OCR Interpretation


The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, March 11, 1932, COUNTY EDITION, Image 4

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053305/1932-03-11/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for PAGE FOUR

■ wGrner
*
tH» < ■» <
SEND DELEGATES TO YOUNG
PIONEER CAMP CONFERENCES
To Ail United Farmers League
l»cal>. Communist Parly [> niu*,
<md all organisations interested in
the Education of Workers and
Farmer^ Children for Their Own
Class Interests:
The conditions of the workers
and farmers are continually get
ting worse. The children especial-.
ly are the ones to suffer because
* s* 4.».^ ,
of it they are forced to work,
-<ay home from schools, cannot
set sufficient or proper food that
•a growing person needs or suffi
cient clothes. They do not receive
medical and dental care as they
should n* chance for recreation,
In fact, we can safely say
that the children are the most ex
ploited under capitalism.
On top of this, the capitalist
class thru its schools, churches,
movies papers, radios, etc., does
over y thin g in its power to instill
m the minds of the working class
children that they are living in a
wonderful country, where everyone
has an equal opportunity to make
a living, to become rich, and
from the ranks of poor workers
and farmers to even become a
presioent, a Lindbergh or "the
first lady of the nation." In this
way the^hide the true cause of
poor living conditions of the work
ers and farmers, by making the
-children think that perhaps it is
•due to their parents' poor manage
■etc.
\
ment or ignorance on how to ac
•quire a good living that they are
not getting along weil, m.-;tcad
letting the children learn that It
5ft the existence of the capitalist
government, that robs them, which
is the cause of their
Also they teach patriotism,
paring the children of the workers
and farmers to become good fight
ers for the interests of the bos?
government, thru the same means
as drawing them into such
nizations as the Boy Scouts, 4-H
Clubs, etc.
Therefore, it is high time that
the class-conscious workers
fanners were using all their
sible energy to
thru which they will
the bosses propaganda and wiT
give their children truthful edu
. cation about the world we live in,
and which will make of them real,
gcod fighters for the'interests of
their class, for the abolishment of
capitalism and establishment of a
workers and farmers' rule.
you can do immediately,
mobilizing your forces for the pre
parations and support of PIO
NEER SUMMER CAMPS, which
wall take in workers' and farmers'
/children for several weeks
•will give them class-conscious edu
cation alongside of other interest
ing activities as sports, arts and
crafts, collective games, and a
healthful vacation for the child
ren from the every day drudgery
of life at homes, work, etc.
The Pioneer Bum of District
No. 11, which comprises North
Dakota, South Dakota and Mon
grievances.
pre
orga
an:l
pos
organiae means
counteract
This
and
Red Villages
The FIVE YEAR PLAN .
in SO VIET AGRICULTURE •*
by Y. A. Yakovle
m
mt
m
People's Commissar of Agriculture
Translated by Anna Louise Stroi
,'4 socialist elements in the So
viet Union which hitherto have
» baaed almost exclusively on
socialisf 3 indus try St are rum^ be***
nine to base themselves also on
the rapidly developing socialist
sector in agriculture (large-scale \
production in the shape of collec
tive and state farms). This opens
up the possibility of overcoming
the greatest difficulty of the pro
letarian revolution, which lies in
the fact that a proletarian power
'"does not receive" socialist rela
tionships "ready made," "if we
exclude the most highly developed
form? of capitalism, which in real- i
Ity have embraced only a few high
spots in industry and have yet
hardly touched agriculture." (Len
in. Collected Works, Vol XXII,
Second Russian Edition, p. 316.)
6. Asa result of all these facts, ;
the question of the support of the
Soviet power in the village as
sûmes a new form. Henceforth in
the chief grain-growing districts
•f the Soviet Union the village
will divide into twto main sections:
th* ooliective farm members, who
constitute a real and firm support
of the Soviet power; and the poor
and middle peasants who are not
members of collective farms and
who do not vet wish to join them,
hut who will in a comparatively
short period of time undoubtedly
be convinced bv the mass experi
ence of the collective* of the tip
wssnv m enter,«* yAU.
of collectivization.
