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LTD BRI W' u V* I ye 700,000 TEXTILE WORKERS STRIKE The greatest textile strike in U. S. la l»or history started on Labor Day, Sept. 3, involving more than one million workers in 32,000 textile mills. According to Asociated Press reports about 700,000 workers had followed the strike call by Wednesday and the strike was spreading rapidly. The striking workers demand a mini mum of $13 a week for 30 hours, with $18 and $30 for semi-skilled and skilled work ers and a reduction of the production load per worker. From the New England states down to Georgia and the Carolinas practically every textile center has already been shut down. Flying Squadrons" of pickets move from mill to mill to get out every single man and woman. _ <( The textile bosses, together with A. F. -of L. leaders and the Roosevelt government working overtime to break the strike. Gun thugs and troops are being used and a request for federal troops has already been A Af TVîrtn Pa efrikpr« defended themselves armed' against gun thugs of the themselves armed against gun mugs oi uit mills. According to reports one man was killed and 15 wounded op Wednesday. Roosevelt has set up a special media lion board" that is to break the strike as quickly as possible. It is composed out of the Governor of New Hampshire, John G. Minnant, the Borough President of Brook Ivn N Y Ravmond V Inger^ol and John ' p u! a F :? 1 G. Wmant of Atlanta , Ga The A. B. of L. leaders have promised fullest cooperation to this mediation hoard. are state federations of labor, 30 central trades and labor organizations, 48 city councils, (including such large cities as St. Louis, Milwaukee, Minneapolis, Portland, Oregon, d A^~ry Buffalo, Lndgepoit, Canton), delegates rep resenting 10,000 members of the Brother hood of Railway Engineers, and the Na tional Convention of Farmers, as well hundreds of fraternal organizations. FIGHT FOR h. R. 7598 TO CONTINUE NEW YORK.—Plans for continuing the light for U. R. 7598, the Workers Un employment and Social Insurance Bill, and the calling of a huge National Congress on Social Security in Washington at the same time that the 74th congress convenes, will be* laid at a broad united front conference of working class and professional organiza tions here. Since this bill was formulated it has won the endorsement of 2,400 A. F. of L. locals, four international unions, five i COMMUNIST PARTY ON OHIO AND MASS. BALLOTS CLEVELAND, O.—With over 10,000 names to spare, the Communist Party in Ohio qualified for a place in the fall elec tions, 34,192 certified voters' signatures were filed. BOSTON, Mass.—The Communist Par ty is officially on the ballot in the State ot Massachusetts, having filed nearly three times as many signatures as were required. TWO LETTUCE STRIKERS SHOT SALINAS, Calif., Aug. 30.—Two strik ers were shot and wounded here today on the picket lines of the Salinas-Watsonville lettuce strike. They were shot by an armed guard of the landowners. Robert Caldwell was shot in the foot, and striker Pinzon was shot in the shoulder. The shooting occured on the Barbin ranch where armed gang sters are protecting strikebreakers. DEATH THREATS SENT 'TO ORGANIZERS SAN DIEGO, Calif.—Two working class »organizers of this city have received threats •of death. Paul Shapiro, organizer of the Young Communist League, and Elya Dress ier, member of the Epic Youth League have received letters bearing drawings of cat-o nine-tails and hangman's nooses. The let ters contained warnings to the two boys to leave town at once. Thomas Whelan, district attorney, has refused to take action on these cases, be cause "nothing can be done until actual harm has been accomplished. >» CONSUMERS STRIKE WINS YICTORY NEW YORK.—The first consumers' strike organized here, under the lead ership of the Neighborhood Committees, ended today with a victory when the com mittee won a reduction of one cent per loaf on bread and recognition of their commit tees. The militant picketing of the bakeries ■forced not only these victories but a legal ruling from the courts that the consumer» have the right to organize, strike, and to picket against the rising cost of living. LEO GALLAGHER GETS 180,000 VOTES IN CALIFORNIA SAN FRANCISCO.