Keyword
in
Collection
Date
to
The Southern Conservative, Vol. 2, No. 5, May 1951
File 001
File size: 6.50 MB
Citation
MLA
APA
Chicago/Turabian
The Southern Conservative, Vol. 2, No. 5, May 1951 - File 001. 1951-05. University of Houston Libraries. University of Houston Digital Library. Web. August 20, 2019. https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/southern/item/393/show/384.

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.

(1951-05). The Southern Conservative, Vol. 2, No. 5, May 1951 - File 001. The Southern Conservative. University of Houston Libraries. Retrieved from https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/southern/item/393/show/384

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. 5, May 1951 - File 001, 1951-05, The Southern Conservative, University of Houston Libraries, accessed August 20, 2019, https://digital.lib.uh.edu/collection/southern/item/393/show/384.

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.

URL
Embed Image
Compound Item Description
Title The Southern Conservative, Vol. 2, No. 5, May 1951
Contributor
  • Darden, Ida M.
Publisher Southern Conservative
Date May 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 he. 34.66 P.L.&R. U. S. POSTAGI PAID Permit No. 1665 fort Worth, Texas HE OUTHERN ONSERVAT VE -To plead for a return of Cf)nstitutional Government- Vol. 2 Fort Worth, Texas, May, 1951 No.5 EIG TEEN REASONS WHY TRUMAN SHOULD BE IMPEACHED Florida Governor Says Kefauver Just Three Little Words His Unspeakable Treatment Of General MacArthur Is Only One Of The Many Examples Of Hi~ Unfitness For The High Office He Holds ''Cashing hi~' on Publicity Have Wrecked Our Economy Governor Fuller Warren of Florida is "fulla" wrath at Senator Estes Ke­Fauver of crime investigating fame and claims that the latter smeared him in his crime report, in return for a promise by Warren's political enemies in Florida that they would help the crusading Tennessee solon get the presidential nomination in 1952. These charges were contained in a letter to KeFauver from the Florida governor made public in Washington recently and in which KeFauver was challenged to a debate, preferably on the steps of the capitol where Con­gressional immunity does not apply. "KeFauver has already exploited himself to the tune of an estimated $100,000 profit for himself from lec-tures and ghost-written articles'' War­ren's communication said. "I will debate him anywhere in Florida" Warren challenged. "If he lacks the courage to come to Florida, I will debate him on the capitol steps in Washington where he can get be­fore television, photographers, news­reels, and other exploit devices for promoting his campaign for presi­dent." Warren tossed in for good measure the hint that gambling conditions in Florida would compare favorably with those in Washington and Tennessee, asserting that nothing had been done by the senator to wipe out crime in these two areas. Nothing 1s more entertaining and enlightening than when two Fair Deal politicians start heaving bricks at each other and in such cases our first thought, without due consideration, or any consideration at all, in fact, is that, no matter what they say, about each other, both of them are probably right. "If the Constitution has any friends left in Congress, the simplest way to save it would be to move to amend Article 1. Section 8 by striking out the three words 'and general welfar'e'. With this single stroke, fundamental government would be restored and the phantasmagoria of crackpot rule that plunges us into debt and creates de­spair would vanish like the mist." In this excerpt from an editorial in the Dallas Morning News, the writer has put the finger on the cause of most of the evils and general corruption prevailing in Washington today. For the protection of the people and in order that they might have the right to correct a grievous error in judgment on their part, the Consti­tution of the United States provided that impeachment charges may be brought by Congress against the Chief Executive and that he may be tried by the Senate and unseated on a vote of two-thirds of the membership of that body. There probably never was a tirne in history when certain factions did not feel that the president then in office should be impeached but never before has there been an almost universal demand that this step be taken. Nationwide protest against him in connection with the MacArthur case was the culmination of long suppressed disapproval of. scores of his actions rekindled and touched off by the latest incident and which resound­ed in a crescendo of censure indicating that his removal is imperative if the confidence of the people in representative government is to be main­tained. Those three little words "and gen- The occasions on which he has defied all established traditions and eral welfare". ar_e the Achilles hef1l 1 precedent and performed in a manner which shocked American concep­of the Conshtutwn and the vulner- tions of propriety cannot be enumerated here fo• lack of space but we sub· able spot for attack by every fanatic mit that article/! of impeachment should be brought against him for these and fool with a Socialistic experiment reasons, among others: to test out on the ·people. He has shown a callous disregard for the welfare of the people of his It was through this wedge that own co~:mtry by confiscating and. squand~ring .in peace t~me, more of. their Roosevelt's young brain-trusters with money 1~ the first five years of his .admimstrahon than t~Irty:two presidents a college diploma in their pocket, a before h~m, all put together spent m one hundred and fifty-six years of the brief case in their hand and a mani- -Republic s existence. a~al glea.m in thei~ eye br~~e th;,ough I He has bled American taxpayers white by inducing Congress to ap .. ~VIth_ thei~ sug~estlons of must leg- propriate money to send to practically every country on the globe includ­Islll: hon, mcludmg. the dole, most of ing millions to England to support their S.ocialistic government while that which was adopt~d by a cont~olled