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The Southern Conservative, Vol. 2, No. 2, February 1951
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The Southern Conservative, Vol. 2, No. 2, February 1951 - File 001. 1951-02. University of Houston Libraries. University of Houston Digital Library. Web. December 15, 2019. https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/southern/item/197/show/188.

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(1951-02). The Southern Conservative, Vol. 2, No. 2, February 1951 - File 001. The Southern Conservative. University of Houston Libraries. Retrieved from https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/southern/item/197/show/188

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. 2, No. 2, February 1951 - File 001, 1951-02, The Southern Conservative, University of Houston Libraries, accessed December 15, 2019, https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/southern/item/197/show/188.

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. 2, No. 2, February 1951
Alternate Title Southern Conservative, Vol. II, No. 2, February 1951
Contributor
  • Darden, Ida M.
Publisher Southern Conservative
Date February 1951
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 Sec. 34$6 P.L.&R. U. S. POST AGE PAID Permit No. 1665 Fort Worth, Texas HE OUTHER1, UU[ rSERVATIVE -To plead for a return of Constitutional Government- Vol. II Fort Yforth, Texas, February, 1951 No.2 PROVISIONS ~ IN THE CONSTITUTION OF THE U IT ED STATES 0 tl LIMITATION OF POWER REPEALED BY EXECUTIVE ORDE Vice President Barkley Pu~ls His Best Joke Vice President Alben W. Barkley who is noted throughout the country for his ability to tell funny stories and effectively put over a good joke lived up to his reputation on his re­cent trip to Mineral Wells, Texas, where he addr-essed a gathering to honor nine Texas women selected as outstanding among their sex. With a straight face and a great show of sincerity which indicated that he believed what he was saying, the vice president came up with this corker: "Giving women the right to vote thirty years ago brought an air of refinement and culture to politics." No matter how hilarious any gag may be which the genial -vice president springs in future, he can never top that. Elastic Is Pretty hoddy These Days Mr. George Dixon in his column in the Washington Times-Herald, reports that recently during a particularly ex­citing debate in the Lower House of Congress, a lady newspaper reporter jumped suddenly to her feet and her pants dropped to the floor. This was of course a humiliating experience for the lady reporter but, aside from that, it should prove valu­able to her in that it will give her a better understanding in future of the plight of American taxpayers who have often lost their pants as a result of debates on the floor of Congress. In writing about the passage of tax bills hereafter, she should be able to put more sympathetic feeling into her discussions. Television Programs Not Only Smell. They · Stink A press dispatch informs us that through the invention of a New Yorker which auto­matically releases predetermined scents and odors appropriate to a particular picture, television listeners in the near futurl' will be able to "smeil" the programs. We must be away ahead of the inven­tor because we have been able to "smell" television programs for years and especially those originating in New York where a State FEPC law is in effect &'ld which sets up ~olor, rather than talent, as a criterion for those allowed to appear on these pro­grams. Some one should bring the inventor up to date and inform him that the majority of television programs not only smell but that they smell to high heaven. In f-act, they stink. It's A Toss-Up As To Which One Is Worse With the announcement of the new price-wage controls, a staff of "train­ed exp~rts" from Washington began swarming into Texas like the seven­year locusts. From Regional Headquarters at Dallas, they will direct the business of the Economic Stabilization Agency in Texas, Oklahoma, Louisiana and Arkansas. The acting executive head of the Regional Office is a man named Ray­burn and we don't know whether it is a coincidence or a relative. Sometimes we wonder if actual war is any worse than what the people have to put up with while preparing for it or fighting it. 1 Government agents spying and pry­ing all over the place, inspecting every transaction of the . citizen and poking their long noses into the indi­vidual's private business is, in our humble opinion, of about the same r elative nuisance value as a mild epidemic of the Bubonic Plague. Let's ''Tax Until II Hurls" Mr. Truman When the president gave the tax­payers the bum's rush recently and made the crack about the people hav­ing to be "taxed until it hurts," he was talking about the other fellow, of course, and not himself. . With his tax-free allotment of fifty thousand dollars taken from the tax­payers and given to him by Congress as his personal spending money, he felt reasonably safe. Recently some member of Congress made the wise observation that this "tax until it hurts" program should begin with Truman and that it should be applied to his income the same as to any other citizen of this Re­public. We have forgotten who suggested it bu~ truer words were never spoken through false teeth. The most sensitive nerve in the hu­man anatomy is the one leading to the pocketbook and politicians w.ho spend the majority of their time in figuring out ways to put the hook into the other fellow are usually the ones who squeal like a stuck pig when the screws are put on them. Later, a bill was introduced to tax the president's neat little extra income and we hope that it passes and that, after the president has vetoed it, it passes over his veto. USURPATION OF CONGRESSIONAL AUTHORITY BEGUN· BY ROOSEVELT REACHES PEAK UNDER THE PRESENT ADMINISTRATION Harry S. Truman who frequently suffers with the delusion that he is a Roman Emperor rather than an elected president of a Constitutional Republic, has announced that while he is perfectly willing for Congress to discuss the matter, he alone will make the decision about whether or not American troops will be sent to Europe and in_ what numbers. No ruler is bigger than the written constitution of the country over which he presides and when usurpation of power by a~ arrogant leader is tolerated, it marks the first step toward the crumblmg and decay of a sovereign state. In