Newspaper Page Text
Gentlemen-'W s like putting
money in your pocket?-'
to get such superb tailoring?such excellence of fabrics?such assurance
of style correctness as is offered here, at "your home clothing store" at
Strictly All-Wool Overcoats,
Suits, Too, Same Figure
Still Offering Those Fine
Scotch Weave Overcoats.
Suits and Overcoats From $25 00 ? $50.00
Odd Pants, All Sizes, $5.00 to $10.00
For Christmas?Buy Him a Fancy Vest??Silk Velvet or Plush_
Here at $5 to $10
Tennille, 911 g street n. w.
John K. Hayes,
ZS Tears With
Pmr*ker-BrW-et At Co.
T*fi*?? Store Where You Get Courteous and Polite Service
23 Team With
Pnrkrr Hrldaet ?ft Co.
See ret *rj
John C. Taylor,
17 Tear? With
Parker-Brittaret ?ft Cm.
Everybody gg Knows
VEL 0 UR
A Faultless Velour is the smartest Late Fall and Winter
Topper-it will give discriminating men the finishing touch in
dress perfection. We have some beauties in sfrmm g\f\
Black. Grees, and Brown. These Hats are \ / l?ti
specially priced at.. ^
? ?. ? ? ? ? ? ?>]
New Models In
The range of models and
shades afforded -when you deal
DIRECT with a MANUFAC
TURER enables you to get suited
and fitted exactly. $5.00 value,
Caps in all the latest materials and popular
colorings that will find special utility on the golf
links, motoring, etc. Here are some winners spe
$3 and $3.50 Values
Are Always Correct
Brodt's, Inc., Hats hold their favor with discriminating men because of
their style correctness and excellence of fabric. There is a decided advantage
in coming here?for you then have absolute assurance of securing the exact
shade and model you want in your exact size.
503-505 Ninth Street
419 Eleventh Street
Opp. Evening Star Bldg.
Federal Grand Jury Has Com
pleted Inquiry on Michi
(Continued from First Page.)
H. Newberry waa seated when the I
Senate was organized by the Re->uhll
cane laet March.
While tl"ere le no direct informa
tion, there is very good reason to be
lieve that the report wlli ?leal un
pleasantly with several persons Wh?]
were connected with tho ?'voluntary''
organization that managed th? nom
inating campaign for Air N'wberry
and which conducted hi? contest lor
bis Senate seat against Mr. Kord in
November, 1918 .which Mr. Newberry
on the face of dispute 1 return? ap
parently won by 7,567 voto?.
? very G fa axe ?ove red.
The Inquiry conducted by this body
is said to have covered every phase
lot the contest for the nomination for
tho Senate between Mr. Newberry, Re
publican; Mr. Ford, Democrat, and Mr.
Helme, a so-called "Independent Demo
crat," who, according to reliable In
formation, was injected into the con
test for the obvious purpose of cutting |
down the vote for Mr. Ford.
The Michigan primary law Is an
"open affair," permitting all registered
voters to participate In th* primarle?
of any party. An analysis of the vote
for Republican and Democrat in the
nominations for Senator In 1918 shows
that if Mr. Helme had not been an
Independent Democrat," Mr. Ford
would have received a larger vote
than Mr. Newberry. It la understood
that the circumstance? under which
Mr. Helme was induced to enter the
Democratic primary figured exten
sively In the inquiry.
The most important feature of the
case .however, upon which the grand
jury centered Its case waa the great
mass of evidence collected by agents
of the Department of Justice and
representatives of Mr. Ford regarding
the manner In which Mr. Newberry
secured the certificate of election.
This information is substantially as
F.rpenae? Are Usted.
