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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, November 25, 1932, COUNTY EDITION, Image 4

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Toid In Brief
bv the government« of France Geimanv and Great^i
bj the governments of hrance, Germany and Great
Britain to finance the building of electric rail
Capitalism Takes Another
Worker's Life
Denver—Ern?et Urbach, unemployed member
«€ the Denver Musicians' Union, opened his Bible
to the words, "Though I walk through the valley
cf the sharow—" and penned a note to his wife.
Then he drank a fatal poison.
His life insurance would have expired in a
week, he could not pay the premium. He took the
oi ly means open tc him to protect and support
hi? wife and son.
He had been a prominent member of the union
for many years and had lived in Denver seven
teen years.
Phila. Veterans Join March
Philadelphia, Pa., Nov. 15.—More than 500
veterans living in miserable shacks along the
Schuylkill river will j in the second national bonus
march to Washington which will converge on. the
capitol from all parts of the country December 5.
Preparations for Attack Against
Soviet Union Move On
Prris, Nov. 16.— $6 Ç 0,000 COO will be expended
ways in Poland, Rumania, Iraq, and Portugal.
Poland and Rumania border on the Soviet Union
and the building of electric railways to the bor
ders of this great workers' stat e is in preparation
f< r an attack on the Soviet Union. The capital
is 1 powers wi'.l thus be enabled to transport troops
right ta the borders of the Soviet Union.
Teachers Get Pay Cut
New York, N. Y r ., Nov. 18.—Faculty members
of Teachers College, Columbia University, will re
ceive an 8 per cent cut in pay beginning Decem
ber 1. After June 30, 1933, the cut will be 10
per cent.
"Birds of a Feather . . .
Minneapolis, Minn., Nov. 15.—Floyd Olson,
Farmer-Labor governor of Minnesota, sent yester
day the following tele g am to Earle Brcwn. de
feated Republican candidate for governor.
"I appreciate your message of congratula
tions" the governor wrote. "The problems cf the
near future, particularly the feeding and shelter
ing of the needy are such that I am sure that we
can all forget our political differences and work
together in the interests of the state.
The Farmer-Labor govern? r also sent a
mage of thanks to John E. Regan of Mankato, th«
Democratic candidate, for his congratulations and
good wishes.
»»
• •
mes*
New Low for Wheat
Chicago, Nov. 18.—Wheat came within one
fourth cf a cent touay of smashing the lowesl
price ever recorded—41 and seven-eighths cents a
bushel established Nov. 3.
Oats dropped to 16 cents and com to 24 and
three eights cent in Chicago.
U. S. Builds New Warship
W ashing ton, Nov. 16.—The Indianapolis, 8
inch gun cruiser of the American navy, was
launched yesterday at the Philadelphia navy yar--.
This is the ninth cruiser to be built by the U. S.
since the last war in preparation for the coming
imperialist onslaught.
. , , „ . , ,
they can go and the next price movement mus b
upward, John W. Rath, Waterloo, lo-^a, chairman
of th« Institute of American Meat Packers, toid
delegates at the institute's annual convention on
Another Empty Promise
Chicago, Nov. 15.—Meat prices are as low as
Monday.
Frees Bootleggers but Not Mooney
Sacramento, Calif., Nov. 15.—Gov. Rolph has
announced that he will pardon about 1,000 prison
ers held for violating the state prohibition law. He
states he does this because of the overwhelming
•vote for repeal of this statute.
Rolph is the governor who has refused to re
lease Tom Mottney in spite of worldwide appeals
of workers that the innocent working class leader
be freed, after 16 years in jail.
Chicago, III., After 43 years the Chicago Eve
ning Post has gone out of business and has been
taken over by the Chtcago Da,l> New* Through
thi* merger 200 skilled workers, mcludmg nnnt
ers and editors, have been thrown on the street
with no piospects of getting work anywhere,
Merger Throws 200 on Street
I
i
l
»
r
t
More War Preparations
San Pedro, Calif., Nov. 18.—The combined At
lantic and Pacific fleets are assembled in this area
prior to the 1933 war games that will begin Jan.
23 and end March 31. Admiral Richard Leigh,
commander in chief of the U. S. fleet says that
the waters between California and Hawaii will
the scene of the cio?est approximation cf an over
seas campaiam ever attempted.
