Elizabeth Kirkpatrick Dilling.

The red network; a who's who and handbook of radicalism for patriots online

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OABX. D. Towo



Vice Prcndtmu

. T. RA'

D. Ro*

on* R. H.

For eh. Protection and Promotion of our Municipal ond Pui/ic
onJ Natural Knourre,

he JJublir uinershtp Ueague

of America

127 N. DEARBORN ST. ttooM 1439



June 26, 1933.


TBKO. P. Tinr.MB


IBOP F. J. MoOovnu



C. Dnj.


In Re: Appothtment of Regional
Directors Under National
Industrial Recovery Act.

Second Message to Members
^nd Friends of The
Public Ownership League:

Since writing you last Wednesday, June
21st, I have had a long distance conversation with
Harold Ickes, Secretary of the Interior, and learn
that matters have -been held in abeyance and plans
somewhat changed.

Mr. Ickes tells me that there will be no
regional directors. The state directors will be ap-.
pointed by the President.

He also suggests that we send direct to him
any protests that we may have against the appointment
of men that are being proposed for state directors
and also any suggestions as to the men that we think"
ought to be appointed. So address your protests and
your nominations and suggestions direct to Harold '
Ickes, Secretary of the Interior, Washington, D. C.

Let us know of your action and we will sup-
port and cooperate with you in every possible way.

Cordially yours,


Carl D. Thompson, Secretary

Facsimile of significant letter sent out to "Members and Friends" by
socialist Public Ownership League. Reveals close ties with Secretary Ickes.
See "Who's Who" for signer of the letter, Carl D. Thompson, and other
League leaders listed on letterhead.



The Communist-SociaJist-Anarchist-I.W.W. teaching is that the Red
revolutionary movement is the Marxian "class struggle" of the proletariat,
or poorest class, against the "bourgeoisie", or small-property-owning and
tradesman class, in an effort to dispossess and create a "dictatorship of the
proletariat" over the "bourgeoisie". It is amusing to hear this preached at a
great Red meeting filled with several thousand well dressed "bourgeoisie"
and to see, as I have, the numerous fine cars, including a Rolls-Royce, draw
up to the door after such a meeting.

The Red movement is a revolutionary, not a class, movement. Its strong-
est opponents are neither scented, sleeping capitalists nor the shiftless bums,
but the great working class of ambitious, self respecting, common-sense
Americans who have no desire to be proletarians, glorified or otherwise.
Radical forces are drawn from all classes, from the dumbest type of "pro-
letarian" bum who anticipates revolution as a diverting opportunity to vent
his envy and hatred by looting and murder, all the way to the befogged
capitalist type with "suicidal tendencies" who helps finance the Red move-
ment and whose sons acquire their warped theories from Red capitalist-
supported college professors, and the idealistic sincere humanitarian type
who believes the Red road is the right road and who beckons others to follow
him over the precipice into Bolshevism believing it is for the good of

Probably few leaders become really great unless they do believe sincerely
in their cause. Even Lenin when he ordered the torture and murder of
millions of dissenting Russians and ended freedom for the rest of the popu-
lation probably believed the end justified the means. Idealistic Reds may
dislike the deception, camouflage, "boring from within", false fronts, and
ruthlessness characteristic of the Red movement, yet consider these tactics
necessary and justifiable. Dupes are enlisted in every Red organization.
Sincere Pacifists make excellent material, for, while all Pacifists are not Reds,
all Reds are militant Pacifists and all Pacifists are used directly or indirectly
to further the Red scheme of breaking down patriotic spirit and national
defense which are major hindrances to Red revolution, internationalism and
"the new social order".

We may believe in the altruism and personal sincerity of the intellectual
radical leader, admire his learning or personal charm, just as we believe in
the sincere religious devotion of the Hindu who, according to his religion,
offers his baby girls for vile sex degradation and physical injury, jabs nails
into himself, and offers bloody human sacrifices to his god "Kali", but we
need not follow either. Neither sincerity nor ignorance mitigates the effects


258 The Red Network

of their acts upon their followers and victims. On an old tombstone was
carved :

"As you are now, so once was I;

As I am now, so you will be.

Prepare for death and follow me!"

But, underneath, a wag had scribbled:

"To follow you I am not bent,
Unless you say which way you went!"