1. That Mr. Newberry violated the !
spirit of the corrupt practices act in
spending in excess of $10,000 to se
cure votea. It being; shown from the
sworn statement of the Newberry
campaign committee that "1178.856"
had been expended In the nominating I
and election campaign, mainly in j
2. That at least 10.000 ballots ware |
unlawfully cast for Mr. Newberry;
that votes cast for Mr. Ford were j
not counted, and that the count of
ballots in specified precincts was,
wholly llle*gal or ballots were count-1
ed for Mr. Newberry Instead of Mr.
Ford as intended.
3. That improperly marked ballots, I
which should not be counted for |
either candidate, were credited to Mr.
4. That large aums of -money wej-e
unlawfully expended in behalf of Mr.,
B. That a large number of voters
who favored Mr. Ford were Intimi
dated and unlawfully coerced by
their employers to vote for Mr. New
berry, the Republican candidate.
So ureat was the ?candal over Mr.
Newberry*s expenditures, which are
generally believed to have exceeded
the amount set forth In the statement
filed by the committee that managed
hia campaign, that following his!
nomination Lieutenant < "orei-nor I
Dickinson, In denouncing the unwar
ranted use of money, wrote M?. New
**I am therefore asking you In be
half of the Republican party, clean
politics, preservation of the primarles,
social and business interests, to with
draw from this campaign and save
from everlaatlng disgrace the party,
and the State from the pollution that
would stay for years."
Mr. Newberry declined to acquleace
in the aug-gestlon of the lieutenant
In an affidavit made by Mr. New
berry in New York after his election
he declared that his campaign "was
voluntarily conducted by frienda in
Michigan ? that he had taken no part
In it whatever, and that no contribu
tion or expenditures had been made
with his knowledge or consent. In
direct conflict with Ulis declaration
an employe of the New berry cam
paign management made affidavit
that Mr. Newberry, then a. Cora
mander rn the navy, on duty at the
Brooklyn Navy Yard, had posed for a
moving picture for which the New
berry campaign committee had paid
the movie man ? . _:,<>
The chief agent of Mr. Newberry tn
both hia nominating and election
campaign wa? Paul Kin*. a legisla
tive free agent, who posed as the head
of the Newberry ? ommittve. Among
the contributors to the nominating
campaign were John S. Newberry, who
admitted spending lao.noo to bring
about the nomination of Ins brother.
Otker Agrnla Alleged.
According to the evidence submitted
to the gaand jury, there were other
agents who were not so well known.
Notable among these was Frederick
Cody, who maintains an insurance
agency at 165 Broadway. Mr Cody
was revealed by th?? Kord investi
gators to be one of the most mysteri
ous but effective figure? in Mr. New
terry's campaign. Starting life as a
book agent in Michigan, he later fig
ured in Lansing aa the representative
of some of the corporations of the
State. A fairly illuminating descrip
t on of Mr. Cody was furniahed by ??
fed Lucking, counsel for Mr. Ford, to
the Senate Committ.-e on Privileges
ard Elections in January laat. It was
"The chief manager of Mr. New
lerry's campaign was Frederick
Cody, his intimate personal friend,
I who was constantly going back and
; forth between New York and Michl
' gan, and who was In constant com
munication with and giving dlrec
I tlons to heads of committee?- In Michl
1 gan and in constant touch with Mr.
Newberry. Mr. Cody's chief business
has been for years that of a perpetual
j lobbyist, representing the American
| Telegraph and Telephone Company,
the American Book Company, and
other Wall Street interests, and his
activities for these companies have
extended to many different parts of
In the World of May 18, last, Louis
Seibold, a staff correspondent, sup
plemented this Information with the
"Man of M-ratery.*?
One of Mr. Cody's most important
clients ts the American Book Com
pany of New York, the largest text
book publishing company In the
world, with ramification? that ex*?
Und into every State In the Union.
Mr. Newberry married Ml?? Barnes,
daughter of the founder of the Barnes
Textbook Company, which wa* after
ward merged into the American Book
The present head of the American
Book Company la A. Victor Barne?
and the treasurer of It ia Lyma? B.
