·;r~:o~ of t~eat:~0~h~\~:r::t~~:c~x~r:h:is~~=::roi:~~~:~n~f '~~~at~e~ei:!a t~eoc~~~e~:~~~:;; point for the forces opposed to radicalism who Will not. and its relation to the devaluation of the British pound, while the younger and .more in the South but, in the meantime, in the exuberant guests took advantage of the beautiful moonlight night to engage m an absence of any clearly defined program on excitin~ and spirited game of leapfrog. !~:m~:~~e:ru~ort:e:ear't~~s f:r~:s h:;:o:~ De~::aii: n;a;~;g:~ :nyR:;~~li~~:g p~~t; whic~h~e~~i;n:a~ls0~ot~~r~~ea~;g~:l~;~;r~a~n~~~\:·~~a~~~~dc~:r~ ::~ :!:~~;~e Dance !:ti~: a~aii~d~~;~al~h~h~:~:;~~~:~~~~~: ~: ~~:i:e;:~n~~~~ ~u::e:~~r:sri:;,r~~~td: hand~;~"~:;~:i:;~~a~~~ !~: :n°as~i~:::l~~:;~:rdmt:r a1 ~ot:;g~0:: n~.!~n~r~a~~:~a~~ ~= b~~~n:~n initiative for there is much inite, .princ~ples. There is a group of good :ehr~iog~a;~o~!y B:~~=~~e~a~~e~he compllment by rcndermg a beautiful and UDifiU• ~~~~-l!!U•·esidential election is more t.~:r~:~~~~e!o~~ ~::~~·,:;~,~:~·~::~.:;: num:.~l~~i~:r;~i~:::.~nm;~P~~~~~r:r,~i:a~~~~!e;~:7~~o~;:~~~~o;~ l~i:.~:':e' ,~·::·~~:: than two years- aw=:!' and the CongressiOnal ahve me~bers ~( both the Republican and gifted and brilliant young dancer Is regarded by State Department officials as one and Senatorial campaigns oa.l~~ few weeks Democratic pa~ttes. 0 ~ the other hand .there of their most "aluable contacts and highest authorities on Queer Practices and Eccentrie off, the practical steps to be takeJ~bY. citi- are party hybridS calhn~ themselv~s Liberal Customs among the Bantu Tribes in Equatorial South Africa. . zens ot Southern States at this time sboUid 'Q.emocr~ts an~ ProgreSSive Repubhcans who Following light refreshments of caviar, borsch, black bread and vodka, our delight- ::q~0ai~~~~~es:pr:r\~! a~~~~::i~:~:r:! ::~:n~h~n c::~~~e: t!a.~~~n~~d af~~~~t:h:~~~ ful ~:;i~og t~:~:t;~e:s ~;st~e hour, I did not extend the courtesy which I invariably men in their State who have been J?arked t~e group .where lhetr ideologt~al loy~ty make it a rule to accord to any gathering in which 1 happen to find myself and that it down on the CJO blacklist for theu- vote hes. In this way the two major partieS an invitation to them to ask me questions on any and all subjects. against radical labor practices. This should could be cleaned up and restored to use- I hated to deny this privilege to my charming guesl8 but felt that they would also be done in the case of the four ~outh- fuln~ss and the full strength ef the c.om- understand my failure to share my knowledge with them when 1 explained that 1 had :~= ::~a:o;:.;ohn~ are on CIO's blacklist for :n~m:~:e;t~d~o:;d ::j~~t:~.e~~n~~:p:~~s~ed to make a midnight train. 'COPrrJrM 1~ by Id• 11 _ n.rko)
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