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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, August 18, 1933, COUNTY EDITION, Image 2

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Published weekly at Plentywood, Montana, by
The Peoples Publishing Company, Inc.
Entered as Second Class Matter, October 18, 1918, at the
Post Office at Plentywood, Montana, Under the Act of March
9. 1879.
Official Organ of the
National Headquarters, 1029 Linden Ave. , -
Minneapolis, Minn.
Official paper of the City of Plentywood, Montana
Subscription Rates: National or County Edition—In the
United States: per year, $2; six months, $1; three months,
60 cents. Foreign per year $2.60; six months, $1.26; three
months, 60 cents.
Advertising Bates furnished upon application.
CHARLES B. TAYLOR, Managing Editor
HANS RASMUSSEN, Business Manager
Friday, August 18, 1933
The sharp slump in the grain market during the past
week is irrefutable evidence to support the conclusion drawn
by the United Farmers League months^ago, that THE MAR
The present "surplus" in farm products is the result of
starvation and destitution among the city workers and im
poverished farmers. The increase In production which has
taken place in the last months has not been accompanied by
any significant increase in the purchasing power of the work
ing people in the cities. This increase in production has
been based on speculation that the New Deal meant a turn
out of the depths of the crisis. The New Deal means no
such turn because it provides no increase in the purchasing
power of the working people.
Th "surplus" problem is not only the concern' of
the impoverished farmers. It is, of vital importance to
the proletarian millions in the cities. For the 17,000,
million unemployed and their dependents the "surplus"
problem ie the HUNGER QUESTION.
These unemployed have formulated their answer to
HUNGER in struggle and in words. Under thhe leadership
of the Unemployed Councils and other militant organizations
of the unemployed these workers have carried on the most
determined struggles for immediate relief in cities, towns
and states, and nation for immediate relief.
The unemployed workers under the leadership of the
National Committee of the Unemployed Councils of the U.
S A. have drawn up their demands in the WORKERS' UN
Three vital factors must be remembered in connection
with this bill.
First: Unemployment is not a local but a nationv^de
issue, embracing 17,000,000 wage workers and their depen
dents directly, and the entire working class indirectly.
Second: While unemployment has always been a part
of capitalist civilization it is now at the present stage of
this system inevitable for six to ten million wage workers.
Industry has been rationalized to such an extent during the
crisis, according to capitalist economists and engineers, that
six to ten millions of working people could find no jobs even
if we returned to the production levels of 1928. THESE
DER CAPITALISM. These workers will never be able to
buy our products from wages for they will never again be
ab e to sell their labor power under this system.
... ... ,, , » ..
Third: These mi lions are jobless through no fault ol
their own. THERE ARE NO JOBS FOR THEM. They are
jobless because we live under a capitalist system—a system
where a worker is thrown out on the streets when his boss
can no longer make profits out of exploiting him. The cap
italist class is responsible and must be made to pay for the
living of these millions of toilers.
INSURANCE BILL contains the demands of the working
people in the cities for unemployment relief. The workers
demand that "a system of unemployment and social insur
ance" be established throughout the country. The bill calls
for the payment of "Unemployment insurance equal to aver
age wages prevailing in the respective industries and terri
tories of the nation and state, but in no case less than $10
per week for every adult, plus $3 for each .dependent . . .
for all workers unemployed through no fault of their own.
The funds for the carrying through of this bill must
come from the "government and employers" and
case shall contributions in any form whatever be levied on
workers" since this would only mean shifting the cost of
unemployment insurance onto the backs of the employed
m no
"All funds for unemployment insurance to be raised
by diverting war funds to this purpose and by taxing
individual and corporation incomes of $5,000 per year
and over."
Under the leadership of the National Committee of
Unemployed Councils a nationwide campaign is being
launched to intensify the struggle for unemployment insur
ance. As part of this campaign petitions are being dis
tributed calling on Congress to enact this bill, and calling on
the state and city governments to provide the relief de
manded until such time as the bill is enacted by Congress.
The United Farmers League endorses this cam
paign unqualifidely and calls on all its members and
sympathizers to put every effort behind the struggle
for unemployment insurance.
The enactment of this hill will mean that millions
who are now on the brink of starvation will be able to
eat The "surplus" will be consumed by hungry work
ers and their families since they will have the purchas
ing power enabling them to do so. The undermining of
our production through hunger levels will be dissipated
d « ree - The market for on goods will be
widened far beyond Its present famine boundaries. We
fann«re 1 for a 3ia 0 b«* M> * et ' eilrt * < * ^
of tlie National Office
The Usited Farmers League is
taking definite tond décisive steps
to go ahead organizationally.
