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The daily worker. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1924-1958, July 02, 1924, Image 4

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OPPOSITION TELLS
MUSSOLINI TO BE
‘CONSTITUTIONAL’
Matteotti’s Murderer
Can’t Get Lawyer
(Special to the Dally Worker.)
ROME, Italy, July I.—Benltl Mus
solini's dictating days are decidedly
over. The blackshirt premier’s at
tempts at intimidating and later ca
joling have failed to secure support to
his government after the last horri
ble crime, the murder of the Social
ist deputy, Matteotti, and the expos
ures of Fascisti grafting.
The parliamentary opposition reit
erated to Mussolini its intention of re
maining out of sessions until a con
stitutional government is re-estab
lished in Italy. The opposition mem
bers reaffirmed the previous stand
that the Fascist militia must be dis
banded.
Not a "New” Cabinet.
Mussolini's move to reorganize the
cabinet “with all parties represented”
Is a feeble and futile gesture. The
“Liberals,” "Democrats” and "Catho
lic Nationalists,” which he will in
clude with Fascisti in the new gov
ernment, are themselves in sympathy
with Fascism and Mussolini because
they were elected in the National
bloc. The real opposition parties are
not to be participators in the new cab
inet.
The Social-Democratic opposition
parties may yet compromise again
with Mussolini and allow him to con
stitutionalize the Fascist militia in
stead of disbanding these troops.
They would pass into the regular
army troops. Just how far these So
cial-Democrats might go with the sup
posedly “coalition” government is
doubtful. The Communists are not
with them.
Ben to Blamel
The Social-Democrats express, In
the preamble to the resolution pre
sented to Mussolini, bitter denuncia
tion of the Fascisti for the murder of
Deputy Matteotti, who had intended
to give proof of high officials’ graft
ing with Standard Oil and Sinclair Oil
companies, and they report that "it is
impossible to forget that the constitu
tion. considers the president of the
council of ministers responsible be
fore parliament and public opinion for
the actions of his collaborators.”
The opposition group, however,
with the exception of the Communists,
who are remaining out of the present
dickering and demanding Mussolini’s
resignation, do not push their earlier
cry for“ ousting the Fascist premier
entirely.
The political situation remains un
settled and uncertain, with Mussolini
on the wane.
Duminl Slew Workers.
The magistrates are nearly thru ex
amining the dozen or so men held for
the kidnaping and murder of the So
cialist deputy, Matteotti. The wit
nesses, among them other govern
ment officials not yet involved, will
be called. The prisoners, most or
them former Fascist cabinet members
and other officials, will be taken
to Lake Vico over the ground on
which the murder is supposed to have
taken place, in an effort to get them
to break down and tell what has ac
tually been done with the slain man’s
body.
Amerigo Dumini, chief suspect, has
so far been unable to get any attor
ney willing to defend him. He has
many other black charges against
him. altho he seems to bear them
light-heartedly.
Dumini was born in St. Louis, 29
years ago, of a Tuscan father. He
fought in the Lombardi corps during
the war and afterward could not ad
just himself again. He is said to
have been guilty of more than a dozen
murders, committed when the work
ers took over the Italian factories.
How many of your shop-mates read
THE DAILY WORKER. Get one of
them to subscribe today.
"jmimiNE Night and Morning
i/lUHMiuSs HaveCUan ’ HeaUh y
JfiZM £nE U Tire, Itch
-. Smart, Bum or Dia* / / {ii'*
VUtIR L.I L«J tated, Inflamed or Na
Granulated, use Murine often. Rr.frtthta,'
Soothes. Safa for Infant or Adult. At all Druggists, li. \
Writ* tor Pm 6yt MomU. lUm»<rC«., 9 Ka»« Otu St., CM— S»
FOR A ROYAL RED HOLIDAY COME TO THE
Workers Party International Picnic
' . FRIDAY, JULY 4th, 1924
Dancing—Spor ts —Refreshments
Speaker: JAMES P. CANNON
AT STICKNEY PARK GROVE
Auspices: Workers Party, Local Chicago Admission 35 cents—so cents at the gate
(Take any car to end of 22nd Street line; then chance to Bsrwyn-Lyona car, getting off at Harlam Ave.
ind walk aouth to the grove.

