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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, January 18, 1935, Image 4

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■■■ Hi
. *:r
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WASHINGTON, Jan. IB.—As one of
the first steps in the administration fight
against the bonus, it was reported yester
day that the house w r ays and means com
mittee would recommend the Patman bill
without recommendation. Committee mem
bers, although eager to block the measure,
are too fearful of openly recommending its
It is felt that Roosevelt, unable to ig
nore the tremendous pressure from starv
ing veterans and workers, will have to re
sort to some sort of tricky compromise in
order to avoid direct veto, which itself is
not impossible. Roosevelt is determined
that the government shall have no trouble
in paying the Wall Street banks the bil
lion dollars due on the government debt
every 12 months.
Immense pressure is being put on con
gress by such capitalist bodies as the U.
S, chamber of commerce for the defeat of
the bonus, which this w'eek sent every
member a letter demanding action against
the measure. If the president's veto is
over-ridden by the house, it is felt that the
senate would back Roosevelt against the
veterans, hundreds of thousands of whom
are penniless.
WASHINGTONcr— The unflinching fight
of the International Labor Defense to win
brought another victory when the United
States supreme court announced that it
would grant a review of the death verdicts
in the cases of Clarence Norris and Hay
wood Patterson.
The announcement of review automatic
ally stays the execution of the two inno
cent Negro boys condemned to die in the
electric chair on Feb. 8.
WEST ORANGE, N. J.—Fear of an
other strike against the intolerable condi
tions in the Civilian Conservation Camp
1281 here resulted in the discharge of 28
more of the young workers who
live in the walkout that took place Tues
were ac
Fourteen of the most militant of the
youth had already been summarily dis
charged Tuesday., but because the men still
were in a mood to carry on the struggle,
the oificers in charge of the camp institut
ed a system of reprisals, discharging more
of the strikers and setting up the curfew
hour to 10 o'clock. One of the demands
raised was the abolitiin of the 11 o clock
•»WASHINGTON.—Secret service agents
of the treasury department are now being
trained to become expert marksmen, it was
reported today. A nation-wide training of
all treasury department agents in shooting
with pistols has been ordered by Secretary
of the Treasury Morgenthau. Some agents
will be taught how to handle sub-machine
guns and rifles besides small firearms it
was stated.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Jan. 11.—Three
more striking garage workers were shot by
police here today, bringing the total of
pickets shot so far by police to six. Oil
station attendants will vote Monday night
as to whether they will strike in sympathy.
The sentiment for strike at their special
meeting last night was high.
Tne A. F. of L. leadership has so far
organized no mass protest against the
shooting down of strikers by police. The
militancy of the strikers is increasing. The
Unemployment Councils are recognized by
tne union as an important factor in the
BOSTON, Mass.—Student heads of 150
colleges went on record demanding the ab
olition of compulsory military training in
colleges and universities of the country.
1 he students expressed dissatisfaction with
the manner in which FERA jobs were
handed out on the campuses, ' good char
acter" clauses being used to discriminate
vfe a \S S " Students " with certain Political
They opposed the sales tax
manded an income tax of higher
tions in the higher brackets.
and de
WASHINGTON.—(FP)—Lower wages
to workers and underweighing goods to
customers are among the practices which
give chain stores competitive advantage
over independent stores in many localities
according to a report of the federal trade
commission, based on a six-year study
Cham store sales in 1929 amounted to
about 11 billion dollars, or 22 per cent of
all retail store sales.
Among other factors enabling chain
stores to sell cheaper than independent
stores are: comparatively less service to
customers, discounts received through
quantity purchases, reimbursements for
newspaper advertising of manufactured
goods, and use of loss leader sales below
actual cost.
Press Distorts Facts
In Hauptmann Tria?