First and 1 foremost we bring
to your attention the Circuit
School or the "school on wheels"
a s it is called. Right now, dur
tog ASigitot, thé àchool to k
Lower Michigan. Prom there it
moves westward so as to com
mence its second stand at Palisade
Minn., on September 3. Students
are being selected in Minnesota,
Wisconsin and Upper Michigan for
this second location.
It is proposed that the .school
will move from Minnesota-to
central place in the Dakotas where
students can be drawn from both
North and South Dakota and from
Eastern Montana. The farmers
in the western states, in their
forhcoming conferences, should
take up the question of the circuit
school for their respective terri
tories. .
About 20 new Harm organizers
are trained at each on« of these
schools. There is no tuition fee
for the students, and even text
books and supplies are provided
requirement we
make of the students is that they
pledge themselves to carry on the
work in behalf of the farmer after
they are through with the
The school gives a three weeks'
course in thèoretical and' practical
training go that students who come
from the school will know just
how to carry on farm organiza
free. The one
tion work. They will learn how
to write news articles, leaflets and
resolutions, how to conduct meet
ings, etc. The school will include
a course on the history of mili
tant farm movements.
The most exploited milk produc
ing farmers in New York sbate are
on strike. And, of course, this ac
tion has the unqualified support of
the United 1 Farmers League.
In this strike as in other farm
strikes, the state ie using Its
armed forces to break the strike.
At the same time use is being
made of the wealthy farmers to
spread weakness and confusion
among the ranks of the farmers
on strike, as well as among the
farmers in other states. The cap
italist press is reporting that a
committee of "farmers" went to
Governor Lehman to ask for "pro
tection" because the pickets were
threatening them. We may be
sure that thi® committee was
posed of rich "gentleman" farm
ers who are in cahoots with the
milk trust. Barmen? who
strike maintain (and we believe
them) that all serious trouble has
been started by +he armed hood
lums called deputies.
The strike has given Mr. Hamil
ton Pish occasion to ,«wim into
public view again and as usual be
are on
Usher L. Burdick Conniving For
Congressman Jim Sinclair's Shoes
(Continued from pa«e On**
He wants Uncle Sam to take
over the bum mortgages at
face value «and accrued interests,
the mortgage brokers and bank
ers now own for good green cash,
s0 ^ in ^ fina] slww Jown of
the "new dual" Uncle Sam will
take the loe s as he did with ihe
foreign debts load. Hi s program
is to shift the burden of the cap
itaiist crisis more and more com
;pletely on the backs of the form
ers and workers, in order that the
loot of the exploiters be not
threatened—Burdick's i lea and
Roosevelt's "new deal
be identical.
currying popularity by ballvhoo
ing for F. D., and the "new deol"
th.uout the length and breadth of
North Dakota.
Burdick, in cn« of his eloquent
spouting of radical sounding dema
gogy, has a word to say about re
lief—cash relief—for the impov
erished farmers and unemployed
workers; not a word to say in be
half of the cancellation of the
onerous feed and seed loans the
exploited and impoverished farm
ers have received from the gov
ernment which he knows the farm
ere can never pay; not a word to
say for free cash financing from
the federal government for the
drought stricken and hoppered
out farmers; not a word to say
for unemployment insurance at
the expense of those who are still
extracting huge profits out of the
toil and sweat of the workers. And
neither has he a word to say
against Danger's criminal sales
tax which will be voted upon nt
the special election, Sept. 22 which
puts a tax on every mouthful of
food of the farmers and- workers,
on every thing the farmer buys in
his farming operations, so that
the burden of opemting the state
be put on the shoulders of the
farmers and workers ,ond taken off
from those of the rich property
holders and dividend clippers.
Burdick b«* been a biennial can
didate for office for years. Once
in the dim past be was lieutenant
governor of North Dakota. In
1916 he was the TVA candidate
for governor against Lynn Fra
rier. He has tried for the repub
lican nomination for governor sev
eral times since. Last year he
ran for Congress against Sinclair
rind Lemke, Burtness and Hall, in
seem to
L. fact Burdick 4 s
carries a red scare. He has as
sèrted that the whole affair in
New York state has been caused
by the United Fanner League. We
wish this were true. Unfortunate
ly the UFL has no such great in
fluence in the eastern states. We
have very little organisation in
XT v D , ..... . .
ttt.-N«»»*.; a» Wt» ftéimtoi
sardlne glvm « « -publicity
, we
may be sure that we are going
to grow in New York state as we
are growing in other states.
