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THE PRODUCERS NEWS
Published Friday of each week at Plentywood, Montana, by The Peoples Publishing Company, Inc. Entered as Second Ckiss Matter. October. 18, 1918, at the Post Office at Plentywood, Montana. Under the Act of March 9. 1879. OUR PROGRAM 1. No evictions, no foreclosures. 3. Passage of the Workers Unemployment Bill (H. R. 7598) 2. Cancellation of all secured farm debts. 4. Immediate cash relief for unemployed workers and desti tute farmers. Subscription Rates: Per year. $2; six months, $1; three months 50 cents. Foreign per year, $2.50; six months, $1.25; three months. 60 cents. A few days ago Japanese cavalry fired at Russian sol diers on Soviet soil. The Red army men retreated without returning the fire. And on Monday the Japanese army com mand issued a vicious manifesto urging preparations for war • ; CnrUf TTniftn against the Soviet Union. • x- • i+o mock It seems as If Japanese imperialism IS " to force Through all sorts of provocations * P . , nronertv the U S.S.R. into war. She has destroyed Soviet property, .Vvracted -ind killed Soviet citizens and even raided uussian * l however without success. With all possible means cmoasbieb, nu t trving to preserve the peace. The the SoMC fi^ollv consented to sell their half of the Chinese Sovie s even f y T-m mese imperialists and thereby Eastern Railway to the apanese irn «tartine trouble, removed the last excuse Japan co fi e nv ; P t Union And to further show the world th <l M -• stands for peace, the U.S.S.R. joined the League 0 < • Immediately upon joining Maxim Litvinov, the Soviet con ' .. fnvpitm affairs made the most extraordinary pro-; missar tor gi ' posais to guai a te p • . Frustrated in all her manipulations to force the Soviet . . , .1 offensive Japan is now dropping every P ie Union into .'I ' . U1( j is showing her real face, a tense and au carnuun g "Harbin Simbun," a Jap lace that is best reveaiea m ^ A retent article unese newspaper published in Man • . i»l this paper states : ,, -? romuatriots (i. 6., the Japanese ^ n ^T/r eIV u S ° ^ vo nf the ODinion that it will be a • living in Manchuria) are m ^ once and for good thing when war does come. , neaceful s all to destroy the Soviet Union and thereoy y h conditions must be given support, this desire must 11 nvpv the country which must be roused into oauie agambL f, v, pa ot« for it is not enough that only the Japanese in aie oed, , necessity." Harbin recogn ze t. . , And ill therr hatred against Soviet Russia, tne Japanese cumtausis even outdo Mussolini, i'he Italian fascist has just c ClUidren of eignt years Ol age. "Lven tne school cniidien must Advertising Rates furnished upon application. ALFRED F. MILLER, Editor HANS RASMUSSEN, Business Manager Thursday, October 4, 1934 Defend the Soviet Union it decreea military service ior The iiarom bunbun cries: , . economize on Uieir school needs and breaklasts. Lven th three-year-olds must be made accustomed to carrying arms and be taught that war is tme, that indeed, war must be . loved." it seems impossible that the Japanese could go uii> iui ther in revealing tneir immense desire to crusn tne boviet Hut Japan is not alone in this eiiort. lime and again Hitler has expressed the desire to expand toward the east to conquer boviet Ukraine. And the senate munitions investigation has clearly shown that Germany is arming secretly and to a gigantic extent. Airplane engines and parts have been imported Horn the United btates. Umon. There is France and England and every other capitalist nation, armed to the teeth and ready to wipe the boviet Umon oH the lace of the earth, buch a move would not only relieve the world crisis of capitalism, at least tempor arily, but also a serious economic competitor would be done sway with, a competitor whose very existence is threatening the rule of capitalism in every country. With Russia out of the way, the capitalist nations would have a very easier task of subduing their masses of workers and farm ers who today are looking toward the Soviet Union as goal to be achieved in their own countries. Workers and farmers everywhere must be seriously in terested in the wellbeing of Soviet Russia, the only country where Socialism is being built, the country where already there is no unemployment, where starvation has been abol ished and human suffering is disappearing fast. Like hyenas, the capitalist countries are surrounding the workers' fatherland. They are drawing closer and are just waiting for the most favorable moment to throw themselves upon it and tear it to pieces. This moment must never come. Soviet Russia must not be interfered with. And farmers