The Congress considers it nece»
sary to record that the Party has
achieved this change in the devel
ernnent of the agriculture of the
Soviet Union only as a result of:
a the rapid tempo of industrial
development, which is the key to
the reroPstruction of agriculture
rn collectivist principles:
K the mass development of co
«mj'ration. the organization of ma
vhme and tractor stations, and
the development of state farms:
off^n^ive against the
cenit^ist elements of the village
1 bulaks) on the basis of an
uHlanre with the middle peasants,
wbo at the present moment eon
Hie basis of collective farm
(Continued from last week)
tana, and is composed of repre
sentativös of The Young Commun
ist League, Communist Party and
United Farmers League, calls on
you to elect delegates to united
front conferences where prepara
tions for the camp wiU be dis
cussed, as to when and where they
will be held, how many children
can mobilize for them, and
how we will support them in a
united way. The conferences will
! be held in the following places on
March 20th: Plenty wood, M»nt.;
Frederick, S. Da.; and Williston,
; N. Dak.
j From these united front oonfer
enoes, delegates will be elected for
a district conference, which in
turn will decide on a uniform pro
gram for all camps (for we may
have a number of camps) in Dis
trict No. 11. This District Con
ference will be held on April 10th
at Beiden, N. D.
TAKE UP THIS QUESTION
AT ONCE—that is, at your next
meeting, or if necessary call a
rise'special meeting for election of
delegates bo the United Front Con
Terences. Representatives of the
District Pioneer Büro will be prea
ent at all United Front Confer
ences.
Forward to successful Workers
and Farmers Children Camps
District Nio. 11 next summer!
Forward to the training of
Working Class Children to become
lively fighters for the interests of
of-their own class!
in
I
Charleston, W. Va.. Feb. 16.—
who left
White was an unemployed sales- j
K J
MURDER !
Bolton E. White, 46,
notes saying he did not want his
six children to live longer "in this
wicked world," today hacked three
of them to death with a hatchet,
injured the others and killed him
self with a shot gun.
man.
Three disjointed notes left be
hind by the apparently crazed fa
ther indicated his fear that he
could not support and educate his
children.
The last note was timed 2.30 a.
m. and was intended as
mary," relating what he had done.
• ^ !, s ^ ard ma k® an honest liv- i
ing, the note read, "and I don't j
fr"d t£' Ä r jTÄ m sick I
and be lost, half educated and
abused throughout life."
White wanted to give his chil
dren a good education and envi
ronment, one note said. "The way
times and conditions are I can't.
They have n^ver been hungry or
cold but if conditions don't change
they would be. * ♦ * The way I
plan to take them there will be no
suffering on their part."
There was no insurance but he
hoped that there would be
thing for his "dear wife and baby"
when accounts were settled. He
said $5.33 left on a bed was to
be given to his wife and asked
that his chickens, cow and heifer
be cared for until they could be
sold.
a "sûm
t
some
development;
d. the extension of the work of
organizing the poor peasants and
^ cultural laborers;
„int-v^r counter rev
rj U Uf T rots ^ cyism and the
deviattt)n -
H. Consolidation of the Found»- ;
ti[>na of Hie Collective Farm j
Movement and the Straggle 1
Against Errors |
The consolidation of the success- j
es achieved in the sphere of col- ;
lectivization and its further de- {
velopment on this basis are pos-j?
sible only provided the following ,
fundamental Marxist-Leninst prin
triples °f the collective farm move
m ent are consistently carried into
practice. Any deviation from
them would constitute a severe
crime against the dictatorship of
the proletariat:
1. Collective farms can be built
up only on the principle of voltfn
tary entry.. Any attempt to apply
force or administrative compulsion
to the poor- and middle peasant
masses with the object of bringing
them into the collective farms is
a gross infraction of the Party
line and an abuse of power.
2. At the present stage the
basic form of the collective farm
»■ the agricultural art«|. To do
mand that the peasant on joining
an artel should immediately aban
d°n all individualist habits and
interests; should surrender the
.possibility of carrying on individu
a ' farming enterprise (of cows,
«beep, poultry, and vegetables) in
** tha^ihUsad farming ;
?houlu forego any opportunity of'
earning money on the side, is to
Hie ABC of Marxism and
1/eninism.