?Smith. Mr. Cody early entered the
employ of the Barnes Textbook Com
pany and has continued In a confi
dential capacity with the America
Caateataoa of For?
The repreeentative of Mr. Ford
have contended he could at leaat ac
count for the New York source of
the money used in the Newberry
campaign and make suggestione re
garding the disbursement of it by
ih?; organisation headed by Mr. King.
An effort made by United State? Dl?
trict Court at New York early last
spring to compel Mr. King and other
member? of the Newberry Campaign
Committee to throw some light on the
.?uhject resulted in their positive re
fusal to do so.
The I'nited States Supreme Court
afterward ordered this wttne?? to
reply to the question? asked, but tip
to date no effort has been made to
do so, presumably for the reason that
the Grand Judy here or the Senat?.?
Committee on Privileges and Elec
tions might induce them to. do so.
The representatives of Henry Ford
who have admitted to have spent a
?neat deal of money and time in pro
ducing evidence to show that Mr.
Newberry le not entitled to the ?eat
held by him have said that he do??
not personally expect the benefit if
Mr. Newberry is cxpelle?!.
Mr. Ford did not expend a dollar
in either the nominating or election
ampaign. If Mr. Newberry is re
moved, It Is highly improbable that
Governor Sleeper, wbo 1? a Republi
can, would appoint the motor car
manufacturer to IL
In an interview some time ago Mr.
Ford declared that he believed that it
would be his duty as a citizen to de
mand the expulaion of Mr. Newberry
from the Senate. He expressed a be
lle fthat a determined effort should
be made to prevent rich men of the
Newberry type from making it Im
possible for a poor man to run tor a
The evidence secured by hi? agent?
from various parts In Michigan? was
originally intended for the use of the
?Senate. Tbe Department of Justice,
however, was Informed of and sub
poenaed it for tbe use of the grand
FRENCH CABINET SHIFT
BEGUN BY CLEMENCEAU
PARIS, Nov. 28.?Depttty Tve? le
Trocquer has been appointed to suc
ceed Louis Morel as undersecretary of
state for liquidation of stocka, and
Deputy I?on Berard. who has held
poets In previous cabinet?, will suc
ceed I?uls Lafferre as minister of In
struction, according to official an
nouncement made today. Deputy
Louis Dubois will replace Etiene
Clementel as minister of commerce.
The cabinet mlnlaters replaced were
defeated in the recent elections.
Premier Clemenceau decided that
successors should be chosen for min
isters beaten at the poll?.
According to report? current In the
lobby of the Chamber of Deputlea to
day. Louis Deschampa, at present
undersecretary for demobilization,
will be made an undersecretary in the
posts ministry and the demobilization
undereecretaryshlp will be abolished.
It is expected also that M. Shuman.
deputy from Moselle, will be made
minister of labor to succeed M. Col
FREE 1MOS. UFER
Twelve Radicals, Paroled, Fail
to Reappear, Immigration
NEW YORK, Nov. 2?.?Twelve radi
cal? arrested in Boatti? laat winter
for an alleged attempt to overthrow
the municipal government ther?, are
at liberty, despite tae fact that war
rants for their deportation wer? is-'
?rued March 17. It developed at the
hearing of the Congressional Commit
tee on Naturalixation and Immigra?
tion at EHI? Island today.
The twelve men were paroled upon
agreement to appear when want?*. It
wa* disci???? They neve-r kav? ap
peared. When th? deportation war-1
rants were received. Congressman
Raker of California ?aid. immigration
officials at Kill? Island asked th? D??
? partment of Labor what action It,
j abould take to apprehend th? meta.
! Tbe department ordered the Kill? ia
j land official? to hold th? warrant? n_
tll January 1, Mr. Raker said
The?? men, in the opinion of tbe
Congressional commute??, ware amcmii
I the moat dangerou? radio*Is erur ap- I
? prehanded in tb? Unit?? State? Their
I arrival In New York, when brought
' from Scatti??, created a amali riot br
sympathising "red?." It was point??