and workers can prevent any such desires of interference from being carried out. The Second Congress Against War and Fascism, that iias just ended in Chicago, has established a huge united Iront against war, against fascism and for the defense of .he Soviet Union. Thousands of delegates from all walks >f life, of all political shades and opinions took part in this inference. They came together in spite of their many dif ferences only because they were conscious of the fact that war and fascism must be fought to the death if justice, hu nan dignity and culture shall live. It must be our object to further increase and strengthen his united front. More meetings must be arranged for the •eturning delegates to give their reports. More people must )e drawn into this front to make it more powerful and ef ective. And it makes no difference what our religion is; lolitical opinion, whether Communist, Democrat or Socialist, nust be of no concern, neither should it matter whether we ire poor farmers, doctors, professors, small businessmen, lousewives or workers, as long as we all see the necessity o stop another imperialist war, to halt the advance of fas cism, we can and we must come together to struggle and o fight. And in fighting against war we have to fight for the Soviet Union, for the Soviet Union stands for peace. In the truggle against fascism there is no greater bulwark than he Soviet Union. The necessity for such a fight is great. War dangers re growing from week to week. Therefore it is absolutely operative that we work fast and hard. Every single farm r, every worker, professional and small businessman must e approached. They must be asked to come to the anti war meetings. It is in all our interests to enlarge and trengthen the United Front Against War and Fascism and or the defense of the Soviet Union. To work! I WAS MARCHING BY MERIDEL LE SEUR (Continued from last week) For a long time, about one o' clock, it seemed like' something was about to happen. Women seemed to be pouring into headquarters to be near their men. You could hear : only lies over the radio. And lies in the paper. Nobody knew pre cisely what was happening, but everyone thought something would happen in a few hours. You could feel the men being poured out of the hall onto the picket line. Every few minutes cars left and more ! drew up and Svere filled. The voice at the loudspeaker was accelerated, cars. I could hear the men talking about the arbitration board, the truce that was supposed ti be maintained while the board sat with the Governor. They listened to every word over the loudspeak- ! A terrible communal excite-1 ment ran through the hall like a fire through a forest. I could 1 hardly breathe. I seemed to have no body at all except the body of this excitement. I felt that what had happened before had not been a real movement, these false words land actions had taken place on the 1 periphery. The real action was i about to shoV the •real intension , We kept on pouring thousands of cups of coffee> fading thous i and® of men The chef with a woman tatooedi on his arm was ' J ust dishing the ^ ^ gtew _ It was about two j O , clock The commissary was about , emp ty w c went into the front hall< It was drained of men. The , chairs were empty. The voice of the announcer was excited. "The I imen are massed at the marke*," he s& id. "Something is going to hap pen." I sat down beside a woman calling for men, calling for picket er. w 0 was holding tightly togeter, leaning forward listening, her eyes bright and dilated. I had j never seen her before. She took ' my hards. She pulled me towards her ghe wag cryinff « It . s a v. *.ful," she said. "Something aw f u j is going to happen. They've | taken both my children awya from me and now something is going j to happen to all those men." I held her hands. She had a green ribbon aTound her hair. The action seemed reversed. The cars were coming back. The an ! nouncer cried, "This is mu-rder." Cars were coming in. I don't know how we got to the stairs Every oTle gçgj^ed to be converging at a menace d po i n t. I saw below the 1 artfwd stirring, uncoiling. I saw j them takinc men out of cars and , pUttiTlff them on the hospital cots, on t ^ e fi oor . At first I felt frightened, the close black area of the barn, the blood, the heavy movement the sense of myself lost, But I couldn't have turned away now. A woman clung to my hand. I was pressed against the body of another. If you are to unders'and anything you must un derstand it in the muscular event, in actions we have not been trained for. Something broke all my sur faces in something that was be yond horror and I was dabbing al cohol on the