—More tKan 180, 000 people voted for Leo Gallagher, candi date for Associate Justice of the State Su Court, endorsed by the Communist preme Party. The whole election was a great protest of terrorism loosed by .against the wave ... . Gov. Merriam, the Industrial Association, and other subversive Egende» attacking the people. THE PRODUCERS COPS BEAT IRISH FARMERS BB? m lÄÜ 1 mmmm • ' mÊÊ^m s&atr . :: t ' m jSgSKJ ij m ■ *35 m > |gsi*ÿ m &fiil g*,;.;, Ü % ; , '*? ■ • £ i • cattle seized for laxes, police attacked the demonstration, killing When 1,500 Irish farmers around Cork tried to prevent a sale | one man and seriously wounding 42. b J I_ 109 RI JSINESSIVÏEN WUUUHAAOTLIi SIGN RESOLUTION PAH PACT! API IPP j HJK lAbH KLLltr - Sentiment Nearly Unani r ' r _ j nous as County Com missioners Also Sign i The petition insis ing upon cash i relief, circulated among the busi nessmen and professionals all over * he cou! ^ by tbe Y nited Farmers Leaffue - has now been completed and was si ^ ed hy about 80 V* cent of the county - s business ^ ple . I n some of our little towns the petition was signed at the rate of 100 percent and the people thanked j the fanners for circulating it. the rate runs rather low in some ; ! of the towns, the reason for this | j is that the businessmen were out, ; of ' own at the time the petition ! was circulated. The petition was signed by 122 j businessmen and professionals in i the county, and reads as follows: "We, the undersigned business nessmen and professionals residing i in Sheridan county, sincerely pro j test against the present practices j of »he County Relief Administra tion by which people on relief are forced to come from all over the ! count y int ° Plentywood to get their ( orders - The purpose of this move T,, apparently is to discriminate again aM u businessmen in the coun as Resolution ty and give »he bulk of relief busi ness to a few large concerns only. "Against this we protest, ar.d we insist that CASH RELIEF be given to all needy people. will prevent discrimination, elimi nate a lot of red tape and further more give the people a chance to take advantage of bargain pur chases and distribute the money more evenly. "If complaints are made by some member of the family that cash relief is misused, this cash relief should be given to some responsible -«f ° f ^ tenrou L foiled: Hentywood 51, Westby 15, McElroy 1, Comertown 3, Outlook 9, Raymond 4, Dooley 2. Redstone 3, Reserve 9, Antelope 1, Medicine Lake 15, Homestead 6, Dagmar 3. Those in Plentywood who refused to sign are; Grant Bakewell, J. J. Gunther, Frank Smith, George Koenig, Fred Forman, "Puss" Holst, Dr. Gustafson, J. L. Sorem, Leo Zeidler, Peterson Hardware, Karl Karlson, J. C. Penney and the Plentywood Hwald. A copy of these petitions will be sent to Governor Cooney, Relief Administrator W. J. Butler, Hele Coalman Roy Ay^ and VÄuTc AdnUm At the mass meeting here Tues day the county commissioners also signed the petition and agreed send the following letter to the above named parties, "We, the County Commissioners of Sheridan county, Montana, are much in favor of the CASH RELIEF petition circulated among the businessmen and professionals in the county and signed by prac tically all of them. "We recommend CASH RELIEF Vine to the bes» interest the people in the county, and for your full support in this mat na, verv ter.' PRODUCERS NEWS WANT ADS BRING RESULTS TRY A WANT AD Great Scott Shoes! How they Wear — Shoes and Oxford» for Boys Brown Elk hide Oxford, made with genuine Shark tip, leather sole, rubber heel. Size 1214 to 4 $2.49 $2.69 Relief Order» Glacfiy Accepted Shoes by The New Store W A Store for Men" CONTRACT ROBS FARMERS _ I (Continued ton page 1) _| | then decides to keep this horse it j may do so. The farmer will get ffeceipt that tellg him that he is ; cut ore norse. Of course, this particular clause j is put on the very end of the con tract while the first sentence | speaks of renting and hiring. Owner Carries Risk should a piece of this "rented ou*" property be damaged, should horse Zeak M« leg or even his neckt is just a bit of tough luck for the owner. The commis non assumes no n sponsibility be j cause another clause reads dis Ifjtinctly: "Risk of loss, damage or destruc tion of above described property is assumed by the owner." And of course, emlv the Relief Commission has »he right to ter mmate. to drop the contract when ever it pleases. The farmer is not at liberty to do so even should he suddenly need his animals or tools a * bome But this really follows naturally when the contract is considered as what it is, a sales contract. No body has any right to take things back after they once are sold. The clause, containing the provision that only the commission may er ntorte Ute contract "»• necessary» but apparently it is pui in there in aider to camouflage the' real nature of ihe contract. When Mr. Burleigh,, the Relief Administrator of Sheridan county, was asked by Genius Laursen at to plain the contract, he was unable to do so. He first tried to explain w that the contract was just a form used under CWA. and now. taken ; over by the Relief Commission. ( When referred to the particular clauses he could not render any information. , The contract which should cor rectly be termed a sales cont act «JSSf*»? ÄÄS-jft. farmer out of Ws last p.ece of ran *^ UWy this ® the j i ■* r * u * P ition w bere he will , arrn k ^ n 1 ge ^ b e "plowed ui%er" ' i « ■ , ^ t t su b Tv™My 8 ___ l ; MEDICINE LAKE TO - GET LIQUOR STORE 1 ^ j j j ^ , 1 A ^ond B q uor store m a( . , 18 C J Poe owner of ***£?, ** . vendor^ The store ^'ion WithhLS ' j One more store may be ^ set up in the county soon. The location to has not been decided on as yet. ! of ask ' î Renew Your Subscription Now WE DO CUSTOM WORK—Card ing wool batts, and Weave bed blankets, camp blankets, and auto robes. We also re-card old wool batts and sell blankets to those who have no wool. We also want a local agent. FERGUS FALLS WOOLEN MILLS & CO. Fergus Falls, Minn. (RESERVE FEED LOANS MADE WHERE « PROHIBITS SHIPMENTS WASHINGTON, Sept. 2. Range winter' mary «trough areas where winter weather conditions will soon pre-| vent transportation of feed may ' obtain funds to purchase a 60-day 1 reserve feed supply, according to tember 2) by George Susens of the emergency crop and feed loan sec' ior. of the Farm Credit Admini a statement made here today ( Sep stration. Such advances will be secured by liens on the reserve supply of feed and on the livestock to be fed. In addition to the reserve feed loan, the stockman may apply for regular morthly allowances and hold his extra two months feed 1 supply in reserve for emergency ! purposes when transportation may be cut off. Then, in cases where the monthly allowances are ob the winter, the lat' er will C are of feeding needs in February and March and under such cup Citions no advances will be granted the bonrower for those months. The monthly advances for feed f or livestock in the primary drouth areas will continue to be made on sor y no te, as heretofore, Mr Sussens however, does rot state that f armers me forced to ^ apreements with the govern „-opt according to which they have , ! ! ta.ir.ed without interruption and the reserve supply retained through »he basis of the borrower's promis | RUPTURE L. HOFFMAN, Expert, Minne - apo lis, Minn., will demonstrate | ithout charge his "Perfect Reten Shields" in i c_ nt -io Thursday, bept. 16 — at the — Jordan Hotel » s. in. to 4 p. m. Please Eyeninffs by appoint - Any rupture allowed to protrude is dangerous, weakening the whole j system. It often causes stomach trouble, gas and backpains. "Perfect Retention Shields" will hold rupture under any con dition of Work and contract the opening in a short time. Do not submit to avoidable op erations and wear trusses that will enlarge the opening. Many satis field clientg in t b ia community. No mail order. HOME OFFICE: 306 Lincoln Bldg. Minneapolis, Minn. GLENDIVE, MONT. To meet Public Demand we handle the FINEST of BEERS Properly Refrigerated and quickly dispensed. Call at our Parlor today. The Hub STEWART & DARVIS Bottle and Draught BEER 4, furnished rooms Plentywood Hotel EVENSON * CHANDLER participate in the government S-SSMX". ZJS 11Jllltl rh. (arm « i a™, a. money for feed. alternative either destroy or no ant take MEN WANTED I j . LOST—Black mare weighing about 1,000 lbs. white star in forehead. Notify Jörgen Jorgensen, Dooley Mont. 23-2tp. TAKEN UP— One red bull 1% yrs old. Owner may have same by paying for keep and advertising. Carl Hovdey, Raymond. 24-c for Rawleigh routes in East Divide, West Burke, North Dakota counties, and Plentywood. Write imme diately. Rawleigh Co., Dept. MTI-30-SB, Minneapolis, Minn. 24-lt. FOR SALE—We are forced to re possess in your vicini y a small bungalow model piano, like new. Responsible party may have by paying balance due. Write ORTON BROS., Bozeman, Montana. same 24-Sfce. PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY ♦**** **** ******* »♦♦*♦»»< ______________________ __ ...__ 1 Johnson THE Abstractman SHERIDAN COUNTY ABSTRACT COMPANY Only tkeBest Abstracts of THIe Î Plertywood. Montana DR. W. D. ROY Dentist Plentywood Phore 119 HOWARD M. LEWIS LAWYER A. C ERICKSON Attorney-at-Law Practice in all Courts Plentywood Montana PLENTYWOOD GIRL TAKES PARACHUTE JUMP AT AIRPORT Quite » lot of people feathered on the Plentywood airport Thurisday taking in the exhibition of the fixe planes giving passengers short rides at the rate of a penny a pound. The main altraction of the day Beatrice Goltz, local girl, was making her first parachute jump. This special feature came near be ing a disappointment as it seems that the parachute had stranded in a broken-down automobile some place near Reserve, and Beatrice refused to make the jump without one. It was getting dusk before the parachute arrived, and soon after the girl sailed thru the air like a bird and landed in a field nearby, being none the worse off from her experience. She said she enjoyed it very much. Being a parachute jumper has been Miss Goltz's desire for some time and arrangements have been made for more performances. Evenson and Chandler Dissolve Partnership An agreement was made last week whereby Britt Chandler be came the sole owner of the Plenty wood hotel. His partner. Jim Even son, has an opportunity to engage in business at Glasgow, and has