our case, limitation of power was the most se~·ious concern .of !he founders of the Republic and they put this safeguard mto the Constitution of thP United States in order that !10 political bant:1m rooster mi-ght ever be able to mount the public rostrum and boast of his power over the purse and the people. Accordingly, they set up the legislative, judicial . ~nd exec~lth· e branches of government with the powers o£ each specthcally defmed, with no overlapping jurisdictions, and in no case was it intended that o"'e branch would arrogate to itself the authority and power bestowed by the Constitution on another. Because of wholesale violations of these provisions of the Constitution in recent years, Congress has been compelled to surrender its power not only to the Executive, but to the Judicial department of ~overn~ent w~ich frequently stepped in to pinch-hit for Congress by pa~smg social le~nsla· tion, through judicial decisions, when Congress had failed, or refused, to pass such measures. The action of the Judiciary, however, in usurping power belonging exclusively to Congress deals only with the destruction of the Constitution and of our form of government, and the breaking down of our American institutions. But the usurpation of power by the Executive in which the president purposes to declare war and send troops around over the world according to his own sweet will, involves human lives and it is to this phase of the violation of Constitutional provisions that the American people should first address themselves. Handicapping any attempts at retrieving lost power now, however, is the shameful memory of how far another American president was allowed to go in the usurpation of power from a subservient and spineless Congress. During the decade beginning in 1933 we witnessed the debasing spectacle of a majority of the members of both Houses of our national lawmaking body trying to out-crawl each other in knuckling and kowtowing to Roosevelt's demands for "must" socialistic legislation instead of dis· playing the courageous manhood Americans are entitled to expect of their representatives, and throwing it back in his teeth. It was during that time that the precedent was set for a president exercising power specifically delegated to Congress and transgressions along this line since then have been so steady and gradual that a president today actually dares to rear up on his hind feet and defy Congress to do anything about it. If we are able to read, the Constitution confers the authority to "de· clare war," "raise and support armies," "provide and maintain a navv" and "make rules for the government and regulation of the land and naval forces" solely on Congress and the president as "Commander in Chief" is empowered only to carry out the mandates of Congress. Pending the time that the voters themselves get another whack at him, we think it high time that Congress rise up in its might and reclaim its surrendered powers, whittle the president down to his proper size and put him back in short pants. Millions of Americans Think It-The Southern Conservative Savs It Pot• 2 A Type 01 Organization Wa Really Need THE SOUTHERN CONSERVA TIV& Februar-y, 1951 How Committees Can P11t Human Oracle Comes Up g~;,;,e:~isi~!h0 ~olumn Appointees On the Srot With Another Answer In Defense Plants Pebruary, 1951 THE SOUTHERN CONSERVATIVI Pogo 3 ESA Will Put Old Spunky Woman We Can't _Enthuse O~er Yes, Herbert Hoover OPA In The Sh de Women Berng Conscrrpted Was A Failure a Wins First Round The<e a<e several schools or thought on The mk was not drv on the new drafting women for the armed forces. According to left-wing propagand1sti, price-wage freeze order in Washington Miss Vivien .Kellems of Connecticut From publicitr propaganda put out by Herbert Hoover was a complete failure. until a press dispatch from the nation- has won the first round of her fight those who advocate this policy, including According to present-da}' political stand-a! capital announced that the Eco- \vith the government in connection the woman president of a big university, ards, he certainty was. ~~~~;~0~l:~i~::~~~v~g:~~i~;g ~~:~ ~:;~ :•;it: ~";~~{~~~~~~~~~~~~:~;;~to serve ~:c::· .. ~~~:::~~ :;"~:',~c:c~iot:ew~!h:~:g He h<led in a lot of things. ~~a~~i~:~~~~t!,ou~~';;,~';;';ti~e !t~l~i~~ The real issue,. the constitutionality ~~~\d ~~~~:e:v~;ol~~hor 'c.~~~;,·:,1:":~~ pe~:er::l~hi~~ ~~·:.:•:,.;:~::~, 0!n!7~;,: look like a precinct organization ~~~~~ltai~l~~:,;•~~~h ~~~~~7s e:~~~';;::'s~ ;:t;;.:::!~~':r'~e;:b:~~~~e'~' ~·r~~:ie~~~ c~~~ ~dnii:d ·~:.,~:~• into the treasu<y of the The lest of a man's fitness for a job has not been passed upon and prob· te.t. He nem asked !or nor received a in the ESA is his party loyalty and it ably won't be, since the government From hard-boiled, practical fighting .men S50,000 tax-free expens~ account. ' is to be as thickly loaded with lame has taken every possible precaution to who regard wn as a grim, seri~us bu smess . . _ . ducks as a Louisiana rice field. prevent this issue being fought out on :~r~ :~d' .~~·~~~;;. ~:e~e:,;, t:;;~~:! ~~~ su~:c~"i~~m:• ,;·:~it~' i~:~:.:;:•;;,'e•;~: Any candidate for office in the last Its ments. halo around the feminine heads wearing ernment enterprises. election naturally had his organization Miss Kellems victory had to do with military eaps. He built a Rapidan resort !or fishing and set-up in his local district and this the return of some six thousand dol- Still another class who hold dc£inite opin- recreation at his own expense and ga\·e it machinery is expected to be trans- Iars of her money which the govern- ions on the subject are the wives of oCficers to the government which, under the cul'rent !erred to the ESA to constitute its ment impounded following her refusal and enlisted men who must stay behind and code, is a mild form of treason. power in the 1952 campaign. to coilect the income tax of her em- ~::~r:n~hera~;,'~";a',~:·~~:l;r~~u~;:~~st'": None of his sons went ming through the a :a~:~jci:~,bo:~c ~~;~S~l~t i~o~~c~~~~ ~~~~~~:io~ c:~;~;·;~~~~~~~~StiS:~~ :~: ::;·,~~·:.of diapers, washing machines and :;'~:~~m::'';.;:~v~:;e'~t"~h;•m~<~ri:~: 1;;:~:: he has had no practical experience in her responsibility. Theirs is an Illuminating. if unflattering, bureau. the rough-and-tumble game, but we It is a sad commentary on the cour- contribution to the discussion concerning He nevet· bundled up .1 lot of governm~nt :~~ ~~~iui:e :~~~~~g:::~~~~ ~~~u~e~~~ r~:t ~~~ ~~;,~b~~~ ~; b~a~a~~b~~~~~ ~:~;~:~~sin :~m~~n'swll::;nre!:'a~~in~e~~ro~~· ~~~~~'~:~sh ';r:r~~ :: ~i~;~l~ to the la<tl<- papers with enough slick prints, mats ;~~II f;~e~e~1;0~ t~:~:e :a~~~~?