Battleships, destroyers, airplanes, submarines
and mine layers will all take part. These so-called
games are merely a cover for preparations for
next wars that are speeding ahead. Their aim
not only to prepare the navy for its destructive
work but also to stir up an interest in warfare
among the working class and thus break down
their prejudice against another blocdy massacre.
l
i
i
■J
i
Fascist Khaki Shirts are Against
Hunger March
<
Lloyd Brcwn, Nebraska state president of
khaki Shirts has declared that his outfit is
posed to the marches of the unemployed and
tho veterans to Washington, The Khaki Shirts,
•which was organized by the fascist elements
•th* last bonus match, ha* threatened to expel
-cf it* members who participate in the marches
— .. . -
Washington. In this way they carry on for
bankers and the rich.
1
f.
:
Taxpayers Association
"üÆwüUh,
on. m ,
The meeting of the Taxpayers.
Association held in Antelope Wed
nesday was not overly well attend
ed. After secretary Syverud had
read the minutes and given his
report, the question was brought
up if the association should keep
on functioning or not. It was then
moved by Lais Angvick that the
old board of directors should keep
ion functioning for another year,
and the motion was carried with
! out objections.
Much discussion was carried on
to what the plan? for the associa
fen 'would h? in the future, with
our present conditions where only
one farmer cut of every thirteen
is able to pay. his taxes, but no
I definite conclusions were come to.
! Lowering the tax mills by skimp
I in? a little here and there was
thought by some would save the
day. hut was printed out bv ethers
'that loweiing the mills would only
! lower the taxes for railroads and
others who arc able to pay
would be of r.0 benefit to thos
iwho could net pay.
It was also suggested that the
i association should go on record in
I Side*/ofe" ïnôtheî F o^ev^
• pio.-ding one anotner t.crn evic
tiers and foiec-osure. ütner^
Ävoll byThe Holfdav W
M'-ttirm the irnîte i ûr c
iciation and the United Farmers
i League organized fc r that pur
an i, could to protect the people
«hö here net able to pay taxes
Senator I>ars Angvick told the
ZT/tZ t £ t a th r'w ne âud e £tte'r
y, _ . . j , c . j
bPe . lh " n ^ e . r , • , f. re ' a ,.
i C0UW
. So everybody went home fool
iing fine, there i> nOuhii.g more to
! w'orry about, Angvick. Sparling,
lind Ùclard will fix ove vthir? UR
I And o _.mi * h o vr
for us—And we w.ll soon have
beeday
Quite a number of turkeys have
been shipped out of here for the
Thanksgiving market.
The school gave a Thanksgiving
program Wednesday afternoon.
The ladles' aid is giving lunch in
ithe old bank building Saturday, Nov.
Beginning at noon they will
H. D. Loucks nnl Ivm Hevt ridge
were business visitors in Plenty
wood Wednesday.
C. E. Wliitney and George Dwyer
were business callers in Pientywood
Sheriff Madsen made a short visit
in town Wednesday.
Art Hagan returned Wednesday
from Spokane where he had taken a
carload of hogs.
prse. The assurance was given
by Gee. Lund, the Reserve bank
er, that th° association w:uld do
!
REDSTONE
26.
serve the balance of the day.
Another carload of «sheep from
here was shipped to market Thurs
day afternoon.
KOLKHOZNIKI
First Five-Year Plan" Collective
Farm peasants write of their lives.
(t
.
;
t
BRIGADE LEA) )ERS JOB
j
(BY PETER DIMITR1EVICH NIKODUBOV)
Was a Poor Peasant Before Joining the Collective
Farm, Aged 46
! A brigade is a big undertaking. '
! An individual farmer used to plant
i only about 12^ acres and did not
have anything else to take into
account> while Brigade No. 4, of
which I am the leader, had 2530
acres to plant and 1200 to plough,
There are 304 people in my bri
gade and I must know every one
'
of them personally to judge what
(sort cf work he is able to do.■
There are 50 shock brigaders m
my brigade and they can always
be depended on. Mcst of them are
quite young, but some are thirty ■
ard over They are ready for
work any time, whenever needed.
Here is another case. A girl
j came to th e farm a few days ago.
She had been absent during the
i sowing and weeding seasons, but
! demanded steady work. It was
1 clear that she had come only for
i the harvest, so as to get her share
1 of grain, but we don't give it to
that kind of people any more.
!
THERE ARE SOME
SLACKERS
We have slackers too of course.
'They may not be actual loafers,
' but they don't like work and won't
! work well. There is Cancaurov.