3 - The form of the collective
farm must be guided by the econ
0I V 1C peculiaries of each given dis
trict and each branch of agncul
ture. In certain grain-consuming
regions, as well as m the national
republics of the East, associations
for the joint cultivation of the
^ may at first assume a wide
spread character, existing side by
side with the artel and acting as
a transition form to it.
4. The collective farm move
ment can rise to a higher form—
Jbe commune— as a result of the
Improvement of the technical bas
c
a
♦ ♦♦»♦♦♦WH
a
I SWEAR IT BY THE REVOLUTION
9f
The remark* of Comrade Erik
Bert at the funeral service of our
comrade, Young Pioneer Janis
Salisbury, which tok place in the
Farmer-Labor Temple in Plenty
wood comprised the following:
Comrades:
Our dear Pioneer aJnis Salis
have fought by her side ir. the
struggle will take leave of her by
trying to take with us that which
was immortal in her, that which,
made her a brave young Bolshe
vik, that which made her, despite
her youth a leader among us.
bury is dead. At this funeral ser
vice we take leave of our comrade.
Her death has been a terrible
shock to all of us and for those
of us who knew her intimately It
is still hard to believe that she is
gone. We have met today to
mourn her death. But, comrades,
it is not only to mourn her that
we meet. She would not have
wanted it so and we who remain
to carry on where she left off will
toke leave of our young Bolshevik
comrade like Bolsheviks. We who
HilL
to you two little items—first a
story she wrote only a couple of
days ago for the Pioneer Wall pa-|so
I think it would be best to read
per, and secondly a poem which she
prized highly—the last will of Joe
The item from wall paper reads
as follows:
Joe Hill was murdered by the
capitalist state for being a leader
in the struggle to organize the
working class in the struggle with
the exploiters. Janis thought that
of all the poems she had read this
ibest told of the self sacrificing
spirit that the leaders of the work
ing class have shown ten thous
ands of tim f s ' m the struggle. It
was this spirit that moved Jams.
It was this spirit that caused hex
death, in part, at least. This is
the poem that Janis loved.
It is appropriate that we
member this poem as part of Janis
Mt ""'l becam * J 1 " we '> f
scribes her own character but be
cause it is one of tho last things
she mention to her father, Rm'
ney, while she lay sick in the hos
pital. She said, "Daddy, recite
Joe Hill's Last WO to me, l have
forgotten two of the lines " Rod
ney recited it to her.
re
My will is easy to decide
p 0 r there is nothing to divide.
My Wn d ° n,t n ' ed * ' *"» " d mm
Moss does not cling to a rolling
stone.
My body, ah! if I could choose
I would to ashes it reduce.
Then let the merry breezes blow
My dust to where some flowers
grow.
Perhaps some faded ftower then
Might come to life and bloom
again.
This is my last antf final will.
Good luck to all of you, Jce Hill.
She was fourteen years old on
February 11, the birthday of the
twins.—Janis and Jardis.
young in years the resolute pro
letarian spirit that inspired her
was one of which any of us might
Tho
is, the growtii of collective farm
cadres, and the raising of the cul- !
tural level of the members of the
collective farms; but this on the
absolute condition that the peas
ants themselves approve of the re
spective changes in the statutes
and t ^ a ^ the dian 2 es are initiated
fr ° m ^ IoW '
»• The creation in the collective
farms of a new social discipline,
" . c " 1S essential in order to ob
tam H} e highest possible product!
Vlty labor, can be achieved only
n yie basis of genuine individual
im t la nve, mid the active partici
Pation of the members of the «ol
Jfctive farms, male and female, in
i® eir management.
6. As Lenin repeatedly pointed
out, the transition to collective ag
riculture can be brought about
only on thé Condition that the col
lective farms are assisted by the
Soviet state by far-reachiig orga
nization, material and financial
aid: "Every social order arises
only with the financial support of
a definite class." (Lenin, "On Co
operation.")
7. Any attempt to apply the
organizational system of manage
ment of the state farms to the
collective farm is anti-Leninist,
since the collective, in contredis
tine*ion to the state farm, which
is a state enterprise organized
with state funds, is a voluntary
social organization of peasants,
created with the funds of the peas
ants themselves, and subject to
all the consequences that follow
therefrom.