~e mc~Z hold. . He never sold hims.elf into political sla ve and cuts of himself to last through temporaries wh~ tremble and shake . Of course the 1dea involving the .conscrip. ry to .a labor orgamzation for a $500,000 several campaigns. and suffer a severe attack of buck tion .or women for ~a~· w~~ cop1ed from campa1gn fund . Whatever else he is .. he sure isn't ~~~: :ie~~e sight of an internal rev- ~u~~~o":i::r;,~sH~:t~·;: ~~:~g .":.:":r ";,~~ wa~em:;:~:;e:.d• b:;;,':'~~;,~~~~~~i~; h~: oamera·shy and we predict he Will gtve . tr1ps to the country h~t so extravagantly failed to ask Congress to pay the bill He another well known publicity seeker tio~ roa~e~~~~~se bbe:s~n~~~ ::~~e~i~~l~~ adm.ire~. . . paid it himself, lhe dope a run for her money. one of these snoopers from the In· . H<S <deas of conscnpt<on were not car- He did not d•·edge lor votes in the He didn't live in Hollywood six ternal R~venue Department by the :~~d out b~t women .we~·e encouraged t.o political sewers or clas.:; and race hatred and years and mix and mingle with lens ~~a~h~f s~~~'~:;~ts and heave him out ;~; ~: ~~<e~,:h~~.~<dp::.;.::::;~~ ~~~:~;; ~~ :::. .~ ;:i~i\~·.:;;';~: ~~~r;~:s~~:t~n hounds for nothmg. service to the1r country. He can pose with the best of them. A Church of England bi-~hop announced ----------~recently that the church should begin The int~oduction of the bill in the ~~;~h~:f ht:~a~:::a~~\~;lo~:etU ~r~~~~~:! :~:~: Texas Legislature to allow menhaden Speaking to a dioct'~>an conference hf> add· fish to be taken in commercial quan- '"' "If we wi<h to win !he confidence of A widely held opinion, howe_m. wos that He did not ~'k """' '."' to '"'" the !~~;; ~; ;h:i~i~!; ~~l~;~~~c:sw~~ ~~~ ~;~~:::~iS~~~;£1~~'Ji~·~:.~~~=~::~~ ~1:i~~~~~::::"i~~;f~:;::~·;·~:~~i ;,~:~: :~7,;;y:~: s~:~ :;;t:•;i,~;~~~ .. ·;,~'ku~~:: ing considered by the Umted State~ ing this assertion was named Dr. E. W. lishments, thereby rPieasing a man fo1· act- and he did not go on fishing trips on go\'­Senate when Jim Reed of Missouri Barnes, bishop o! Birmingham, another one ive duty. lr!any held. that ~hey could have ernment warships or t'ncourage the im­was a member of that body. The sena- of those ecc!esiastical stumblebums using performed Just as valiantly m callco as they portation of Argentine bee(. tor came on the floor from an ante- the church to promote atheism. could Jn khaki. . . He did not leave the American people room just i~ time to hear the wor~ in:":::::o,~, .:~ :::•:: :!::;;, :~ ',"eso~~:t; ~v~~.:~·~=-~~:oiont:e~~.'nndat~:n;le~~~ ''menhaden' mentioned by. a ~o. FPC Is Big-Hearted. Will Let carefree and congenial clan gaily takmg ad- come to fool the voters ~~~~~~h~s~~~~:ou0r~a~heN~ip~:~7,~g s;~: Texas Build Its Own Dams ;;::•f:c~~d;~g~~~~ ~i·;~~::i~~~:k~d,:;;;~~: His wife wa. •lso a ;,iiure. :~~h:~~:,!1~; 7hh~t ~~: :~~:.,:::b,~~! an~sp~~v'."r~:~";~: •:r ~~:.:~~~~~~e:~~;~k~:~ ~::;n •1:~1 s;.i!t ;~~:u~:n ~~:::e:~~trhveb~~e;; th!l~en~:;r:~ :~d~n~~~~~~~:sn~r ~:~!,'" ove• referring to a corporation of that prevailed for the past ~ighteen years in ~:aut:!.~t:Yanbdec:~~~~o • e~:~·~~ ~~ ~~~s a~~~;~ She never altempt~d to secu.re votes for ~:~~· h:~eco~:a~~~ ~~~e fi~~is~!~ ~':;'~ :~~~~~ 'Zr ~~~err~~:."':;r~;~,',"eo:r~~~~:sc:~ :'t:;~·. .~ ;:i:~~.;; •i• fme, we would be :~;~ ","s~~;~. b~.~·~·,:~~e~v~~ct~~;h •;;~,~ launched into a bitter tirade against ~~~:"~h·;~~er~:~~c~~ i:":,,~;;:;·,.~~~;~~ . However. before fino! decision Is_ reached ev!:; dn:;el~r:~:tes.'1\11~0d,:~':!P:~~:~ ,",:; monopolistic business concerns and as a great and unexpected "victory" for m the matter we a.re n:'oved to remmd th~m which would not have been printed in a unholy special interests and was al- Slates Rights. that romance, wh•ch Is t~e sl~•ff of which third rate country weekly if her husband lowed to rave on for ten minutes be- Actually, the ·Federal Power Commission ~:~~f :;·~~;~~~:en :~;~~·0~~:so~nlo~~. ~:~~~; hadn't been president. fore another member interrupted to had no more right to try to horn in on women decide to seek renown on the field She never sold soap over the rad1o. inform him that he was fighting a the operation and control of a dam project of battle. Her only public appearance was at an ~~~at:n~oanr~~ ~i~~ria':t';~~~~: t:: s~~~e ~:e~x:rc~~=·:u~;:~is\~~n .';e;a~eto.:~;~::~t an~r:~:s:l\~:• s::~~v:i~il~•c:~~~ ~~Z:~h~~~ ~";;;;~~?: membe<· of the Girl Scouts of a tor blushed and sat down. !ion of ' Tex., Carmer's pr<vy. home , wi~:ey;~;;r ~~~;~:~1st~P .;"~.:.~~:dH~~;~ In VIew of the fact, however, that the A?d tbe.re cant .be much glamour and every long-haired radical who offered • The president likes to boast of his ::!~:t~e~ovg~~~~:~e~e~~ :~=i~:tc~~~ ~~!~eh~: ::~:.:s~n~a~;sol;~!~n 0~ st~t~u~i~~~i:n~ ~~~ panacea for the ailments or the world ::~n:;~~~~~~:; ~h~~~~~e:: a0tdn~~~: ;:~:~ ~~a~ew~~seit ·~,:":,.~d!~'ns~spp:~~ ~~~t1i:~•!•:;:,::e.~~·;~~~ :~ s;t~:~:Y~::;,~ b;~e el:~~=~ ~;·~~~edA!:~:::~ ~8eo~;;";! tnits him to declare war and send we ~hould be thankful that the~ fi.nal~y gave ~!~~~ ~0 female Top Sergeant ot· a Jadr :~~:s:;~h!h:':rt~nana~\l~~en::;~n:i~:ra~~~ troops to any point in the world he up m t~e case of the Brazos Rlve1 dams g. her position as First Lady of the Land by thinks advisable. Yet, he is perfectly and decided not to take them over, also. flouting tradition and defying convention. helpless and throws up his hands in In this case it has again b.een proved . W~ ar~ no economist by any stretch of the Yes, Herbert Hoover was a colossal fail-surrender when confronted with the ~hat a little courage is all that 1s necessary 1mag1natwn but common ho1·se ~ense tells ure and the tragedy of it is that it is going switchmen's striko which paralyzed ::d d~!:~i~i::bl:n:ig~~~~ining Constituhonal ~~i~~:'.!:eb;:~;·~e!::,'~ 1 ~;,:,~s~r~;,t:~it\:;~: ~~r~~~ui;:isth~a:~:~ti~~:rr:;:~:;r ~~~~tu;~; tho country's economy. in Washington now ore not neeessit,ted fin•ncial deficit into which Jt was plunged The Governor, the Attorney General and wholly because o! the threat of war and tlw by the two monumenlal "successes" who the Boar~ of ':Vater Engineers of Texas put need of national defense but have become have served as president since Hoover went A member of the Texas Hous.e of up a stlfC f1ght ~o ~rotect the ~tate's compulsory because o! the drunken orgy of out of office. Representatives, the Honorable Hrram pro.p~rty from ~onf1scaflon by Washmgton national spending for the past eighteen Straton of Waco is credited in a dis- poht1cians and 1( we had bad equal energy years. Any nation can tighten its belt and 1---------­ ·patch from Austin with having coined and resourcefulness exerted in Washington make sacrifices when faced with war or A subsidy means that the government te~:~:;fcn ~~!t~n it;r 1 ~~e2: N~g~~~~ ~: ;;;,:;tr:. •:";u~i~!;~~~. r::"~:~·~~;:: ~~rs:·~.;;se;;;;ionTh~u:'n:~:~~~~:·~ ~~~; i:Y:.i:er.;~:.,~~~r ;~~'i7~r ·n~;·~;.