,
for example. His wife is a very
£ropd ^ r ! lan ard " °"* s Pur
! P ubll c dining room, while he does
h( , r Re „„„ did „ orfc ,
V ut most]y him(; aKUI1(J ba .'j
zâars, buving and selling. He got
very little out of it and lived mis
erable. but never Vculd work.'
These are the kind of people who
shout loudest against the collec
live farm
Thev grieve over their former
i
be
the
is
"happy life." saying: "I used to be
my own boss. Whenever I
money, I went and bought myself
some vodka and got drunk, but
new I have to ask the board's per
mission."
DIRECTING THE BRIGADE
WORK
We have three people to direct
j the brigade woik
the | the village soviet, a representative
op- °F the Party nucleus and myself,
of There was one more man, but he
was . exem pted frem work during
in *° w ®£ time, because he Was sur
any ! Te! T* land: at . c ' her he
on JJl Krou P ea ® r * '( kere
_ some who are against such exemp
the tions, saying:
a member cf
are
"There shculd be fewer big chiefs
O )
vguiirfJNew?
Dccrmrr
RESERVE
-
Nils Hagen and Ted Murk left for
f® a *î^ n( | ,a f|L „ They plan
Mrs. Geo. Lund and Mrs. Gibbons
were Plenty-wood shoppers last Pri
da >
view last Sunday on V business F&ir '
Norman Nelson drove to his home
at Alamo, N. Dak., last Sunday to
at f te " d a wedding anniversary
of *zi. s J«i r w t * v o ^ , , .
«.urtte* »er. . .s™ 4.
«^sIb at the Gibbons hom«
* „Ami S «"u.L ^, nt * h f. weok
SÄ a " d r " ,t,v< '*
About twenty from town drove to
1 J ^ a p r ogrp -
arrived \f>s Sunday and will conduct
an athletic class in the meeting
v£.* town .
man in the terrlto% repossessing*
*ome autos this week.
Another collector took up a com
rTtho "week" 1 " er P
and-ST
OUTLOOK
_
p. m. Scott, formerly of Outlook.
S« r'ÄiiÄ
signed to ttfsec t any given angle.)
This construction has been regte
5«5?e'"a.* «Ä Son"a cTtX'r
provisions of the Act of iflo».
Mrs Lyle Garriok has boen on the
sick list this week.
Mr. and Mre. Gerald Garrick. Vel
ma Goodlaxon and Montana
visited at the léonard Tooke home
TÄ- Hure.. Mr. r.
Mr. and Mrs. Eiwood House and
Mr. Sardahl and son of Canada
visited at the Ellis Hurst home Sat
"tg- arc Mrs. Far, Oo^r .arc
Œ r Â%von.S|. C '"' ,0n ^
pick Jacobson and Max Deck of
Pientywood were visitors in town
Friday evening.
Mr - an<1 Mrs. l>c#a!d Garrick took
Ranson cosper r& Pientywood FH
evening to consult the dentist.
Prom there they motored to Comer
town whert Ransom is teaching
school.
Monday afternoon Montana Cos
per. Velma Goodlaxon and Mrs. Ger
aid Garrick vtelted at the Billy
Ruegsegger home. '
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur ITeland en
tertnlned the Messers and Mesdames
N. J. Nelson. J. B. Alexander. Ray
Morris end Grandma West Sunday
evening.
T^o OoM"oV Blue Jays moto'fpd t
Dooley Friday evening where* they
played the Dooley basketball team,
The scores were 29-8 In favor of
Outlook.
Friday afternoon Mrs. Nellie Deck
and Mrs. Tom Clawson visited
school.
party 'and ' dance '^da^evenlng.
John Wunderlich's orchestra fur
nihsed the music.
Mr. and Mre. Liz Vaughn were In
Pientywood Friday. They visited
Andrew Anderson and Mr. and
Mr. and Mre. LI* Vausrhn were In
Pientywood Friday. They visited
Mrs. Klakken, a sister of Mrs. Vau
ghn
under the Soviet government, but
with us it is just the contrary."
Then I start explaining that our
present farming system demands
organization and needs checking;
later on these exemptions may no
longer necessary, but they are un
avoidable now.
Every evening we check up the'we
done by the brigade during,
tne day and oU tline a plan of "worksand
f&r th * e next The i eader re .
spcnsible for its being finished on
time It ^ no easy j ob ^ theie
are many obstacles in the way.