8. The transition from tnotna
ual to collective farming can be
achieved only on the basis of an
alliance of the working class and
poor peasants with the middle
peasants. This implies the obli
gation of systematically drawing
the middle peasants fait« the man
agement of the collective farms.
... On the basis of the foregoing
the Congress considers it of ex
trem© importance that every mem
her of the Party should clearly un
Jersta-d the nature of the errors
distort ior s of the Party line,
which, were committed this spring
m the practical carrying out of
collectivization.
These errors sad distortions
found expression In measures of
be very proud, not proud for our
selves but glad that we had been
given such an pportunity to live
our lives courageously for our
class, fr th« working class, for the
oppressed.
This spirit of self sacrificing
courage for her class was given
by her mother, Emma, and by her
father, our leader, Rodney Salis
bury. She was taught
should teach all of the youth of
the working class, that she was
of the class that is oppressed,
whose suffering is the pay it gets
for creating all of the great and
beautiful things in life,
taught that this class must be or
ganized in order to throw off the
bloody burden that the oppressors
have placed n it. She was taught
that she must have as her goal
the organization of the class of
the oppressed, her class,
| These lessons she learned well
Her last days in the hospital
j showed that she had learned these
> lessons more deeply than we, who
as we
She was
to her
heart to a far greater degree than
| we could have expected from one
young in years. If those of us
knew her best, had thought.
had taken these lessons
She
| who much older than she
could be conscious of the
spirit of self sacrifice,
and fearlessness we should
fortunate indeed.
spirit that will lead our class to
victory over and against the
pressors. It is this spirit that
Janis showed us. It is in this
that we must all try to be
like her, better fighters for
class, better fighters in the class
struggle in which she was a lead
u
we must try very hard to grasp.
Oür Janis
was
same
devotion,
This is the
op
more
our
er.
It is about this that we should
talk today, I think. It is this that
was delirious for
Spanish Communists Fight the
Sc cialist- Capitalist Government
By JANIS SALISBURY
There is now a strike of 20,000
textile workers in BTanresa, Spain.
It has spread all over the dty as
all workers declared a sympathy
strike with the textile workers. In
Sollano, workers engaged $he Civ
il Guards in a battle when the city
government tried to put down the
strike by force. A judge and two
guards were killed and the police
attacked the strikers; The work
ers stormed the city hall and burn
ed all municipal records.
In Seville, two workers were
wounded fallowing a police attack
on a group of strikers. The shoot
ing occurred on the same street
on which the imperialist general,
Luis 'Drillô, military commander of
Andalusia, had fired' on workers
lining the streets the day before.
Not only is the coalition govern
ment with the support of the so
cialists trying to break the strik
ers by armed attacks on the work
force and compulsion applied to
the middle and poor peasants dur
ing the formation of the collective
farms; in the socialization of the
barnyard stock and cows belong
ing to member» of the artels, and
which were sufficient only for
their own household requirements;
in applying to the grain-consum
ing regions the tempo of collect!
vization which had been establish
ed in the decisions of the Central
Committee and justified by prac
tical experience only for the
gram-growing regions; in the pre
mature creation^ of communes,
without the requisite material and*
organizational preparation; in the i
organization of ^ lifeless bureau
organizations conducted by
dictatorial methods, under the
f"*? of P"* collective farms? in
holding hack credits assigned i*>
^ he government to the collective
^ arms and depriving collective
'f 1 ™ members of the tax exemp
tlons accorded them by the gov
ernment; in gross and uîtra-ad
ministrative methods exercised in
relation to the collective farms
and theîr members and the substi
tution of appointments from above
and orders for elections; in ignor
in 8 the middle peasant and fail
in K to use agricultural expert
ence » and in applying to him the
m *tbods of struggle used against,
Hie kuak (de'-kulakization," dis
franchiaement, etc.).
The nature of these error« and
Hie diief distortions of the
Part y Une» which were especially
widespread In a number of dis
wiitê ~. the srnin-'*''rr^nin^
irfons and in the national repub
Hcs and eastern regions of the
Soviet Union, were defined by the
Central Committee in its state
of April 2, 1939, as follows:
The policy of strengthening the
alliance with the middle peasant,
while leaning for support on the
poor peasant and conducting a
merciless struggle against the ku
!ak, has begun to be replaced by
a policy of commands issued to
the middle peasant, a policy thor
oly inimical to lenninism.