Official Report of 13th Congress of Russian Communist Party
(Continued from page 1.)
economic position in Central and
Western Europe, and thirdly an agrar
ian crisis on a world-scale connected
with the “shears,” i. e. the disparity
between the prices of food stuffs and
industrial products.
The agrarian crisis promotes the
revolutionizing of the peasant masses
against financial capital. The stabil
ization has been achieved by means
of expropriating the middle classes
and a portion of the peasantry, by
means of increased pressure upon the
working class whose wages were re
duced and whose working hours have
been increased. It is a new pheno
menon that the economic revival syn
chronizes with the greatest political
difficulties.
Thus in England one witnesses the
centrifugal efforts of the colonies, so
cial unrest and labor struggles. In
France there is an increase in the
state debt, in the taxes and in the
cost of living. The bourgeoisie needs
a breathing space, therefore on its
part it employes the tactics of the
united front in order to win over the
petty bourgeoisie. Where the class
antagonisms are aggravated, the unit
ed front of the bourgeoisie is repre
sented by Fascism, where they are
less aggravated, this is achieved by
a coalition with the Social Democracy.
A Series of Defeats.
Against the "Restoration” offensive
of the bourgeoisie, the proletariat at
tempted to break thru the front of the
bourgeoisie. The autumn events in
Germany, Poland and Bulgaria result
ed everywhere in defeat, as a result
of which crises arose in the sections
of the Comintern. The general cause
of the crises consists in that the Com
munist Parties in the West still re
tain remnants of Social Democracy,
and the Communist Parties by reason
of the tactics of the united front are
compelled to work among the petty
bourgeoisie, a fact which however,
proves nothing against the tactics of
the tinited front. The essence of the
crises was the Bolshevisation of the
parties in the west.
The delegation of the Russian Com
munist Party in the Executive Coun
cil Communist International was
charged by the opposition of the
Russian Communist Party with hav
ing caused a split in the Communist
Party of Germany. After a detailed
description of the October crisis Bu
charin declared that the Political Bu
reau of the Russian Communist Party
regarded the Saxon policy as an op
portuhist application of the united
iront tactics. The united front tac
tics in Germany must be adapted to
the conorete situation and can only
be employed from below.
Bulgarian Mistake.
The Communist Party of Bulgaria
during the Zankov Coup d'Etat had
misunderstood the relations to the
peasantry, a fact which facilitated the
victory of the counter-revolution. The
September insurrection, however,
proved that the Communist Party, al
tho late, recognized the importance
of the peasantry.
The relations to the peasantry pro
voked also a crisis in the Workers
Party of America. The agrarian crisis
and the expropriation of the middle
classes stimulated the formation of a
third great party, which a group of
comrades wanted to support. It is
true that that error is easily to be
accounted for in view of the extreme
ly complicated situation, the Execu
tive Council, Communist International
however has swung the helm to the
left.
The Communist Party of England
had, at the beginning, afforded too
much support to MacDonald, which
had to be rectified by the Commun
ist International.
The Communist Party of Poland at
first supported the opposition in the
Russian Communist Party, but
changed its attitude when seeing the
success of the Central Committee.
The election victories in France,
Germany, Italy and Bulgaria, the in
tensifying of the labor struggles prove
that the proletariat is once more in
the fight after the autumn defeats.
Fifth Day of Congress.
Comrade Radek Speaks.
The past year brought a rising re
volutionary wave and then the au
tumn defeats. The Communist Party
of Bulgaria committed errors in the
employment of the united front tac
tics, a fact which however, is to be
understood.
