The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on February 3, 1920 · Page 4
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The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois · Page 4

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Carbondale, Illinois
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Tuesday, February 3, 1920
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Page 4
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THE DAILY FREE PRESS •OVERTHROW WORLD ORDER!" CRY COMMUNISTS Manifesto bf Communist International, Seized in U. S. Department of Justice Raids, Tells "Reds" 'Own Story of Their fclans for World Wide Plunder. U. S. NAVY Extracts'frem "Manifesto of the Commu.tiitt International—Adopt- j •d by the Congress of the Communist International 'at Moscow,',March • 2-6, 1919, and signed by Comerades C. Rr.kovsky, N. Lenlne, M. Zlnov- j Jev, U Trotzky and t-ritz P|att«n7' i Alongside the dethroned dynasties of the Bomanoffa, Hohenzollerns and JHajtiburgs, and the capitalistic "cliques of these lands, the rulers of France, .fBngiand, Italy and the TJ.nlted,l3tates stand revealed in the light of unfolding '•tents and diplomatic disclosures In their Immeasurable rileness. ' j Spurning the half-heartednesa, hypocrlcy and corruption of thj decadent -Laclal socialist partlw: we,-'tieiOomm-jnlsts-assembleu in the Third Inter- •.WtMbnal, feel*ourselves to be the <Jlrect successors : of the heroic efforts and (•Mrtyrdom of a long series of revolutionary generations from Baboeuf to Karl' •Idebknecht and Rosa T^uxemboure. AJS the First International foresaw the future development'arid'pointe'd the way; as the Second International' gatn- •red together and organized Aillllons of lie proletariats,. so the Third' Inter' national Is the International of open mass»action of the revolutionary; realization, the International of deeds. Socialist jxltlclsm has eufilclently stigraatlzefl the bourgeois world order: The task'of the International' Gomm'unist Party t» 'now to overthrow this order and to erect in Its place the structure of thfi i . socialist world order. We urge the working men and women of all countries, to unite under the Communist .banner, the emblem under which the first great j victories have "alteady: been won.", .'."., /..._,(.:;:' •' '....".. Proletarians'. of all lands I In the war against .Imperialistic barbarity, «calnst mpnascby, against the privileged, classes, against'the bourgeois state jBKj^lxintgepls, prpiisTty, against all forms and varieties of social and national oppression—UNITE I Under the standard of the VVprklngmen's Councils, under the banner of ibe Third International!"--In. tlje revolutionary strugglfe for power and the Dictatorship of the Proletariat, proletarians'of all countries', UNITE 1 The revolutionary era compels the proletariat to make use of the means of battle.whlch will concentrate Its entire energies, namely, mass action, with . ItoMogical wsultant, direct conflict'with.the governmental machinery In open combat. 'All other methods, such as revolutionary lise ! of bourgeois parlia- mentarism, will be of only secondary significance. The Indispensable condition for successful struggle Is, separation .not only from the ^direct servitors of Capitalism and enemies of.'fhe communist revolution, in'wnlch' role"'the Social DeiuocrS«j|,of the Right'appearl but also from the Party of 'the .Center .