In a number of districts these
errors not only caused anti-collec
tive farm manifestations but also
their transformation, under the in
fiuend* of the kulaks, into anti
many hours in the hospital. Onoe
in her delirium she talked
"sales billsJ
of
She repeated those
words over and over again
warned her father that "THEY"
were coming to take away her
home. This, comrades, of which
no one knew that our Jams had
the least knowledge is the terrible
sword hanging not over her home
alone but the terrible sword that
hangs over the heads of all of
our children, over ouv families.
This fear, that her home would
be taken from her parents by
"THEM" was ground into the
depths of her young spirit. The
fact that "THEY" threatened her
home was only part of the hor-
rible fact that means of support
were very slight,
that when for several days she
said that she felt no pain she Hed.
She did not feel the pain but knew
that there were no funds to pay
for a doctor,
she could not repress the pain any
longer that she allowed a doctor
t'o be called.
and
We know now
It was only when
It was this terrible
fear ° f " tTiem ' T that led to her
^ €at ÎV r S . he * old her father at the
her delirium that tho
' J?f ave fr s * 1 f was 100 wealc
;to hold "them off. She warned
jhim that he must watch out for
"them," be on his guard, or else
th ®y would take this home of
theirs.
We all know who
THEY
L
0ur dear y 0111 ^ Janis was
of usrflèsh of oust flesh, spirit of
'our spirit.
our flesh, "THEY"' are not of our
spirit. "THEY" are our enemies
as they were Janis".
they" are.
are. the oppressors, the
explbiters, those who doom to
death the toilters whom they
exploit no longer. "THEY"
our class enemies. We. are of the
oppressed—they, the oppressors.
tf
can
are
THEY" are not of
Janis feared them, lit her de
ers but alio* by confusing them
and splitting their ranks. Under
pressure of; the bourgeoisie, the
syndicalists issued orders to the
workers in their unions not to
come out on*, strike.
Here are some of the things
the strikers are demanding:
1. Increase the wages 100% for
the peasants.
2. Unemployment insurance.
3. Increase of 25%' fn the wages
of all workers.
4. For the 8-hour day.
5. Against the prohibition and
persecution of the
Party of Spain and other workers
and peasant organizations.
6. For the immediate release o*
all working-class political prison
ers.
Communist
7. For a revolutionary govern
ment of workers and peasants
8. For the SOVIETS»,
9. For the REVOLUTION.
Soviet, demonstration». Most a-1
larming of all was the fact that: ]
There were not infrequent at
tempts on the part of Party or
ganizations to gloss over the situ
ation that had arisen and, in
stead of admitting their errors
and. shortcomings and correcting
them, t® attribute everything to
the vacillations of the middle peas
ant (Idem).
Had these errors not been cor
æcted in time by the Central
Committee of the Party (decisions
0 f the Central Committee of Fete
ruary 20, March 15 and April 2,
mo; ^ Comrade Stallin's art
i c ies, "Dizziness from Success"
an d "-Reply to the Comrades on
the Collective Farms"), they!°*
wou bj have threatened the break
down of the cause of collectiiviza
tion and the collapse of the very
foundation of the Soviet State—
the alliance of the working class
with the peasantry.
An .. v ,,_.
r , ^7 by
^ e Ior
Jf^ tlon ° f f , err ors committed in
tfK? practical work of collectiv«a
tion were directed in the long ran
toward the re-establishment of the
correct Leninist* attitude toward.
the middle peasant, which had
been violated in a number of dis
tricts; and toward consolidation ofi
the successes achieved in tho col
lective farm movement, and the
carrying out of the polley of the
liquidation of the kulaks as a class
on the basis of universal collectlv
isation in alliance with ihc middle
As a consequence of the correc
tion of the errors committed Dy
the Party and Soviet organs the
main part of the sowing in the
key grain - growing regions was
perforoed by the collective farms*
while the grain-consuming regions
the individual peasants are sow
ing energetically, and at the same
time a number of the stronger col
lectives there are being held in
tact, whish preservation may be
come the kernel of a future col
lective farm movement for the
main mass of the peasants in
these districts.