Socialistic government in turn, sent supplies to Communist China in order Congress a~d W~Ich has pra~tic~lly that the Chinese Communists might be more properly equipped to kill destroyed this nation as a Constitution- American soldiers. al Republic and reduced it to the de­ ·generate status of a Socialist State. · If, by some miracle, there could be conjured up enough vision, states­manship and patriotism in Congress to effect the submission of a Constitu­tional ·amendment deleting these three words and also repealing the entire Sixteenth or Income Tax amendment which gives politicians carte blanche authority to frisk the taxpayer, and re­placing it with one limiting their pow­er to tax, a sound economy might once again prevail. He has adopted as the basis of his political philosophy the theory which Soviet leaders preach but do not practice-that all property and money should be shared equally and he has attempted to accomplish this share­the- wealth plan by confiscatory tax laws and social legislation in order to take property by force from those who ·work and re-distribute it among those who loaf. · Service Clubs to Foster With the adoption by the States of Ideals of Great Leader such· an amendment, the sacred pre­rogative of the American people to He has violated the Constitutional provision which says plainly that the compensation paid a president of the United States for his services "shall neither b~ increased nor diminished during the period for which he shall have been elected and he shall not receive within that period any other emolument from the United States ... " He has done this by the underhanded method of persuading his cronies in a Democratic Congress to vote him an extra tax-free fifty thousand dollars for which he shall make no accounting. He has administered the Federal government in the interest of minorf .. ty groups in the hope of influencing bloc votes to keep him in office and his party in power and has set labor unions up as a power superior, and not amenable, to the laws of the country which apply to similar groups. . Plans to set up sixty-member com- earn, to save and to own would be munity service clubs for Negroes restored and the outraged and long-throughout the nation are meeting suffering citizen could rise up in his He has trampled on the rights of the States, a fundamental principle with enthusiastic reception by mem- dignity and ;demand that slap-hap- on which the Republic was founded by urging legislation on Congress which hers of that race, S. J. Phillips, one of py and tax-drunk politicians in Wash- would dictate educational and employment practices in the South which the sponsors of the movement said in ington keep their hands in their own are contrary to the wishes and customs of the people in that area of the Washington recently. pockets. country. The clubs were launched by the Booker T. Washington Birthplace Me- He has appointed to the already packed Supreme Court mediocre law­moria! of which Phillips is president, his race, George Washington Carver yers whose conception of judicial ethics and morals was so low that it and are dedicated to the promotion being the other. would permit them to render political decisions designed to advance the of goodwill, service, education, self-re- If either were alive today, they president's left-wing social program and which has resulted in convert­Uance, health, thrift, public conduct, would be found in the forefront of ing the Court into a lawmaking body to pass legislation which the Con- Christianity and Americanism. the fight against Communism and gress has refused to enact. Organization of the clubs has been white Fellow Travelers, both male and By conniving with others in his official family to use the power of gov-carried on for the past two years with fe;nale, wol:l}.d haye enc?untered some I ernment to confiscate the Texas Tidelands, which was retained by that encouraging results, Phillips stated. stiff opposiLwn m their attempts to I State on its acceptance into the Union through sacred treaty with the Fed­Booker T. Washington was one of inoculate the colored people of the the two most outstanding leaders of South with that deadly virus. (Continued on Page 2) Millions of Americans Think It-The Southern Conservative Savs It Page 2 THE SOUTHERN CONSERVATIVE! May,1951 Continuation of the RFC Is A Lesson in Socialism A Compromise ~ith Principle idea~~ :a~~~~h~'~r~nmt~:J.u~l~~o~~~~;1io1 :i~~~~~~~~~~:~c~~~~~:o~~:~~~~ de~io~~a~"~e:a~~~ ~~ i~ ~~~~~;fgghte~f Charges Against General ~~,;~~i;~P~~s.h~~ "ae:~;r~~.t~~v e~;7:i~31t1~e a;;~~~!;di;:~~~~~e~·;:tio~:t::! ~:!~~i~~ ~~o n~~er;:e~~ ~:~~~r~~·~~~ MacArthur Are Tributes lry this approach with my pupils: . . rupt practices In government agencies, When one of the bnghter or harder-wo~kmg pup.Ils makes a grade of a sample of which was revealed by his The charges made frequently 95 on a test, I suggest that I take away 20 pomts and gtve them to a student committe~'s in.vestigation of t.he Re- against General Douglas MacArth.ur who has made only 55 points on his test. Thus each would contribute accord· constructiOn Fmance Corporation. by some of his critics endow him with ing to his ability and-since both would have a passing mark-each would At that time, in spite of our long. qualities which should endear him receive according to his need. After I have juggled the grades of all the other t~me experience . in watchi~g pol~ti· all the more to real Americans. pupils in this fashion, the result is usually a "common ownership" grade of ~:~~!r~o a~odu~l~~~:~~~~ b~f~v~gr h~~ It is claimed that he is an individu· between 75 a~d 80-the :ninimum needed for passing, ~r for survival. Then \~~~~~~onch:~SetisofsuC::!~S~~nth~~ ~~:,~~~~h~~e~en~~=a:il:o:v~t~i~h t~~~ !os~:~i~~~~~h:~~Y ~~~ ~~:~!