The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on February 3, 1920 · Page 2
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The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois · Page 2

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Carbondale, Illinois
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Tuesday, February 3, 1920
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THE DAILY FREE PRESS .THE DAILY FREE PRESS Established Weekly 187? Press Publishing Co. \ *»«». JOHN T. GALBRAITH <Edttor «nd Manager Telephone - - 218 TERMS r IB cents a week. . - Adwrtlaratc bills due weekly. - Jtob work Btrictiy cam. ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION |7.M. i at the postofflce at Carton, nilmol«, «s wcond class matter. u in the Fiae Press Building, '••***»»t Main Street Feb. 3, J1920. JAYS NEWBERRY BACK OF PLOT ' "' Narries Senator and Lobbyist as'&fiiginators ; of Conspiracy. ~ 1BJ5 HOW MONEY FLOWED C. Dailey In Opening Statement ' »t QraM Rapid* Trial Says State . -Covered With Faked Fllme, ; -Church Denatlene, Bllli In JBook*. -: IK Orana,' Rapids, Mich., Feb. 3.—The Erauaalect election conspiracy which ihe .government charges against United •• 6tates»jJenator Newberry and his code- x.t«n<il»iits hfid. its inception In New York -- In IftlT. according to the opening state. meet which Frank C. Dalley, assistant ;- ftttomey general, made to the jliry In _ v -*Jntte<i States District court here. He -iiamed Senator Newberry and Fred- --flHck Cody, whom he described as "a "legislative agent'lor large corpora- -.tloiM^ particularly the American Telephone and Telegraph company and the ASfierlean Book company," as the men who made the "preliminary arrange- cnents." He added: •'They had determined to purchase stiie tthited States senatorship in Michigan for Mr. Newberry." Mr. Dailey told the Jury that the • «enator "was then on patriotic work" Jn New York city ns a lieutenant com- .-.-jnander in the navy, adding that the .American Book company "was largely ' controlled by the Barnes family, to •s'h'ich Mr. Newberry was related by .marriage." y Sought Wide Publicity. ) The prosecutor then sketched the -pnbjicUy campaign of the Newberry «<oriia1fiSation, charging that it sought -advertising space in "every newspa: per and magazine in the state." He teamed several publications In which • tie said the advertising appeared, ln- •cluding "some published in the Ger- iman language." nt theJa turned to- the use of mov- flng pictures, saying that Thomas R. Phillips of Detroit one of the defendants, was sent to New York to negotiate for them. ^Phillips purchased about 1,000 feet -of an old fllm showing a review of the SJnlted States navy," said Mr. Dailey. -'The subtitles were changed so as to ,-tnake the pictures applicable to the •propaganda for which they were in- rte^Mled. Mr. Phillips also employed •£ moving" picture company to take 125 *eet of new Sims. "Mr. Newberry posed in various attitudes in the-new film. He went to a ^battleship located on^dry land In a New York park and stood on the Abridge of the ship and turned slowly - -to, face the audience while the camera .:'.cdiight him in this attitude.' ,j44.'Se. : next played that he-*,vas'paying =a visit of inspection to this battle -ship. To divert attention from the fuct -Ahajt the film wire a Newberry adver- wtteement and render it more mislead-' ring, the film terminated with an appea.1 ifor enlistment in the navy." Regular Admission Charged. Mr. Dailey said tlie film was distributed in Michigan, advertised by .. .Newberry agents posing as theatrical ..•advance .men, but that "patrons of the .-moving picture houses over the state :,.paiti the regular price of admission -to see this film." The prosecutor read a telegram -'Which.he said was sent in September, 1918, to Col. Theodore Roosevelt at • -Oycter Bay, bidding for his approval of the Newberry canlidacy. Me said. tthis -telegram was signed, 'Newbeny Tolunteer Committee; Charles A. .3P]oyd, Secretary.'' The telegram^ stated that $170,000 fiad been contributed to the campaign .'by "many subscribers but, according to cthe prosecutor, the campaign state- ••ment of the committee showed that :five contributors alone gave $109,900, .and named .