In the October defeat of the Ger
man proletariat, it was a main fault
of the Executive Council Communist
International that it perceived the re
volutionary situation too late. The
retreat in Germany was absolutely ne
cessary as the German proletariat was
unarmed, as there existed no mass
organization, and as the party was too
weak to organize the revolution.
While the comrades of the Brandler
group consist of the oldest function
aries of the movement, some of the
left comrades in Germany have not
been in the party for any great length
of time.
The present leadership of the Com
munist Party of Germany has commit
ted the gravest faults in the trade un
ion question as well as in the question
of the united front tactics and even
comrade Zinoviev had been obliged to
oppose them in this. The electoral
victories of the German and French
Communists are indeed great, but
nevertheless the Social Democratic
parties in France and Germany are
still the strongest parties of the work
ers.
Dangers threaten from the right but
also from the left. I am prepared to
fight against the right, if the left is
also opposed. The main task is the
creation of mass organizations and
the capturing of the trade unions.
Dangers From Right.
Three main questions are engaging
the attention of the Comintern: The
discussion in tne Russian Communist
Party, the German question and the
question of the MacDonald govern
ment. The fact that the coming to
power of the MacDonald government
created illusions proves that on a
world-scale a right wing in the Com
intern is consolidating itself and that
opportunist deviations are again be
ing galvanized. In Holland even a
Communist declared that It was a
question as to whether the Russian
October revolution or the MacDonald
government was more important from
the world-historic point of view.
The Communist Party of France
has fulfilled its duty in the question
of the Ruhr occupation. This is proved
by the arrest of the Central and of
many youth comrades.
Comrade Souvarine attempted to
defend the attitude of the opposition
in the Communist Party of France
and declared that the Communist
Party of France had not supported the
opposition in the Russian Communist
Party, but had only been opposed to
the sharp tone of the discussion. Com
rade Trotzky symbolizes the revolu
tion and therefore we defended him.
Bueharin Replies to Radek.
Comrade Radek had declared that it
had been a main fault in the German
question that the Executive Council
Communist International had per
ceived the revolutionary situation too
late. At that time It was comrade
Radek alone who protested against a
revolutionary transformation of the
party. Comrade Radek had directed
criticism against the fixing of a term,
but the Executive had not forced the
question of a term.
The present leadership of the Com
munist Party of Germany committed
errors, which must be made good.
But the party has now a united and
firm leadership, while the Central of
Brandler was in a chronic crisis.
I do not overestimate the electoral
victories of the German Communists.
I only claim that the situation in the
Communist Party of Germany is rela
tively good.
May the congress approve the poli
cy of the majority of the Russian
Communist Party delegation in the
Executive Council Communist Inter
national.
The organizations of the Russian
Communist Party of Mobcow and Len
ingrad proposed the following.
Resolution on the Report on the Ac
tivity of the Delegation of the Rus
sian Communist Party in the Exeeu
j tive Council Communist Interna
tional.
The Thirteenth Congress of the
Russian Communist Party fully ap
proves of the work of the Russian
Communist Party representation in
the Executive Coupcil Communist In
ternational and declares its entire soli
darity with the tactics of the Exeou-
THE DAILY WORKER
tive of the Comintern.
The congress further declares that
the right deviations which Comrade
Radek —against the decisions of the
Russian Communist Party— defends,
have nothing in common with the po
litical line of the Russian Communist
Party. •
The congress gives expression to its
full solidarity with the political line
which the Comintern has adopted in
the German, in the French and in the
English questions.
The resolution was adopted unani
mously.
Speech of Comrade Kamenev.
The autumn crisis of the year 1923
has been followed by a considerable
increase in the turn-over of goods,
which is to be attributed to the cur
rency reform. The total amount of
money circulating within the union in
January, 1923, amounted to 117 mil
lion gold rubles, while it now amounts
to 445 million gold rubles. The cur
rency reform has been successfully
realized, but there is the possibility
of further difficulties which can be
overcome by means of a further re
duction in the price of Industrial prod
ucts and by means of the most strin
gent economy in the expenditure by
the state in all spheres. The Soviet
power will not revert to a policy of
inflation.