~:~~~e~~~ probable results 1f I actually used the similar investig.ations should be made he is a man of destiny, and that he First, the highly productive pupils-and they are always a minority in of o~her agencies f?r the purpose. of is reserved and dignified. school as well as in life-would soon lose all incentive for producing. Why i~~t~~~b~~y e~~ losc\~~~~~~-hfsd~~~~ What wonderful attributes to be s~rive to make a high grade if part of it is taken from you by "authority" and mittee. ascribed to any American these days given to someone else? However, now that serious attempts when the tendency is to put everybody Second, the less productive pupils-a m.ajority in school as elsewhere-are being made to do away with the in one pot and scramble them up would, for a time, be relieved of the necessity to study or to produce. Thit useless, t~nnece~sary and. discredited into one conglomerate mass. socialist-communist system would continue until the high producers had sunk RFC, he JUmps ~nto the m.Iddl~ of the or had been driven down-to the level of the low producers. At that point, :rt~~:,n~:n;;~~~l~ aa~~g sf~~~i~":tor~! Wh Chase the Devil in order f~r anyone to survive, the "authority" wou~d have no a~ternative ~!~~h~~ta:!n~~i~e~~~ciatfe~~O::;~~~i~ Aro~nd the Stump? ~:: l~wb;!~~u~e~~t~~e~~ ~?~o~~~s:,r~~~~;~h~:dc~~;1I:~:~~tt:r~;~I~~ :~:h~ the Fair Deal administration. A Congressman !rom Indiana has pro- out understanding. When Mariner Eccles member of posed a rider to all Federal agency money Finally, I return the discussion to the ideas of freedom and enterprise- ~~~nre~de~~t ~~s1~~e J!~~~· B~~e~~~ :~~; ':~:rn~:~~ c~~;~ye~so,~d un;:~~: ~~~n~i~~~e:0:c~i~o!~d:~i~~~n:a~~dp!:~~:r:as freedom of choice, and is re· Committee that the liquidation of the 750,000. · RFC was long overdue and that it was Under his proposal, every time an agency Gratifying enough, most of my pupils then understand what I mean a Socialistic agency which should be lost four employes through resignations, when I explain that socialism-even in a democracy-will eventually result abolis~ed out of C?nsideration. to retirement, death or dismissals, only one in a living-death for all except the "authorities" and a few of their favorite th~e~~:n ~~~g~y~:~~ I~~:: ~~~nf~t could ~e hired in ~lace. or the four. lackeys.-Thomas J. Shelly, teacher of Economics and History, Yonkers High other .ts ~amiliar ~ith its infam?u~ of~~~ '~!~~:i:a!::ldth~: ~~i ~~fi~e;d cae:! School, Yonkers, New York. . ~p~~~!~~~s, who insisted on keepmg ~~= ~:~~yers be relieved of that much of TRUMAN-Continued From Page 1 The. s~cious argument that .the re- wen, that's one wa~ to do it but a eral government, he has tacitly served warning that property rights will ~:~~~~as~~~d ~\ ~~~e=~~~clh~;~~ ~Y~~ ~~t~!~ round-about and silly way \l seems not. be respe~ted t>y hls admtnlstraUon and that t~e resources of no sov· correct the evils in the set-up will . . . eretgn State m the future are safe from Federal seizure. r~ste l~i~~~~at~e most stupid and Ob· fas~i~~~~. w;:~~o:~!:ns:01 ~m~~ic~~e :~~ . He h.as. mis.used the app~intive. power accruing to him as Chief Exect~· · and simply voting a resolution in Congress tJve by filling Important offices With lame ducks who have been repudt· Any hunter who goes out to shoot demanding that the various agency heads ated by the voters of their own States and with other incompetents and d~Icks kno\\:s t.hat it's ~asier to bag one cut out every. single ~mployee not absolute- misfits with no qualifications for the positions aside from their party reg· ~~£ \\~~i~~ ~~ ~sis~~s;;~~1s 1~~~~d~~~~ !io~:.Cessary m carrymg on necessary func· ulari.ty, ~om~ of whom have e~en been questioned as to their loyalty to Ameri~ !he recently appointed director ~v~o In this way, not only a half million '"ould can msbtutJOns and way of life. IS reputed to .be an honest admmiS· be disposed of but three or four n 'llion He has employed the prerogatives of his office to take a fellow-Fair ~:sl~~let~~~~e~~0~0wfJs~eaa~~~et~;t t~ ~o.uld be compelled to go to work for a ~eale~ off the spot and enable him to "lake a p~wd~r" out of. a situation this same standard. Shifting agen· hvmg. m which he was soon to be exposed by an Invesbgatmg Committee of the cy heads is the president's favorite United States Senate as having "contributed to organized crime," by ap. l?door sport and they come and go Government is a trust, and the of· pointing him Ambassador to a neighboring Republic. hke. the t husbands of a Hollywood ficers of the government are trustees; He has contributed to the continuation of Communists in govern· rnovJe ac ress. and both the trust and. the trustees are ment employ by putting every possible hindrance in the way of commit· ju~:c: ~att~~r l~~~;~~~t!~h~n~r!i7~~~ created for the be~e~t~ Ue~; JC~~~le. tees seeking to clean ~ubv.ersive elements out of the various d~partmentl ing the bill, the RFC should be abol· even to the extent of ISSUing orders that needed records be withheld. :~:eednJr~~Y~letely, absolutely and in m:O~e c~~~s~ssf~c~o~~i~e~~~ g~~~~~~ ploy~: ::~ ~~1~~~~~ ~~e a;~~er:fm;::as~~: 0~i;~~~s P::p:r~~oC::st~~~[ t~; ---------1 as a public trust, bestowed for the are forced to resort to various tricks and deceptions in order to give the HE HAD A POINT ~~~~~~~ ~re.~o~~J[~id~~? ~rotafo;a;~; appearance of being busily engaged at legitimate work. BUT MISSED IT ... John C. Calhoun He has usurped the power and authority of Congress by calling a war Trygve Lie former Secretary or the without their sanction and by declaring his intention of sending troops to United Nations at a recent dinner .given The that can give up essential any part of the world at ~is own discretio~. ~: t~:a!ea~~~ita~~ng':;:~i~g~~ic~b~~;~:~ Iibert: to obtain a. little .temporary tra-c~:ri~~l~rs~~Y~i~i~~d a~~n!~~~p~~~~ ~~~~b~~A~~~e~h~~a~~:sin~~;:i~y e:f him on the left o! a colored diplomat. safety, deserve neither hb~rty nor his administration and has obstinately persisted in defending them on the It seems, howe\'er, that the gentlemen safely .... Benjamin Franklin. ground that their operations were not outside the law. ~:~~ !~w t;;:w~l:o~~d~isa::m;o~!