The men ^ wQmen ^ ^ bri
gadg with enthusiasm beth
i t0 2° \° the miU - Th ® leader has
tp decide everything. Last year
1 €ven had to wake the people up
b y knocking on their windows in
the morpin g. but now they ccme
to the brigade of their own accord
and ask fcr instructions, and that
is a ^ eat to me -
We have production conferences
in the sowing and weeding cam
paigns and did not keep any holi
days, But, in spite of everything
their own small interests still stand
in the way. They still 'will keep
their own vegetable gardens. As
soon as the weeding was over, I
to j d t ben . we mus t start building
a stable and digging silos to which
tbey answere< i that it would have
., .
the >' * e F? ngh '> f ° r
f° Utctlve '-ble garden is not
big enough to satisfy everybody's
needs; s0 We had to P u[ 0Ur build
mg program cff.
to wait, as they must plant their
cabbage.
COLLECTIVE GARDENS
NOT BIG ENOUGH
^be morning and work starts at
onc O- One man come to the lead
er and him he is another
that he must take some time off
1 The leader joins his brigade in
j every five days. The instructions
i of the board are read out at these
conferences and we carry them out
afterwards,
newspaper; also red and M ark
bulletin boards. If a man does
no * work properly, his name
listed cn the black bulletin beard;
and that helps matters. They get
anifry somet ™* s . •>"* work better
.
'
Our brigade has its cwn wall
ALL KINDS OF COMPLAINTS
Some of the folks come to the
afterwards.
Mrs. Ed Fink visited In town Sat
Ella West and Mre. Charles Buz
zard visited at the Cis Dryden home
Thursday afternoon.
Clarence Wollan and Mr. and Mrs.
Dan Eggar visited at the Ole Gar
r,c « home Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs o. Seivig and family
t ? y ' er : . Te * as * to
v& future home. intend t0 ^
Mr. Schrupp, of Raymond attend
? th ® ^J nertcan Legion meeting
Mr. and Mrs. Ole Garrick enter
taincd the pusses Margaret anrt
?f ther J . ohns ô n at supper Wednes
CharfeVI'uzzard was a visitor in
pientywood Saturdav 8 !
Ena West visitât the Charley
Buzzand home last week.
home where they^pent the evening.
The occasion was Nanny's and Bars'
b,r Ä,.„ d „. H1 motorrd
to Dooley Wednesday o^busîess
Miss Christine Deck of Plenty
ÇSS^** 4 "* h ^
Mrs. Andrew Berg entertained
Marjorie. Mildred and StiinTTr
and Louise Hannah at dinner Thun
ThU^CTauson^bi^!®" be,nB
Emma Waiian gave a card nartv
and dance at her school house Fri
nick Wunderiich^furnishtlT the mu
^
everyone had a wonderful time.
Miss Mildred Tooke was a sumo.
day evento*. Garriok homo r
—I-
Comertown-Ooolry ,
-
Mrs. Gust Westrup had an opera
Ä
Westrur resides south of Comer
town and is the mother of five chii
dren.
A party was neld at the R. C. Hep
pner horte Wednesday nigrht in non
or of Martin Heppner's birthday. He
WJTVt SÄ,"L.'Ä
ffiî. MSS'
Mr. and Mrs. H. o .Heppncr and
'
A farewell party was given at >v •
T. \v. Holdeman home Saturday
Ä -h« if ÄÄ
"Ä,.„ cmp.oyod
the Sig Neteon ranch. He returned
Nov, 12.
Rev. Mehl stopped at the H. E.
Steinke home for a short call on his
way to pientywood Saturday. Nov.
12 th.
The Misse» Marie and Margaret
Heppner and Chris Tufton called at
the Dave Nelson home Sunday.
If anyone sere a stray Chester
white pig. weighing about 150 pound
notify Arnold Hanson as it strayed
from the Hanson ranch the evening
of November 6.
Paul Steinke. who was operated on
Nov. 16 at the Sheridan county hos
p'tal for appendicitis. Is now getting
aI< l n f nice 'y- , , _ _ , c .
Selmer Samuelson left Nov. 18 for
Shelby. Mont., where he will vi
his father.
„ 9] ,ris Toedte-repaired his well on
Friday. One of the pump rode was
broken.
Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Heppner and
, family. Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Heppner
Heppner home Sunday evening P
i Christ Tufton, Joseph and Fred
r'ck Marsh visited at the Arnold
Hanson home.
i_ Thf_
country to the Herman Heppner. Jr.
home Sunday. _grades.
Hanson home.