HI. .Tempo of OollecMvizatfc*
and Tasks Involved hi the Trans
formation of Agriculture.
lirium.
She gave us the watch
word by which we must live, by
which we must conquer the op
pressors of the toiling masses. Al
ter her operation »he craved water.
The nurse tried to ease her
thirst by washing «ut her mouth.
Because of her burning thirst she
swallowed the water with which
the nurse was washing out her
mouth. Her father spoke to her.
He told her that he should not
drink the water. She agreed. He
asked her then if she would drink
the water if the nurse again
washed out her month. She said,
"No daddy, I wont, f swear it by
the Revolution!" This was her
holie st vow, "I swear it by the
REVOLUTION!"
The revolution was the struggle
of her class: the revolution was
the final conflict of her dass. This
she lived for and dying she knew
of no other standard by which she
would or could swear. She was a
young Bolshevik. The Bolshevik
was of her flesh and spirit. Plesn
and spirit she was of the working
dass. And so, dying, our young
pioneer Janis said, "I swear by
the REVOLUTION."
She talked of the disarmament
cc «ference which they were having
in her class m school. She wanfc
ed to take part in that conference
because she was a good Pioneer;
She wanted to show to the other
children in the class that the dis
armament conferences of the im
perialist powers are a fraud; that
they are held for the purpose of
lulling^ns, riie toiling masses, to
sleep while they prepare for new
bloody struggles; while they pre
pare for the attack on our Soviet
fatherland. Our young Pioneer
Janis wanted to tell this to the
other children ut the class so that
they would join in the fight of all
the toiling masses against the im
perialist' war that has just been
started in Shanghai and in Man
churia.
This war against which Janis
wanted là organize her fellow
pupils is a war that threatens to
bring on all' of us many times the
miser). 1 that the last war meant
for tlW' toiling masses. We must
determine to fight this war, we
must rally aH of the boiling mass
In this way
es for thl* struggle,
we can best stand true to the
memory of «aus. dear Janis. Janis
a leader in the struggles of the
working class, to organize the
working class, to help guide tiu
working class for the final strug
gle against the misery that now
crushes it and the greater désola
tion and misery that threatens it
She was IboRms- forward to the
day when her school class wov
move into the new school. Sh
said that she would be the only
fPeetot toother REDS "i,
^ e cî'",, P lndwe It n,ust°^ed U « tt
to Janis that we shall build the
Young Pioneers.
Her death has taken from the
The progress of the sorine
ing campaign of 1930 shov^ thaï
on the basis of collectivization, ann
the creation of state farms the
Party is succeeding in solving the
very difficult grain oroblen? THp
solution of theS problem S
in its turn, not only facilitate th«
development of industrial crons
and animal husbandry but will ai
jso, by means of the'development
selective and state farms, solve
problem of extricating the
branches of agriculture from
difficulties which are insur
rno ) ul iable for poorly-productive
«id small-scale economy,
speed which it will be pos
to attain in the development
^ ra * n production and ia aver
f otn ' n P the crisis in animal hus
bandr L will be determined by the
va ^ potentialities for the develon
ment of Productive forces which
m lat€nt " the collective farms
Already this spring, nut onlv
intervillage machine and
stations and the old collective
farms, but also those new c.olW
tive farms formed by the simniô
pooling of farm implements and
not yet possessing sufficient nr
ganizational and economic exneri
ence were able to extend coiwider
a *>ly the sown area and to brim
u ^der cultivation abandoned an I
vir 8Ûi lends. Moreover the im
P° rtan ce of tho prospects onene<i
!?P b >' the development of state
^ arms I» shown by the fact that
Hio state farms (old and newi
the present year »Iren 1
P^^idc about 36v0 miiiion ncmnil
<rf marketable grain and nert
r ** lr 710 teas tnan v,uoo millinn
P° unds - This shows that on tb*
k® 8 * 8 of collectivization the Hew>l
°P me nt of machine and trarteï
stations, and the or can *
state farms, the Party will ki
to begin to realize the f Dle
"to equal and surpass" the 4 "
taltet countries of the worin
not only in industrv ww'
advantages of lanre seal» 16
tioi have long ago bS Æ"'
ly illustrated/ but aU« E
apb«re of agriculture. thA
of development of which
erto been determined bv
whelming pre pond ranee of JL 7 *«'
scale farms ofextreraelv
ductivity. Its tempo will
of
capi
pro
now be
|. (
nu
Y Olith ^ftr-iî
«■ui
Young Pioneers one of its best
fighters. In her place we must
resolve to recruit not one but tens
of Pioneers. This is the task not
only of the Pioneers but the task
and duty of all <rf us. We can
best be true to the memory of our
Jan is if we build the Young Pio
neers into a mass organization of
hundreds of sons and daughters of
the working class in this neighbor
hood.