'Verbatim' Reports Conceal
U?>y Aspects of the
ä5jzs-, ;, '

fnV on heïe' V* Wal now ^
Hauptmann f ° tv, Bmn ° Ridlard
Lindbergh the ™ Urd er of the
corrurvHn^ Z This com Ptete
nor f s It 1S a n °^ easdy discovered,
proof but thaft • to simple
nrneoLi 0 • th t 1 15 h 6111 ? ex
frini 'Ll ln JT 17 acc ® UKt of the
trial appearing in the capitalist
~. — -
The verbatim testimony of the
One could cmerMW 6 in
graphic report of , a 8 *® n0 '
said rL W il' actUall ' f
could be relied op'^Worker" m-- ?
ticularly, who love facts iSlusTin
the loner mn fi,«- 18 because in
md l ZS/? 1VeS df -
truth about thereto the^ live
in nrofor. fr, «r a -v ** y they lve
minv 2 the^l S 8 3CtUal 'ft*'
the verbatim reno« * . pre !f n<Ki ln
talist nri'è rJS? fv ln he Capi_
down of that testimony o" a°n fr"
5 K 5 -
^hp , e Gr a lm yeP or ts in
ronnrtJ 5 fronnonfi^^ Jr ^ at tb ® se
oat>h oflArr^oTiH dlRacTee ^th
"vor. t" man y of the
j veroatim reports are not com
mete reports.
L is, this conftaic» about the
meaning of verbatim" which is
unouestionably le ading many
workers ard farmer? to the con
Husmn that the verbatim reports
of the Hauptmann trial are com
plete and therefore true reports,
But events here are proving again
that it is impossible to give a ver
batim report of the proceedings of
a tMal and render a completely in*.
accurate report of what actually
occurred at these proceedings.
It is the exc'rptr—published ver
batim—from the complete report
cf the proceedings that are "play
ed up" by the capitalist press un
der eight column headlines, plus
what is rot reported at all. that
creates in the reader the picture
of what actually happened.
The enormous headlines, for ex
ample, which proclaimed that Bet
ty Gow had frustrated Reilly's at
tempt to shake her testimony, were
- complete distortion of what ac
tually took place, as a careful
scrutiny of even the "verbatim,"
nnrtialiy r„ m piete, report, will
r-rove. Reilly cross-exarained Btt
tv Gow that day with the view of
apparently easv Îîvinf S
" h °afhr S ,t'Td d n» 1 ZtZ
nanv of manv men in Detroit wbon
«he hadTitedîwc^ ^ Detroit when
e had med there. Reilly s pur
pose, of course, was to try to
Drove that Gow liked the company
of sophisticated men, and ftat
when she lived in Detroit "he may
that city who have been accused
of beinr the actual kidnappers of;
the Ldndbereh baby.
What Press Omitted
And did Betty Gow actually |
make Reilly look foolish, as every,
capitalist paper in New York and|
almost certainly in the United ;
States. declared, quoting the "ver
batim" testimony? On the con- ■
trary. Reilly made his point every
time-. Not only did Gow admit the
three points that he was trying
to prove, but he actually forced
her to contradict herself twice in
her testimony on important points. 1
Something none of the capitalist
papers mentioned, although it was
hidden in most of the verbatim re
ports which thev carried.
Then there 'is the enormous
amount of wordage being carried
in the capitalist press to the ef-1
feet that the population of Flem
ington is in a white heat over the
trial. The purpose of these stories
is to try to convince the American
working class that not only are
the newspapers vitally interested
in the proceedings of the Haupt
mann trial, but that the local
workers are too. "It is perfectly
justifiable for you, as workers, to
be interested in this trial to the
exclusion of your real interests
the capitalist press is saying, 'be
cause the workers of Flemington,
whose interests are similar to
yours ard who know more about
the case than you do, ar e interested
in it as much as we are. And if
the workers of Flemington are in
terested in this case, you workers
needn't be ashamed of being inter
ested in it, too."
But what are thf facts? The
workers of Flemington are NOT
vitally interested in the trial, pre
cisely because they know too much
about it. Last we'k this reporter
happened to be present when a
photographer took a "shot" of
Flemington workers who were
waiting to be allowed to enter the
courtroom. There were certainly
no more than 25 to 30 Svorkçrs
bunched together in line, but as
the N-w v ork Journal carried the
photograph the next day xurier the
caption "swirling crçwd tries to
enfer courtroom," the picture seem
ed to prove that half the population
of the town was waiting with bat
i'* breath to be allowed to parti
:''P atc in wha tis rapidly taking on
The difficulty of gaining admit
tance to the trial is also Worth
commenting on. The- capitalist
f 1 * 88 haS **** asslduously tryin ?