~~n:'•:,7! ohange horses--or any part thereof lime, that b1g swmdle would ha\·e been endure th~ strain of having ib resources he had no mtenllon of producing In the -in the middle of the stream." warded ofC. dissipated tn l1mes of peace, Iu·st place. _P_a;:_go_4_ ____________T_ H_E_S_O_U_T_H_ERN CONSERVATIVE February, 1951 February, 1951 THE SOUTHERN CONSERVATIVI! South Carolinian Advocates England Bites The Going Stalin1 s Page f Women Hove Uplifted And Purified Politics. And How I Right-To-Work-Amendment H d Th t F d H W ;> An amendment to the Constitution an a ee S er ay • asT~:tn ::~et~a:r:o:i~:!at~t~:~~yw~::t~:~ of the Umted States which extends the For years the Umted States has con (From Arizona Republic, Tucson) noticeably uplifted when women decided nght to work to any Amen can regard doned the Socialistic gavel nment of Down in one of the deep branches of to get into the act and play the game, is Jess of whether or not they belong to England by sendmg funds to that coun Grand Canyon, on the Havasu pi Reserva- proved by the tactics of a female battle· a labor union is necessary if we are to try to keep them from gomg on the tion, lives a small, little-known tribe of In- axe connected wilh the National Demo­continue as a Constitutional govern- rocks. dians, numbering at last count 209 souls. cratic Campaign Headquarters in Wash· ment in the opinion of Dr. C. Singleton En~land has ~lw_ays looked down on Until a comparatively few years ago, these ington. Breedin of Anderson South Caro- Amencans but 1t IS seldom that such were a self-reliant, independent group.- Given an assignment which would turn Jina, who has given thorough study opel). antagoni~m is expr~ssed as in_the on a _government reservation, it Is twe, but the stomach of a hardened male politician to the subject. cas~ of the firSt vote In _the Umted growmg crops and raising livestoc~ Jn inured to the corrupt practices or ward "I am wholeheartedly for an amend- Nah?ns to brand the Chmese Com- <;uffici~nt number and quantity to prov1de a politics, this ol~ sister was ordered to insti-ment to the Constitution which sets mumsts a~ aggressors. . fair livmg for the whole tribe. gate a whispenng telephone campaign of {Qrth in the plainest possible terms How fnendly they are to thiS coun- When the older Supai, or Blue Water slander and libel against the ph ysicians that every person has a right to work try wa~ de~on_strated when they tuck- people, could no longer work in the fields of the country as a softening-up proce~s whether they belong, or do not belong, ed th_eir tails_hke yello~ dogs an~ yot· or otherwise support themselves, Dr. Clar- of the people for Truman's Socialized Medi· to a labor union," Dr. Breedin stated. ed With Russia and agamst the Umted ence G. Salsbury, Arizona's Indian author· cine program. "J believe the Constitution already States. . ity, told the Hiram Club recently, the young- Forgetting or ignoring entirely the mer-sufficiently guarantees that right but Of course _that WI~l !"0t stop _our er members of the tribe cared for and sup- ciful ministrations of the medical profes­in order that there may be no misund- leaders fr<?m tmpovenshmg Am~ncan ported them. This, it seems to us, was a sion and their service to suCf~ring human· :~~~nd~~~t s~etii~g ~~~\~ t~is ~~e~~~t: ~~x?e'ir~~sl~n tt~xe ~u~~J:~ a~~ p~~~~g f~~ ~~=~!~ ~;nt~aflir~~:!o;ea~l~ ;;:_r the United ~j ri!a:~le;!~ti;~ofoa~~in~ett;~:.m~i~h~uh~~: ant principle." . generations to come and contmu~ng ~o Now, however, conditions are revolution- vulture spre~d- her carrion_ among women th~r.f~~;e1~~r~~K~esss~f l~:o;p~~~~~ ~~~~ ~~~~~s~o~~:~~rl~f~~e Enghsh m ~:~:r:~ogno~::nem~~~n~a;a;~:~.:~:~a:~i ;~: ~!o~~:l~~c~r~1;~~irm;;ot~i1!!s ~;d~o-~;~;:: membership is obtained through co- o-lder Supai to go on relief. The younger ate in spreadmg the filthy and slimy pro-er;~~~ iJ}~~e:::s a~r~ f~~~mitted by the Rf( Jnvesligation Smelrs !~:i:~~·ern:~~~.g~~veob~~get~et00t~~re ~~~i:n~~ pa~~~~;- woman she phoned had to pledge so-called organizers of these labor , relief checks. Thus the entire economic herself to contact ten other wo~en and ~:h~~hs t~~~ b;rn~rin fiKifn1i~i~~~~r~~J J 0 H1gh Heaven ~~: ~u~~:s a~;a!~i~r~b:r!~u~~;;gr:::;dge:f ~::i~y d;~;!i8:i~1~ r~t;!;~:::s o:g:~~st b:s~~ bettt up t~ose who do not f_all if1: line." How court favorites operate from their individualism and are becoming true for su_ch c~arges. . . . . Accordmg to Dr. Breedm, hts con- the White House to exert improper in- regimented dependentiJ on government Stalin, Hitler nor. ~ussohm neve• gen· tempt for such practices has been ac- fluence and favoritism toward govern- handouts. erated any more v~c•ous and _degenera~e ouired by his first-hand knowledge of rnent employes was brought out in the What is happening to the 209 Supai In- pro~aganda. than th•s and the Irony of •t ~~~ira:t~~~~~ ofcg~o~~~~[i~sin ~nd~~~ ~~~ecs:i~~t:~~r~t~~e b~e~o~~~~N~e~ FJf :::~~~ C:~:;eardi~n:et~:~rn :::::~~ra~~o~heii~ :!~e,st~:a!~~~::~c:f 0~h:~~d~:~~~ios;so~;:~ State. the Senate_ recently. . . one loc~lit!. What the ~ew Deal and i~s ::s~jd t~:~~~·;s t:!t t~e s~~~~::ld P;~~-~~~:~: It was dtsclosed that a Dallas offi~Ial paternalistic system is _dom~ to t~e who.e must minister 10 their needs, even of the Forty years Later f~r~~~hR~~ ~~~i~~7!t~~~esd o~0 ar~~;~ ::~~~hi~sg ~o~a~~e~~::~JyM~I\~~~~n~:~:;-~~! old crow who started it all. acter in the White House holding the living on government bounty. It is the old He Finally po~~t~~~ ~~a~~: ;;a~~\~I~!~~e~~~ Dal- ::::_n story of bread and circuses over Congress and the Wakes Up ~~~ ~r\~i~i~~~g~~l~egu~uitn°~i~i~~~~~.a~~ an~m~~~~~;ity:~~si.du:~~m.intic~~i~~~~~~n~~ Constitution W~shington press dispatches quote ~~~~ea t~e~~~5s~11:t~~r~ i;~~d ~h~c~n~~~~ :~oU:1~ ~~i~ga~at~~;~~~~~te o;1~~~:;~te~~;~ Mean Nothing tO ~~:!~~~~~ a I~~~~ 0~- m~;~~~: ~~~or~ :~~?ar~~s~t~~Wo~e\~~~a~~ym~~}~~J~~ ~!