decided to locate there after he has completed a visit with his 80 year old mother at Eugene. Oregon. Ill S HP s j I i | I I WHAT VALUES I $ 5 Z0 4.40x21 *6^2 — 4.50 x 20 — 4.50 x 21 »6*2 - 4.75 x 19 *732-5.00x19 Subject to change without notice end to any Govern mental tax or levy Goodrich Quality at the price of bargain-built" tires Y OU may risk the safety of yourself and family—as well as your good u money — when you buy unknown "bargain-built" tiresl But here's a tire that gives you the maximum of honest mileage for every dollar you pay I It is built to take punishment—and keep your tire costs down. Goodrich puts the reputation of America's oldest tire manufacturer back of these husky, rugged Cavaliers. Ask for Goodrich Cavaliers next time, if you want months of extra mileage, at a sensational sav ing in money! " _ Go° d ««et * cc £ Sat»* \ I Farmers Service Station Goodrich Cavalier GOODRICH QUALITY THE r O 7 Ryu 200 MARKS FOR TON OF FEED IN GERMANY BERLIN.—The fixed prices for fan* products which have just been announced for the coming year s et a price of itn marks per ton for fodder barley and W The peasants who are to receive this are today being forced to pay 200 ton for fodder from last year's crop This measure of the Hitler fascist di tatorship means increased exploitation 0 f the small and middle farmers for «ip kL fit of the wholesale dealers and for ^ large landowners who the dealers. oats. Price marks a the independent of are RIGID CENSORSHIP OF SPANISH PAPERS BARCELONTA, Sept. 1.—Suppress of the press in Spain is unequalled anv where outside of Nazi Germany. Someth * ago a newspaper was fined 5,000 neaeü.« (about $680) for publishing a news item' about a strike. Almost daily, one or more newspapers are fined or suspended for uuh hshmg material displeasing to the authori' Cli ae BULGARIA CURBS EDUCATION SOFIA, Sept. 1.—Sixty-one state high schools have been closed, entrance to the universities has been drastically restricted and large reductions have been made in the school budget. The reasons given for thi* there are too many "intellectuals" and that move by the fascist government are that Bulgaria intends in the future to prepare the populace for existence in a peasant na tion. EXODUS OF WEALTHY PEOPLE OUT OF GERMANY BRUSSELS, Belgium, Sept. 1.—Air precedented flood of wealthy people fleeing Germany. Hotel rooms arc diffi cult to obtain today in Belgium. Swanns of people are blocked at the Belgian border unable to cross because the German border is closed to all who cannot prove they have business abroad. Hundreds have sneaked across without legal passports. The most significant point is the complete absence of workers from this panicky exodus. nn are VOTE AGAINST HITLER IS NEW YORK.—Confirming the state ment in the radical press that the total opposition vote to Hitler in the plebiscite Aug. 19. was far greater than reported by Nazi Ministry of Propaganda, Johannes Steel, in the New York Post declared that private cables to him show the vote was above 9.000,000. The Nazis had admitted only -1,500,000 votes against Hitler. Steel, however, did not point out the added fact that the so called "spoiled" ballots, admitted at nearly 1.000,000 by the Nazi officials, were also greater than reported. SPANISH FASCISTS ARMED BY NAZIS MADRID, Spain., Aug. 27.—The news paper "The Red Basque Country," (Bis kaya), states that a great part of the arms owned by the Spanish Fascists, the socalled Spanish Phalenx, have come from Ger many. Whole truckloads of arms pass the frontier station of Iron. Besides this, two »ailing cutters, the property of an architect named Aizpuma, have brought to San Sebastian pistols of the pattern used by the Strom Treops and Guard Corps in Germany. FARM WORKERS WIN DESPITE OPPOSITION OF "LEADERS" STOCKHOLM, Sweden.—Farm work ers in Heda« gained a complete victory m their strike when they refused to accept a compromise proposed by the employers ara the misleading officials of their union. The strike was begun inspite of opposition the part of these "leaders. on M 70,000 IN SAAR UNITED FRONT DEMONSTRATION SULZBACH, The Saar, Aug. 27.— than 70,000 worker» answered the urn«" front call of the Communists and » 50C1 , . y to a massive demonstration here against Hitler's attempt to take under his rule by means of one oi torious "plebiscites" and so P rox f 0t many with an iron ore base she n*«» her threatened war- Called the_ Front", the demonstration was an ^ to the Nazi campaign for LheSaar r to vote themselves part of G* 1 ™ .7 January 18. AU those present hewi u hands aloft and pledged to vote aga Nazi annexation. mooting Nazi attempts to provoke the m with stink bombs only resulted m arrests. JAP PAPERS URGE WAR PEIPING, Aug. 29.—The campaign in the Japanese - , papers becomes more unrestrained ana ^ vocative every day. They openly _ preparation» and war against ta war viet Union.