œ va sa
and at thG ' <ffreatest cr iminal,"
et ^ etc ' ^ purpo?e of this is
nothm S but to try to justify the
' arrage of news-opium and capi
**** hero-worship that the press
i s thundering at the American
working class. Actually, anyone;
can get into the tnal who is will- :
in g to be at the court house at 7
°olock in the morning and wait the
srr - - "•
Symbolic of System
most Important of all that
is being distorted by the capitalist
P«* a « the truth concemirg the,
? ro ["" n J scand ?' that is imbedded:
iï Ï' , ""'T °J
tn>c Lindbergh baby. It need rot
1)6 repeated at ***** tength here
^ scandals °. f the capitalist,
class are completely unimportant
t° workers and farmers except in-1
s»*ar as they prove the contention
of Marxi 'ts that capitalism is in
separa h) a f ™mmost deep-going
:rh", h yTput y o:ê d s r
ç er on a typical incident involving
capitalists to uncover the corrup-1
tion that has helped to make can-j
italism a hell on earth for the!
working class. In addition, many!
workers know that Lindbergh's!
popularity with the mass's Is he-1
ing consciously utilized by leading!
imperialist? tc further their class
aims, so much so that Lindbergh,
himself, at the request of the late
Dwight Morrow, Morgan partner,
who was his father-in-law, reçues
ted libraries throughout the coun
trv to withdraW from circulation
the anti-war hook which Lind
bergh's father wrote Even the
New York public library, in the
heart of American "civilization and
culture," acceded to Lindbergh's re
quest hv taking the book out of
circulation until a storm of pro
test forced the library officials to
put it back on the shelves,
It is this universal attempt on
the nart o* the canitali-t nres? to
preserve the illusion of the Amer
ican masses that tbo "nobl^ nnH
hcroi-" Lindbe""h is a model for
American youth and that any
American boy who emulate! him
can become a "great" man by be
coming an associate of J P Mor
gan's which Lindbergh has be
SU thaMe most cSraoterisÏc
of the accounts that the capitalist
press is reporting. No toich of
the re P u f a tmn of the ^model Aimn
IFt'" ™"
tb ^ world ® work ' n 2 class » and
therefore of humanity, who ever
lived, and which make that great
Bolshevik out'to be «omtthhjbe*
tween a fanatic bomb-thrower and
T< Gcmac-Jcw'sh Z, TTn^t
L aTtfe trill in CTeminltcn tn
honest youth must emulate.
Preserving Myths
the capitali sts of preserving this
myth that the capitalist press as
It is because of the necessity for
a whole is refusiT1 * to re P°rt the
complete accoun t of what is hap
penin S here - For the complete ac
coun ^ ' vou ld prove lhat everyone
in knows and what it
ls the duty of a workiri ^ c]a ™
^ ew?pape r' to report; that the l,ind
ber ? b case , expos « n ,g some of the
. :3810 corru Pt'°n °f capitalism to
** s ^ ery roo ^ s . and ^ be whole
tr ?., tke ] bindber£rb scandal has
1 be ^°^ d " J ^ Tld n0 .' : 0ldy does
P olda tion. of Flemington and
* be new? P a P erm,f ri here know this.
b ™ ®° dc|s P f lly ' who bas ad
™ ltted I<; ° pen ^ y ' a T !d Attorney
. ne , Wilentz, who admitted
pnvate J y a ^ ew days a<?0 to an un '
1TT1 P f achable source that "Haupt -
r ? aT ' T1 18 not ^ be on L one guilty
this care, but the-oupht to
get the chair because he won't tell
who else is."
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Stadstad and
children were callers at the Ben
Void home last Friday «venir g.
Harry Holland is able to be
round again after being laid up j
during the holidays with an in-1
jured leg. |
Jess Adams, son Lloyd, and Le
Roy Holland motored to Plenty
wood last Saturday.
Milton Brown and Milton Even
son took in the dance at the Tern- j
pie in Plertywood last Saturday!*
night. j
The regular meeting of the Rav
mond local of the U. F. L. was
held at the McGowan home Thurs
day. A fair crowd attended with
several north Raymond people pre
sent. Relief and feed were the
main subjects taken up. The next
regular meeting will be held at
the Ed Hannah plare in Raymond
on Thursday, Feb. 14. All'farm
ers and workers should attend
t 1i ese important meetings to help
solve their vital problems.