1 The Mi «ses Marie. Marparyt and
Frieda Heppner_took a _hlke across
brigade to complain. They
plain of the way the day nursery
is run. In the spring there were
-5 children in the day nursery and
'the women came to say that the
children were badly fed. Others
come to complain of the lack of
goods in the village shop. Goods
aie also distributed by the bri
gade at the working conferences,
in accordance with the number of
working days each one puts in. If
a member has any farming prop
erty left, that is taken into con
sidération.
On May 15 we received 385
yards cf material for our brigade,
The board instructed us to divide
it among the collective fanners. I
com
called the brigade heads together,
looked through the list and
checked the time they had worked
the amount of work each had
done. We calculated that each -was
to get an average of 38.5 yards;
the best got more the idlers got
nothing. The shock brigaders
.;were supplied first. We mad e up
a list ^ 03116(1 ^ther confer
ence at which forty people were
present, while there had been only
ten at the first. The list was then
e,e T î* b üf" rs — **
"Thrift
done in order to make their po
sition more secure. The brigade
leader is the enemy of the kulak,
the shirker and th e idler, and it
often happened that when a bri-1
gade leader worked against them
they got leplaced. There ar e still
many ignorant people who think
that leaders who insist on work
-
Chicago, Ill.—The I. L. D.
making a determined effort
sav ® ihe life of J. J. Jacobson, un
employed worker, who was shetj
d °wn with nine ether? in a ma
chire raid by police in Mel-1
1086 P ark * six months ago. Jae
°b s .°" is Bering from gangerene
which set m as a result of
T
Th
checked once more.
AGAINST BRIGADE
LEADERS
and discipline are their enemies.
That is why if was decided that
brigade leaders be appeinted.
Try to Save Life of
Melrose Park Victim
, , ..
v, T oUnd be received in the leg.
He has spent the last six months
in hospitals, the last one being
Oak Forest hospital where he wa?
given little chance to live.
International Labor Defense had
him remeved some weeks ago
Michael Reese hospital in Chicago
where an amputation of his
seased leg is being considered
a last reso't However, physicians
feel that with special care
«"bance* for recovery are better
than before, and that the amputa
tien may not be necessary.
PLENTYWOOD SCHOOL
NOTES
...... . . . !
Some of th e high school boys,
under the direction of Mr. Dailey,
recently collected and burned the
thistles which have grown on the
n « w ground around the new build
in ^ This wiU hel P much in avoid :
ing accumulation of snow around
the lower floor windows duiing
the Wteter *
The senior class in American
Problems will debate a question
that is "™ ct >
i ust ncw - The <l^ stion involves
the proposed twentieth amendment
to the Federal Constitution and
concerns the manner of choosing
the Piesiden t as well as the time
* "•*"»« or '* k "« "« ice *
lbe n6w °°ngW8Smen.
^ . . , , „ Ä
. P utsl de°f one or two doubtful
^hedull has^wn compMed Vor
if. edul ® nas C0 ™P l le « Ior
^" lS sea -or. " is as follow?:
Froid at Froid, Dec. 3.
Froid at Pientywood, Friday
o^, q ' *
. De *; 9 - _ „
Flaxville at Pientywood, Friday,
• 1®*
* Plent >'™ od - Friday,
Jan - b -
Scobey at Scobey, Friday, Jan.
Dd,t«nth.
Medicine Lake at Medicine Lake,
Sat. Jan. 14.
Outlook at Outlook. Friday,
Ta „ ^ ' *
,
Medicine Lake at Pientywood,
Westbv Sat Jau 28
oSSlL a't nJÇJL.' Fnd.,,'
Feb. 3,
J[ la ï ville at Flaxvil,e ' Saturda ï
Feb. 4.
Scobey at Pientywood, Friday,
»
at'.A trip along the main lino, is
being planned for the week just
before Christmas. The high school
teams at Culbertson Brockten
_ . " „ r .. tj. . - * ,
Poplar, Wolf Point and possibly
Bainville are included in the plans
a ] t hough a game With but One of
, ^„hoo] h a c so far been <=e
xnese scnooi nas so iar oeen .e
cured. It Will be an excellent ex
perience for the boys and will go
£ . , seasonin ' them for t v. e
kar ® d m
later district struggles.
j .