~ :~e~~ . He has displayed a bull-headed determination in ret~ining a Secre. tut his argument was that he should have What a let-do~vn It must have b~en tary of St~te whose ~oncern in the ~elfare of other na.ti~ns aboye that aat on the aforesaid diplomat's right. for the twenty-five senators followm~ of the Umted States ts demonstrated m almost every official act, m spite The only point involved apparently escap- their stimul~ting and. e.xalting. expen- of demands by hundreds of t.housand~ of ~mericans that he be replaced =~P~~~dali;:~th;r r:p~~:e~:~~v~s0;s a~o :~ ~~~fer~:h:~~~~~te~l!~ll~~~tc~:~t~~~ Pln~;e whose loyalty to and mterest m, this country is not open to chal· ganization which is undertaking to make havmg 1~~ 1 \~tenht~ t~e ~ol!lmon1lt~: He used every device of his office to protect a notorious trailer and Rn omelet or the human race. and ~0 ttica Y \a e om.mo~~ 0 Jo'nt keep him on the payroll of the government he was betraying until the -------.---l~~::f:s~l~~~~~ s composmg e I statute of limitations had expired and he could not be forced to face trial Forty American soldters were for treason. l~ou~~~~~ i~onae rt~e~~;~~ i~v~!!m~~~ In the MacArthur hearings by. C~m- abus~de ~i~s c>~~~fiT~fio;aT~~[~~i~; ~~e Jo~~=n~~r:r:.c~~ie~Y S~~t!~v~~: ~e~~~ ~;~~~~ ro~~~~~~l~~·n-s1engrv::~~ r;:t~~~~;r~e~!~~~ai~~al~~n~~~f!~c~~r, f~0~sf:1:y ci~mam~~~n~~ew~fichh~a~r:~~:~d~~~~r~~:if~n~n:f~~;~~~sf~~h:~~~= ~~~ie~~ts sort of thing ts not unex· ~~~~h~~~'t ~:n::~f M!c~~&~s:I~~~u~~ the people. unequalled since the days of the Civil War. :..__________ deliberately make misstatement of And ft~ally, he has proved his utter incapacity to disassociate blm• Mr. Truman has a peculiar philoso· facts to serve his own ends. We are self from hts background and his training by the notorious Pendergast un-f~ lt ~~v~;~iif ~0~\iic~\e~~r.d~~t a~~~ ~fJ!~c~0 i~a~h~e p~~~c0a\ hgaev:e:~:~ ~o:~ ~~~w;;~~ti~~~t~~a~d~~~!~:ri~~\:!s a~f~s i~:bf~!Y h}~h d~ffi~: f!s w~!:O:: wrong." followed him. was elected. Moy, 1951 THE SOUTHERN CONSERVATIVI They Call Them Political Commissars in Russia It Took M. E. A Long Time To Woke Up Pogo I Government Must Be Cleansed of Communists Warns Congressman Hollywood Going After Sororities; What Next? It now seems that the firing of General (From the Augusta, Georgia, Courier) Douglas MacArthur by the president was J\.f. E. Thompson resigned his job in Wash- Nothing short of an aU..out continuing co:.'S~~:vf~~m~?:~: ~~~~;~";~1 wa~~ ~~~ 0b:~e~~c:~o:,; :::;:~~~~;;e~' ,;;boucbon in~:",:;:e:~tw::•:t:!~ on the job foe !~~~:d a~~:~,'\h~•:::,~:::nt::u;:o,!:g~~ thonties on h~man behavior, in spite It appears that he had been laying the twelve weeks at $5~.48 a day includ~ng ex- cleansed of these people, in t~e opinion of low marks m conduct appearing on groundwork for quite sometime and had P~nses He wa.s hs~ed as an Adv1sor to of·the Honorable James _c. Dav1s, member the report cards of many of their even planted snoopers in the general's M1c~ael D!Salle, Director of the OPS. of Congress from Georg1a. stars, ~nd_ who will tackle any subject Jleadquarters in Tokyo. Dunng _the twelve weeks he was as_ked for "We need to clean our government from in the•r ftlm productions designed to We are basing this opinion on an edi- no adVlce and had no one to advise. He top to bottom of Communist sympathizers'' instruct Amencans on how to live and torial in the Fort Worth PresS which said: sat fo~ twelve, weeks, twiddled his thumbs Congressman Davis stated. "This has not act h!J-~e now gone out after college . . . . . and w~ggled his toes. Then he resigned. been done. We have been able to eliminate 10ront1eS. It IS ~ cun_ous comcJdence that Pres1dent In h1s statement he said there "are thou- a few such as Alger Hiss. However, the ei~.~,.~;~:i~~sfoe~a.'~d ~r~v~I~";~'~i ~~~~';e~.:;;•,v~;:,!.';~h~~~! ~;~;:,";':.-::~ ~~"~!,~~~:\~o:::·u~o:\:!h;;~,;;·P~~;;,~ f.'::."'!u~",i.~;;~~e'n':' :.~!"!:~~~ ~~~;, ";~~ young girls to participate in this ex- flew directly to Washington with stacks of not_ only In Washington but thrc>ughout the trenched in ~sitions_ of great pov.-er. The citing and pleasant phase of college reeor~s and documents. Umted States." man who s~1d, 'I w~ll not turn my back life is played up as something rank- f-!e Js Maj. Gen. Frank E. Lowe, a reserve From what M. E. learned In Washington on Alger H1ss,' is still Secretary of State. ing just below arson, grand larceny ofhcer and pal of ~1-aj. Gen_. Harry Vaughn, he now says: Two m~mbers of the Supr_eme Court of •nd manslaughter. the. President's m1htary a1de. He turned "As for me, 1 will not support Ule Demo- th_e Untted States who testified to Alger If there is any group of human SO· up Ill ~orea last ~u.mme1_· with presidential cratic Party in the National eleetion In 1952 ~1ss' go_od charact~r when he was con­clety who has less occasion to know credentials authormng h1m to go where he unless its banner is rescued from t-he greedy v1cted still ha_ve the1_r ~eats on the Su~r~me anythin~ about sororities, or anv other chose, read what h~ pleased and repo1·t to hands or the gang now hiding behind H for Court, a~d shll partiCipate In the dec1s10ns aspect of educational institutiorls than Mr. Tr.uma_n, exclus1vely. Later on he took proteetlon." or the h1ghest court o! our land. the Hollywood movie fraternity, we an offiCe J,us~ d?wn the hall from General It certainly took M. E. a long time to "Our Government should be. cle~nsed of can't. at the moment, think·who th_ey l\lac_Arthur s m fokyo headquarters. wake up if his action was dictated by the these ~oople, ~n~ all ol their kmd. U are. But lack of practical knowledge Smce General Lowe's return, the Penta- reasons he gives. All close observers know they a1e not _ehm~nated from our Govern­does not feaze them when they set out gon has sought to create a further aura or that there is a regular army on the gov- ment by res1gnatwn or ren~ovnl, I ho1>e to make a "reform'' picture. mystery about him, but It is known that he ernment payroll holding jobs like M. E. to see the day when there w111 be enough In their ~ook it is quite all right for reported promptly to the White House. had. All the others put up a good show. Members of the House and Sena_te to im- !~:~rg:~~~~~~~~~~tt~~~~gth1: ;~,~;~~: th;11~',',").':~'~;· :!:t:':t~u:.:~r~.~:~~~~:~~~e ::.