(Kautskians)'; who desert'the-prole'tarla't'at the optical moment In, order to come to terms with Its open 'antagonists. The gro^vtt of ; the'revolutionary movement in all lands, the dangers of suppression of-this revolution through the coalition of'capitalistic States, the attempts of the Socialist betrayers to unite with one'another (the formation of the Yellow "International" at Benie), and to give thelrlservlctfs to the Wil- •onian League; finally, the absolute,necessity for'cojOrdination of proletarian actions—all these ' demand the formation of a .reaT^rejoiutionary and real proletarian. Communist International. This International, which subordinates the.so-called natibnal"lnterests i "to the Interests of the international revolution, will personify the mutual help'of the proletariat of the different countries, Ibr.without.economic and other mutual helpfulness the proletariat will not be mble to organize the new society. "" ' Incalculable are ; ,the sacrifices of the worktog'.class. Their best—Lleb- knecht, Rosa Luxemburg—they have lost. Against this the proletariat must defend Itself, defend at- any price. The Communist International calls the entire' world proletariat to this flnal struggle. ' : DOWN WITH THE IMPERIAL CONSPIRACT OP CAPITAL! LONG LIVE THE INTERNATIONAL REPUBLIC Off THB PROLE. «ARIAN COUNCILS J • Moscow,. March 2-6, 1919. ' ABOUT BEEF COSTS This May Throw Some Lig[ht on ; the Price You Pay for ; Beefsteak. '. Testifying recently before a body of •enatoris in Washington, a jstae-presl- denf: of one' of the large packing concerns (F. Hdson. White of Armour and Company) made the astounding statement that'so lei in the'lr fiscal year, which would coyer" the''.past eight of. nine'months, his'company had ''made no money whatever on beef." , j •. This statement is doubtless' Voll , nigh incredible to the average' man. p Yet it was made in full knowledge that ! the "senators had access to the com- 'pany's books. . Kecovering from, the first shock, this . same average man will say, "Yes, but . the packers are shrewd; what they do not make on the beef they more than make up on the. tides." But even this illusion was destined to be shattered. Mr. White ; explained . that his statement included everything that was derived from the steer as purchased—Ihe hide, fat, even-the intestines which are used, largely for sausage casings. • Make Money, Nevertheless. Well .the packers make money—how do they do it? Mr. White admitted that they did, quoting figures secured .by auditors of the Food Administration, to the effect that packers' profits on food'commodities .of all kind last year were'1 6/10 cents'on each 'dot lar, taken in. These would includa such "things as 'sausage, shortening, canned meats, etc., in.addition tb fresh meats, hams and bacon. On all'the products of his company, Mr. Whitfe explained, comprising both foods and inedible commodities, the profits during the same period were 1 8/10 cents on each dollar sale. All of which would lead many to say that the packing business is not well understood. It isn't. Yet as one of the leading Industries of the country, its workings and, above all, its profits, should be familiar matters to us. It Is quite useless to orate against the high cost of living without digging into some of these fundamentals. By-Producta at Market Value*. One of the most enlightening bits 'of Mr. White's testimony was .'his ex- plarfation of the way In which cost price of beef is arrived at. If a steer is bought at $125.00 and hides are bringing $16.00 in the , open market, then $16.00 is credited to the cost of i the steer. If hides are selling at $23.001 that amount is credited. The visceral | fat, offal and everything else that comes from the 'steer are likewise credited at their prevailing market values. \ What remains "is taken as the cost price of the meat. 'The beef car-'| cass is then shipped to one of the lo- | cal distributing branch houses, and the manager there is given the cost price with instructions to sell the beef ; at a profit if he can. But in any event. whether the local market "be lively "or dull, he inu^t sell •for'what he" can ge't; for the commodity is'a perishable one afld must be sold.. • • , Manufacturer's Profit on By.Products. Ho'wever,..there i« aaotlier hitch to the packing businesiii quite.,as .little understood apparently;'-that g6es"t6' show.how a' loss-'on •'fresti meats^miiy be, accompanied by a profit on the total amount of business done. Take, for example, the banjo strings, aforementioned, which are. made from the intestines of sheep. The; department that '"makes • banjo strings (and' liter wise surgical, ligatures, tennis strings; etc'.,)' "buys'" the-intestlnes.