gaping wounds that buckshot makes, hanging open like crying mouths. Buckshot wounds splay in the body and then swell like a blow. Ness, who died, haa 38 slugs in his body, in the chest The picket cars keep coming in. Some men have walked back from the market holding thier own blood They move in a great explo sion, and the newness of the move makes it seem like something : gone. and in the back. in. under ether, moving terrifically to From all over the city workers are coming. They gather outside in two great half-circles, cut in two to let the ambulances in. a wards a culmination. A traffic cop is still directing traffic ât the corner and the crowd can- ; not stand to see him. "We'll give j you just two seconds to heat It." I they t e ll him. He goes aw-ay quickly. A striker takes over the j Men, women and children are massing outside, a living circle close packed for protection. From the tall office building business ' men are looking down on that ! black swarm thickening, coagulat- j ing into what action they cannot ! We have living blood on our ! skirts. ! That night at eight o'clock a | mass meeting was called of all la- ! bor. It was to be in a parking ■ lot two blocks from headquarters,. ; All the Women gather at the front ! of the building with collection cans | (ready to march to the meeting. Î The twilight street. tell. bave not been home. It never curs to me to leave, is eerie and the men are saying that the chief of police is going to attack the meeting and raid headquarters. The smell of blood hangs in the hot, still air. Rum ors strike at the taut nerves. The dusk looks ghastly with what might be in the next half hour, j If you have any children," woman said to me "you better not; I looked at the desperate, women s faces, the broken feet, the | toip and hanging pelvis, the worn and lovely bodies of women who, persist under such desperate la-j 96 andV hlVere ? 1 Vas 81111 had héen dow " a i The parking lot was already full | of people when we got there and,as men swarmed the adjoining roofs. \ streets st00da ^ 08s / he t ; treet witn water- sprinkling from its roof and splendidly dressed men ! and women stood on the steps ' tÎ^ÎSÏ*#* a SW A v « 1 r»e platform was the hullet-nd oc U go. died truck of the afternoon's llray. We bad 1)6611 101(1 to stand close to this P latfor m, so we did, mak lTl ß the center of a wide massed circle that stretched as far as we could s€e - We seemed buried like mmerals in a mass - Packed body to bod y- 1 . felt a ^ am that peco ' bar heavy sij&nce in which there s real f Qrm of the happen in ^' eyes burn. I can hard - b T see ; 1 seem to be standing like an animal in ambush. I have the tightest, most physical feeling seTlse sharpened pecu llarl y* The movements, the mass-j es that I see and feel I have never known before. I only partly know 7 hat .J . an J, seem ^' fe ! hng ' but 1 * eel 'S 18 ^ e / eal bodv a nd ges-. a - ^ l T that there 18 a bright do., of vo i T t ? t ^ UC f k * , 1 am ° ne f 1 d .° nt *?*} 'j" 5 ' 361 * a f. all - . It * 8 J un ®lJ S ' J. f6elm03t allv e and yet f °^ * he . fms m my hf ® do ? ot f® 61 ™y self as 1 r f a ' ! ze th * n tha ^ a11 Î" ^ ings baVe b T ^ ? n f G f ng myself separate a ? d dl ^mct from " thcrs a " d r T 1 sens ® shanpl y f aces > bodies, closenes and my own 13 not my own a one ' nor my op6 - r-ovîng up ine striKe rs Keep moving uy cars - We kcep n 10 ^ 11 ?: back to gether to let cans pass and form between us and a brick building tkat ^ lanks tbe parking lot. they are connecting the loudspeaker, testing it. Yes, they are moving U P lots °f c ars i through 'he crowd and lining them closely side by pîde - There must be ten thousana people now, heat rising from them. They are standing silent, watching tb e platform, watching the cars being b:oujjh f up. The silence seems terrific like a great form moving of itself. This is real movement issuing from the dost reality of mass feeling. This Is the first real rhythmic movement I have ever seen. My heart ham mers terrifically. My hands are swollen and hot. No one is pro ducing this movemert. It is a movement upon Which all aire mov ing softly, rhythmically, Lrribly. No matter how many times I looked at what was happening 1 hardly knew what I saw. I looked and I saw time and time again tha* there were men standing close to us, around us, and then sudden ly I knew that theme was a living chain of men standing shoulder to shoulder, forming a circle around the group of women. They stood shoulder to shoulder slightly mov ing like a thick vine from the pres suire behind, but standing tightly woven like a living wall, moving gently. j ii ned one close fitted to the other with