The chief task of the Soviet govern
ment in the sphere of home trade is
the strengthening of the co-operatives,
by all possible means, the state regu
lation of the market, as well as the
supplying of the peasants with cheap
goods. It is only by these measures
that the state and co-operative capi
tal will fight against private capital
which is prevailing in the retail trade.
The legal conditions regarding pri
vate capital will be altered.
The autumn crisis arose from the
disparity between the pace of devel
opment of the nationalized industry
and of the peasant economy, but not
from a lack of system as the opposi
tion thinks. There exists the possi
bility of crisis also in the future. In
such cases our chief task will consist
in ameliorating these crises as far as
possible.
Mass Consumption Necessary.
The development of big industry
must be adapted to the purchasing
power of the peasant market. For
industry, mass consumption must be
brought about. By the reduction of
the deficit of our budget we have—in
spite of the hopes of our enemies—
been able to realize the currency re
form. The circulation of money has
doubled within five months. This fact
proves the rise of our economy and
the increase in the turnover of goods.
The present budget of two milliards
does not meet all yeqairements.
We can claim what many capitalist
MAX ]. SILLINSKY, CHOICE OF
TAILORS’ PROGRESSIVES, WINS
PLACE ON TICKET IN “PRIMARY ”
Ballots just counted in the “primary” election for general
secretary-treasurer of the Journeymen Tailors’ Union indicate
that the final election in September will see Max Sillinsky, the
militant left winger of Cleveland, the victor over Thomas
Sweeney, the incompetent reactionary who now holds the office.
Election rules of the Tailors’ Union require a majority of all
ballots cast before any one is declared elected. If no candidate
has such a majority there is a second election held in which only
the two highest in the first election may run against each other,
the others being eliminated from the contest. This occurred in
the present election which, 4
therefore, may be called the
“primary” election, with the
vote for the four candidates
standing as follows: Carlquist,
279: Soderberg, 1,770; Sillinsky,
1,967; Sweeney, 2,249.
Reactionaries Suffer
Carlquist, the rankest reactionary,
was decisively defeated and eliminat
ed. Soderberg- also was eliminated,
and his supporters who used clannish
racial appeals to get the votes of the
Swedish tailors were deservedly re
buked for the effort to divide the
workers upon racial lines when the
blazing issue is purely working class
—the issue of militant progressivism
against incompetent reaction at the
head of the union.
In spite of this and in spite of the
fact that Soderberg opened his cam
paign with an attack of the outstand
ing progressive, Sillinsky, a great deal
of the Soderberg vote was a progres
sive, protest vote against the reac
tionary Sweeney, many progressive
tailors underestimating Sillinaky’s
strength and voting for Soderberg in
order to beat Sweeney.
This progressive vote which went
to Soderberg is now expected to go to
Sillinsky in the Anal election, ballots
for which will be sent out late in
July, voting taking place in tho locals
during August and September. The
election, when the votes are tabulated
at the Chicago headquarters, will oc
cur on September 28th. On that date
also will Occur the election of the
Tailors’ Union delegates to the A. F.
of L. convention to bo held this year
at F,l Paso.
Sillinsky has been nominated also
to represent the TAilors' Union at the
A. F. of L. convention, and is ex
pected to carry the left wing issues
into that den of labor fakerdom again,
in the same courageous manner as did
WlUlam F. Dunne last year at Port
land.
Cleaners and Dyers Lost
But the Tailor's Union has other
complaints to take before the A. F.
of L„ since the Executive Council last
'states cannot claim: In the Soviet
Union sudden turns in the interior
policy are impossible.
The Soviet power must maintain
its commanding position in the sphere
of trade. And this is possible by the
state monopoly of foreign trade, as
well as by means of a predominating
position of the nationalized industry
in the home trade. The Soviet will
lead the Soviet Union to economic
prosperity.