-from-the shbep-kiliing'department; paying: es-- actly the same 5 price'that these bring; wJ»<>n sold to the, outside market.' On'j this 'basis. the string department manu- faetur;ss!.lts'' stilngs..' and, sells them, bfingins 'a!pr6fft'.iHp'tKe"business'." -I . In'like manner ffieVferjiUlzer.'.departTj ment bays blood and tankage jthe'soap" department buys fats; -the :glue depart-, m'entrbuys hoofs;, horns; . bdnes* : an.d : i eih'ews'rand'so- on through the'-Hat of "by-products." The fertlll7.er, . the. soap^-anA''the gluej.'iiust'asi-the music Strings; 1 bring;'- iri" a'.' manufacturer's . . . In": iii ; caSeS' 1 these' 'by-products, ether 'they be sola" to.'outslde .man- Greatest of All Tonics A«k way (doctor if he can •iiggcwt a better tonic than 0 the foDowingVinol formula. In whether 'they . ufacturers or to one of ^thei.' manufac turing -departments -in jtiie' 'business (at the same. prevailihg.-iimrket'prfce),. are credit'ed.to the cost of the, meat por- 1 tl'on of the auimnls,,just as 'in the .instance of the hides mentioned above. Thus the "utilization . of •' byproducts" system -of which we have; heard much, and the method by which' if is .conducted,', show the packers' manufacturing' profit on a great variety of commodities ranging all the. Way from Pharmaceuticals. ,to glue, dp; in reality. 'leur the burden -of .fresh meat. price?. WEARING .CULEBRA CUT. all mu-dovn, neryou«, nnAemic < *conditi6n», weak wbihieh, overworkeid men, feeble old people and delicate^ children,' [there; U no remedy like VinoL We guarantee it will build you up. and: make, yoir strong or we- will give your money back —'at leading drug stores— look for the Vuiolugn on windows. Claude Fox and Druggists everywhere. TTie little" tiig'TinrdTy looks large enough to.clKipei-on :i Ij.attlesliip, does ItJ But then the tug is a part.of the U.' S. Navy too. • Size Isn't always the most impor-' tarit thing. The men- of the Navy have ieafued that bniins-ani'ount to.'a great deal more. . . . Paris, Feb. 3.—Liptit. Func-lc, an An- st'rinn. who during.the "-.-.r WHS employer) Js a bank .liere :nu] reported •> the-German's poin'ts at \vhlch sliells of .their long-range suns fell, was'exfr oiited: Louis Guaspnre.'n .Gpt-mijn spy i.U=o wns'to liuve hoen executed, .bill at the-lnst moment made revelations ,to the authorities'anil his execution was postponed. fcn:f.v-e'lfrht hours ..One ot Uncle Sam's battle-wagons going through the Panama Canal. This .view was taken near Culebra Cut .from a Navy seaplane^ my,,woe,s -to'- rtKi .--.• ."• me. v/p wKer\ TKe trees •e.ll, wkisper in tKe wind, " OoK.^re v°u 5orrv' 'n -i j T • *» * 1 Inlets too When you can'ldjolrbut over the stern of a big dreadnaught and se« • tine of_ regular fce-sh'lps' followln'g in battle formation, you Just can't help •welling,up and lettlng_out a couple of man-sized roars. , ;Aj,3ilie,.Kea," a "good breeze, and ; » line of battleships making fifteen to -twenty knots, pr«»ent"tM«r m6s{ inspiring sight any man can ask on this earth. lilylnf wlthf^ru<3(i. experiences jturhs boys into men, gives them a grip on life, makes i*al stuff of thra^. They work h»rd ; they play hard,'and we know that; if 'necessary, they' qra j fl(ht hirit , Learn about your wohderiful Na'vy. Be proud of It It IB respected bjr •rery country in the world. And it is ypurs; everj bit your^Navy. The U. ,S. Navy is the Forearm of the Nation. It is your property, your .first line of defense. Know about it; read about it; see it.. If possible, serve in it. It builds real men who do men's work. LUCKY LAURA E. SWARTZ O8TEOPATH1C PHY»lClAN Chronic D','»eate» a Specialty Office In Laud«r-N!;hoi» Bide- W. W. HAMILTON Coal and lee MACKEY COAL OFFICE Phon. 204 ECONOMY COAL YARD . j; ». WOODS, PROF. Nut, En and Lun* Phone 148 K. HENRY BAIN GET OOR T»RICE1 4W I H.O.HALL&CO. FEED, COAL AND POULTRY SUPPLIES' Phone 233 W. A, BRANDON, M. D. GENERAL 1 PRACXSCE AND THE 1 . --' . EYE • VM Tcitod QlawM Pitted Virginia Bldo. earbondato, IH, DR. J.W. BARROW NEW HAMILTON BUILDING HMir* • to 11 A. M. and 2 to • !». .. PHONE M F. L. LINGLE, M. D. .