strikers sitting on the roofs • and closely packed on the running boards. They could see far over the crowd, that for? 1 swered. The wide dilated eyes of the women were like my own. No ( one seemed to be answering ques tions now. They simply spoke, cr jed out, moved together now. The last car drove in slowly, the crowd letting them through with ou t command or instruction. "A little closer" someone said. "Be sure they are close. up to direct whatever action was needed and then subsided again and no one had noticed who it was. They stepped forward to di rect a needed action and then fell ; anonymously back again, We all watched carefully the I saw that the cars were now What are they doing I said. No one an Men sprang placing of the cars. Sometimes we looked at each other. I didn't un derstand that look. I felt uneasy, if was as jf something escaped me. And then suddenly, on my very body, I knew what they were do as jf ft bad been communi cated to me from a thousand eyes, a thousand silent throats, as if it had been shouted in the loudest voice. They Vere building a barricade. Two men died from that day's shooting. Men lined up to give one of them a blood transfusion, but he died. Black Friday men called the murderous day. Night and day workers held their chil dren up to see the body of Ness who died. Tuesday, the day of the funeral, one thousand more militia were massed downtown, It was still oyer 90 in the shade. 1 went to the funeral parlors and thousands of men and women Were massed there waiting in the ter SUT1 - One block of women and children were standing two bours waiting. I went over and stood near them. T didn't know whether I could march. I didn't llk © marching in parades. Besides. felt they might not Want me. I stood aside not knowing if I would march. I couldn't see how they would At three-forty some command went down th e ranks. I said fool aiishly at the last minute "I don't belong to the auxiliaryl^could I march?" Three women drew me m. "We want all to march," they said gently. "Come with us " The giant mass uncoiled like se^ent and straightened out anead i" d t0 amazement on a life of road I could see six blocks of bare heads,Coring 1 strai^hfôn^nd they moved uncoiled the mass behind and pulled it after them ? felt ™yself walking, acceledat-' ing my speed with the others as the line stretched, pulled taut then its rhythm. Not a cop was in sight. The cortege moved through the stop ever organize it any way. No one seemed to be doing much. 6 a 1 and-go signs, it seemed to lift of ' lts own dramatic rhythm, coming ; from the intention of every person there. We wore moving spontane- j ously in a movement, natural, har- ' dy and miraculous ; We passed through six blocks of ! ten ements, through a sea of grim j faces and there was not a sound, j ; There was the curious shuffle ofi ; housands of feet, without dirum or j ; bugle, in ominous silence, a march 1 ■ not heavy as the military, but very j light, exactly with the heart beat. ! j j was marching with a million hands, movements, faces and my own movement was repeating a I ga i n an d again, making a new , movement from these many ges t ures , the walking, falling back. i the open mouth the tnls stre c hed apart, the raised hand ' the bIoW fallin ^ and 11)6 ^outstretched"hand drawing 1 felt my legs straighten. I felt my feet j oin in that strans:e shuf . Ae of thousands of bodies moving ^ lth direction, of thousands of ffet ard my own hreath with the ^Wtlc breath, cWjre passed throu?h bair stood on end. lne nos one in. As if an electric me, my T was march OUTLOOK I The Tobin farm house troyed by fire caused by cidental explosion, No'hing saved but insurance will make some of the loss. was des- j ac- : was up î Fred Radons left for points in Wisconsin last Friday with load of horses. Keith Garrick turned last Monday from St. Paul where he had accompanied load of cattle. a car ire a car-; He also had his tonsils removed by an expert while there. Mr and Mrs Keim had North Dakota visitors Sunday. Mr. Kein otz was here from Noonan. V'otet Hatvick received a schol arship firom the state normal at Dillon Mont,, for the coming tfrm. SWHY SSS^tÄT * 4 '° the next A bridal shower was given in honor of Very Grove last Wednes day. In spite of bad roads it was well attended. Gifts of all kinds were presented to the bride. Mr. and Mnrs. August Wes*phal drove to Glasgow this week. Mrs. Clarence Grove and baby daughter came home from the Plentywood hospital on Monday. Both mother and daughter are do ing nicely. Bert Herron of Raymond was in Chinook last week to get a truck load of potatoes and was seen in Ou* look sèlling them to farmen s. Quite a number