T. Wilson spent Friday night at
the Evenson home.
Joe Brown was a Raymond shop
per last Thursday.
At a meeting of the United Far- :
mers Leaeue held at Raymond Jan.
sort to Senator' Wheeler and to ■
Z**™ h th " "H,
"We, the members of the Unit
ed Farmers Teague. protest the 1
cut being made on the feed loans
to the farmers of Sheridan county.
aa pkäs
lar per head for hogs, etc., per
^onth. «which is not sufficient, be
cause the feed was cheaper at that
time than it is now. Some farmers
hod their feed loans cut in half
and some even more -
"We are fc. the most ,^re part
of the winter, with no feed to be
had on the range and the stock
roust be fed.
'loans in order to winter our live
ans m order to winter our live
Committee- |
J W Brown,
H F Kreioer •
r „ ? '
Grace McGowan. :
A B We^tnhal «îat
O Grantham Chr *
• ^ rantham ' ^
Ptock -
muen of Cattle Monev
Went frn Farmer« '

,, rui „ ninTn ,
WASHINGTON, Jan. 11.—The
gr ! CUltural A d J us tment Admins
tration today had the nerve to as
« Crt . M° n tana farmers were
® nriclied " mor e than $5,000,000
, 0URh the °P era tion of the cattle
buyin S P rc gram. .
^ be re P ort states that Montana
recciyed $4,724,000 for "the re
' ° f Va of ® urp1 ^ cattle." It does
" 0t „ mentlon of this
™ on £ y > namely $ 3 > 093 J47, went to
tft ® ban ^ ers an d mortgage holders
the f f r 1 mGrs . recei . v f d for
Ltii/w 8 «i i?A° Q r ß i in - raiSmg the
"benefit navmento" m S °' Called
ti pdyment8 - ,
ri - w ^ Gen * <en *
lcbed > their cattle have been
J Grcefu y taken av j ay from them
' Gr a ™ casly sum °J money. Force,
Z, Gtt r say . sufflcient pressure,
ZJlv rways . m app ® araace ' for
- + e I^ a re ^ sed to sep '
birTls ®f. from tbls means of
"feel .0 prS
p fe- h ad ^ b . destrot'o/»™! hör'
^ tolralel pit ,
.ThL 8 amÄnedto g „atsan<.
shee p. But now the AAA boasts
ties" for cattle slaughtered and
destroyed on account of Bang's
disease and $49191 Hp< 5 trovpH nn
account SbovinetubercuSf
mTV Î tuberculosis. ;
JÂÆU 1 getting
™ , Their wea,th is
ma^ a millionaire "
man a millionnaire. ,
Report Do 3 sn't State How
»■»♦»»»■» ■»»»■»»»»»»»»■»» j




Razor Blades
During January
\ !
\ !
' '
4 *
» »
4 f
4 '
< •
* •
will be given
wtah every
This offer holds good for all new subscribers also
The Probak blades have a national reputation and will
fit any Gillette razor.

Start the New Year With a Clean Shave

Rural Sfi'ms Cleaning a
Heeded Work Project
V°' - »** U •*!
diftererTkmdT hTthe near future.
The plan is to take as manp pco
p i e as possible off direct relief and
put them to work. To that plan
a ats.**?;
ob jecTirg to^ doing work that's
nothin AS loolishness lewe
have to work we want to do some
thing Worth while Anything like
worldng off back rdief ^fome
thing that will never get us any
whe re and should be entirely for- ;
gotten 1
Up , nt _ nrlr +w «ood«
f ^ f s 1 \ , 5 k that need f 1
:SH= K J
^ *** together and agree on,
what we want ^ most Each j
neighorhood should get together ;
c os ® f° bome » aa d work that,
would be of some value in the,
f„ tlîrp
future - i
We mUst we are here,!
jand even if we do not like the
conditions any too well, most of
us are figuring on staying a while
SSÄ.1S * he- Æ:
paid for is what should be the most
important at present time.