Americans now living in a fog of radical propaganda created by "Pinks",
"Yellows" and "Reds" of all hues and shades of opinion need to know
"which way" leaders, writers, lecturers, and public officials are going so that
they may be free to decide whether or not they are "bent" to follow them.

The fact that some of those working for one phase of the Red movement
may disapprove of other of its component parts does not lessen the assistance
given to the whole.

Various grades and types of radical organizations have been provided
to enlist those of all sorts of interests and of all shades of "pinkness". Those
who will go "just so far" and no farther toward Red revolution are led along
until, like pupils, they often move up a grade from time to time. Just as the
stockyards utilize "all but the squeal", the Red movement utilizes all possible
persons in the service of its "united front". Even the discontented Reds who
leave the main Communist Party in anger or disgrace are gathered up by
the smaller "opposition" Communist parties whose leaders fight in print and
fraternize in private. There they work for the cause as before.

The Reds and their friends the "Liberals" or pinks, who so violently
clamor for the unlimited right of "free speech" for Reds, to agitate violent
revolution and confiscation of property, and to fling abuse at religion, our
form of government and its defenders, bitterly object to the slightest free
speech on the part of their opponents, and are fond of vilifying and suing for
libel those who comment unfavorably upon their activities. They not only
endeavor to silence opposition by suits, intimidation and boycott threats,
but also by confusing and lulling to sleep the non-radical American public.
Intellectual radical leaders are constantly "pooh-poohing" in public the very
existence of a Red revolutionary movement, so that they themselves may
be unopposed while working for its success. An alert and hostile public is a
formidable force to combat. "Better that those who would oppose us sleep,"
says the radical. "Better wake up", says the patriot, for only a minority of
any nation guides its destiny.


Lists one or more of the affiliations of about 1,300 persons who are or have
been members of Communist, Anarchist, Socialist, I.W.W. or Pacifist-con-
trolled organizations, and who, thru these memberships, knowingly or unknow-
ingly, have contributed in some measure to one or more phases of the Red

Who Is Who in Radicalism? 259

movement in the United States. Both list and data are incomplete. To make
either complete would be an impossibility.

The full names of organizations which have been abbreviated in this
"Who's Who" may be found both in the Index and at the head of the descrip-
tive matter concerning them under the section in this book on "Organiza-
tions", which is alphabetically arranged. Most of the organizations and publi-
cations referred to in the "Who's Who" are identified or described in the
section on Organizations.

To find out what "N. S. Lg.", for example, means and is, one might either
turn first to the Index to find that "N. S. Lg." is the abbreviation for "Na-
tional Student League" and then turn to the section on Organizations to read
the data concerning it, or look directly among the Organizations, beginning
with the letter "N", for the abbreviation "N. S. Lg." listed side by side with
the full title "National Student League", heading the descriptive matter
concerning it. Abbreviations of words, such as "nat.", "com.", "coun.", etc.,
are explained separately.

Names and information in this "Who's Who" have been taken
principally from the official literature and letterheads of the organizations
mentioned; from the radicals' own "American Labor Year Book" and "Amer-
ican Labor Who's Who"; from the Report of the Joint Legislative Committee
of the State of New York Investigating Seditious Activities (called the Lusk
Report) based upon documentary evidence; from U. S. Report 2290 of the
Special Committee of the House of Representatives to Investigate Com-
munist Activities in the United States headed by the Hon. Hamilton Fish;
from literature and data sheets of Mr. Fred Marvin, national secretary of
the American Coalition of Patriotic Societies, N. Y. City; from reports by
Mr. Francis Ralston Welsh of Philadelphia, attorney, long a patriotic research
authority on subversive activities; from the documentary files of the Advisory
Associates, Chicago; from data furnished by the Better America Federation
of California; and from other reliable sources.