-John S. Newberry, a defendant and brother of the senator; Tffrs. Henry Br Joy, a sister, and her Jiueband, and Victor Barnes an! Ly- ijnan B. Smith of the American Book -«ompany. : ' - ... . How the government charges . .the. «ioney was scattered was described In 'detail by Mr. Dailey. He said if'w.ent 'for automobiles and halls, worlv4«'s at yoie.s.. EDWIN T. MEREDITH .Edwin T. Meridith of) Des Moines, la., editor of Successful Fanning, who has been, appointed secretary of agriculture by President Wilson. nd flowers. He Vlinrseil thni some custodinns of money used It rn im.Vr : personal.. delits. _ There \viis uNo lie, J saiil;-.n' ! system of gratuities.. A S3(i Mll-.sviis placed' in a book so that it could be found hy one citi/.en and :i banker received $">00 for his influence. Hie prosecutor charged. "Tl.ioy iiiKrntiated themselves Intc' the chinches wherever. poss='Mi. hy rlip use of- money."- cnntlniTod JI;-. Pniley. He satd. Senator Ne.whe'rry mmlc n \wv- sonat .suhscription to a. cliurch to furth'er .-his camlidacy.•". •-n'lXIie defendants' \vnstfil n gi-mt deal of money in an attempt to c'ontrn' the™ nomination of tlio opiiosite party" he continued. "They arrived :\t flip conclusion that the 'defendant. .Ttime-. \V.-.,->.Ielme, would l)c n suir,nl)!e onpi> nent to Mr. Xewberry in the election hm) ', hired the defendant, V.'l.'linm Stiplsel; to induce Mr. llelmp in become :i caivlidute. Mr. Dniley said the Ncwln-rr.v n:"r:'n i/:itinii sot up rhe peritinn hy \vli-cli Mr. Heinle's name was plnM'il mi rh>' Di'inocratic ticker. in:uinj;c(l hi* c:rn pn'stn iiiul "paid Ht'lme ti wt»:kly! PACT BACK TO SENATE y ,of ;Reace ,Up. for ^Debate - Again-Motjday.-;;;•: ;-•'.*; Lodge Serves Notice That ,He -Will Ask for Unanimous Consent i to Proceed. Washington, Feb. 3.—Countering the Democratic move to take up the peace treaty again In the senate, Republican, leaders gave notice that they would formally ask to bring the treaty up for debate. next Monday, one day earlier than the Democrats had decided on. The .development, was regarded ras practically assuring another long period of discussion. ' ' In giving the-notice in the senate. Senator Lodge, the Republican leader, said he would first ask unanimous consent to proceed to "consideration of the treaty with reservations." "I truBt,"..he added, "that unanimous consent certainly will be given. In case It is not I shall make the necessary motion to suspend the rules." • .. • The announcement apparently tookv the Democrats by surprise and the, Republican leader was asked to repeat It.. Senator Ashurst (Dem., Ariz.) then I aaked: "Why withhold It so'long? Why not move to take It up tomorrow or the nest day?" " r ~.' "I have given the matte consideration," replied Senator Lodge, senators ere abi'ent until they return." JUDGE C. W. SESSIONS .Judge C. W. Sessions before whom .Senator Newberry and 134 others -are ijn trial in DetroTt 'Charged TvlOTcor- ,ruptlon. conspiracy .and .fraud -in --the Lcbaudy Ectatt To tali $5,600,000. .London, Feb. _3.—Announcement Is made that the net value of the estate of Jacques Lebaudy In* England has been fixed-by the probate .court at fl.570,000 ($5,000.000). Lebaudy was shot and killed by his. wife- at their home 1019. near Mineola, N. T., Jen. 12, •Argentine Train :Borpb«d; 3.— r -from Tucumuh, northwest Argentina', rep9rt the explosion near there of three dynamite bombs under a train, on: the Central and North Argentina rallwmy. partly wrecking two coaches an'(J. Injuring ^a number of railway Workers and' a soldier. * ' ' ' " DRYS ASK MILLIONS Secretary Glass Needs $2,000,000 to Stop Smuggling. Customs Division'(Reports Great Quantities of Whisky and Opium Smuggled Into the United States. Washington, Feb. 3.—Secretary Glass askeil congress for $2.000.000 fur use in stopping liquor smuggling. A state'iuent from the division of cusj toms said "the quantity of liquor selze.d was intinitesimal in comparison 'with the quantity actually smuggled in." ,. I The report said that forces at all ports would have to"be augmented this year. Every foreign vessel will be thoroughly searched, the report said, while crews will be under surveillance while In port. Mounted inspectors will be placed on duty along the Mexican and Cana- dlan^orders in sufficient numbers to patrol hundreds ol highways, paths and streams that afford easy means of egress for smugglers." A lq|rter from the United States marshal for the western district of Texas, under date of December 23, fras sent to congress, by the treasury -to show the need of greater watchfulness over the international bootlegger. The marshal said there was a veritable "reign of crime" at JE1 Paso, : "principally wi£h respect to the smuggling of liquors, opium and inorplilne from Mexico." . v ASK FOR FACTS ON SIBERIA Representative Mason (Rep. III.) Introduces Resolution Requesting Sec- retay Lansing to Furnish Statement. Washington, Feb. 3.