is no limit to the amount
of useful work that can be done
in thg county> 0 f public projects
we have Medicine Lake pro
ject, the highway from PlentyWd
to Daniels county, another one to
Westby and ore from Reserve to
the North Dakota line. There is
no reason why a government post
office could not be built in Plenty
v/ood if somebody got behind it
ard pushed. Billions are going to
be spent on something in that line,
and a new postoffice would be a
nice thing to have, hut we are not
*P 1Vg to pet by sucking ouri
thumbs. There is something for
commissioners, commercial clubs
and others to get busy on and
what can be done -
f ,or r r°î th f b cou ] d ^ done
der relief projects, there is an un
limit f d amount. Probably the one
that would be the most appealing,
and the one that would scatter the
work most evenly over the county,
is the road work projects. Plant
in ^ of trees ls another one. What
we . ne ® d ' to °' is a lct of public
swimming pools; each little town
Zî 7Z ***, T
tfe i.2w„i S -f" y " ay ° f "
S i mi a
creaCĻf Sm "i
is looked upon by some as being
planted to help make the country
a more desirable place to hVe hf
And P . , '
m W + t6r here 3 r d
giving it a chance to evaporate,
instead of letting it run into the
Gulf » f Mraic » 8 thonaard miles
SJ v-î F
18 not a , w . aPte ? { time ' 4
The government is going to set,
Build Decent Roads
aside a lot of millions for the pur
and^cle^Tthem up" If the
* * cl f a ? the ™ up ' , vj
to moïev To/thit
* j! g 7
»■tr/yssÄ 1 '..
■« r ~ st £ I s -"
n0t ° nIy ^/owns but m the coun
try as ™} L ^ U8 g ° t0 Tw
a " d f* x J? 6 ? 6 8hacks up s0 t y
w . lU ** t0 ,
plenty of us able to do it, and it |
T 0 ." ld b The 9 r et shacks W °cOTl<r h be
tu . cc ^ d ' pa ?ements could be dug, j
P amted > Postered, put on founda
tions and made fit for human be- j
S ?-r, -.»«"•!
a j ot 0 f people to work.
gome miglht make the objec tion
that the owners of thf se buildings
wt, " ,d «" th \ onM W ,T E* * e!
benefits and they would raise the
re _ t w a« thev have no-,
, io1 λ , . y . ;
thing to do with the improvements,
they should have no right to raise
the rent, and rules could easily be
laid down to that effect.

Mrs^Math Hoyiand and son and,
Forttrna -
Harold Miller was- at the N. A.
Ameson home Tuesday.
Fred Miller. Sr., was in Plenty-j
wood Wendesday.
Mr. and Mrs Gust Westrup were
in Coalridge Thursday.
Melvin Ameson was doing some
fixing on Westrup's car Tuesday
8nd Wednesday. He did not get
fe car finished as Westrup's had
to smd for some repairs.
Fred Miller, Jr., called at the
Amemn home Wednesday.
Andres Olson and .Niels Nelson
were Friday visitors at the Arne-!
son home. i
Art Christenson is a patient at
the Memonial hospital. j
Miss Elencra Spoklio is sick ini
^ W ' 3 " '"»'i
shr ! wl11 s001 ; to
«™t.nue teaching.
GOLD now $35 fine ounce. Cash for eld
gold teeth, crowns, bridges, jewelry, watch
cases. We need your old gold to refine
Highest pri/e. paid. Satis
faction guaranteed or shipment refunded,
Lk»~d b, IMcd Sul.. CrtncrtU.
while Mr. Goff took Dorothy Ann
to Plenty wood. Myrtle and Ruby
Hovland went alorg to Plentywood
also. Mrs Goff was sick ta bed
W1 M a C °a d M n, , u 1 d
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Hovland
of Sato are here for a visit with
Mrs. Math Hovland. Th p y will al
so vi c it Mrs. Chester Hovland's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dixon, at
15-41 Hennepin Art.
mm !i%-„
fU ST <? CK S? LM ' Sweden.—In
the Social-Democratic government
leader ° f the Swedish Farmers Union (
presenting the interests of the rich
% d nS s vrSÄSft
He declared that too much poultry and
18 g01IiS £ market * causing a d£
clme m Pnce. He reminds the govern
ment that a11 of the larger slaughter^r.n^'
^ now équipé with special ma^h^ 08
destruction °f livestock and thia^m u
be started at once. ^ ^ could
PARIS, Jan. 11.— Plans for the wholes
sale destruction of produced goods bT Î*
mitted imitation of Roosevelt s Drofito '
">g "crop reduction" scheme we?e e !f'
ajr e d vesterdav bv Paul Mambo j e eny iS
Dy 1 a U}, Marehandeau, mm
ister of commerce. The nraptinoc , vTT
. Mo , o , n auc practices 01 Alua.