~ ~~:te::1~~~~e~:g:~·~:~~~-eth:[el~1~~i0~0~~a~~~~~ the president a" stah~g that Stalm IS JUSt hk_e all s1gn. And socialism means communism-the all· o~her dictators and t~at there I_s no Lesser personalities among Dallas powerful state, which puts bread ln the T.here is very widespread _m isinfo•:mation d1ffere!"'c_e between hun and Hitler, local politicians were declared to have mouths of people, gives them jobs, orders dehbe_rately created by trattorom; mterna­Mussohm and other tyrants who have. also got into the act and helped the their lives from cradle to grave, and in- tionahsts_ as to the legal powers of our sought the enslavement of the com- White House aide get rid of the ob- evitably, tells them how to vote and what Con~titutJOnal system of government, m the mon people. jectionable official. to drink. opimon of Colonel Hubert H. Heath of An· . "There .is no difference b~twee~ As we make it out from pre;:.s re- Is the•·e no escape from the regimen- thony, New Mexico. d•ctators, If you s~udy your history ports, the ma~t~r all started because tation that emanates from washington? We "Congress is our highest go\'erning au· were the astoundmg words to fall the Dallas off1c1al refused to okay a think the counter-revolution has begun, thority under the plain terms of our basie from his lips. l?an which the White House aide de- and that l9S2 will see the revolt in full law, with po_wer to imp~ach and remove . "There ~as not been any dif~eren~e Sired ~o be m~de. . swing. we must get back to fundamental an~ civil officer. ,~·ho falls or refuses to m an~ police state that ever extsled m An mterestmg revelation_ concerned Americanism or we might as well go into ab1de by_ the dec1s10ns of C~ngress as ex· ~{1e aW~~:ry T~~;h:r:v~~!dtheT~~~laa:~~ =e~~~~1~ ~g:~i-~it~~r ,:~~~s,~~~tncr~~ partnership with Joe stalin and his gang r,~~:stS:~t~~es~uly enacted Iegtslalion," Col. TP~nt of the individual for the benefit as a $7,193-a-year RFC Exammer and now. "Congress may within its duly dele-of the state." wh~ admitted to an income of $60,000 gated powers enact any legislation it sees ~~h~~·i~v~va~a~~v~oua~~o'%mions _of ~~~~~-P 195~ from his ~~private busi- We Need A Commission To ~~~erreg;;·:;;~~~~t:~si:~~e~~:;:~~~n or any ~~:~e~:e~~~~a~~:~~~~~~J;n;a~o gr~I;; fr;~~~ifs~1~~fai~a~~~fJ~~ H~~~~fe ~:~ Investigate Government oa:~ht: ~:iit~rr:~~yec:xt!~~t~s ;;~~:rc; J:~:n:~ eleven btllion dollars to the Russian formerly a White House secretary. Congress enacts and hts sole duty Is to do dictator to prepare for war against us It was also revealed that the White The Federal Communications Commis- just that." and while Truman was saying '11 like House aide who interferred in the case sion has ordered an inquiry into interstate or course the Colonel is right <~nd this _good old Joe" and charging that the of the Dallas official was in excellent and foreign long distance telephone serv- is true of all presidents general_ly spPak­investigation of Stalin spies in the position. to get all the information he ice a news dispatch from Washington an- ing but Mr. Truman is an except1on and a povernment was simply a "Red Her- w~nted In regard to the RF'C since his nounces. law unto himse-lf ring." wtfe ~vas in charge of RFC files in The purpose of the inquiry is claimed Only r&entl~ he has declared tha.t he ~---------1Was~1ngton. . to be to determine whether or not rates hassoleauthon_tytose~dtroopsany~here Nobel literary Award en1 ~~~ ~~;s! ~~~~s~~{~~ t~l~dN~t ~~~: of Tt:: c~e~~:::;~s cr~;::~~~ :~\!~~ i~:r~-as- ~ont;;es:0:~d '~!h d~~ ~~~;_o::~i~~~:o~~tyca~~ No Longer An Hon_or ~=rb~o~og~retoc~~~~ft~~n t~v~h~~~e~~~~! :: ~tsli~:~:n~~~8r~a:: ir:~rso:~i~~ ~~ec~~-~:ee:~ ;t~~~e~~s own responslbthty m the matter be~ik~o~0n;~~i7n ot~~c~nstiat~.~I:;ss, ~~t:r~r: ~~=~h~~;~o~na;~i~e~~~d!rl'~~!r~;~~~~~ re~~~ea;; s':r:s~~:~t~~iephone rates are too fo~~s;e~~ ~:s t~:ru;;~vi~~o~:m:t~h:heT:f~: ~:~:s i~oo;;r;~eU: ;;:~e~~ese::: ~~r~s~v;r:: e;::~d 0~ \~~ ra~s~a~~~~\~~~ r:=~~s p~~~ ?igh: ju~~ as eve~y o~hel~lr~~~c~;n:e::~~- ~::ut~a~a;::.e~:u~:t~:/~~~~~a!~~odod~~~:~! some of its recent bestowals of its "hon- vtded the money. ~~:n~ns toe t~oeun g~:e:·~ment's program 0{ to him do no~ like it. . I----------I subsidies which has contributed its share All of wh_Ich '~·ould se_em to mdicate From Stockholm, Sweden, _it has been an- In his State of the Union message to the general inflation, but why pi_ck on that the president ts suffenng fromd-~he d~e- ~~~;c;~ne1ht:t \~~l~ia~t~s:ul~~::m~ ~:r:rr~~ f~e rep~~~~~d~~~ ;~!ri~~~ ~~0~~~ ~~aft on~o cta~c:::~~~~~w~~~e~~e:; n~~o!~~~~ion ~~:~~n:n~h~~~tu~~al~~n~~~ee~~ \:~~~~]{ =~ov: Mississippi for his novel "Intruder in the we do not have dictators in this or government bureau makmg recommend- and beyond the_ ConstitutiOn and the on­Dust" and other works purporting to rep- country and never will. Well, that's ations for firing millions of unnecessary gress of the Umted State!i resent the South but which serve mostly to a matter of opinion and all depends government employes or demanding that . stir up racial strife, and also to Bertrand on the definition of "dictator." In Congress quit voling subFidies and bonuses A newspaper colummst reports Russell, British novelist, advocate of sex our book it means a leader who is to various groups of people with a heavy that Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., is in immorality, atheist, and author of the book, hell bent on (orcin ghis 0\l.:n policies voting potential. line for a position as Assistant Sec~ "Why I Am Not a Christian." of governm~nt ~n the people regard- _so long as th_e government itse_lf con· retary of State. In view of his politi~ Any honor once assumed to attach to less of their WiShes in the matter. tnbules to inflatwn through subsidies and cal ideas, he should feel right at ::hee:e~~o~~s:ra~~iso:~:r~~c~:~e~:seno/~~~- ~;~de: d\~~~t~~;~~:r:i~~~o;·93,~einh~~: 1 ~:c~:~:;~ ~~~rc0:~~~~~~~h:i~~c-i~~: :~!~~ii:! re0~?n~n t~~ ~~~~~:~~o~rh;~~e~: medal. Umted States. high prices all along the victouc circle. 