Now that our Janis is dead, I
think that we too should swear by
the spirit of our class struggle.
The wonderful Bolshevik spirit
that wate Janis' should inspire all
of us to be better fighters for our
class, to be more like Janis in
spirit, in Ibve and devotion to the
working class, to be better Bolshe
viks. This was her ideal—to be a
good Bolshevik—this must be our
ideal, to be leaders in the strug
gle of our class.
I shall read a pledge which all
of us of the toiling masses should
make:
"We pledge to you, Janis, that
we shall carry on the struggle
where you left off. We shall car
ry it on more devotedly, more de
terminedly, with greater readiness
for self sacrifice, because you hare
showed us in your young life, our
dear Pioneer, that we must be bet-1
ter fighters for our class. We
swear this by that which you held
most dear, Janis. WE SWEAR IT
BT THE REVOLUTION."
Hoover is a helluva
i m w Barley Boo!
Hoover is a helluva guy
, _ , Barley Boo!
Hoover is & helluva guy
Hé' says we'll eat pie in the sky,
fey a«d by.
Hinkey Dinkey Barley Boo;
HINKEY DINKEY
BARLEY BOO'
By Comrade Joseph Bizyfc,
Warren, Ohio
Tner workers are marching down
the street,
Barley Boot!
TRr workers are marching down
the street,
Barley Boo!
The' workers are marching down
the street,
Barley Boo!
To* toll Mr. Hoover they want to
«
eat.

Hinkey Dinkey Barley Boo.
suy
»
^ ^ Burley Boo.
TÄ * bo88es tr ying as hard as
ÜVey can,
^ Barley Boo!
bosseÄ *** tT ytog as hard as
_ can \
T *''SU 1W "^ers' watres a*aih
HWt * )r Dfake !' Barley Bo °
u , ,
6 bu " S ** havin Jf a . helluva time
^-"aVa'heUu™ time
''d "''' 1 hT'
T ° fe€ep tïie inkers in the mine.
_ ,
The cops are having a helluva time
Barley Boo!
determined by the accelerated de
velöpmcnt of collective and state
farm», which represent an entire
• Pu W .. rm of €con °my, unique
in the history of mankind, called
mfeo_ existence for the first time
og the experience of economic re
construction in the Soviet Union.
In accordance with the forego
mg, the Congress considers it nec
1. To undertake a profound re
H»e Five-Year Plan for
tnve devolpmentj of. agriculture on
the basis of the tempo of collectiv
ization established in the decision
of the Central Committee of Jan.
~ and completely justified by prac
tical experience, with the object of
securing, in addition to the accel
or
«rated development of grain and
industrial crops, the improvement
and intensified drvolpment of an
imal husbandry, primarily by
ganizing special state farms for
animal breeding, analogous to the
state grain farms; but also by the
widespread! organization of collec
tive farms with a high market
output, and by the rapid expansion
of fodder supplies.
2, In addition to th©_
tional preservation of the tax ex
emptions for collective farms and
their members provided tor by
Party decisions, to double the
fi^*n e Ä^ i co]lec } ive
farms in 1930-31 as compared to
the present year, I.e., to increase
them to 500 million dollars.
5. To insure that the Grain
Trust shall sow next year not less
Irîï ? 1 :* 5 . mmi0 n acre a and raake
preparationior sowing 22.5 nuit
ion acres in 1932.
4. To insure that the market
able output of hogs by the Hog
Breeding Trust in 1930-31 shall
be no less than 400,000 head; in
1931-32 no less than three million
head; and in 1932-33 no less than
»even million head.