Mention in this Who's Who will be re- land; ed. staff Encyc. Soc. Sciences since

garded by those who are proud of their 1929; a founder of Intercollegiate Socialist

affiliations as a badge of honor, by those Soc., now L.I.D.; a founder of Rand

ashamed of them as a black list. School and of Ferrer Colony and Ferrer

School (anarchist) at Stelton, N. J.; author

A of "Francisco Ferrer, His Life, Work and
Martyrdom" (executed Spanish anarchist) ;

ABBOTT, EDITH: sister of Grace; active in behalf of Sacco and Vanzetti;

dean Sch. Social Serv. Adm. of U. of Chgo. Freethinkers Ingersoll Com. 1933.

since 1924; sec. Immigrants' Prot. Lg. ABERN, MARTIN: born Rumania;

Chgo.; co-author with Sophonisba Breck- was mem. cent. exec. com. Workers' Party

enridge and co-editor Soc. Serv. Review; and nat. exec. com. Young Wkrs' Lg.; now

Non-Partz. Com. Lillian Herstein. on nat. com. Communist Lg. of Am.

ABBOTT, GRACE: Chief U. S. Chil- ADAMS, C. A., chmn. communist R. R.

dren's Bureau, Wash., D. C.; resident Hull Brotherhoods Unity Com.

House, Chgo. 1908-15; dir. Immigrants' ADAMS, LEONIE: Communist Lg. P.

Prot. Lg. 1908-17; nat. com. Nat. R. & L. G. for F. & F. 1932; poetess.

Found. 1933; listed by Devere Allen as ADDAMS, JANE: Was active during

one of 24 leading Am. radicals. the war in organizing "peace" societies with

ABBOTT, LEONARD D.: born Eng- Socialists Louis P. Lochner and Rosika


The Red Network

Schwimmer. (Lochner, then an alleged Ger-
man agent, in 1919 helped organize the com-
munists' Federated Press and became Euro-
pean director and manager of the Berlin
office, used by the Communist International
of Moscow as its propaganda agency. Rosika
Schwimmer was Minister to Switzerland and
mem. radical Nat. Coun. of 15 governing
Hungary 1918-19, under communist-aiding
Count M. Karolyi, who delivered Hungary
to Bela Kun Communist terror regime.) J.
Addams was nat. chmn. Woman's Peace
Party, 1914. (A letter on the Party's sta-
tionery from Rosika Schwimmer to Loch-
ner, showing its activities, is reproduced in
the Lusk Report p. 973). The Emergency
Peace Federation, 1914-15, and renewed
1917, was organized by Lochner, Rosika
Schwimmer, and J. Addams. In the Na-
tional Peace Federation, 1915, J. Addams
was vice pres. and Lochner, secy. April
13, 1915, J. Addams, Sophonisba P. Breck-
enridge, and Lochner sailed together for
The Hague. Lochner acted as J. Addams'
special secretary (A postcard signed by all
three is reproduced in the Lusk Report).
They joined Rosika Schwimmer at The
Hague and formed there the Woman's In-
ternational Committee for Permanent
Peace, since 1919 called the Woman's In-
ternational League for Peace and Freedom
(financially aided by the Garland Fund).
Lochner, J. Addams and others from the
congress then lectured in Germany. The
Ford Peace Ship party, which sailed Dec.
4, 1915, was organized by Rosika Schwim-
mer, with Lochner gen. secy, and J.
Addams a delegate, but because of illness
J. Addams' place was taken by Emily
Balch. Lochner remained a year in Ger-
many, returning early in 1917 to organize
with Rosika Schwimmer and J. Addams
the renewed Emergency Peace Federation,
composed of Socialists, radicals, pacifists,
and pro-Germans, which functioned against
America while we were at war, and also the
First American Conference for Democracy
and Terms of Peace, which sent out a call
for a meeting to be held at Madison Square
Garden, N. Y. C., May 30-31, 1917, after
we had been at war nearly two months.
The foreword to the call said in part:

"Such an organization was rendered
doubly necessary by the revolution in Rus-
sia. . . . They (the American people)
wanted to make known to this free Rus-
sian people that the feelings of those who
dwell in the United States were not truly
expressed by the war like, undemocratic
action of the official government that was
elected to represent them. They wanted to

show that they stood solidly behind the
Russian democracy and are ready to work
with them until the autocracy of the entire
world is overthrown." (Note that the
United States Government is now being
called autocratic, capitalistic, militaristic,
and imperialistic by those seeking to de-
stroy it.)