Cold weather and sn-cw put a
g^p ^e soccer-football pro
eram of the ftmior hi?h bovs This
° T J an «>r mgh ^
game, an excellent one for the
boys, is ranked among their ac
fivities as a ma jor snort There
8 , j r spo ^'. An ./~
were three teams competing; the
Eagles, the winners, captained by
Wellington Black* the Hawits
CoUmS and'
the Owl, captained by Sidney Ben
ne tt
* CRher seasonal activities will be
carried on in the junior high
Each jictivity carries a
(Crowded out last week)
soccer-football pro
gram of the junior high boys. This
ONE PAIR OF BELLOWS
FOR TWO FORGES
(BY TIKHON IVANOVICH CHEPURNOY)
Head Foreman of the Forge Section,
Aged 36
As soon as the collective farm
was ergatrized it became clear that
we must have a good forge. Be
fore that "we had several small
f orges. We decided to collect all
the forging instruments together ;
and organize one common forge. !
This was done and I collected all
my tools and gave them up with
| cut hesitation. Our forge started
working in March, 1930. It is the
repairing section of the building
and repairing brigade.
We repair all th e collective farm
machinery, make the necessary
parts fcr new buildings and in do
ing that, we feel that we are help
big to fulfill the State plan.
APPRENTICES GET WAGES
There are three smiths including
myself, and we have six appren
fasrrsMtSTja
£ • £» « apprentice t. a
^ lth wlthf ^ t an y wages, but now
■ the . a PP rentl «*s get wages too.
j * . a , en ecember, 1930, j
, , , J*® 1 ®* smiths
__ _ P " c , a * 1 ei6vc '. lt a{>
P €are ^ n that _° Ur , coll«*tiv e farm
f® one of fir * to or
, - , " rge ' Many 5® 1 '
S™. farm + s ^ ad ^ h was
mun tJtt a jf r fa ™^
-7 C " b," 8 " 5 and
mechanize them if possible.
Thp mmeti r-n t j . ,
me question of standards of
work woe
in- and rates were fix^i
kind of wnrV TÎ,» l- J
was set at 10 hours °I
called for two holt 't v th ® *? te . S
; 8 0 be made lP
} Kur clasp-nails an
ottttyv ut'rx'o
»»uui KATES OF WAGES
j We bad several conferences aft
«wards to study these rates of
work. Before that we had been
petting flat wages
^ we are all shock workers and
nave entered into socialist compe
III V m ° ng ® U J selves and with
a _ ° ,,*5. wor ^,. 01)s ' ^be results
and .'.f, r fP aipe <i four
3 day
provided i „the board-* plan^sht
seed ploughs instead of three and
eight or mue harrow* irstea'd of
seven etc. In fact we exceeiled
the plan m all our repair work,
even in minor things like the mak
to
c
ire* of clasp nails, and door knobs.
j We did it because we are devoted
to our work.
DEMAND COST OF
PRODUCTION; WILL
NOT SOW '33 CROP
More than 90 per cent of the
, „rowers of Rumsev district,
wheat grower of Kum.ej oistnct,
Alerta, Canada, at a musneet
mg on Nov. 4 decided m fay o
calling on the farmers of Canada
10 strike if the government did not
guarantee them the cost of pro
ducticn of their crops,
The farmers decided to get in
f arrY1 or^ in other
contact farmerS " er
parts of Alberta, and in the pro
vinces of Saskatchewan and Mani
toba. The meeting was marked by
very determined expression by the
fa ^, C rs of the miserable condition
un(ler which they ar e living and
nere «; tv of uni t e d struggle
for theîrdemanda
spec ifj c number of points, the
num her being dependent upon per-!
sonal habits, skill, maintaining)
satisfactory scholastic standards,
&nd cooperation with the director
a " d other boys. Emblem awards i
will be made m the spnng to!
those who have earned a specified!
number of poi nts in the directed!
activities.
v. group, of junior high boys j
have been organized for basket
ball One group is composed of |
those Veighiag under 100 pounds |'
the other of the bo>s weighing ICO :
pounds or over. Practice sessions
a t nresent are held Tue?dav and
w»? j ' ÎL i IIj
Wednesday after School and TÎIUTS I
day evening. Evening practices
'V i Sh" JÜ? 6 cTvil°'S
hJ beeÄ ud^t£ WtiaSvej
and Referendum The cla«s has
dM ? 4 **i*~Jl"j*
Conservatives, the Liberals, and
the Neutrals. Matters under con
siderufen refer to student goveni
a / e t^toLteT and a plS'-'
•_ ^ drawn ud bv the
, . ^ , x. p y •
akK,v ®. mentioned parties. J
The seventh grade baseball game
j n arithmetic is gettine more in- !