The hunger strike of s_t*??-??* >
men and two women *ll?g?d radical??,
held at Kill? Island pending their con
sent to appear for deportation hearing
continued today. The etriker? bav?
mUaed eleven meal?, including a ? pa
ci?) Thanksgiving dinner.
Only four of tbe Congr???ton?l ??em
ber? remained for tb? li?rve?atlg*tion
tod?y. They were Johnson of Wash
ington. Raker of California. Valle of
Colorado, and Siegel of New York.
?ALFONSO RU?OR DENIED
Eb-uiwI Wo?M Hetmra V__4 et
Pr-w?tfent WUmb aad Se?
ROaTK Vor. tS.?? ?e-tre to re tura
President Wllaon's vuiit tc htm te
Rom? will leed Klmg V?ctor Emma*-?
ual to go tc th* f-Jtad .?"tate? n?xt
summer. uni???* tha politicai ?uaatle
pre ? enta Ba alao will riait ?o-itk
Atntrtc*, eapec-laJly tho republic? ot
Braalt, Urae-nay. Ar-f-**_t**aa? Chile, aad
The tentative plan ta that the King
will he accompanied by Pr?tai 1er Ntt?,
and that he will ftrtat pt tasasP fo the
I'nited State? darla? the
which ta the alack
MADRID, Nov ?M
King Alfor-o wiU ?rtrtt Al
1920. "are entirety pr-Maarore." ?
??.ated authoritatively in official cir
ri ?a her* today.
Collegians?snappy young fel
lows in geueral*-?--**want these
Two styles of brown b-rog?es
?one with rawhide insert?and
a black, heavy brogue oxford?
priced for exceptional value
real "snaps," fellows AQ FA
Otiter "Brogue* ttmnbefs, in "Fl?rs
heims" and our famous "TRl-WEARS"
?shoes and oxfords?priced ap to $14.
Men of ??_Bu ^auguicnf Too_ for <f__?>
flies making for co_rfo*rt, ma .inmu. semce,
good looks and permanent sa_5facfion when
buying their shoes; _*i__g this, they-Ye not
arase to **____-g a cash saving on tatir
?"Challenge ?Specials'* af $3S0 are
S-per-shoi?G at their prit?s?-and we especial
ly recornrnend fi?xn to discr__nafing men ;
the shoes will measuie up to your demands
the values will exceed your expectations
B_-_ md tea noch
f?d-to* btacb?-?ri and
?aa?Ae-axAe black b-t_
Ten (1 stfles) ?
Mack Enft-h boia, fer
yomt?; mem, ja ?G? g_ee
and uria tha.
lSl?v03Zl F ?.
Tbe Tr___b_______j Nothing Bat due Trtf-h
Get your suit or orrcrcost at esce snd g-eifc-a
fer nothing?or get both, and get two pairs. The shoe
selected at time of purchase, and as otrr supply is fm ritrai
300 pairs the offer can be continued for only a few day*
These are the Craddock best grade, m granili te bt-tA
garoo and Ko Ko brown calfskin; Goodyear welt, laced, in aO sfasa
of English and semi-English styles. Selected oak soles ?and ?h?)
best quality of upper stock is used in their cotisli ijction.
Today the replacement cost of these shoes at
Craddock, Terry & Co. of Lyndibrrrg, Va^is $9JSO to W???k
Our Prices, *35 up
Don't Overltwk This Wonderful Offer!
It's the greatest value offering ever made by fh?s shop! Boft
the price of the shoes and the prices of our clothing are )ess than
the actual cost of replacement. Where else are you able to 6nd
a first-class suit or overcoat for $35 ? .^^
This shop has never misled you in advising put dia sea. Wgtfct
now we're advised of wholesale advances of 25% to ?40%. Delay
simply means you must pay more later. We can protect you only
while our present stock lasts.