J. Addams was vice chmn. of the Amer-
ican Neutral Conference Committee, 1916,
and an active organizer of the American
League to Limit Armaments, 1914, which
formed the Union Against Militarism with
Civil Liberties Bureaus, used during the
war to give legal aid and encouragement to
anti-Americans and radical revolutionaries
who called themselves "conscientious ob-
jectors." The outgrowth of these Civil
Liberties Bureaus was their separate estab-
lishment in 1917. The name was changed
in 1920 to the American Civil Liberties
Union. J. Addams was a founder-member
and served on its national committee for
ten years along with Communists Wm. Z.
Foster, Scott Nearing, Robt. W. Dunn,
Elizabeth G. Flynn, and Max Eastman,
working then as now to defend and keep
from punishment, jail, or deportation those
Socialist, Communist, and I.W.W. agitators
who seek to overthrow the U.S. Govern-
ment. Another outgrowth of these pacifist
activities was the formation in the U. S.
by Norman Thomas, aided by J. Addams,
Harry F. Ward, Emily Balch, and others,
of the Fellowship of Reconciliation, a
slacker-pacifist, pro-Soviet organization
spreading, then and now, entering-wedge
communistic propaganda; spkr. at its
Youth for Peace Institute (Feb. 26, 1926,
at U. of Chgo.) with Eugene Debs and
Communist Robert Minor.

J. Addams was a stockholder in Sidney
Hillman's Russian-American Industrial
Corporation along with Nicolai Lenin, Con-
gressman LaGuardia, and Eugene V. Debs
("Reds in America" by Whitney) ; chmn.
of American Relief for Russian Women and
Children; on advis. bd. of Russian Recon-
struction Farms for propaganda and finan-
cial aid of Soviet Russia, with Norman
Thomas, Roger Baldwin, etc.; kept the
records of anti-American organizations be-
ing raided during the war safe for them at
Hull House (See her books 'Twenty Years
at Hull House") ; is head of Hull House, a
home and meeting place for radicals then
and now; was exposed in Senate investiga-
tion 1919; member of the socialistic Na-
tional Consumers League promoted by
Socialist Florence Kelley, translator of
Marx and Engels and a former resident of

Who Is Who in Radicalism?


Hull House; signed foreword of Lane
Pamphlet (financed by communistic Gar-
land Fund); aided "Hands Off China"
communist propaganda affairs; mem. of
socialistic Public Ownership League of
America; mem. advisory council Chicago
Forum, 1928, which features Red speakers;
vice chmn. National Council for the Reduc-
tion of Armaments (Russia's not men-
tioned) ; mem. of the radical Immigrants'
Protective League, with headquarters at
Hull House; on advisory committee and ac-
tive in Sacco-Vanzetti National League, a
Communist agitation ; Hull House windows
featured placards in behalf of these two Red
murderers; was contributing editor of the
"New Republic," "an advocate of revolu-
tionary socialism" (Lusk Report) ; on Am-
erican Committee on Information about
Russia, 1928, which spread misinformation
and Communist propaganda; mem. Ameri-
can Association for Labor Legislation; vice
chmn. National Council for the Prevention
of War, 1932 ; supported Communist Char-
lotte Ann Whitney, who was convicted
under the California State Syndicalism
Law; a sponsor, with Carrie Chapman
Catt, of lecture tour of Countess Karolyi,
wife of the communistic President of Hun-
gary who turned Hungary over to the
Bela Kun Communist regime of terror in
1919; director Survey Associates; on Na-
tional Save Our Schools Committee (or-
ganized to take patriotic propaganda out
of school books) ; on Debs Memorial Radio
Station Committee; director of National
Assn. for the Advancement of Colored Peo-
ple, supported by communistic Garland
Fund ; on national committee of the World
Court Committee; on advisory council of
the National and director of the Chicago
branch of the American Society for Cul-
tural Relations with Russia (A.S.C.R.R.),
a Communist subsidiary (U. S. Report
2290) ; mem. Committee on Militarism in
Education 111., supported by Garland Fund ;
mem. People's Legislative Service; For-
eign Policy Assn.; vice pres. of the socialis-
tic American Assn. for Old Age Security;
vice pres. Berger National Foundation,
1931 (Berger, Socialist Congressman from
Wis. at one time refused seat in Congress,
advocated violent revolution) ; speaker at
the communist Student Congress Against
War (at U. of Chgo., Dec. 28, 1932) with
Scott Nearing, Communist leader. (The
Congress was endorsed by U. of Chgo.
Prof. Robert Morss Lovett, who lives at
Hull House and is a leader of the com-
munist National Student League at the
U. of Chgo.) ; 1933 hon. pres. Fellowship