Speech of Comrade Krichanovsky.
The planned economy is the bridge
by means of which we are to pass
from capitalism to soeialism. The
organization of trade and co-operation
are the decisive links in the unfold
ing of the new economic policy. The
commanding heights must be fortified.
As keystones there must be set up
the stabilization of the currency and
the laying down of a correct line be
tween industry and agriculture.
Comrade Andreyev on Co-operation.
The Co-operative work must be
placed on a fresh basis. Cooperation
must be decentralized, the loc'al co
operative organizations must be linked
up with the productive organs, the
role of the local organizations must
be increased, the passing over to the
voluntary principle must be achieved
more Rapidly, while the co-operatives
must sell cheaper than the private
dealer. The interests of the consum
er must come first! More interest
and more initiative! Thousands of
the best party workers into the Co
operatives! Co-operative construction
work is our fundamental task.
Sixth Day of Congress.
Comrade Kalinin Speaks.
The ideas of Comrade Lenin on the
work in the villages form for us the
starting point in our further work
among the peasantry. The party or
ganizations must adopt a serious atti
tude towards the village communes
which are capable of functioning, and
must render them the fullest assist
ance. Our task must be to increase
the turn-over of goods in the villages.
The co-operatives form our chief
weapon in our fight against private
capital in the villages. The Com
mittees for Mutual Aid must serve as
a means of help for those in the vil
lages possessing the least property.
The agricultural experts must be giv
en a large role in the daily life of the
peasants. The “Shefstvo” (the as
sumption of a protective role on the
part of certain factories and enter
prises) is strengthening the connec
tions between the working masses and
the peasantry. A good administra
tion plays a deciding role, which de
termines the attitude of the peasant
ry towards the Soviets. The alliance
between workers and peasants must
year took away the organization of
clpaners and dyers from the Tailors
and gave It to makeshift "federal
unions.” At the Portland convention
the Executive Council gave Sweeney
an unmerciful bawling out for being
so utterly incompetent as not to be
able to be efficient In his labor-fakery.
Tobin’s shouts of “jackass incompet
ent” at Sweeney were swallowed
meekly—they were true. For that rea
son Jurisdiction over the cleaners and
dyers was taken away, but with Sll
linsky's expected election A fight, will
be made to retain this loss the pro
gressives are both able and willing to
take charge of the work of building
the union into a stronger organization
than before.
Progressives Elected to G. E. B.
The present election won another
victory for the left wing. The pro
gressive, J. Tesser of St. I«uis, re
placing on the General Executive
Board, the reactionary Zdvoracek who
has upheld Sweeney’s machine in and
out of season.
As usual, the Socialist element in
the Tailors’ Union, as elsewhere,
fought with reaction against the left
wing. A group of fifteen Finnish
socialists in the Cleveland local, at
tending every meeting, Interposing
every quarrel possible and working
solidly for the reactionary Sweenoy.
But in spite of that Slllluaky carried
his own local overwhelmingly.
Progressives who now see that the
Issue Is clearly between voting for re
action nnd Sweeney or real progress
ive unionism and Sillinsky are now
being urged by the "Sillinsky for Sec
retary" committees everywhere to
cast their whole strength for Sillinsky.
Warning is issued for all progressive
elements to be on guard at every local
election, as In this "primary" many
locals showed a crooked ballot return.
With this lesson of tho necessity for
watchfulness, tho militants have
learned what to watch for, and the
coming election will see vigilance in
every Jocal against the time-honored
habit officials have of stuffing the bal
lot h - - - *
/ ~—t±- '
become continually stronger.
Speech of Comrade Krupskaya.