~(. ~·,:'w 8te~~:" I~~.~~··~·:;'v:~d g:~e~ ;:r:c~ .. ~~~g a~~~e~·:~~";,~ne~sw::~;~~::,~ tton of the A';'~rtcan form of govern- President Truman seemed recharged with few. They keep moving them from one can be a part of it. me~t but to JOIU a _harmless college optimism-but again, may be only 8 matter side or the desk to the other and finally 1---------­=~~ ial group IS a mtld form of trea· of coincidence. ~~~~n e;ho~;e d:nth:!a':~at;0/~~:g 0:Y:~~;~ German Women Start Campaign We wonder sometimes why they It's all rather re~indful o_r a system used assistants. Then t-hey start moving the For A "Share-The-Men" Plan don't gag on their own inconsisten- by other countries, particularly before letters from one desk to another Every oy. ~'orld War ll. lt was well_ known, ~or time they hit 8 new desk they are initialed In Germany where females o~tnum- ----------; ~~s::an;e~~~:t ;0~~7aa1~1~n~~~~~~~a~h:n:~ars:~~~~ ~i~e!~mebody else. Finally they reach the ~:~ ~:~~!dbya 6c0a~O~a~g~ 7~rm:~~~~h~~e~ Wonder If Thai Stenographer lance of some nominally P_laced u_nderling The same "greedy hands or the an " the-men" plan. . . . ~~ .. ~.;~~;,~~: [~ ~;:: g~:gj~~~l:~;j;-~ l2i·:~?.~i.1~~~~I~ ~~.~~~~~i~1~:~~ :~;?~~~~fa";' ~~~fr't~~~·~: .~~~k~·~~: =~~':ut"::~,r;;;t~~h 0~~nli~oe ~~~~; th~h:;; ~! ;;~~~~f•:,~~ ~~·ct;~ !~~~;~1ere may ~.~~r ~~;~"~~.~ :~~·~~h~o;r,~ ~~.~:~.o:i THE LADY ELEANOR ::·:~~~cx;,~:;,·~~~~~~;;tb~~ ;~e~o:"o.::'~d~~;~ 1.;[.~,· i~ctt~~ ~~~::~~~ t~1 ~~~':n~T~~ ~~~si~e ht~~e ~osst:~lOJ~~~~~~~i~'Jru~~~~~ (Wtth apologies to Poe's Raven) talnly be mot·e expendoble. "culture." . . . throu..,h the keyhole? From. the f_orums of _the nation, We would certainly Jose less If we llent While the mnovahon st~J ted in the It looks rather sneaky to us and Speakmg With.out hes1tation. these desk jockeys over there to be sacri- Wes~ern Zone, th_e women _111 the Com- :~~~;~~~~: ~~ethe order bf tapping a ;;;;:st~:eL;~~c~1:::~~~found knowledge, fic 1 e:onder wher M E. h b th . ~~~~~~~~f~~~ ~~~\~k!fttf~t;11~~~ttlil~ ~~~ It is our priva.te opinion, publicly ex- In the limelight, basking gaily, y('ars? W_hen he ewa~ tryina: to~~ Go~:~:~; n~~~u~~·rem rC:~~c~n~~e West Berhn pressed. that. the notes on the con~er· Speaks the lady nightly, dailv, he procla1med from the house tops that g . P, . . . . . . ~f~~~~F~~~~!!·~,~~~~~r:~~~~J.n ~g~~ ~~~~ :~:.b;:~ :~.:; ~~,,~~· o~wacd, ~.'~'~'u;h·:E~~~~~:~;::;1::.:· h:e~::~ ~~J~t!trc{i~~~!:i~~~~:~~~~\'X;:~~:~i~ to do too accurate a job or taking Speaks the expert on great problt'ms, as much then as he knows now about the government to ra1se the allotment for dictation at close range, much less Home and childre-n, Jove and war: Truman gang. unwed mothers, and let It go at that. when snooping from another room. Race and liquor-sex-and more, ---------I Speaks the Lady Eleanor. Pogo 4 THE SOUTHERN CONSERVATIVI Moy,l9n lllay, 11-'51 THE SOUTHERN CONSERVATIVE Pago J "Caesar Has Gone Mad" Ft. Worth ~~~n\~',;:'h;,'h:;·:;:;u:~,~~~/·::';~~ ~;::~!~' h~~:h:x~:!:n:\.;::::;ini~!";~~: = Minister T e II s His Con greg a ti on ~~e~ta~i~o~;r~~r~:s :: ~~~ :~!chri:~~s n:; ~~: :r::~~t :::~~~i:~~x!~t ~!fi~:shi~~~~: occupation over peoples who have been had not the people approved the return The pastor of St. Stephen Presbyterian • enslaved In the toils of the very Com· of Jackson County, Missouri, political hackt Church in Fort Worth, R. W. Jablonowski, act in what he considered the best interests munism we seek today to eradicate-now, to power in 1948? Could the PI;Csent col'oo Jr believes thoroughly in the separation of his countr~, regardless of the personal we seek other allies. We appease Peron ruption exist in Tarrant County, Texas, had of.,C.hurch and State and that the duty of ~~~s:~:~n~~t:;t:~lv:~~ ~a~r~~~;o~t~~e~~~ ~~e~~~nt!~a,i~s peev~!1: ra:gi;~~~lt:t :::; !~;iciee:t:n~e;~;~:!i~;o:~v~~~~~n~o;~'! a mmister is to preach the gospel and to knowledge about the area in which he was established. We woo Franco in Spain, the its county and city officials? leave politics alone. working than most people would ever know. worst example of a clerical, reactionary We cannot expect to have "deals" on all He feels however, that the present con- "0 judgment, thou art fie~ to brutish dictat~rshi~. These c?untries now receive sides in ~ocal ~Hairs and not have those fu~ed State of the world ~n~ weak leader- be~~:,' r~~~Jy~~~e h~:e:~:tnt::~rpree~s:vn~"no ~:eal~~~~~c7t ~~~lsui~:t:~u~!a:~st~;~:sd~~! :a:a!a~;~~~ ~r:~~:fe~~:~ 7oor:i~~:r0 ;~~~c~l~ shtp is a threat to Christlamty to such an cause for shock, or surprise, or alarm. No of peril, on the rather flimsy ground that of government, especially when we elect to extent that ministers are justified in ex- new pattern has been set by the action any aid we can obtain in fighting Soviet higher office men who have been trained pressing their opinion on a solution of of this week. For a number of months Russia is justified. Now we are acting on in that sort of political thinking. We have the problems that confront us. now, the basic blue print has been in the lon~-discredited principle, at least from only ourselves to blame, complete evidence: a government of pas- the Chnstian point of view, that "the end Now, back to the questions everyone was We are reproducing below a recent ser- sion, of intemperance, of instability and justifies the means." How long will it asking Wednesday and Thursday. "What mon delivered by him the printing of which irresponsibility has wended its way through take for men to learn that wrong means can we do about it?" "Isn't there some­was authorized by the Board of Deacons shoals that have wrecked many a lesser always lead to a wrong end? thing we can do ?" The answer is a ringing of that church: ship. For month after month, as the We seem to be travelling down the road and positive affirmative-not te do anything garbage of corrupt administration has been to appeasement. We are told that the re- for Douglas MacArthur.. That is not neces· In discussing the attitude which Christian slowly brought to the outer air, people moval of Douglas MacArthur was to pre- sary. The position of Douglas MacArthur people should bear toward their rulers, St. have laughed or lamented, denounced or vent World War ill. There are some things in history is secure. This question will Paul admonished: "Render therefore to all evaded, condoned or lied. This paralysis worse than war, some things less preferable have to be asked in return: "Are you their dues: tribute to whom tribute is due· of government morality which has gripped than death. Somehow, it is inconceivable wiling to pay the price for good govern· custom to whom custom; fear to whom fear; ;~;ht~t~t:~~i~: ;~~~~~hut~~rl~h~e;~~t~~~t ~! ~~:: ~t"~s m;,~s~~:l~ st~!k~el~e~a~n p;:~! :~~:?