of Faiths com. of 300; opposed Baker Bills
(to penalize seditious teachings in colleges)
at Legislative Hearing, Chgo., May 29,
1933; nat. com. Nat. Religion and Labor
Foundation, 1933, the ultra radical organ-
ization which held its national conference
at Hull House July 21, 1933; gave inter-
view in behalf of the Communists' pet agi-
tation, the "Scottsboro Boys," published
in Chgo. Daily News, Feb. 25, 1933 ; com-
munist Chicago Scottsboro Committee of
Action meeting held at Hull House, Sept.
6, 1933, was addressed by the "communist
convert" Ruby Bates now lecturing for
the I.L.D.; listed as a subversive by 111.
American Legion report 1933, also by
Congressional Exposure of Radicals (see) ;
see also article "Jane Addams" in this book
and the Garland Fund aided Women's
Intl. Lg. for Peace and Freedom, of which
she is intl. pres.; the communist Chicago
Workers Theatre Feb. 1934 play was pre-
sented at Hull House.

AINSLIE, REV. PETER: vice chmn.
N. C. for P. W.; Peace Patriots; Fed.
Coun. of Chs.; nat. coun. Berger Nat.
Found.; ed. bd. Encyc. Britannica; "stood
four-square against the war," said he would
rather be shot by his Govt. than by the
enemy ("World Tomorrow," Aug. 1933);
Baltimore, Md.

Party functionary; organizer Food Wkrs.
Indust. Un.

Episc. minister; nat. com. Nat. R. & L.

Soc. Act. M.; Fresno, Cal.

ALEXANDER, JAMES W.: nat. coun.
L. I. D. for New Jersey.

ALLARD, GERRY: formerly cent. exec,
com. Communist Party; next a Trotskyite
(Communist Lg.) ; grad. N. Y. C. Workers'
Sch.; Prog. Miners Un. and until recently
ed. of its official organ.; ed. Militant Left
Wing Miners organ 1934.

ALLEN, DEVERE: Socialist; Am. com.
of W.C.A.W.; vice chmn. W. R. Lg.
1930-1; nat. advis. com. Sacco-V. Nat. Lg.;
Lg. for Mut. Aid; bd. dir. L. I. D.; vice
chmn. L. I. P. A.; Fell. Recon.; ed. "World
Tomorrow"; N. Y. bd. of Lg. for Org.
Progress 1931 ; assoc. ed. "The Nation"; nat.
com. Lg. Against Fascism, 1933; spkr. for
communist U. S. Cong. Ag. War; nat. coun.
Berger Nat. Found.

ALLEN, JAMES S.: Communist;
writer for Intl. Pamphlets; ed. "Southern
Worker" 1933; Lg. Strugg. Negro Rts.


The Red Network

ALLEN, MINNIE E.: nat. coun. L.I.D.
for Iowa.


with Stanley High in Youth Movement;
was field sec. radical Nat. Student Forum;
mem. com. W.R.Lg. ; co-worker with Nor-
man Thomas, Jane Addams and Louis
Lochner in First Am. Conf. for Democ.
(see Addams) ; served two years in Leaven-
worth Pen. for evading draft; home Ra-
vinia, 111.

ALSBERG, HENRY G.: writer; Intl.
Com. for Pol. Pris.; Am. delg. to W.C.
A.W. at Amsterdam.

AMERINGER, OSCAR: militant Social-
ist Party organizer; was Socialist cand.,
Wis.; ed. Am. Guardian, Okla. City; in-
dicted under U. S. Sedition Law during
war; Com. on Coal & Giant P.; coun. Peo-
ple's Lobby ; nat. coun. Berger Nat. Found.

AMIDON, BEULAH: daughter of Chas.
F.; was mem. bd. dir. nat. A.C.L.U.

AMIDON, CHAS. F.: nat. com. A.C.
L.U.; former N. D. Federal judge; heads
Nat. Com. on Labor Injunctions; People's
Legis. Serv. ; home now Cal.