A means must be found for uniting
the poor and the middle peasants
against the large farmer. The move
ment among the teachers, their striv
ing after knowledge, appear to be a
reflection of that which is proceeding
in the village. Investigations in the
villages have revealed a terrible pic
ture of the condition of public instruc
tion in the various localities. The
party must help, the village to emerge
from the wild primitive state. The
party must give to the villages the
functionaries they require. The Lenin
recruitment has shown that there ex
ists a conduit between the party and
the working class. It is necessary
to work at the establishment of an
other conduit between the party and
the peasantry. The common reading
room is the fighting center for en
lightenment in the villages. It is ne
cessary to redistribute the means pro
vided by the budget in such away as
to provide more means for the work
in the villages.
Party Organizatory Questions.
The Lenin recruitment is a new
epoch in the development of our party,
is a new course in our party policy.
In the first period of the National
Economic Policy the party has purged
itself of unsuitable elements, has
strengthened the leading party core,
has achieved a great work of party
education and culture which has giv
en positive results. Along with the
purging of the state apparatus, special
measures are required for the fight
against the influence of the remain
ing bourgeois elements upon the com
munists working in the state appara
tus. Attention to the political edu
cation work in the party! Instead of
Russian Communist Party. (B*) —
Communist Party (B) of the Soviet
Union. We were, are and remain
Bolshevists.
Comrade Bueharin on the Youth.
The question of the education of
the rising generation determines the
issue of the fight between capitalism
and socialism. The younger the ele
ments we get into our ranks the more
must we bring under our influence
broader social circles. We must at
tract into the youth organizations the
most active elements of the village
youth which are most devoted to the
Soviet and which are most suscep
tible to communist training, in or
der to secure their influence and, thru
them, the influence of the party on the
whole work in the villages. A con
siderable portion of the student-youth
constitutes a declassed student youth;
the party runs the risk, instead of re
ceiving reinforcements of receiving
unhealthy declassed elements.
Seventh Day of Congress.
This day was devoted to the sit
tings of the sections and committees
elected by the congress for the con
sideration and elaboration of resolu
tions on the items dealt with in the
speeches delivered on the two previ
ous days.
Eighth Day of Congress.
The Marx-Engels Institute and the
Lenin Institute.
After a speech by Comrade Ryasa
nov on the Marx'Whgels Institute, it
was decided to publish the works of
Marx and Engels in all important
languages, in co-operation with the
Communist International. Comrade
Kamenev gave a report on the Lenin
Institute, whereupon it was decided
to publish a collection of Lenin’s
works in all important languages.
The congress then proceeded to
adopt the resolutions submitted to it
by the various committees.
It was decided to hold the next
party congress in Leningrad.
The election of the Central Commit
tee, consisting of fifty members, re
sulted in the re-election of all known
party leaders —with the exception of
Comrade Radek —among them being.
Comrades Stalin, Zinoviev, Kamenev,
Bueharin, Rykov and Trotzky. Among
the newly elected are to be found
Comrades Krassin and Krichanovsky.
Concluding Speech of Comrade
Zinoviev.
In his concluding speech Comrade
Zinoviev stated that the party con
gress had shown the complete unity
and profound understanding of the
party for the questions constituting
the central points of the discussion,
especially for the very important pea
sant question.
The congress concluded with cheers
for the Communist Party and the
Communist International and the sing
ing of "The International.”
*— "B” denotes Bolshevist.
“DAILY WORKER” MAGAZINE SECTION _
Next Issue
SATURDAY, JULY 5
1. The Next War and the Amsterdam International
By L. Trotsky
2. Industrial Child Labor in the United States
By Louis Zoobock
3. Soviet Diplomacy in China By Alexander Bittelman
4. "Marie"—A Story by Schackno Epstein
5. The Comintern to the German Party.
(An analysis of the present German situation and the policies
of the German Communist Party)
6. Women at St. Paul By Anna Porter
Verse—Pictures—lllustrations.
And Many Other Interesting Articles.
VERSE PICTURES ILLUSTRATIONS
ORDER NOW!
THE DAILY WORKER,
1113 W. Washington Blvd. Chicago, Illinois
in 7 mi ■" memmm ——wiA
Wednesday, July 2, 1924
t
j Party Activities Os
j Local Chicago
BRANCH MEETINGS
WEDNESDAY. JUDY 2nd:—Roumanian
Branch, 2254 Clybourn Ave.