—Secretary Lansingjwas requested, in a resolution I introduced by Representative Mason (Hep., 111.) to transmit to congress a comprehensive statement covering ail phases of the Siberian situation and information bearing on verbal or other agreements concerning such occupancy made between the United States and Japan or other allies. j Pneumonia I often follows a | Neglected Cold KILL THE COLDJ HILL'S CASCARA^fQUININ Vlll . :andard cpld. remedy, for 20. years • t —in tablet form—safe, sure, no lies—breaks up a cold in 24 urs—relieves grip in 3 days, ttoney back if it fails. The • genuine. box. :has a Red op with) .Mr. -Hill's IK? -^^.Pi«™-*. TO "CONQIO U. S. COMMUNISTS CULL FOR LABOR REVOLT Revolutionary Pamphlet, Found in U. S. Department of Justice Investigations, Gives 'Message of Communists in Chicago to Russian Headquarters. Extracts from "Manifesto and Program—Constitution—Report to the Communist' International" by the Communist Party of .America, Chicago, III. Communism does not propose to 'capture' the bourgeblse parliamentary state, but to conquer and destroy It. As long as the bourgeoise state-prevails, the capitalist, class can baffle the will of the proletariat In those countries In which historical development has furnished the opportunity, the working class has utilized _the regime of political democracy for its organization against Capitalism. The older unionism was based on ttie craft divisions of small Industry. The unions consisted primarily of skilled workers-whose skill Is Itself a form of property. The unions were not organs of the militant class struggle. To,day the dominant unionism Is actually a bulwark of Capitalism, merging in TITCT Tiff / iivvjAJ iJ u51 lil AT KRYSHERS Sqju.aire : ,:;; f-l'.,^ /.-;-. Carborvdale. 111. • East The following goods were well'bought so are half ^s we invite you to inspect thent, Our expense is low, our turnover is large, we are' lioT speculating but mark our profit»low to make a quick sale. Money will be refunded on any purchase returned in good order. • . 37 boys' wool suits, up to date -models, brown, blue and gray mixtures, lined pants, ranging in price from .:;...... . v .,.. ..:..•; /.. :.:.:.„. ,;.. f ..... $10,00 to $15.00 $500.00 men's Rice arid Hutchine shoes in glazed colt,mahogany; gun, metal and dull calf, .bought several months ago, price, . . . . . rT.. . . . . . ..;•.,... ..... $7.50 and $8.50 A few pair of men's 'genuine Good, Year welt N army shoes, extra well made, water proof , marked to sell at . .$8.75 48, pairs of ladies' black and .mahogany dress shoes, mili- "tary heel @ .... ____ ; . .-•, . . . . .,'. .!*...:... . . . . . .$6.50 A new line of ladies' comforts at '.; ...... . ; ........ . . .$4.50 (We have in stock a complete line of men's and women's felt slippers. .Our, stppk of children's shoes is now in ^ ; Simback and other well known brands^ , 32 new : suit : cases just in> 'bn-ly -two ofi-a-kind, ranging in price from :. ".'. . '. :?;,., . /^ . h*¥.;. . . : : v; . . .$1.75 to $6.00 Heavyjeathermittens.:. . . • ;: . ,* . '..<: .......... .... . .$1.00 'Ganvas^and^ersey gloves : , - ' 15c, 20c and 25c 20-dozen children's hose to.sell at : ... .25c '30 dozen children's hose tp sell.at;...,. ; 35c 240 pairs of ladies' good.blacic hose to sell.at .20c 120, pairs of ladies? lisle thread hose to sell at .. "..'... .50c 240 pairs-of ladies, white, and; black hose, fine gage, to sell. at ;....:: •.;:.. -Vs ^ ..". ....25c A good nevy; stock of men's hose < in assorted colors, black ; and ^hi.tejall^sizes, .ranging in price from v .:;;... ;...-. .15c, 20c, 25c, 35c and 50c (We have a large stockW men's wool hose at reduced .prices, 39c, 69c, 89c. Nowls 1 the time to. stock, up before these are sold.)' •'...,,,.. .. ~ LADIES^WEAR. 18 Georgette waists, no two alike, some slightly damaged, . sample waists, to close out at, each $4.50 24 voile embroidered waists specially priced a ..' §1.85 24 white waists nicely made at .'...". ....... t $1.50 24 striped gingham petticoats priced at 75c 12 knit striped petticoats, ve ryp retty, at $1.25 24 white petticoats, well made of good material at .. $1.50 7 changeable silk petticoats, well made, up to date, assorted colors, at $6.50 5 silk petticoats, checks in as sorted colors, hurt your eyes $5.00 buy now .