t Prf „.*; r „„ if nrmrre«<;pe The
ter€stlP * as Progresses. Ihe
SCOr6 18 0116 t0 nothin * ln fav ? r
. Frank Gustafson's team Rob
. p Q _ c/ ,_ îo fx_ i oa dPr r.f the!
if?
other Slde - ,
, The seventh grade Product map
j j cteadilv increasinc- in size and!
f ^
development. in e various products
grown in the different geographic
districts are now being pasted on.
frnrn i-,io nn
In the penod from 11 to 12 on
Tuesdays and Thursdays, the guis
of the seventh and eighth grades
„ oT i. _ ct„Hv
have Glee CIO , •
of home. In the study of homes,
they are working on decorations of
different kinds
etc. They are making a collection
of pictures pertaining to their
, j arranein? them in a
notebook. Miss Chester plans to
j give a prize fcr the best one, when
thev are completed.
grown in the different geographic
districts are now being pasted on.
NOT AFRAID OF WORK
\y e work hard and are not afraid
that our efforts will not be appre
ciated. Although we are a ?epa r
a te section, we share in the gen
era i rev enue of the whole brigade
an d if the builders do rot toe & the
mark none of us will get much.
We introduced the five-day tm
interrupted week some monhs ago
and each one of us has his day off.
We started work with 'three
forges and only two pairs of bel
l OW s. We could get another
pa i r of bellows and one of the
furnaces
idea th.it
would carry air to two furnace?
at ° n€ time - The comrades wanted
s
~ -* — I -„id succeed,
THREE FORGES WITH TWO
BELLOWS
i m ad e my pipes while they
were having dinner. When they
came back and saw them, they un
derstood what I was after and
started to help me.
three furnaces worked with two
pairs cf beUows.
a to tM. l„ »er. lion
min® and approved it.
' .
We want to mechanize
fp-M wo ,
forge. We have a small kerosene
W " Sha
need "y bellows then,
lt was said at the regional con
fep ence that there ought to be
special courses for smiths. That
j s qu it e true. The work is diffi
cult; we have to use up old ma
terials; we have very few tods.
and no proper training,
sidered an expert, hut all the edu
cation I got was in the church
schod, after which I worked at
small forge. I learned a little
about forging while I served
the Tsar's army. We have none
the books or drawings here.
only knowledge I get is from
T orker ' s fel'-dar" which some
» llUle ir<ormation
h-t-o m
ing out new f ara "ug'wV "arï
presented the regional Partv
ference with a weeding hock
made in our spare time
The whole collective farm
struggling fcr first place and
forge is not going to lag behind.
T got the
was unless,
we nrirh'
•me pan
of bellows for Lle.v ig tv<. fir<
I started making a pipe which
u»-.
And so our
The board sent
our
I am con
International
News
More 'Communists' Arrested

Budapest, Nov. i .— The Budapest
«ounce that further arrests of "suspected
ists" have taken place in the Koermend
Twenty-one arrests have Wr, a •
* lS lla ' e ^ ma «e I
_
Berlin, Nov. 9.—Ihe Reichs Institute for
employment Insurance reports that there we...
109,000 Yorkers registered as uneniuloved ,
Uhcr exchanJ?e s thmmt. r 0 r P Jed at ^
exenange^ tnrucut Germany on October Î1
as compared with 5.103.000 on Senh-mlJ, ®
. . ^ 30, Xä
lx; urges is press is delighted at the increaiê d
^ " With ""
2" ** "'«"r" ^ lasl
fliese figures, however, refer only to tho?
pl °/ ed *°, ,k ' rs wh » «j»
net possible to control the fluctuation of what »
known as "the invisible armv nf nnc, i *
which *1,^" Son^tf £
•»>* haa admittedly increased as a result of^
Papen's new
_ .
workers.
ReYolutlonaries Threaten^ With
zvcvxnuiumaries 1 nrealened With
Execution
t,. uuuu
Warsaw, October 28.—The revclutkna'v Work.
ers Baksztelski Suchovlanski knlr.du; oi v
! , ^ aK ; zteiSK b BUcnovianski, Kolcviki. Slepak.
and Brj'tvan have been arrested in Grcndno
White Rn«.cia\ u, , • ' *
Whlte Kuss.a) and ar e charged in connection with
tbe death of a Polish affent-nrovocatem- fi.u
, , . T , f DaE *'
'■ e,sK1 > oUchovlanski and Koloviki aie charted wi4
bavin? killed the „ j .v
g Aiu d me agent provocateur and they ait
to be tried by court martial. Thev are threatened
w:t u the sentence of Heath A c _ j _ .