Mr. Fish hopes to scare the
farmers away from the United
Farmers League by asserting that
it is a Communist orguiization.
This in effect, is an admission the
militant policy of the UFL is a
serious threat to the Wall Street
shark«? and their fishy supporters.
Sure, we have Communists in our
ranks, and we also have Demo
crats and Republicans and Parmer
We can stand a lot more Com
munists in our ranks; also some
more farmers of other political
belief. And they are all coming
to us. They are all adopting our
program of struggle. That's what
is eating the Fish. The farmers
are welcoming the "reds" among
them, because everywhere we see
the reds in the forefront, fighting
the battles in behalf of all farm
Because the Communists are
devoted to the farmers' cause, be
cause they are sacrificing and nn
afraid, in many localities they give
color to the formers' movement,
The farmers have no reason to be
afraid of the Communists. The
mortgage sharks and the Pish are
having nightmares which come to
old horses who have lived a long
time on the wild oats of exploita
Publidty helps us grow. It
would be a good idea, should foj
looked upon by members and the
sympathizers everywhere as ni
diuty to get the two foregoing ex-j
tracts—on the Circuit School and
on Fish and the N. Y. Farmers
Strike—published in the greatest
possible number of papers. Copy
these extracts and bake them to
your local pres®. We must let
the farmers know what we are do
Ing and why our enemies fear us.
The organization is going like
a house a-fire,'' writes Jonathan
Hoff of Emmons county, North
Dakota and sends in one allot
ment after another of applications
to the League. Farmer Hoff is
carrying on organization work ft
the right way. He and the County
Committee have dftided the coun
ty into 12 districts. He goes al
ternately from one local to an
lünUri e ^ h local ., is vislte j
regularly and given guidance and
help. In that way the locals re
+ , In tl,at
way the locals feel that they are
the at large campaign. In March
of this year, aoout the time that
Roosevelt was inaugurated presi.
dent, Burdick was a candidate fer
appointment as United States Dis
trict Attorney by the democratic
president, tho he hoe been a life
long republican and ran for con
gressman as such last autumn. He
even got the NPL legislative
eus to endorse him for district
attorney and got the recommenda
tion of Gov. Langer, and Congress
man Lemke, who wae understood
to be pletty close to Roosevelt.
It was at this time, believing
that he had the job landed that
Burdick first announced his resig
nation as president of the North
Dakota Holiday Association. Rut
Postmaster General Farley, the
patronage dispenser, turned his
thumbs down, so the president
threw Burdick's application in the
waste basket much to the great
farm leaders chagrin. Then Mr.
Burdick getting Q new ambition,
withdrew his resignation as presi
dent of the Holiday Associatiin,
and told the boys he would lead
the militant farmers a while
At the first annual Holiday con
vention at Devils Lake in the lat
ter^ days of June, dominated by
Lawyer Burdick and his hand
picked politicians, not a word was
said abiut Jim Sinclair and "hie
record"; tho Bill Lemke was there
and told the farmers about the
saving land healing qualities of the
Frazier bill, which he, Bill Lemke
had fathered; tho Frazier
there and talked about the 'power'
of the allotment scheme
thing equally "curing^; tho Langer
was here with his army of camp
followers, and told how he had
promised Roosevelt North Dako
ta's support in the next war, and
how he had given the bankers and
insurance companies a moratorium
and then to cover up, the farmers
one too; yet Jim Sinclair was not
there, nor wag be invited by Mr.
Burdick, and neither was his
mentioned, as in the case of Sen.
Nye, who tho absent, had been
invited, and was not forgotten,
hut by every one of the illustrious
speakers, lauded to the skies as
the great peoples friend rnd the
foe of the exploiters.
At Devils lake, big record being
attacked by a dirt farmer, and his
leadership as a lawyer of the
or some
pan ol a iaiger oiga azauon dim
u xieips to Keep up me iignong
spirit oi the larmers.