Douglas Park Jewish, Liberty Club
House, 3420 W. Roosevelt Road.
Terra Cotta Italian, 2707 N. Marshfield
Ave. '
Czecho-Slovak Cicero, 57th and 22nd
Place, Cicero.
Mid-City English, Ogden and Taylor
St.
Fnnnlsh Branch, Imperial Hall, 2409 N.
Halsted St.
Englewood Branch, 6414 S. Halsted St.
Czecho-Slovak No. 3, 2548 S. Homan
Ave.
THURSDAY, JULY 3rd:—llth Ward
Italian, 2439 S. Oakley Blvd.
31st Ward Italian, 511 N. Sangamon
St.
South Side English, Community Cen.
ter, 3201 S. Wabash Ave.
Russian Branch. 1902 W. Division St.
Scandinavian Karl Marx, 2733 Hirsch
Blvd.
FRIDAY. JULY 4th:—Ukrainian No. 2,
10701 Stephenson Ave.
Polish North Side, 1902 W. Division
St.
Lithuanian No. 41, 4138 Archer Ave.
Greek Branch, 722 Blue Island Ave.
SUNDAY. JULY 6th:—South Slavic No.
2, 8743 Buffalo Ave.
Bulgarian, 842 W. Adams St., 7 P. M.
Armenian, 955 W. Grand Ave., 2 P.
M.
MONDAY, JULY 7th:—l9th Ward Ital
ian, 1103 S. Loomis St.
Ttalian Cicero, 1402 S. 50th Ct., Cicerv
111.
Douglas Park English, 3322 Douglas
Blvd.
North Side English 2409 N. Halsted
St.
North-West Jewish Branch, 2642 Le
moyne St., 8 p. m.
TUESDAY, JULY Bth:—NO BRANCH
MEETINGS. PARTY MEMBERSHIP
MEETING, Imperial Hall, 2409 N. Hal
sted St.
BOSTON PARTY
ACTIVITIES
Open Air Meetings.
Thursday, July 3. Blue Hill Ave. and
Woodrow Roxbury. Simons and Levine.
•Lacey.
Saturday, July 5. Blue Hill Ave. and
Lawrence. Kassner and Schlossberg.
•Schwartz.
Sunday, July 6. Boston Common.
•Canter and Bloomfield. Chairman,
Hurwltz.
Monday, July 7. Speakers’ class at
room 310.
Tuesday, July 8. Harrison Ave. and
Davis, S. End. Rothsteln and Yaffe.
•Stevens.
Shirley and Warren Sts. Revere. Marks
and Friedman. ‘Lacey.
Wednesday, July 9. Chambers and
Spring Sts., West End. •Canter and
Levine. Kraska, chairman.
Thursday, July 10. Blue Hill Ave. and
Woodrow. Bailam and Schlossberg.
•Schwartz.
Friday, July 11. Heath Eq., Roxbury.
•Simons and Dwyer. Chairman. Gerber.
Saturday, July 12. Blue Mill Ave. and
Ijiwrence. Riley and Kutisker. *Hur
witz. _
Sundav, July 13. Boston Common.
Riley arid Rothsteln. ‘Schwartz.
Monday, July 14. Speakers’ class at
room 310.
Accompanying list of speakers and
places assigned for first two weeks of
campaign. Each comrade to report at
Pemberton Square, room 310, at 7:30
PROMPT on evenings assigned. Com
rade with asterisk (•> before name is in
charge of meeting and Is responsible
for conduct of same. Must report on
blank furnished for the purpose and turn
same over to committee on open air
meetings. Each comrade receiving this
letter should lose no time in getting in
touch with the committee, reporting as
to what nights he is available and how
he can be reached on short notice, phone,
etc. ALSO attend class meetings prompt
ly at 8 Monday evenings. For the com
mittee. J- LACEY.
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