5. To increase the cattle herds
of the Cattle Breeding Trust to
3.23 million head in 1930-31; to
5,5 millions in 1931-32; and to 9
to 10 millions in 1932-83.
6. To develop the animal breed
ing branches of the collective
farms, applying a considerable
portion of agricultural credits for
this purpose.
unoondi
CANADIAN SCHOfu
children d£
IMMEDIATErci
preSnS?°r^ r ^
the Provincial Gov^! reu *
children of Okno m ^
their parents aad' ^
Canada an example
m a ?S J 1 * ïou ^ »!. iïi
nutted to attend the
ty League meetings, bSü*
mzation-cousdous
are direct, clear-cut S **
Pomt. This meeting ^ 1
by forty^ix school ^ att
The resolution adcntesT 1
;tr dous y
abTÎTC for TaT * i
winter ckthin,. m
economic crisis and
fathers have to * \
from 40-60 miles to get sot *
wood to sell and buy
to save our lives b
takes them three days
the P y g^on^m?"** **
i s not enough to
the family; y 0(Ki for,
"Therefore the children
age gathering together
P. ass a resolution to the ft 1
government with ' ^
, ow ^, :
a^e
chi,^
reads
1—We demand from the Pm
cial Government to assist »3
fiL n w es l ary "k*»
that we have a chance to fs
school every day in the cold?
long distances as we have £
our school, some from on e
miles. Each one of os
Relief j
partment what kind of dothL,
necessary for us.
.,2—According to the report»
the nurse, Miss A. Wasko
our school district, the
as are ill in health. M we fa
that the Provincial GovenT
send out immediately a doctor
supply all
m
rcajovy

i
... . , necessary ^
without charge to our school i
tnct. '
Steve Hykawy,
Chairman
Lbowjl
Secreti
The cops are having a hellon ta
Barley Boo!
The cops are having a helluntà
Keeping PIONEERS off the PI
ket line.
Hinkey Dinkey Barley Bo*
The Unemployed Council »wt*
er the top
Barley Boo!
The Unemployed Council iwt i
er the top
»» ' parley
rite f ouncB
er the top
And drenched the bosses «I
charity slop.
Hinkey Dinkey Barley Bm
The A. P. of L, can go to heD
Barley Boo
The A. F. of L can go to hell
Barley Boo
Fhe. A. P. of L. can go to M
Because we have the T. ü. Ü.
Hinkey Dinkey Barley Boo
!
DOWN WITH AMERICAN!
PERIALISM — THE MFRM
OUS EXPLOITER OP THEO
NESE MASSES.
7. Bearing in mind that for
number of years to come both
tractor and the horse will be s
f or field labor, it is necesarjt
t h horse should be duly apprec
ed and that special state 1«
and associations for bore* b*
\ ng should ^ organized ta «I
priate places,
g. To instruct the Lenin Aa
my of Agricultural Sciences to
vestigate the problem of ®
tional distribution of agriru..
thruout the territories of
viet Union according to the
of agriculture and the natci*
the crop; the problem of th s
stitution of more profitable
less profitable crops; the wjj
of guaranteeing the Soviet
independent supplies of *
food and industrial crops,
the problem of the marin»®
ization for agricultural P°T
of local sources of power.
In view of the tasks to b<
posed on the Lenin Aca«®!
Agricultural Sciences, to P.
the necessary technical c° (
for its wqrk in accordan«*
the latest achievements ■
and to re-enforce it by C 0 ®
cadres.
9. To extend
Institute for Collective
SO as to afford It the
- ^ -rj-ntific &
™ akmr tim«!y »c en
tigations and practical <*<■
to the forms and method* ..
lective farm organization
eraîîzations from local
ments.
the work *■
}4
10. To insure the »»P«**
fillment of the program
tor and combine product®*'
production of sp»^
tractor drawn implement* ^
volume provided for by
cisione of th© Central 0®®
as well as the extension ®
production of mineral
particularly of inseetfcW*
Abo - a", mien tion -no®
;j e Improttn** 10
recteu tr
quality of tractor-dr«* 31
Next wm
(To be Concluded

xml | txt