Another gooo iuea of Hoirs is
that he has three girls whom he '
takes around with him to smg !
farmers' songs at the meetings,
Which reminds us to comment
that before long we will have a '
regular United Farmer« League ;
song book. We have thought of
entitling it, "Th© Ijfcnners Sing
Their Way to Freedom," But we
would like to have suggestions
from the farmers for a better
A new pamphlet has just been
published by the United Formers
League and can be ordered from
the Producers News. It is "The
Next Step for American Farm
ers." This pamphlet explains the
United Front, the Committee of
Action, and the role of the United
Fanners League in the United
Front. The pamphlet sells for 5
cents. It can be had for 2 cents
a copy in bundles 6f more than
100 and 3 cents per copy in bun
dle«? of less than 100.
1 From Roberts County, South
j Dakota, where six hundred farm
• ers have jxeen organized by the
! two Wals tads, father and son, into
! the U. F. L, in a short time, comes
1 a mighty good suggestion for the
farmers everywhere in the matter
of getting relief. They are plm
ning a march on their county corn
miasioners. So in preparation they
are circulating a questionnaire
1 among the formers,
This questionnaire asks for the
name, address, married or single,
how many dependents, whether
land owner or renter, how mud.
land, how much under cultivation;
will you have enough crops to fur
j nkh seed for next year; to fur
nish feed for your livestock; how
j many cattle, horses, pigs, sheep
chickens; will you mike enough to
provide for your family; are you
' financially able to obtain seed,
j feed and other essentials that you
| will need ? Such are some of the
' questions. The purpose of the
questionnaire is to have down in
black and white the actual ma
Serial conditions of the farmers of
the county, so that when they
i march down on the hoard of com
j missioners there can be no ouib
I bling by the office holders about
the need for relief
Another good Idea they have in
Roberts county is that each local
has a fi na , da i committee and
the.ee separate committees elect
aTld se t up a county financial
mittoe. The purpose of the ft.
panda! committee is to raise the
f UTld * so that everv member's tops
ca p be paid and relîeve th<5
fv organizer of individual respond,
hilitv for gettimr e-oue*
fn^ Pr fo „«rrv tTlA worV
t*sn the rv-W,*- b oc rnth
rou r _
worn I'bonf
Roosevelt Administration Try ing
to Swindle Farmers Out of Bonus
(Continued from Front Page)
other loans would set a "bad
precedent." He added that In
the case of money due the
federal land end intermediate
credit banks a waiver would
be bad practice because these
institutions both issue securi
ties held by the public."
't he benefits of the allotment
pkav will go from the right hand
pocket of the federal government
into it® left hand pocket or into
the pocket of the bankers. The
Messers Roosevelt, Wallace, Mor
genthau, Jones and their ilk,
pect the farmers to stand stricken
dumb, gasping rat the Houdini act
of the New Deal, wondering how
the "benefits
of the allotment
plan could go from the right
hand pocket of the government to
its left hand pocket and into the
coffers of the bankers without
them even getting so much
glimpse of the money in this
sleight of hand juggling.
as a
The New Dealers are going
to try to prove that they
cold deck the farmers, deal
from any part tof the deck
and not be caught at it, a*nd
called to accoent.
The allotment legislation of
the New Deal stands revealed
not sg a relief measure for
the impoverished farmers but
as nine port of the gigantic
plunder system that hag been
established to relieve the rich
at the expense of the working
The plan has been given pub
farmers, Burdick stopped the dis
cussion by saying that he wae
der no circumstances a candidate
for re-election, so the discussions
of his shortcoming« were useless,
but, he arranged, in spite of this
announcement, for his nomination
and election nt the proper moment.
This was Burdick's second resigna
Attorney Burdick, farm leader,
will lead the farmers everyw h ere
but into a real honest struggle for
relief and ihe right to live until
after the ÎPS4 elections, when if
he heats Jim Sinclair the farmers
as far is TTsher is concerned, will
he saved.
pl^ ty big job of getting the farm
e «s oiganized and giving help and
guidance in the farmerh struggles,
it helps a lot not to have to worry
about to get money for postage,
supplies, gasoline, etc.
We need a hundred individuals
or groups to contribute to the
sustaining fund that was men
tioned in our last report. There
has been no income in the past.
It is picking up a little bit now,
with some locals already being
established on a duespaying basis.
Those of us whd are carrying on
the work are making extreme per
sonal sacrifices. Many is the time
that we miss mails. Worse than
that however is the fact that we
haven't funds for adequately main
taining an office. We can't get
the necessary supplies or send out
the literature that is asked for.