AMIS, B. D.: mem. cent. com. Com-
munist Party, dist. org. Cleveland Dist. 6
(in 1933); writer for Intl. Pamphlets; Lg.
Strugg. Negro Rts.

AMLIE, THOS. R.: radical Wis. Con-
gressman; chmn. Conf. Prog. Pol. Act.
1933; vice pres. Pub. O. Lg. of Am.; nat.
com. F.S.U.

AMRON, PHIL.: Communist Party

AMTER, ISRAEL: exec. com. Com-
munist Intl. 1923-4; now mem. cent. com.
Communist Party; pamphlets published in
Russia; nat. sec. communist Unemployed
Coun.; six months in jail 1930; Lg. Strugg.
Negro Rts.; home N. Y.

Chr. Soc. Act. M.; Illiopolis, 111.

ANDERSON, EDGAR: nat. com. Pro-
letarian Party (Communist).

Judge, Boston; nat. com. A.C.L.U. 1932;
trustee World Peace Found.; Am. Assn.
Lab. Legis.; Lusk Report tells of his activ-
ity in preparing A.C.L.U. pamphlet for
the I.W.W.

Communist Lg. P. G. for F. & F. 1932;
Am. com. W.C A.W. and Amsterdam delg.;
Am. Com. for S.A.W.; A.C.L.U.; John
Reed Club ; contrib. "New Masses" (author
of "Let's Have More Criminal Syndicalism"
in Feb. 1932 issue) and "Student Review"
of communist N.S.Lg., which he supports;

sponsor Chgo. Wkrs. Theatre 1933; N.C.
to A.S.M.F.S.; Pris. Rel. Fund (I.L.D.) ;
Nat. Com. Def. Pol. Pris.; Intl. Com. Pol.
Pris. 1933.

ANGELL, NORMAN: see English Reds
and Ind. Labour Party; British N.C. for

writer for Intl. Pamphlets.

com. Communist Party.

ARVIN, NEWTON: Prof. Smith Col-
lege; Socialist 1928; Communist Lg. P. G.
for F. & F. 1932; supporter N. S. Lg.; W T .C.A.W.; contrib."New Masses" ;
Am. Com. for S.A.W.

ASCHER, HELEN: exec. bd. A.C.L.U.
Chgo. Com.

ASCHER, ROBT. E.: ed. "New Fron-
tier," organ of C.W.C. on Unemp. (Bor-
ders') ; assoc. ed. L.I.D. "Revolt" and
"Student Outlook"; Socialist.

ASH, ISAAC E.: Ohio U.; nat. com.
L.I.D. for Ohio; educators' Com. for
Thomas, 1928.

AUMAN, LESTER: Chr. Soc. Act. M.;
Jamaica, N. Y.

AUMAN, ORRIN W.: Meth. minister;
C.M.E. III; Chr. Soc. Act. M. 1932; Meth.
Fed. for Soc. Serv.


BABER, ZONIA: C.M.E. 111.; nat. bd.
and com. on Russian recog. of W.I.L.P.F.;
A.A.A.I. Lg. Chgo. branch, 1928.

BABCOCK, FRED'K.: U. of Chgo.;
A.C.L.U. Chgo. Com.

BACON, CATHERINE L.: nat. coun.
L.I.D. for 111.

BAILEY, FORREST: dir. nat. A.C.L.
U.; sec. (A.C.L.U.) Com. on Academic
Freedom; bd. dir. L.I.D.; nat. coun. Ber-
ger Nat. Found.; Sacco-V. Nat. Lg.; treas.
Emer. Com. Strik. Rel. 1928; sec. M.W.D.
Def. Com.; Recep. Com. Soviet Flyers;
Freethinkers Ingersoll Com. 1933 ; deceased.

BAINTON, ROLAND H.: nat. com.
Nat. R.&L. Found.

BAKER, NEWTON D.: Nat. Citiz. Com.
on Rel. Lat. Am. 1927; a "Communist-
Recommended Author"; vice pres. Fell.
Faiths nat. com. of 300; vice pres. with
Mrs. F. D. Roosevelt, Jane Addams, etc.,
of Nat. Cons. Lg.

BAKER, RUDOLPH: cent. com. Com-
munist Party; N.Y.C. Wkrs. Sch.

Wellesley Prof.; infamous People's Coun.;

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