~~: ~Je~~ .. a~o~~~:!~t~an, ~our answer honor to whom honor." Christian men and women. with the Communist, who has no intention First, this situation demands prayer- That this has always been the custom No one can say where it all began. Mink of abiding by a treaty any longer than that prayer of confession, of penitence, asking fn Presbyterianism no one can deny. In coats for White House secretaries, deep treaty can serve his nefarious ends. It is God to forgive us our selfishness, our observing the beli~f that t.he separation of ~re:ez;en~::~ i::o~;~s~~~:~a~i~~~:~ ~~r~ ~~:~~~~ ::en a~~is~~on':id~r ;:nt~~i~:tr:r ~~~:~~~hr~eyde~es;~t: ~~da~~~t:d;~ei~s, hoo~~: Church and state IS our lime-honored way poration loans to bankrupt corporations on Mao Tse-Tung preferable to the China of asking God to lead those of us who exercise of life and should be preserved for the the urging of presidential secretaries; the Chiang Kai-Shek, especially when any school the political franchise to use the minds welfare of both these institutions, Presby- disgraceful episode of the Australasian im- child now knows that Mao's Communists which he has given us to decide bctweeQ terian ministers learn early that their call- migrant and Harry Vaughn, who, I am no more represent the people of China than principles and ~olitical parties, between ing is to preach the gosp~l. from the pulpi~, ::::;e~:~s~:ti~~ a:for~~~7t~~s P:~r~~er!~~ ~dn~ha~t>r~~~o~f:1i~~l: !~u~;i~~:~ ~~: ~~;~ets~:~ a~~:no;~ti;~~~i~~~:rvt~r:, ~~~7s~~: and to leave matters pohbcal alone. T~IS land by gambling interests gnawing at the fer to trust Chiang who professes Jesus is made for political righteousne$S, to main· does not mean that the individual Christian vitals of the nation in Miami, in New Christ as Lord than a Mao whose god is lain that direction regardless of the wind has no obligation to take his religious belief Orleans, in Los Angeles, in Chicago, in Stalin. which may blow from popular opinion into the political arena; it rather means Cleveland, in New York,-yes, and in Fort Rather t-han live In a world half-slave Second, this situation demands actiom that he must use his religious conscience Worth; vile, vitriolic letters on White House and half-free, this speaker's choice Ia war. ?ositi~e, constru~ive thinking; honest an.d an.d knowledge in .the exe~cise of .t~e po- ~i~~t:~r~/;:0~-~e ~~~i~::~a!x~:~i~=t~~nn~ ~;!~~:r.;h:~o:!:e ~:~~:~h~o~:u;;:~mha:~:~ ~:~~~~ge;!a~PP:t'~~~ ~~e ;:~~~i:r :~atu:: litJCol franchise wh1ch ls h1s as a c1hzcn. stitutional rights in expressing an opinion; to say that I do not believe for one moment courthouse and in the nation's capital; re- But the Church cannot afford to remain epithets worthy of a t:oughneck hurled in that the principles of Communism can ever nunciation of the very human tendency to silent forever. There comes a time in the all directions against critics. But these are triumph in a world that is ruled by AI- get our share of the largess of publio life of a nation when it is necessary to say only symptoms of the disease. They only mighty God, but thai is not guarantee that monies being wasted on every h~nd; re-wit~ the poet: 'T.here is a tide in the ~::o:e~ir~~s :~~!g~~~nt!·~~ dt~rk;o:~su;~i~: :~:tr~~~~~ 0~1~~~ ~: !~~~~~~ ;;:!~ ~;st!~ :~::!s ~f a:a~~~e:~Y r:;;;~;~:~seinw;~~er~~~ affatrs of men, which, taken at the flood, corrode, to coerce the moral fibre of a which denies God. God's nation has to tional, atheistic Communism no m· ter leads on to fortune; omitted, all the voyage great nation. abide by God's principles. GOO's people where it rears its head, recognizing that of their life is bound in shallows and "But yesterday the word of Caesar might must be dedicated to the ac-complishment global conflict may come as a result, but miseries.'• In the sixteenth century, when have stood against the world; now lies he of building His Kingdom through the wisely. acknou:tedging that. destru.ction i1 it se.emed that all p~ogress In .Scotland was !~~:~:. and none so poor to do him rever- ~:o~~~\v~sr ~ ~a~o~:maac~~~~ t!~ ~~~~ ;~;y u:~~~c~i::~~tso~~~:; ~:l::~~n~f p~·::~ desbned to be lost m the vanous schemes Internationally, we are only beginning to dom of God, nor will it bring even the use of public offices and insisting upon and manipulations and crimes of Mary reap the harvest which we have sown. achievement of a political Utopia. honest men to occupy them, never acceding Stuart, John Knox did not hesitate to stand Hearken back if you will to the last days "Ye gods, it doth amaze me, a man of for a moment to the pagan belie! that in the pulpit of St. Giles' and sound the of Israel, ~ once·~roud nation with all the such feeble temper should so get the start " eve~y man has his price." warning to a confused and uncertain p~o- ~~:~~. P1:;: l;~~bu~:ysat inth~h~~:t i~f wi:: ~:o~~~ m;~~~ticw~:;l~=~: :~:; t~~s P~~~ of ~~~~~di!~~~a~it~at~~ ~~~a;od~h: ~~~~~~ pie, and throughout that long and hts- felt that any kind of alliance was justified Caesar feed, that he bas grown so great?" of God-for, after all, the nation 's morality torical controversy the nation revtrberated in order to preserve its way of life. Israel The controversy, however, Is not between is the sum ol. the morality of its citizen&. with the voice of the Church speaking out made an alliance with Assyria, forgetting a general and a president, even though this When we renounce individual greed, na· against wrong and corruption in high places God in the interests of materialism and a b.e the immediate. Issue. This administra- tional .greed will disappear. When we ~ut and low in the government. So must it be ~ague, shadowy, uneasy peace-and an ~ton has proved Itself to be incompetent, p:rsonality above personal ga~n, the. n~twn wilh the Church in our day. ~~i~~:~nf~e 0~w~de~:ti~~~~n It~p~~~=d p!