1 ment. ""'" 6 THI SOUTHERN CONSERVATIVI Christianity To Give Way President Knows Better Than To "Christian Socialism" The People Whaes Good for Them Februar y, 1951 About 'Certain Things' Eleanor Roosevelt wrote in her column yesterdaythatshehadreadaneditorial critical o[ the 27-to-23 vote in the United Nations Political Committee side-tracking Febru.ry, 1951 THE SOUTHERN CONSERVATIVE Poge 7 DON'T MISS THE MARCH EDITION The March edition of the Southern Conservative will carry an ex­clusive eye-opening article by a nationally-known literary figure on the gyp of the Club women of the United States by a small coterie of clever, scheming female politicians. This discussion will reveal how the average, honest, well-meaning American housewife who belongs to her local Club because of a desire to render service, was tricked into voting for world policies of government without knowing what she was doing or when she did it. All Club women should be interested in learning how this little bunch of smart gals took them for a ride after figuring that local club members didn't know what the score was or which side had the ball. FOUR FREEDOMS FOR REAL AMERICANS Freedom from interference by the Federal government. FrHCfom to work without being forced to join a labor Union. Freedom In the choice of associates witho!'t dictation from racial equality agitator1. Freedom to Hrn, to save and to own property without fear of con .. fltcatlon by Federal tuing author~ties. DECLARATION OF PRINCIPLES OF THE SOUTHERN CONSERVATIVE The following principles on which the Southern Conservative is founded will ap,.ar In each iuue of the paper hereafter: Those of us who ere responsible for initiating the Southern Conservative pludguiltytothechargeofbeinghopeleulyold-fashionednweloveourown c:ountry withe blind end passionate devotion, above all others on earth. ~~::~£J~6~c=~~!~~e:o ~~~e~~~ tr:.!::~~!!'~:~~ir:tt':mc;t~!er!-~h.';;W:t 0i~ ":hv; est i:~r::.~~n:!~c::. t~:~:~~~ee:th::~=~e:v!~i~!,~~~:l~cy fh~':.~~ t~~n~~J.eat­any ::c7ait~ntt:r~:~:~o~etfh;: ~~r1 su~d:r~~~~~g c~,a~~!t t~~~th!r •;:h:~:i=~~·.~:~ uptoattractthesupportofbigbusiness. In our discussions of State and National Issues, we shall show no more partiality to the Tycoons of Industry than we shell to the Czars of Labor. In fact, we seem to remember that some of the biggest busineu men in the nation teamed up wi~h labor union racketeers in playing ball with the New Deal when that economic atrocity was riding the crest and hne continued to string along with itsmoreviciouscounterpartcurrentlyadministerlngthegov· ernment in Washington. Rep:b~~c ~~ut~a~:·r~~::g;~~T ::td b:"::~~~':x~~~~~el~u:~:~g c:.';~:::!i!~.'~: bigbusinessorleadersoflaborunions. It must be dnwn from that vast group of avenge Americans who ask :O:rh~.n~0 o:a~:v;~~n;:n~e:;c:p;e~~~~!~i:csu::r:h:rt~: ;~~:J, i:;'!~:~rblt~~~~ght to ~·§~;::7d:;~:~\~:;::J~~;~~~:~:1:~::.·~~~~,~~:;~~:;:·~,;:::':;::::~:·!~ Astopoliticalaffiliations,weacknowledgeallegiancetoneitherofthetwo major parties. As pruently constituted, both are so thot through with radicalism ill to render them incapable of resolving the serious problems confronting theRe­public. We acknowledge our indebtedness to the courageous and patriotic Coali­tion Bloc of sound-thinking Democrah and Republicans In both Houses of Congress which has prevented Communistic influences from c:ompl•te dom­Ination of our Federal government. We are opposed to the recklell squandering of the taxpayers' money by Incompetent, irresponsible and improvident public officials and we contend that taxes should be levied for purposes of revenue only and not to punish the rich, reward the poor or redistribute the wealth. We are firmly committed to the -principle of States Rights and we hold thetthepeopleofany part of the Untted States are entitled to maintain their own social customs and traditions without Interference from polltic:i•n• seek· lng votes to perpetuate themselves In power. men~~~:~.hr;~fi~:~~~~~~~~nfdvi~~~:: ::~eEr~:;:~!:n~:Y o:r.!~Y t~,:::. .n ~ toseektoimprovehlssodalandeconomlcconditlonthrough Initiative, energy and ttlrift rather than leaning on the arm of government for support. We conude to eury man the right to work and the opportunity of profit· ableemploymentregerdlellofwhetherhedoes,ordoesnot,belong to a labor union. On the other hend, we ·claim for the employer the irrevocable right to hire and fire his employees without Instructions from any government agenc:y er Intimidation by Federal Pollee. We feel th.tt at this crucial time in history, It Is Imperative ttlat news­papers and other groups seeking: to influence public: opinion should exert every effort within their power to help preserve our republlcen form of gov· ernment, our Free Enterprise system and Amerlcen way of lifo. We shall exert all our energies to that end. These are the sentiments of the SOUTHERN CONSERVATIVI and aJ. though our• may be only one small voice crying In the wllderne11, we will fight for fundamental American principles, at we understand them, without opoiOfy to any man or set of men. ORDER YOUR COPIES OF "MY NIGHT" NOW COPIES OF THE BOOK "MY NIGHT" CON­TAINING COLUMNS OF THAT TITLE WHICH HAVE BEEN APPEARING REGU­LARLY IN THE SOUTHERN CONSERVATIVE WILL BE READY FOR DISTRIBUTION IN ABOUT ONE WEEK OR TEN DAYS. EACH WILL BE ENCLOSED IN AN ENVELOPE READY FOR MAILING TO YOUR FRIENDS. If you have not already ordered copies please do so now, using the following blank for that purpose. Price $1°0 Each The Southern Conservative, 703 Flatiron Building, Fort Worth, Texas. Enclosed is check for t ... . .... for ........ copies of the book "My Night" to be published by your paper in the near future. . ... ~~~ · ··· · ·· · · · ···· · · ·· ········· · · · ·citY · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · ·s,~t~ MY NIGHT By the Editor Last nighl I spent the evening reviewing a very iJlteresting and instruclive ar ticle by a noted authority on social behador " hich I had scanned briefly many years ago but which I had not had the time to go into Ju lly then. The article "as entitled "The Art of Drinking LiMe a Lady" or "How to llold Your Highballs" and I am prepared to t·ecommcnd it a~:. beneficial and inslructi\e 1·cading for C\'et·y yoong girl who has not yet had experience illnng this line. One always hopes. of course, that one's children will enUrely refrain from drinking but I am afratd that in tbis modern and sophisticated age such a feeling is merely wishful thinking on the part or parents. 