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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, July 12, 1935, Image 2

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Published Friday of each week at Plentywood, Montana, by
The Peoples Publishing Company, Inc.
Entered as Second Clkass Matter. October 18, 1918, at the
Poet Offic» at Plentywood, Montana. Under the Act of March
9. 1879.
1. No evictions, no foreclosures.
8. Passage of the Workers Unemployment Bill (H. R. 2827)
2. Cancellation of all secured farm debts,
4. Immediate cash relief for unemployed workers and desti
tute farmers.
6. Passage of Farmers Emergency Relief Bill (H. R, 3471)
Subscription Rates: Per ye air. $2; six months, $1; three months
60 cents. Foreign per year, $2.50; six months. $1.26; three
months. 60 cents.
Advertising Rates furnished upon application.
EJNAR DUUS, Associate Editor
HANS RASMUSSEN, Business Manager
FRIDAY, July 12, 1935
Who Shall do the Farmwork?
Relief clients report thut a new ruling has been made
at the local relief office.
The new ruling requires that all who are physically able
to work must try to find work of some kind or get work
some relief project, before they can receive any relief.
If they can't find work themselves, the relief officials
will try to get them on some project work, and if that fails—
well, then they can get relief. But not until chances for work
have been probed which may take a week or two. In the
meanwhile their families can starve or go in want for no pro
visions are made to provide for them during the hunt for
work. This includes farmers as well as all others.
How the farmers are going to get their work done on
the farm, or how they will ever become self supporting when
they have to leave their farmwork undone, does not bother
the relief officials any in the least. Most likely thev do not
consider that at all.
rt+u ,, ., ,, , . . J , ,
the idea that people be put to work on some
worthwhile job and earn their living is perfectly sound. The
reatest majority Will welcome it.
But the idea that the fanners shall work awav from
ions and let their farmwork go undone is unsound—even
ridiculous. The farmer has enough to do at home, and there
IS no sense m forcing him to work on other jobs when there
IS an army of unemployed workers going idle. Give the farm
er relief to tide him over until his crop is harvested, and
give all the work there is to be had to the unemployed.
Putting the idle workers to work at good wages will ere
ate buying power and enable the workers to buy the farm
!( ers products at fair prices. Then the farmer can sell his goods
\ and anner'shoul^fnsîst e on° stavine^at relie j* d
their farmwork and still be given relie? me ^ d °
T,, . .
Si mod fr» fil« i rl +- 4 - A-P^ ar * 1S cey ^ ln - he sere
amed to the tioops departing to Africa from Solerno just two
days ago
By August Italian fascism will have massed more than
250,000 armed men on the borders of Ethiopia, last indepen
dent Negro country of Africa. P ' P
Mussolini's aims are not hidden beneath a bushel. They
are the conquest, seizure, robbedy, pillage of Ethiopia
_, or| ?"' ^" ss0lini ;s P' ans for » blood-bath, starting and
Morld-stinmg as they are, are not isolated incidents. War
threatens in Europe around Austria. War threatens in the
Par East where Japanese imperialism knows no bounds to
Its arrogant provocations.
The latest cables tell of the Japanese insistence now
that Tokvo milit^rv nhcpnmrc
MonJSarP^Dle'7Renu^o permitted to reside in the
TK a ai i Q «î° S -S? U . Î* . ... ,
^*}e Japanese militarists want their spies and war plot
ters ofticially housed hi a nation with the friendliest rela
tions to and bordering on the Sovet Unon.
These war-mad fiends know no limits!
In Europe at the same time, the danger of war flares !
up higher over a new issue. Plans to restore the Hanshuro-S
to the Austrian throne has sent armies march in O- ii? Vnm
slavia Mid C*eAOTlm»lri» wSî ^
threatened anTthel? terri tnrv in^r.^. independence IS
in realen ed and their territory in danger.
. . "Ptnl.sni is drawing closer and closer to the
woodiest conflict the world has ever seen in an effort to blow
Itsell out of its genera] crisis. ;
In the midst of this din of approaching war stands Hit- i
ler pointing the road to the Soviet Union, calling upon all 1
Of the capitalists to march against the workers' fatherland '
In the war-mad atmosphere of world canitalism the toil- Î
ers everywhere can see the power and force of the Soviet's j
peace efforts Like a mioLHr LU Ce 01 the ,Î S
Soviet stands ^ k ^ the angry WaveS ' the
k I, Pl^ e ' u,
., V n Au ? u st 1st this year the world demonstrates against
The threats of a new
War Threatens World
Mussolini minces no words.
sound of cannons moving up to the many perspective battle
There is not much time left to mobilize the toiling mas
ses against the threat of a new criminal world slaughter. We
must exert our best, our greatest efforts.
slaughter! a ^ ains * : dangers of a new world, imperialist
August 1st this year must be the mightiest demonstra
tion against imperialist war the world has ever seen. Soci
alists trade union members, workers of all parties
ployed and farmers unite against the threat of
list war!