of friends and neighbors of the former Vera Grove and Norbert Schnitgen gave them a nice parcel shower in hon or of their wedding. Bill Tobin is moving furniture from his sister-in-law's farm to his own place, as everything he had was burned when his home burned last week. „ T . „ Mrs. Louis Moe of Plentywood visited with the Oscar Wagnild family Sunday. f »r subscription« to the Producers News secured a fairly good number of subs for the paper, someyof the farmers paving with chickens from the Outlook district. j WITH OUR YOUNG READERS Conducted by Mary Morrow, Chil dren's editor, The Daily Worker, 56 Bast 13th St.. New York City. CHILDREN'S CONGRESS AGAINST WAR For the very first time, there will be in New York a Children's Anti War Congress. Most of you have heard of other Anti-War Con gresses. Recently there was a Women's Congress in Prance, to which women came from all over the world. Soon there will be an Anti-War Congress in Chicago. Now we are all going to get to gether and see what children do in this great world-wide fight e grinst bosses' war. And there is iots which you can do. You know, In the last war the bosses found many ways for children to help. But this time we are not going to be such fools. We are going to help our parents and all workers to fight against war. For they are the ones who must go to war said get killed. The bosses make wars because they are greedy for more 'money. The American League Against War and Fascism is calling this congress. It wants to organise a Junior Section. So it's up to you to see to it that this will be a great big congress. There win be dele gates from children's organizations, the Boy Scouts, churches and syna gogues, and settlement houses. Treadwell Smith, chairman of the City League Against War and Pas els», win address the Congress There will be a movie, especially interesting for children, and a chalk talk by onr Daily Worker Car toonist, Dei. Have you ever seen a can ADVENTUR ES u Margi*. Ti« „d Jerry. THE $ OPER VÛSOIt IS Odfti Wî/tor T oaAy. follow them m next week's paper. UBT2P frtT To KNOW EACH •TH*'*- m _ ASK YOÜ A WuesTiow Î^WHAT Do j yoo wish 1 WISH tM MOTHER CAN AFFo *°fVv^ To A WARM Coat (T WISH MY ?\\F ATHEfc ^WvCOULD 6jJ I WISH MY FATHER Æ had a m JOB I COULD G-ÊT \ 1 EATS I \ m OK P» B_ V ; 1 Ü ) «sa ; They're Hungry Because We're Crazy! irfiW," rVt .Vf.-; •"■'•»Clx - .. T 35 *-.*** b?i * > It V e N: if ? Æ T J « V ï i V >2 > % It. ft S V a xm n* i m K* $ -rv. /î v. Iff & i A; '■Î 5' x 47 ■ ■ > 3 ■f m ÈO .. ri • V X ■V* -î f-1 li M i, JT'A'K. fv w* M L't ! Kmb if, A AN >! m •4i '.ft ■ > \ V fj m ?* w. rM. f -4 $2 WÊÊ&Jtfs'* m j * m S9H '■h / JH ' OF THE CWSMPAOVEÔ \ V/OF/<EF>e A. mix w mlmÊ ' -f / j P# y-W-.Xhj'" mjasjrsKjaiXttämsik / < < ÜÜ (I* y* agii mm • '•■9 > a© m if » if tyf >■» 0- V ' i.-.- r 'Jr ■j a * 'hxXj m WBm \y. ? The bitter fare of charity/ •f m œse?!« > *•-_.• __ \x7e/?G&? i fSä r y.'àf. y —- ■ - --- \ \ j TUC 1 PTTPRROY ! -1 ItlLl LCil ILiIYDUA | * - - - - -- --- . J 1 SHALL VOTE COMMUNIST A Farmer,s Wife State, a Few Reasons Why Women Should Support the Communist Party I TU* ci In I his Election ■ The Communist party with its scientific principles of a new eco nomic system is the only party that could possibly merit the vote of any sensible person, because To the Editor of the Producers News: 1. It is the only political ganization that works to put the ownership of the means of produc tion and distribution into the hards of the Workers and farmers, to cre Ate a system which to my mind wril do away with the chaotic methods of capitalism. 2. Only through a social system of equality such as the Commun ists advocate can the farm woman, the housewife, or for that matter any woman, be freed from *he sec ondary and inferior position into ^ h 3 ch she has been forced toda V Oriy one example to make myself clear: Wherever Women work to ; day, be it in factory or offre», I they yet less money than men for it, although they do the same i work, just because 4 hey are worn | en. i or j 3. The Communist party 1 lieves there is no such thing as chalk talk? The artist draws pic tures on very big pieces of papa*, but not just ordinary pictures. Tdiese are a special kind. But you can be there to see for yourself. All visitors win be welcome, so bring your classmates. We will have a lively time. Let's show the grown-ups what children can do. Remember it's up to you. This Sunday, Sept. 23d at the Church of AU Nations, 9 Sec ond Ave., New York City. PU see you there! A LETTER FROM GEORGIA Dear Comrade: I have been reading the Dally Worker and lots of other Com munist literature and K is a great pleasure to me to know we Young Pioneers have something to look forward to in the future. „ rtnder the capitalist system, in the schools we are taught so many rotten things. They teach us es pecially, that Negroes are very dan gerous people. But we pioneers are waking up and know that is aH a bunch of lies. Here in the South mort especially, Negroes are mistreated worse than slaves and jbn-crowed. - Why should white workers feel superior Negroes? Just because color Is different? I know big SST®if"* "y more ftw one other - T** capital SLîSfLïü?