1t seems to me, therefore, to be important that we couns~l with our young people and give them the benefit o! our knowledte anO experitmce of the potentialities for disaster in the cup that cheers, in order to influence them toward moderation and temperance in consuming alcoholic beverages. It bas always been my feeling that the proper way for this information to be transmitted to our young men and women is through a Federal government agency where there are experts qualified to discuss the subject intelligently, but it appearlil that we ate not yet prepared to give this t ype of enlightened service to GUI youthgroups, .. ,The most impm1ant point in social drinking, it seems to me, is to find Gut the amount o{ liquor which one is capable of handling without becoming offensive toone's associates, This" can only be developed by a system of trial and error and outside advic(\ no matter how well-intentioned, is of little value. When one bas established the point beyond which one should not go. one should always be able to conduct oneself properly tht>reafter, solong as one obsenu one's own pal'ticul ar 11mitalion5. It is the failure to develop and maintain this atandard which has ruined marq social careers. In most cases, I think that a young girl may safely take three highballs without any particularly noticeable effect and without attracting undue attention to ~ersell. The danger is that the fourth one, which she may be persuaded to take ie order not to appear unsoeiable, is liable to suddenly explode with a bang that will blast the bung out of a beer barrel. As a result, instead of continuing to maintain friendly but dignified relatio .. with her young man, she may lose all sense of propriety and find herself wrappi4 around her est'ort like a boa constrictor around an Argentine lumberjack. At this stage it is important that she pull herself together, release her hammerlotJI hold on her boy friend and seek out the nearest ladies lounge. Then she should calmly sit down and wait until the various article• of furnitur• in the room have rearranged themselves in their proper plaeea and she baa regaine6 her bearings, at which time she may return to her companion&. This unhappy experience will probably give ber a much-needed lesson )a deportment and warn her in future to abide by weU-establiahed rulea of poUlt drinking which have been worked out carefully by those who have given thougbUul and serious deliberation to this important subject. Page 8 THE SOUTHERN CONSERVATIVE February, 1YS1 A Life-Term Convict Stays a Long Time in One Place, Too wo~~~d'u;~~;Ya' ~~h~;.ng~rc~~~ gfi It's Too Late Now ~~~~~~~~a~f~~'r~;};~:~~~:.i~~,:,O~~;. For Crocodile Tears ~~~~k~~ Toet~heh~o~~~d ~~erfe;~i!~~~t~~ . The honorable Tom Connally is reported tives longer than any other man in 111 the pre_ss to have been greatly enraged history. at the act1.on of the Supreme Court some time ago 111 refusing to review the case A flagpole sitter ~perates on the of the Texas Tidelands and to have re· s~me principle,, his ObJect being to put !erred to their decision in the matter as ll'su~::~ ~~tiln h'; uo:S~tr~~~: ;:~or~e~~ "plain theft." the guy before him. We agree wholeheartedly with the Senior th~e can't see any percentage in ~:~~~orre!~:~ru~~~;a:u::es~i:ha~h~:gecsal!;~ · review and face up to these alleged facts: It is not the length, but the qual-ity, of service which an elected public In 19_35 Sena_tor Co~nally_ w~s inst__ru­servant chalks up to his credit that mental m stoppmg an mveshgatJ~n bemg determines his stature as a statesman. conducted by the Texas Senate mto the activities of Mr. Tom Clark in connection The low state of the union today and with his opel'ations in the East Texas oil the confused and chaotic world condi- fields. tions confronting us are partly the re- New Candidate For Democratic Presidential Nomination Looms On The Political Horizon In a recent article in a national weekly magazine on the life and political astuteness of Senator Lyndon Johnson of Texas, the junior representative in ;~eb~i~~e~e~~:t~~e0 ~ocr~eg~:~~c~~t~h~l~rnea~i~3~ ;;:1 States. ~/:s~~~~s~~Yth~ete~~t~~ tickeFt. ailing that, it is indicated that he will settle for second place on the Well, stranger things have happened in politics and one can never tell these days where lightning will strike One thing is for sure. He could not lower the batting average of some previous successful contenders for these high offices. Ordinarily Texans should, and would, be proud o£ ali this publicity coming out of Washington about what big shots and how influential certain members of the Texas delegation are but, personally, we are all fed up with it because it does not add up or make sense. I( these birds are so all-fired power£ul in the affairs of the Democratic party, why did they have to sit quietly by with their teeth in their mouth while leaders of the party stole Texas deaf, dumb and blind, as in the Tidelands case? It would seem that if members of Congress have any extra weight to throw around or any surplus power to exert, it should be exercised in the interests of the peopled the Stale who elected them, and that their ability to discharge their primary obli·1- tions to thei,·constituencywould be the real test of their strength Of course legislation to restore the Tidelands to Texas has not yet come up in Con­gress and when it does, all Texas members of both houses will V'Ote for it. sult of our having allowed another When the investigation was suddenly dis­political leader, Franklin D. Roosevelt, continued, Mr. Cla1·k left Texas and went to win an all-time endurance contest to Washington where Senator Connally sc­in office_-holding, instead of having cured him a position with the Department thrown h1m out on his ear as we should or Justice. have done. We are not talking abou1 that. We are speaking of two or three Titans from Texas who a1·e reputed to be all-powerful in administration circles and who could have, Mr. Clark performed his services in this at the proper time and by strategic maneuvers with which they are all too familiar, Mr. Rayburn is reputed to be the position in such satisfactory manner as to nipped T1·uman's big steal of the Tidelands in the bud bef-ore it got out of hand ~econd most pmye~ful man in Wash- win the approval and friendship of Harry Texas has several members in the Lower House who represent the interests o£ the'l' mgton and if thiS IS true--;-an~ there Truman who, on becoming president, ap- State in the highest and loftiest meaning of the term and who never fail to come to seems no reason to doubt 1t-h1S pow- pointed him Attorney General of the bat against Truman's Socialistic proposals, but they are not the ones who are touted er, influence and political prestige United States as powerful figures around Washington or constantly paraded as irl'timates of the presi-could have been far more profitably · dent =~:~~~~~~!no~rhii~gn;0ti~~o~~~~!ht~~~or~ in:r~~~io~stt;::;Y th~e;;;:i1de~~~ .. wc~;~:d ~~ reru!h~: ;~~s~~=teoput~;s~~s a;:m~~~~hsa~~ 1~: ~~an~: ca~~;~~~s 0tro t~~e~urt:r bt~~a~~~at~~~~ ~~?i~~~~;~~~nt~- shatter world records ~heic~a:~e:o~vc~~\~:~::~tlh ~~:e~~~:i~~n~~ swindle which deprived Texas school children of a fortune in oil-bearing property. If he is the big shot his friends of the Truman appointees _on the Supreme ~!:Jm a~~~o~i~d~;:Jit~~~i~~tegi~ow~~ ;~1~r~nt;r~~:~tl;~~r !