106 sentence ^ o ea th. As already reported,
four revolutionary workers have been "mtrnr ojl ti
^ . D€ * 11 sente ®ced»
j oeain and executed in Kivno (Western Ukrauii*).
A demoPstration unde r the leadership of the
j communist deputy Rosenberg lock place venter
j kpknlf „r _w .
. * oenaii 0 1 the proletarian political pniOB
«s in fiont cf the prison Paviak in Warsaw. The
police broke up the demonstration with great bn
tality. A number of windows cf the prison oifi
ce? were broken.
Secret Communist Broadca»»
at Work
Berlin, Nov. 7.—\esteruay mornjjg
Communist broadcasting station bgean to w * "
speech on the Reichstag elections was dêSLî
and was followed by the playing 0 f the T**
nationale." An appeal was also broadcasts
the pcpultion of Berlin calling fo r absout 4
daiity with the striking Berlin traffi "
The strength of the sender was considerabi
it was heard quite plainly. ïh e poij ce *
officials and engineei-s of the official hr ^ *
ing company are trying to find the new «tath. l.
technical means, but it is unlikely that the * '
will remain long in one place.
«cm
sot
le
Worten
Me
can
police
M
district
in all.
Unemployment Figures i
October
in
ut~
o
yeir.
ÿ e unea
It a
measures against the
unemployed
Postponement on War Debts
Asked by Belgium
Washington, D. C., Nov. 15.—Belgium ha
joined France and Great Biitain in asking for i
"study" of the war debt question and for a post
i ponement of the debt due on Dec. 15. The pay
ment due from Belgium in the fiscal year ISIS
is $8,450,0C0.
the indications of the sharpening of the intern*
tional struggle among the capitalist powers and
the bargaining with the United States for son*
i argeenaent for a cancellation or further redact«*
The war debt questions is one tf
of these debts.
Deficit In Chile Increases
Santiago, Chile, Nov. 15.—A statement ^
Chile's financial condition made public today r*
veals that there is an accumulated deficit of 97,
000,000 pesos—$5,800.000 at current rates of er
change. This indicates not only that Chile wiU b*
unable to lesume payments on its foreign debti
but that it is unable to meet its current expense*
;
Europe—using Ford methods,
*hib is the Ford method, the capitalist
wlien profits can no longer be made cut o
exploitation of the working class,
of
"
in
of
Athens, November 7.—In Larissa
the meeting organized by the Communist party
Cerlral Square was prohibited by the poh«;
meethog took place peverthelese
tacked it with a view of dispersing
Z f ' eTCe ' esis '' r '^ *
con-1 5"^° were compelled to refit* 1 ^
we dead P° li '' e man and a number of " our . d tb>
I f bem. Police reinforcements later clearw
is 8 9 uar e and made a number of arreS ^
our! *be communist deputy Klidonaris.
were among the arrested.
For the first nine months of this year ia -
ports totaled 164,000,000 pesos as compared witi
6C7,COO,CCO in the same period last year. Exporti
from January to September of this year reacted
295,000,000 pesos compared with 647,000,000 in
the same period last year.
2,000 Fired as Ford Factory
In Ireland Closes
Cork, Irish Fiee State, Nov. 15.—The For*
Motor company has decided to close its ?***
indefinit*
automobile and tractor plant for an
period. During the period of the crisis 5,0W
the 7,0C0 workers were fired. The remaining 2.0W
will lose their jobs with the closing of the f***
lory. When the Ford factory was established
capitalist press ballyhooed it as the salvation
Closed factorie- 4 -
mette4
More Jobless In Czechoslovakia
Prague, Oct. 28.—The Ministry cf Social
fare reports that the number of persors
work has increased to SCO Of 0. The governn*»
statistical office reports that the cost of 1 iv1b I.
increased 1.3 per cent for a family of A ve P 61 '
and 1.2 per cent for a family of four.
Severe S~nt°nces for Strikers
In Belgium
wirt*
Brussels, November 7.—Three women. ^ ^
of strikers, have been sentenced to six wee ^ s
prisonment each in Namur for having
respectful terms in referring to the pc-ice
a strike. In Liege two Workers have
tenced to one years imprisonment each l*
resisted the police in the execution cf th €
Juri«
«e*
be«*
fcavi«
ir duty *
<•
a
Bloody Collision With Police
In Larissa
pubbe
a
tM
on
V
»*•
include
werte®
Six

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