$6.00 at 10 silk skirts, assorted sizes, beauties, better at ...... .. .......... . ............. . ., Imperialism and accepting State Capitalism. The proletarian revolution comes at the moment of crisis In Canltkll«m in -1-1 i • ^ • -n -n -n • , -,.-, of a collapse of the old order. Under the Impulse of the crisis? the proletariat 10 s ^ k - Skirts, Will gO Well With any Waist, no tWO alike acts for the conquest of power, by means of mass action.- Mass action concen-1- at „. . . .'.>. . . .......' $6.50 (rates and mobilizes the forces of the proletariat, organized .and unorganized;.) 7 dark <n'1k ^skirt's blank's and hlnps fnr mm-A -mnrloof worr- it acts equally against the bourgeois state and the conservative organizations ? SK1ITS, D1EGKS and D1U6S IOr more mOdCSt Wear at .> ^6.50 12 beautifully embroidered silk poplin skirts, assorted of the working class.. Strikes of protest develop Into general political strikes and then Into revolutionary mass action for the conquest of the power of the state. Mass action becomes political In. purpose while extra-parliamentary In form ; It Is equally a process of revolution and the revolution itself in operation. The Communist Party is the conscious expression of the class struggle of the workers against capitalism. Its aim is to direct this struggle to the 'conquest of political power, the overthrow/of 'capitalism and the destruction of the bourgeois state. ''' \- .• . The Communist Party prepares Itself for the revolution In the measure that It develops a program of Imme'diSte action, expressing the mass straggles of the proletariat. These struggles must be Inspired with revolutionary spirit and purposes. ' ' • ~ The Communist Party is fundamentally a party of action, 'it brings to. the workers a consciousness of their oppression, of the Impossibility of Improving their conditions under capitalism. The Communist Party direct! th« workers' struggle against capitalism, developing fuller forms and purposes to this struggle, culminating in the mass action of the revolution. The Communist Party shall make the great Industrial straggles of the working chxss Its major, campaigns. In order to develop an understanding of tho strike In relation to the overthrow of capitalism. ' (a) Tt,e Communist Party shall participate in mass strikes, not only to achieve the Immediate purposes of the strike, but to develop the revolutionary Implications of the mass strike. (b) Mass strikes are vital factors' In the process ont of which develops the. workers' understanding :and action for the conquest of power., " (c) In mass strikes under conditions of concentrated capitalism there la talent the tendency toward the general mass strike, which takes on a political character and manifests the, impulse toward proletarian dictatorship. -. In 'these general mass strikes the Communist Party shall emphasize the necessity of maintaining Industry 1 and the taking ; -'o;rer of /social functions usually discharged by the ^capitalists and the Institutions of capitalism. The strike must cease being isolated and passive; it must become -positive, general and aggressive, preparing the workers for the complete assumption of Industrial and social, control. ' t (a) Every local and district organization of the Party shall establish contact with industrial units In its territory, the shops, mills and mines— and ' (b) Shop Committees shall be organized wherever possible fotjbe purpose -of Communist agitation In a particular shop or'industry by .the workers colors and sizes $6.00 24 assorted sample skirts in voile, poplin and other materials, well made and .new, up to date patterns from . . ..... .,.,.... ..... ; ---- • ........ . ____ $3.50 to $5.00 The above skirts wont last: long and I may never run onto another lot as good that I can sell at these prices. '•••• 48 new bungalow aprons',, all assorted goojd materials, well made, stylish . . . ..... ..... _____ .',' ; .................... $2.25 Ladies' summer gowns, beautifully embroidered, full sizes, well made, ribbon trimmed, 'extra good material, priced at ..:...... .;...>.,.,;.,....,.., ..... ......$2.25 Another lot not quite so good but worth the money at $1.85 Plain white gowns, well made of good material at . .$1.50 A few beautiful :sweate£co£f ts^tor ladies in bright colors, madef or looks,wear and comforti,priced at .... .... ... .... ...... . ...... ........ .$5.00 and $5.50 A few wide, long; wool scarfs in dark -colors at ..... .$5.00 Ladies' summer union suits, bleached, extra well made at .