\~~-e ci~::-~::~ ;e;:t~~~ The Tax Racket Is A 'VeetJ' Gets Cas I!~ co~ld h_ave, si~gle-~andedly, p_ut' _the Connally's native State o£ Texas. legalized Con Game l'T~:•vi!~?s~cn~~~th~n~~d States e~fc~~ '~~u~~~t~~~·f~~esi~f'e~ea~t~~~f~ If Senator Connally, as _Mr. ~lark:s spon- Personally, we are against practically all visited Mineral Wells Friday nisht and his of his Fair Deal cronies t~ rob Texas so~-,. protest~d the l~ttel· s actiOn 1_n con- forms o[ taxation and consider the tax hosts admit frankly that he was paid for O( the Tidelands and steal us out' of spmng ag~mst th~ mterest~ o-f Ius own racket nothing more than a legalized con his bright remarks. There is nothing wro~~ h ouse and home. State, or tf he withdrew Ius _ supp~rt of game but if we have to keep on increas- ab~ut that. If Comrade Barkley's scintll· . . . . Mr._ Clark, there was no public evtdence ing the levy, we think it should fall equally latmg wit is worth cash money to anv- That he did not do thts IS ObVIOUS of 1t. on every citizen. body, why, more power to him in these davs ~1~,~~~a~est~~~e~~hi!l~~~tno:e~:de~t~l :,_In fact, Washingt~n newspape~s have Naturally no one wants to pay~ larger ~:~e~!Pitai~!~~tt~:~:f~;~~ ~~b:!7Y:::yh~~ b·~.:~:~~.i: ~~ec:;t press photo. on the :~~;~:~~r:~.::~:FE:~~:.~:~::~~ :~~'; :::~~~~~~~.~.::~~·:'~:::.~~:,~:!:~:·~~ l~: :,~~:·r~:; .:n:~:"~~~u~:(f~~~~· .~·~.~· o~~~~t~ -iYr~~aJ~e d~~~~tsp:~rri~ni::in; In view of this, we think it a little in- who should kick in more ~oney. ~; :ossi~~- ey pertment beyond the pomt fondly 3t his pal,' Harry, with a sat is- consiste~t for the Senator to get worked . This is true of the prcs1dent himself ":'ho . Bu~ th~ matter ?f the Veep's transporta­f! ed grin on his puss like the ex pres- up at tlus l.ate date and that his crocodile ~~ personally pr~tccted by an unconshtu- hon ~s h•Rhlv perhnent. Mr.' Barkfey _went SIO!l on the face of a jackass who has tears at th1s stage of the game are not tiona! tax-free g1ft ~rom the governm~nt to J\.lme~al Wells as an ordmary busmec::s­just succeeded in swallowing a thistle. only out of order, but that they make him of SS?.OOO as he e~erc1ses the mu_seles w~1ch man trym~ to turn a more ~r less honest ---------I ;:~~~:r \:~t~et~:a;aet:.idiculous to those ::::~~~~i~i:~; ~~~n t~~~~~:k!~t~f ~e f~~c: ~~~:~:· U~~te~a~t~~!s~ep~:s~:~n~~~:s:~r~: Two-Term Amendment to Come payers for his wacky Socialistic schemes. :'-lben Barkley o_n the make .. But he went • Nowhere in the Constitution of the m a plane furms_hed and paid for by t.he Up In Texas Legrslalure . A Strong ~~.'t:~r ~~·~;v.!'.n'~::~.:;~.~::·::~ce,h;~ ~:P'~rr~!.!~·p~~~~~~.~~~~~;.';:,,~::, ~~~ Ietfecrco~~~~~ J~n~ror10~;~~hl~elf;'~f Example ol ~~~~ :~o!~~\ ~~)e b~f p~~~ic7aa:: o:·~h~:h s: :; ~~=~~~:t~~~~o f:~n'::ra~h~~l~:~~~·d !~~~n~·:~ ~t~~~d~~~~h a';ht~:s p~~~~~~ s~~s~~~ ~~ c f d T h • k • votes. :;~~hoa::a~.i~~:a:~~~Yte~~ o~r~~ ~~~~h~~~: t he Legislature, the proposed Con- on use In lng I~ was this form of illogical thi nking tourage, will run into a pretty good figure. ~~!~it~~~~l oaf~~~dp~;:!d ~tal~~~~ t;~~ se~~c:nb~\\\'st~~~~~r~~ \~e thnev~~~~~ 7o~~~~h~a~~;;:~ece~/h;ilf~;d~~e~~ar: ~~:~ ou~t t~s :a~~m~tt~~~~:~~\;::~~:~ :i~~k!~~ terms m offtce Will come up for early a 1 t li 't d b f agamst people of larger means m an effort ought to pay it. That principle should ap­consideration. ~e~vs~~~~re col~lr:nis~~veho ~~~ efac~s to di~cour~ge the ~ccumul_ation of wealth, in ply to eve:y man or woman in !he employ The measure is in good hand~ in not otherwise available to th~ rrading keepmg w1th the mstruct10ns o£ Karl Marx. ?f the U~t~ed States from th~ little fellow ~~~~dth~o ~~~!e i;na~ ~~?sat:e:s~gn~t a\~ r~:~L~~~:. ~:: a recent article by Ful- eq~it~~~~e t~:.a~ i:u~~et:~fc:\:x!:i:v:~~ ~:n~!':rs" :lt:e:e~~~e ~~il~~~tg ~~l!-o'~u~~~ }~~~a~~\~~t p~~~~~us legislatures have Mr._ Le,yis come.s out with the in· :~i;~:er a~e ~:~ o~aemt~o~:!~d ~:~~:~l:~s o~! ~u;n~t o~o~u~~n~:~ :;~t!h~i!~v~!~d~~te~~~~~ B~ the terms of the amendment, i~~~~nfn:~f;~;~~~nc~~t~~~w~fenc~~~ billion. . . . ~~e £:~~~~~ ~c;:;lse:::e:o:~~ bio:~\~:n~:~:~ ~;~t~~e~;o~~~fd~n;o.~~~t~~: ~l~cff:~ :::u~~~!s c~~~tr"; :~Pb~~~;eg ~~~~~~~~ co~.~~~r .~"~:~;~,~~ w"~;:r;::~· .:' :.,~~ w•b~:'~~~.~~~·~.~ ~~:~~,:~~~~~·~~rk· four-¥e~r term. for consideration, Harry Winston, or· and they should be llhle to flx tax rates ley's money. But, frankly, it is doubtful ThiS IS unfortunate for the country, ganizational secretary of the Commu- and apply them equally to all and n?t try if Comrade Barkley or his colleagues, re­o£ course.hi . , . nist Party in the United States wired to re£~rm the world ~nd correct the Ills of {erred to by Sister Eleanor Roosevelt as to~pt~~r~ ~a~tan~~~: ~~~~~~~~nnse~~~: ~;~;i~~n~;;;~~:•':vh:~uiis~~';;e ~~mhi:~ soclet) by <edlstrlbutmg the wealth. ~;::ni~~·;;:~:.nderstand that-The 0,11., ~~s!~~~:~~n 1 ~N!5 1:!~:ral~~t co~;~~~ for h is sign~ture. . . We are in the incongruous position of 1--------- ­in oCfice holding, the idea seems to be The prestden~ d!d veto the btl! as having hundreds o£ thousands of America.ns We lay no claim to more patriotism than that a president should cling to the requested by Wmst~n and others and fighting on a fo reign battlefield in the m- is possessed by our fellowmen, but as a ~!~itc~fli:eh~b~,~~~~~~ts~~~~n~o\0 t~~~ ~~~ t~~~~~~~:ld 0fo h:fg~~~0n h~o~~~~{~~ :·~~::!u~~ .. so~~:ii;dr~s ,~:~~~n;;odn ~~~e~~=~ ~~t~z~~ :~~~d10av:d 0:a:~~tZu!5 :;:;t":,:;~~ loose u ntil he is pried off the job. r~~~~r:i~~I.llSt threat of Commumst ~:~~g~s is:e~;;gbut:;:~g;e~!~~~:yt:n:u:~t ~7m~~~~~:r:~ !~~it:i~~;~n~:dg:ve:re~~:~~"a~! , . "This" says Mr. Lewis 11will give you the_liberties o£ the people at home through our soul walks in Gethsemane as political Let's q~nt prayu:tg for peace and a ~ri~f idea O( the whirling dervish regimentation and Socialistic policies based vandals consistently violate the sacred pro­start praymg for VICtory, says Hulen thmkmg that goes on in the presi· on the idea that the individual is the slave visions of the Constitution of the United Carroll of Houston. dential mind." of the state. states.
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