Often we haven't a postage stamp
so that we could reply to letters
of Inquiry. So again we call upon
members and sympathizers who
possibly can to contribute to our
sustaining fund. Every litHe bit
helps. As the Scotch says: "Ma" y
r mickle makes a muckle, 1
send in names and addresses of
sympathetic professional men,
businessmen, teachers, etc., whom
we can approach to support us. A
bicrerer and more effective organi
zation wy V.p oair answer to the
lîTrr »Kqf of Hamilton Fish.
state * to attempt to organize an
en *ire coun y> to set up a county
committee, an d leave an active
fellow in charge in the county, like
Hoff is doing in North Dakota,
who will keep the organization
goin ^'
Oisey Boskaljon, that active
Iiisher in Washington state, asks
for criticism.
You haven't criti
cized me for what I'm doing," he
said. Why should we, when he's
organizing locals of the UFL and
the UFL state conference?
However, we conclude from his
report that enough attention has
not been given to locals in his
state after the locals have once
been organized. The same criti
cism applies elsewhere well. It
is decidedly best, instead of jump
ing around here «and there in a
We like the spirit of Casey Bos
kaljon who wants to see the short
comings and failings so that they
may be corrected in the interesits
of more effective irganization.
That is the spiri* that will make
Ue Hamilton Pishes fiddle their
fire or til they become jelly fishes.
Fallow farmers, let u® go for
The United Farmers League,
Alfred Tkala,
National Sec.
licaty by the capitalist press
"compromise" measure. It is a
'compromise' between giving them
what they were promised by the
Agricultural Adjustment Admini
stration in return for cutting their
acreage and destroying their crops
and NOTHING. The
been withheld by Wallace due to
a fear of public resentment—will
be that the whert farmers, for ex
ample, will get NOTHING OUT
cept the opportunity to cut their
acreage and their income 20 PER
Net only are feed, seed,
crop production loans to be
deducted from the benefits
rightfully due the farmers but
but) also money due the Fed
eral Land and Intermediate
Credit banks.
The only justification thus fai
attempted to camouflage this plun
der deal was made by Morgenthau.
According to him the payment te
the farmers of the full amount
tually due them would set a "bad
dare, like the old ones, that if the
farmers »re not forced to pay
every cent which they ow® it is a
bad precedent.
as a
although its details have
The new dealers de
The real reason, for which "bad
precedent" j« only a nice sounding
name was given by Morgenthau in
discussing reason« why the pov
erty stricken formers must be
forced to pay the demands of the
Federal Land banks, and Inter
mediate Credit banks. It would
be "bad practice" for these Wpll
Street quasi-goven-ment ir^titu
tion 8 to waive the amounts due
them because they "issue securi
ties held by the "public". The
"public" which owns Land Bank
bonds ore the rich, the Wall Street
bankers, the capitalists.
The chief interest of the
New Deal administration is
to protect the interests of thi«
'public' which means the hank,
eraand does not mean the
working people on the farms
and in the cities. If any fann .
ers doubted this, these
meats of Morgenthau and the
aiction taken n n them by the
Doings of the
Advance Guard
Between now and the time when the snow start
ing again is the best time to organize the farmers
subs for the paper. 1 d 8«t
Collectors will be hounding us this fall
before. We must stay together, help protect one anoth
and what little we have left. Talcing care of our fam-i .
|ît U fs*at.Tô 0 oirfavè4^ he C ° 11 "—® " 0t g01n «> <to£
Our wives and children have the first mortgage on wh
ever we have produced. If there is anything left over wh
they have been properly taken care of, then it is time enn,,?
to settle our obligations.
From all indications and all reports, this coming wint»
is going to be the worst one yet. Only by organizing **
demonstrating will something be done to relieve the *
tion, only in that way will people be getting a chance to
Folding your hands will never get you anything but
more than
! tua
* Bismarck, N. D., Aug. 14—
* Using - three pens which he
* later presented to his political
* henchman. Governor Langer,
* today sighed a proclama inn
* calling a special election on
* September 22.
* The measures to be voted oh
* include the SALES TAX and
* the beer bill. Read the coming
* issues of the Producers News
* for special articles on the gi —•
* gantic SALES TAX robbery
* which Langer is attempting
* to put over on the farmers
* and workers of the state in
* order to pay the bankers their •
* Interest charges. •
* i
Roosevelt committee of Wal
lace. Morgenthau arid Jones,
will convince Wm.
The i m poveri shied fanners
can get the bom« due them
under tKe Roosevek farm act.