* U8 » that «beblg bosses can keep their profite. They know when Negroes "Wtos unite, that it wffl trouble for the bosses. our and i an inferior or supérieur race or | nationality, a contention that has been proved time and again by leading scientists. Constancy the Communists are fighting for equal social, economic and political rights ! for the Negroes, the Indians, the Jews as well as fo«r all the called superiors. 4. Under Communism the world will automatically do away with this imbecile greed of nations fori the mastery of weaker nations in order to exploit them for economic 1 and political reasons. Communism ls the only means through which war can he permanently averted. 6. After the better economic, social and health conditions Com munism will bring about, there will of necessity be less crime and in sanity because our children will not be undernourished and pervert H in their childhood through !g-i norance such as the capitalist svs tent thrives upon. In yiviny all mir children *he best possible, even before they are bom, can w e horre so to make decent human beings out of them. T n supporting the Communist What has Mr. Roosevelt's New Deal done for our schools? It has cut off free lunch and raised prices of food. It has lowered wages and cut relief. And how we learn in school without thing in our bellies? We Pioneers are getting sick and tired of this rotten system. What we Pioneers want is a Soviet America like the U. S. S. R.. where there are no prejudices against any worker. In Soviet America make life worth living, thing we would do is to open up an of the warehouses and distribute all the surplus food and clothing. We would open the good houses that are standing empty and move into them. The next thing would be to open the factories and mines.—And also start the farms working. We would be free to go to school and get the education that our parents slave for now. Under this rotten system the Mg bosses' children have stolen all of education. can any we would The first cur We must light lor unemploy ment Insurance at the expense of the government and employers. We want pie here; not in the sky. t -T C mnat make a mighty light to get our great Angelo Herndon nee. He led thousands of workers to the courthouse to ask for bread. I am goln to do all I can to make our movement stronger here m Atlanta, Ga. And mother said the_ ^Comr adely greetings from a |Fl0Beer ' LOIS YOUNG. candidates, I am not supporting i* dividuals, but I am giving P°rt to a .set of theories * gram that is quite feasible which has been wnrUi . . 1 practice; wHikm R„ssia I°„ " I«»" bef oy Ly i, ! - 8 no ° her part y which will j ^ve any guarantee for the actions j of their candidates once they are ! !" ,Ce ' Democratic and Re ! 1Car for «stance, win 1 a voter » he comes complain ! P roml se^ are not kept, 1 1 ' you el f cted him; 6 y ° U t(> ' did we '" | The Communist a pro and we didn't , . . Party on the other hand, stands behind its dele £at*s with all its prestige. The ■ Communists put up their best men an d then the party is Tesponsihle for them. ! The policy of the Communist ! party makes it also utterly unne ■ cessary for the candidates to go I about buying votes from the pub lie through booze parties and free beeirs such as many of the men opposing Communism have been doing the last few weeks It also makes it unnecessary for m e to go to there wet affair; to gain a muddled idea of what's what i n politics. My position the Wife of a fanner shows ; clearly what natty is best werkiny in m v interest; as me That's why I shall vote Com munis 4 on Nov. 6, -A Farmer's Wife. PUZZLE CORNER ' • ... At least 4 letters and 4 numbers can be made with these 4 pieces of paper. Cut them out. Paste them (« cardboard. Use all 4 pieces at once. We promise you a load of fun. By solving either puzzle you can become a member of the Daily Worker Puzzle Club. Write your answers on a penny post-card am. mail it in. New Puzzle Club members an Betty Jean Addison. Zora Bukova* Eleanor Simac, Eugene Ratm Harry Frachter, A Red Builder on every bvsy street corner In the country means a tremendous step toward th< dictatorship of the proletariat!