. » Marchandeau confessed, had contri
bu ted not a little to his ideas.
_ Under the project industry would in.
stitute its own wage-cutting speed
sÆ'iant "suZt,^ th? tÄÄ
^ ^
a tetter to
poA/H? Tow 11
, ^ u- — Mlfösolini's propagatl
Qc *_ ana ms eilorts to make Italian mothers
lais ® n ^Ot'e children for cannon fodder have
reached such heights that they becom* ri
Signora Teresa Rasch i I nf+Vori; . .i
Of 12 hungry children Uwa f. ^
has been nnenm i \ 1C til wnoin
m - i( j e to _ 1 lt»r a long time, 1
" 18 80 Quoted in Mussolini's
P iS . ht J Vin ^ re Pbed to the question of
'J 0 ,; t0 ( bappy With 12 hungry children
•' Having more children.'"
The duce hailed her as the "ehirminn
"" &™ers .n tLis cot^try an
then champion COWS. J
At the Venezia palace Mussolini
LÄ t0 «? the^champTn proTc
mothers" from the 93 provinces of Ita v
TOKYO, Jan. 11.— The enormous qimi
drained from the Japanese masse« tn fwT
ance the imperiallst conquest omandltata
k" e rapidly speeding- moves for uuiation
here, it was learned this afternoon Fta
ance Ministpr i - 1 , 11# x in *
j. j fh-.f Tq lvlt10 , y ° Takanashl adimt
m 1 ^ . se banks were pressing lor
. , meailS 1* C., inflationary means— to
nno o„f! ayn « nt ,u 0, !r the , ledem Ption of S30,.
000,000 in South Mancliuria Railway bonds.
more soldiers, each
was given 4,000 lire
. PARIS.-—About two hundred unem
ployed workers forced their way into the
mayor s office at Templemars. a vdla% in
° f Aeclin «north France)
inl fW P u emi , S ! S l 0r four hour 3. demand
be " eflts be paid them for
days as well as for week days. In the
^ace of the police force sent against them
the determined attitude of the unerartoyS
dei^d!° mPened 016 " ayor to grant (beir
NEW YORK, Jan. 11.—i n an artiC i e
Zn " n tf. t0day "/'b'tumutiouM CoucUh
ment' ? the Can «Sic Endow
SJ rtW tey,latlonal Peace - (be Italian
writes i n war -. lau 8bs at peace and
St tension a n n° ne brings up to its high
stamn nf a îl«!> mai1 ener O' and puts the
have tho n Jl lty u P°n the peoples who
trills are meet "• Ah other
put men i,rtn b tl ltUtes 4 . w bich never really
to make a ,. b ? Position where they have
of Set death!" 1 ^""'b 6 alternative
„ article frankly ridicules
cLSterize nd th a11 PeaCe or ^ ani zations, and
thirsts for w as i]lusor y- Mussolini
SÄetki ^ 8 the bl0 ° dy " ,aa
the League
NEAR SOVIET territory
India » Ja n. 11.—The ced
of Gümt y ,° f Y^ ar&t ' a P ar t of the district
of northern Indian province
ed th? u t0 uM lrect British control, mark
will h! Probability that an airplane base
in fho instructed at this strategic point
^ A future ' Vazarat is 100 miles
UmvL th L Asi 5 tlc territory of the Soviet
Th ® administration of Vazarat will
of ruJe °t an appointed agent
oi British imperialism.
by L r a ^ T i VE FARMS > injured
MOSCOW.—(FSU)— In order to relieve
situation of the collective farms which
su f fered from storms, the Soviet gov
ernment has decided to place at their dis
nnn^ooA 0 ? 1 ïi 6 state re serves of grain, 11 *
uoü, 000 double centners (one double cent
ner equals 100 kilograms). This will be
placed at the disposal of the collective farms
as seed and fodder grain, free of interest

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