~~: ~:~:~~:· ~~e~t~ ~~ti;:sse:::~~~~!~ ~~e t~~g! ~~~l sa~:; i';~eend~:/t;~a:t~~=~n:o~C~~~~~~ Last Wednesday, and even on Thursday, Israel were strange individuals who began by the people. One cannot long condone disappear also on the national level . When people seemed to be living in a state ot to speak knowingly of the might of Assyria actions which protect the official family at we really believe in the teachings of our suspended animation; existing in a state and the benefits which might be derived the expense of national righteousness, nor Lord Jesus Christ concerning personal daily of ~ental shock. Som~thing had happened ~C:rm r~~:; w::!e :~~~~d~ei:: ~~:~~:g u:~~~ ~~~ug~~k~~g too~:p::~~~:~~ ~t~h;it!~ ~~;~~aa:d ~~ 0~h~:~e:::i~~~:~e ~a;~f:! whtch could not possibly €recur. A man their fellow-Jews were adopted by Israel's pointees to handle the position, but think- then can claim the blessing of God. whose greatest success has been in ma- people, contrary to the way they had done ing only of the political consequences in- In this darkest and most desperate hour chined politics-but whose success in that things since the days of Moses; their Lord volved. But, as the administration's actions of her history, America needs you-you. field has brought him the highest honor God Jehovah was forgotten in the rush symbolize the lack of its qualifications, so with your prayers, your actions for right.. :hi.ch t~is nation c.an bestow, eve.n ~o~gh ~~~h:n~e~~d:~!s~~~~ :::i~inag f~:s~r:~~ ~:~t~r~~t;a::a~19:~:0i~:e~~~~e~ac~ta~:sth~ ~~s;h~~s~sy~rd;~.iv~~~~l ::~u;:v~o ;;~r~;~ e IS Wtlhou.t queslion the most dtmmuttve were found m high places who would push clatm anything at the hands of a righteous God can save Amenca through you. in presidential stature ever to occupy that the cause of Assyria to the detriment of God. :::l:a::it:~v~~t~~e~i::n h:~li:;;if:~:~ ~:r:~~~n;~s~~r~~e~fh~r~:~n ~~~ ;aas~~ no~~:::a~~t~~s~~~~e~~e a::.mi;~s~:!~n b~~ Truman Gets "Unexpected" mander to administrative spleen and stu- by the co?quering Assyrian .armies under longs the ultimate franchise, and they Support for Race in '52 pidity. Those ':ho cou~d. find ~o!~e to ~=~:ac;ee~~b, w~~P~~dno:e:n h:~~e:i~gth~~: :~~e the ~overnment they .wan~ at the President Harry S. Truman has speak would say m despamng tone. What cause of Assyna m the counclls of the All our d1sgust and revulston m these been petitioned to run for president can we do about it?" "Isn't there some- government. days can be traced back to ourselves, again in 1952 on the ground that he thing we can do?" Somehow, there was . Our lead_er~ felt that way, too, in fight- simply because we have been indifferent, is "the party's best bet." little at the moment anyone could do. The mg the Axts m World. Wa~ ll, so we spent we ~~v~ been careless, we h~ve cherished This uunanimous demand" for him ~an. who had. acted was. completely with- :~~~n;0 ~~s j~~rnra~f;~c t;r;::s a~:for~~~~ ~e~~li~:nt~tn;h~o e~;~;:: ~f r~::\~ep::~~ ~. ~~~re~hJe/a~~a7:~~ag: t~ ~~n~~ m hts legal rtghts, he vwlated no known the American people of the wonderful morality so long as we were not immediately al Democratic Executive Committee statute, he had acted entirely in a constitu- allie~ which we had a~quired, and the then- concerned, we have talked one way and and this unexpected support from such tional capacity by removing from his posi- Prestdent o~ ~he Umted States even. told voted a~other, we have failed to Insist upon a surprising source is expected to lion of command a general who refused to ~s that. rehgtous fre:dom really extsted the mamtenance of the standards wh!ch weigh heavily with the president in carry out ~rders t~ cease express~ng opin- ~lia~~:st:~e ~:1~ ~~~g':vi;ee:~l:~ :!n ~hna~ ~:o~:ta~:a:;s 0~; ~=~~nt~oou~~r~~~ ~:~~~~ ~oatk~neg ,~m ~~~~s!~~e~s t~o ;~~~~\~~r d~~ ions at vanance with those held m Wash- women who have sons and brothers and corruption in New York under the admin· mand as evidenced by Chairman ington. The general was determined to friends in Korea. Now, in the great global istration of William O'Dwyer, now the am- Boyle's invitation, and make the race. ,. ... ' "My Night" Is Called "Too Hoi To Handle" THI SOUTHERN CONIIRVATIVI May, 1951 England Calls for More Aid From U.S. State Deportment Comes Up With o Good One "Denies the Allegation And Defies the Allegator" that~~ ::~::;r:~y .~~mp~;!':1 .·~. ·c~,r:~";!:!:. 0:,:·:~:;u:~"~:·m·.~~,.~~ .~:'~ j~" v~~:~•t,:u:!~;.~u·.~: :~::~~~~:,w;i!h;~~~~.tarferanc:a from politicians seek· :·.:~~~~~~~~:t~~!!:~~::~.~~~~:!~~J~::~:t:~!J~~~~~~f~~~~;Ti::.~~E:; and thrift rather than t .. nlng on the arm of government for support. Waconcedetoavarymantherlghttoworkandthaopportunltyofprofit­!~',::. mploymant reg~rdle11 of whetkar he does, or do .. not, belong to a labor On the other hand, we claim for the employu the irrevocebla right to hlraandfire his employees without lnltructions from •nygovarnment agency or Intimidation by Pederel Police. We f .. l that at thlt crucltl time In hlltory, It It lmpnatlve that new .. ::::;•,,;:~t ::~~~~n g;h~i~1 p!~.~~~: ~:~~n!~~:~~=• pouub~i:.:~~~~~ann ~~~:;,ldof::~ ernment, our P'ne Enterprl11 syttem 1nd Am•rlun way of life. We shall exertallourenergiettothatend. These ue the sentim•nts of the SOUTHIRN GONSIRVATIVI end 1l· though oun may be only one tmell voice erylng in the wilderneu, we will fight for fundem•ntal Amerlun prlnclplet, at we und•rtflnd them, without apoloey to •nY mtn or Ht of men. May, 1951 THE SOUTHERN CONSERVATIVI ··MY NIGHT~~ ... IN BOOK FORM ~j now 0/1 ~he P.rejj! Read elsewhere In this edition of the Southern Conservative how Eastern publishers have expressed their belief tlmt this' hook would command a wide sale hut refused to publish it on the ground that it was "too hot to handle" and that they were afraid of "reprisals". With the help of our subscribers and readers, we will handle it ourselves and the 11oles so for indicate that there are plenty of red-blooded Americans who ore not afraid of "reprisals" and who ore ordering as many as they con afford to circulate among their friends and associates. If you have not already ordered copies please do so now, using the attached blank for that purpose. SJOO Price Eaeh The Southern ConHrvatlve, 703 Flatiron Building, Dote .. ,., .