-; .' --. - Qorxrar Pritcii** ••••.-.- • • •p*olal attention to Ey«, Ear, N«ti| and Throat ' . QlMOM Pitted Phonst: Residence 330-2, Offlee SSO-1 Vlnlnla Bulldlnp ; HAMILTON & BRADLEY Attorneys at Lew Phone 212/K Suite 112-1 IB New Hamilton Bull«ns> DELIA CAU)WELL, M, D, MeANALLY BINLDINQ 211 West 'Main Btreet , Pfflee Hburs-^i to iu «.M.; 2 to 4 ».•, CARBONDALE CANDY KITCHEN Home. Made Candles and Ic* Telephone »44 Y Women Made Young Bright eyes, a clear skin and a body full'of youth and health may be> yours if you will keep your systern- ir, crfler by regularly taking COLD MEDAL Th« world's standard remedy for ^ liver,'bladder and uric ncid troubles, tb» •nemiea! of life and looks. In as* sine*1696. All dmggists, three sizes. Look for U. naa. Gold Modal on OTOT* W amd accopt B« tDutatioA J QUAKE LASTS TWO HOURS United States Government Seismograph at Chicago Records Severe Shocks. • Chicago, Feb. 3.—The United States .government seismograph at Chicago university recorded the most pronounced earthquake in months. The «hocks, which were still continuing at 8:45 o'clock, were heavier even' -than the recent Mexican upheaval. The first shock was recorded at 5:42 o'clock, and the maximum was reached at 7:40. .Washington, Feb. 2.—%A very severe earthquake, lasting more -than two hours and centered fcetween 3,300 and 3,800. miles from AVashington, was re- cordea''6n the"Georgetown university eelsmogi-Sphf' Stiocks began at'about eight .^o'clock and ceased at 9:03 ' 1918 DEATH RATE HIGHEST Represents Rate of 18 Per 1,<foO—In- fluenza Wave Killed 477,467 Persons. Washington, Feb. 3.—The death rate In the United States-for 1018 was the highest on record, according to the census bureau's annual mortality statistics which shows 1,471,367 deaths for the year, representing a rate of 18 per 1,000 of population in the death registration area of 30 states and '27 cities with a total estimated population of 81,868,104. Of the total deaths 477,467, or over 82 per cent, were due to influenza and pneumonia, 380,996 having occurred in the last 'four months of the year. The rate lor influenza and pneumonia -was 58S".2'per ; cent lOO'.OOO. G ET a package today. Notice the flavor—the wholesome taste of Kentucky Burley tobacco. , ' Why do so many "regular men" buy Lucky Strike cigarettes? They buy them for the special flavor of the toasted Burley tobacco. There's the big: reason—it's toasted, .and'real. Burley. Make Lucky Strike your cigarette. /> Guaranteed by tf \L • ihjL/ ' \/fyiM^yvGc^t^ FIRST LINER FROM GERMANY! j Am'erlBan Steamer Manchuria From; • Hamburg Docks at New York— First' Since 1914. New York, Feb. 3.—The fir-st passenger ship to. sail; from a German port to- the United States since July, 1914,: . and the' first American passenger ship- In many years to undertake a sirailar- voyrige,; reached.here when the American, line steamer Manchuria docked, Stye sailed frgm .-Hamburg'. January ,9L: Capt. Adrian Zeeder,. master, said he- could have filled his ship to overflowing at Hamburg with passengers fbr- America had passport regulations per- : mitted. "ODCH! ANOTHER RHEUISAIH; TWINGE Get, busy and relieve those pair;* with that handy bottle of Sloan's Liniment W HAT' Sloan's does, it does thoroughly — penetrates wiiliaut- rubbing to"the assailed part and promptly relieves all manner of external pains and aches. You'll find it clean and non-skin-staining. Keep it handy for sciatica, lumbago,_ neuralgia, over-exerted mtselea, stiff joints, pains, bruises, stains, sprains, bad weather after-effects. . . For 38 years .Sloan s Liniment has helped thousands.the wor.Id over; v — won't be an exception. T * '"« J '" M in producing results. ••.'.rfll.drr—*^ 1 "-

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