-.:.-. . . •..-.;. .....:.;. •; ; .-'.-.-• :••;•'..-. ........ v. . .. ..... .85c direct its agitation accordingly. (b) Shop Committees snal pose'of Communist agitation Ir employed there. These committees shall be untied with each .other and with the Communist Party, so that the party shall have actual contact with the workers and mobilize them for action against capitalism.. The Communist Party must engage .actively in the struggle to revolutionize the trade unions. As against the unionism of the American Federation'of Labor, the Communist Party propagandizes industrial unionism and Industrial union organization, emphasizing their revolutionary Implications. Industrial Unionism is not simply a means for ?ae everyday struggle against capitalism; its ultimate purpose is revolutionary, implying the necessity of ending the capitalist parliamentary state. Industrial Unionism Is a factor in the flnal mass action for the conquest of power, as it will constitute the,basis for the Industrial .administration of the Communist Commonwealth. (a) The Communist Party recognizes that the A, F. of L. Is reactionary and a bulwark of capitalism. . ' , (b) Councils of workers shall be .organized in. the shops as circumstances allow, for the purpose of carrying on the industrial.union strucgle in the old unions, uniting anfl mobilizin^-the militant elements; these cb.uneils to be unified in a Central Council wherever possible. (c) It shall ba a major task of ti.u Communist Party to agitate for the construction of a general industrial union organization, embracing the I. W. W., W. I. L. U., independent and secession unions, militant unions of the A, F. of L., and the unorganized workers, on the basis of the revolutionary class struggle. The Communist Party shall encourage movements of the workers In the shops seeking to realize workers' control of industry, whil.e indicating their limitations under .capitalism;, concretely, any movement analogous to the Shop cjtv .Stewards of England, These, movenienta (equally directed against trie union • .bureaucracy) should be related to the Communist Party. Children's' dresses, all sizes and numerous kinds •'• ..... .' •'. • • - ..... . ..... ..... ..... . . . . ;.$1.25 to $3.00 Ladies- house dresses, a good assortment at ........ $1.95 Others ranging ijti price from '. .7 . ........ „• . $1.00 to $4.50 A complete line of men's, work pants and overalls,Ball Brand oyershoes,jrubbers and rubber boots and a thousand other things all at reasonable prices. If you find it at Krysher's you know it worth the money. i $3,000 worth of new gods jus tin to choose from. CHURCH COUNCIL ENDORSES N. L R, Federal Body Says No More Compelling Need in All '..-.'•" the World. Departing from custom,.. the al Council of Churches has-endorsed; the work., being.. dbne.Jby; Near Hast- Relief, 1 Madison Avenue, New;.: the former committee icenian and Syrian Relief-;whicb ' : Miucrtiuy.; suouia pe reiaiea, to tne .(jommunist Jrarty. ' ' —V — .- T¥ TT V " ."•*"; The unorganized unskilled workers {Including the agricultural proletariat) I essa y ed theHask of caring for-'-1,250.-. constitute the bulk of the working class. .The CommnnlBt Party shall directly i ^ tarvlng peoole in Western- Asia, and systematically agitate among these workers, awakening them to industrial :.'. Resolutions adopted by .the. executive, nnlfln nrcrnnt^nl !n;i on/I nj.rf.in' ' ''' ' '• •••••"^ . _ .. _ .. ' '. «j»«%»»»l*'»A^i''. ; M»...i»",i'.;.._ __.a tj^l-'.^... ±<2jS*& lid!* union organization and action. committee, as;announced bj;C Macfarland,. general secretary, are as follows: . "Your committee recommends tha^ prayers be offered in all our churches for the suffering children throughout the world, especially those who are in distress and peril-'as the result of tts war. ' "They further recommend that we reaffirm and emphasize- our interest 'and co-operation in tl>e plans of 'Near East Relief.' We know of rii> .need in .the world that is more compelling than that of the Armenian, Syrian and other peoples in the Le- vant'who have already received and must still receive the .getaerous pathy of the American people." ' £' Fire .in Old;'Imperial' Palace.. . ,• • [j Vienna. Feb. 3.-^Fire broke out -in the former-imperial palace last night.. " : " Part, of one wing of the building was ijjed. but ; the furniture audlworksj i5B-ere.give.fl.'''--..'•• : --.'.'-'''•-.V '•'-;-- • . ^ " -. • • • - - ' • y • '•'•

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