• Fort Worth, Texas Enclosed it check for$ ..••••.. for .. , •.. copies of "My Night." Name· ·················· Street or Box Number City ................... State r ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• MY NIGHT By the fditor PIIIJO 'I There's a Chance That Taxpayers' Dream May Come True SeveralnightsagoiclosedmyshackatJekyllPnrk,saidgoodbyetomylittle dogs, With the action of the Florida Legislature in memorializing the Congress Fetch and Follow, and ~oarded a plane for_ t?is wonderful West African city of 'l'im-bucktu where the Commtssion on Mortal Prtvdege.!i of Amalgamated Countries will be of the United States to submit to the various States an amendment repealing in session for the next few weeks. the Sixteenth or Income Tax amendment, and substituting one which limits Fetc!t ii: ;:;.:::!i~!ot~~u::g~oh;:~s!:a!n:n~::~~di::g;ened ~;h!~~ the power of Congress to tax to a maximum of twenty-five percent, there is nine wisdom, I think that Follow fully realized that I was only a gleam of hope that this result may finally be obtained. Florida is the twenty-fourth State to take this action and when thirty· two of the States have acted. it then becomes mandatory on Congress to submit the amendment. Ratification by three-fourths of the States would then make this provision a part of the Constitution of the United States. leaving them because of my desire to help create a better world in which they and the little puppies who come after them may enjoy more rights and freedoms. Both Mis& Bobson and I were grieved to leave al this time of year because we will mis& the beautiful spring flowers at hom8. 'I I am sure that we will enjoy the wonderful African lilies as we wander along the banks of the Niger River, but I am afraid there "~ will be a nostalgic longing for the poison ivy, wild onions andJifllo. son weeds which cover the grounds at Jekyll Park with lovely The Memorials so far passed by the States on the subject are so worded little carpets of green. that. this rule would onlY. ~pply in pe~ce time and during war, it would auto- Side ~~::C!~~t ;~!~! ~::~~e; ~~~d ~~:t!~~~~~~:: ;;~:~~~!t:::~c~:~~a~u~::~r~~~~ mabcally be cancelled unt1l the conflict was ended. rendered a program of beautiful agrarian folk songs of the new Chinese Republic. . This interpretative music was of special interest to me in view of my hope and be- The passage of such an amendment would curtail, as nothmg else lief that diplomatic negotiations of the State Department will soon result in clearing would, the tendency of politicians to impoverish American taxpayers in ~~e ~a:n~~:st.hal great Democracy to become a member in full standing of Amalgamat-their desire to put through every form and type of .fantastic Socialistic This valuable addition will not only strengthen our world organization from tbt proposal for the purpose of garnering votes to keep them in office. standpoint of contributing members, but will lend influential support to other liberal forces within our group in setting up a universal pension system that will permit all This step has long been urged by various groups as a safeguard against ~~~=r:n °:n~~:I :::~~i~: :~~~~u~~ P:~~ching the age of twenty.five, as well as giving the careless wording of the Sixteenth Amendment which, technically, gives It is very heartening to me to see the large number of young people who are here Congress authority to take all of a citizen's income. to attend the sessions for it indicates, I think, that we have made great progress in awakening social consciousness on the part of tomorrow's leaders. The movement to repeal the Sixteenth Amendment and substitute the 1 was particularly interested in one young man who ls an exchange student from 25% provision was initiated by the late J. A. Arnold of Chicago who saw ~~eo~;~~~~~t~r:~~o:~t;:~~~;e P:i~g:~~ :n~a:~h:t:::1~/~~~i~~~~a~~~ ~tn~~s~~~~~:: eighteen States take the necessary steps before his death in 1947. which will equip him to render greate~ service when his educational studies are completed and he engages in his chosen profession of bird watching Our pr(lgram has proceeded according to schedule so far and with complete unity God speed the day when peace is I The passage of the Sixteenth among the delegates with the exception or last night's session when the meeting be-restored, Americanism as enunciated Amendment to the Constitution is res- :~~~e h~~~~=~s~ta~::d~:~~~r~a~:r f:n~~i:s:~o:i~:~~rt~~ndi~~~:~~~fc:ht~t ~~~t~o:ag~~::~ in the Declaration of Independence ponsible for most of the corruption A compromise was reached only after all delegates had unanimously agreed that ::: !:n c:e~;::~~ti::ti~~ ::~u~;:~; in government today. It gave pol- ~::~t~~~~eio ~;~;ttr~essub:~a~~ai~~;t!o~o ~h;ro~;~~s::~~nst!:!:;~~:h;~r~;;at~:np~; . p . iticians the idea that they could get chase of pastel mmk coats. lovmg Americans may look little . . One of the highlights of the sessions and an event to which I am looking forward bureaucratic squirts straight in the somethmg for nothmg from the tax- wit? great interest will occur tomorrow night when we wilt have the privilege of lis-eye and tell them t~ ta~e their rules, payers and the~ have regarded. i~ as ~~n~u~:sa~:dd~r:e!~r: :~~dw~~d~:e:oe ::c~:~:':~o:e:h:~r~:~l u~~:~s~:ea~!::~n~ regulations and direchves and go blanket authonty to rob the c1hzen system provided in our charter. jump in the lake. with the full protection of the law. (Copyright 1951 by Ida M. Darden}
File Name pdf_uhlib_10604411_v002_n005_ac.pdf