The New Dealers can and
must be forced to back down
thd B cold decking of the
What is to be done now?
A wave of protests against
this swindle and demand for
full payment of the bonus
money should roll in to
President Roosevelt, Secretary
Wallace, Henry Morgenthau,
Jr., Chain map Jones of the R.
F. C, all located at Wahhing.
ton, and to the in dividu al rep
resentatives and" senators de
manding tihafl they take action
to see that this robbery is not
carried through.
Now is the time, furthermore,
to pres« the demands for
seed and crop production loans
owed by poverty stricken farm
ers to the federal government
or its agencies.
Who should make these de
We call en each of our read
ers to sdnd a letter to each if
the persons mentioned above
demanding that the farmers
get the full benefit of the pay
ments due under the allotment
plan without any deductions,
and that Federal and Land
bank loans be cancelled.
Each of our readers should
also urge his neighbors to
send in protests, either indi
vidually or in petition form
with the signatures of all im
poverished farmers in the
community attached.
Every United Farmers League
local, every local organization
of the Farmers Union, Farm
Bureau, Grange, Cooperatives,
and United Front Committees
of Action, should utilize the
meetings called by the Ad
justment Administration to
put over the allotment plan to
Organize mass protest against,
this outrageous swindle.
Each UFL local must i ni tiate
this protest in its own
munity, demonstrating to the
farmers that It is the League
which really watches their in
tedests and fights for them.
If this is done we can force
the Roosevelt administration
to ooiqe across with the
money which is rightfully
and of which WE WILL NOT
; 1 Mu j
ill Mn 1
HVmsr atmospheric cate
250 rooms
wm. mth-o*
Wm. Fergrooki, Yakima Cb
Wash, is here again with fo®'
more subs.
N. West, Landglao« Co,
Workers Book Store, Chi
Ill., remits for bundles.
Jerry Stanek, Homestead. Moat
renew* for a year.
Arhur Korka/to, Valley (A.
Moht., sends a dollar to apply
on account. "Read the Pro.
ducerg News and not bank too
much on the AUo mdnt Plan»
is his advice.

ca «0,
O. Hoopola, Wadena Co. Mina,
sends two subs.
Dalton Johnson, Kenosha (X
Wis., remits for bundles,
Toivo Salo, St. Louis Co. Mb*,
sends two subs.
Wm. Biemler, Sandusky, 0*
Ohio, renews for six mont]«
and salys. "I Hke the
are doing a great
C. Beeghly, Churchill Co. Nevaà
sends a dollar for bundles to h
sent each week.
Wm. Ferguson, Yakim* Ca
Wash!, is here once more this
week with four subs and u
older for 100 copie« of
L. Langdon, Clallam Co., W«4
remits on bundle account.
Raymond Edwards, Perkins (X
S. Dak., renews.
Mrs. H. Boislanl, Nelson CX
N. Dak., remi g for bundles,
we are doing our best to seö
(he paper <and popularize ft
among the farmers here," she
J. M. Roach, Burke Co., N. D,
^e!emBn!ctrates with m
J. E. Pry, Jefferaota (X
CoUa, writes: "It is going to
harder to gèt money as ft»
New Deal goeg along. FV
thousand workers and fanseis
demonstrated before the état»
capitol Aug. 1, with good re
sults," he writes. He ah»
remits for blind les.
Roy Anderson, Aikin Co,
Minn., renews abd says "I can
not get alon g without the Pro
ducers News."
O. A. Mattingly, Williams Co. K
D. renew® for cix months.
Frank Murtland, Beltrami
Co. Minn., renews and setoda
three more subs. "The pap«*
is the backbone of our organ«,
zatiotn and makes the work
much easier" he says.
Julius Wals tad, Roberts Co. $
D. remits for bundles of pape»
and programs.
John G. Soltis, Day Co. S. ty*
sends another two subs and order»
a bundle of 100.
Edwin Pfutzenreuter, Brown Cl
S. Dak., sends us a sub card ant
pays for papers sold.
L. M. Widstrom, Wright W»
Minn., subscribes for a y ear * .
R. R. Millhouse, Cumberland Co
Pa., sends us a six month sob.
Our National Secretary,
Tiala, ha« written an import***
pamphlet on this subject entit***
"The Next Step for the Amena»
Farmers." Order a bundle
pamphlets at 2 cents each for
or more and 3 cents for les* t®:
100. They retail for 6 cents ef®
and can be obtained frim
ducers News, Plentywood,

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