, linem
an imperia -
No Help From Wall Street
The Ethiopian appeal to the United States government
to invoke the Kellog^Briand "peace" pact was "more than
caraoflaged answer sent by Cordell!
Hull Secrotary öf State could not hide their embarrassment. |
», Bmperor Haile Selassie is using all means possible to
call the world's attention to Ethiopia's plight and to their ;
desue for peace. He and his constituents want to preserve
S«Tl Ä TheV WiU n0t riVe UP th6ir Mepenâence!
Äfr competition and their
^ thlopia cannot expect help from the capitalist Wall
Street government whose policy is to exploit the weaker and
j safeguard the Morgan billion invested in fascist!
The true allies of the Ethiopian nennlo n«. th* a
Kfi™ Ne erow. the working people ar^ fw^ieo


round! approved'S.rht"'™^
time. On thé top floor of the
house the relief office obrere nr
daylight time DoWaST™uX
offices abide b- standard timÎT
Trains go by 'Mow'' time and drnt
stores by "fast'Time Hotef.
ve two dinners and people are eet
tirg in the haWt of usin? twV
clocks. g tW °i
And tho a i Q ,u ,. . T .
said to the straoded
I are* behind vnn a f rvners. \\ e
emrrÏntofZ ^
i T/?
sunro^d ?" 3 rehef is
i àrid^nni S1143 per year
d «7 fcit ^ 44 per montîl where
e $ 5 go.
And as a substitute for a vaca
tion you can buy a few post cards
■ of the Park.
j And liquor goeis to vour head
i whenever your Vife breaks a full
j bottle of liquor on it.
And a change of weather snn
Plies an unlimited amount to talk
going to have a a- v ? ie
contest Per chanB,ns
Coffee an'i
And in Sejattle the men
wood flo ? r °^ n / , thC J PlCTty '
18 dCClared UnC ° n -i
, . ^ aL
I nd by wearing rubber glovels
I you can wash your hards without
even getting them wet.
j A. Logan and Rov Cook
j calldrs at Joe Whitish's hom^on I
! Severay from here attended the !
! bal1 same between Raymond and \
• Arpher - Th e scored Was 16 to 4. ;
wf? 1 ??® Barge is helping at Joe
w ^ tl !, h ^ i
D. r. Whitish and Eugene Kaz
ecck are back from the dam. 1
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cook and fam
By were out on a picnic the fourth
S th 1! rs ' Joe Whit!sh and Mr. and :
„ , j
ij' Ä called at ,oe Whit '
Walter and Wallace Barge called 1
on Robert Cook Sunday evening 1
Ed Boelens and Corden made a
flying trip to Archer Monday. !
Mrs * Art Kaze ck and daughters
Bonna ' Rutb an d Floella spent the
foi ^ h at Plen tywood. |
, a ^ y A t
Ted Flakne called on Robert
Cook Tuesday. Ted had been help
ling his son-in ?law. Nels Thomp
son overhaul his tractor.
Ed Boelens and Frank Barge
were at Elmer Denzers Monday,
Miss Dorothy Barge railed on
Ruby Cook Priday
Mrs. Ed Boelens and infant dau
g hter Ardith Delia, returned home
last week. Mr. Boelens had been
laying at the Frmk Dionne home.
Mr «_M a th Hovland and Mr. and
Bl jl G . off ^ Plentywood
cal lf s Monday.
and Mns. Bin Goff and fam
l] y Haword and Paul Miller called
at the Nels Ameson home Monday.
William, Herman and Leonard
Hovland visited at the N. A. Ame
son home Tueteday.
Willie Miller, Andres Olson,
Jack Ronning and Christ Hovland
vis . ited at the N - A - Arneson home
Friday -
Nels Nelson > 01ive!r Christainsen
^ Nels and N. A. Ar
neson were Coolridge shoppers
Hary. Leslie, George and Ruth
Herman and Ed Chrictainsen of
Fort Pecck, came home to spekid
the fourth -
Leslie Herman w ill remain at
h< T® f ? r afew days visit.
J A fair "f? 1 crowd enjoyed the
d ^" Ce nï Coln ^. ge Saturday eve
nin ^ Th 61-6 w ill also be a dance
Saturday, July 13.
Gilbert Ameson visited at J. A.
Brensdahl's Saturday,
Howard and Wilfie Miller and
wnil 'am Westrup received their 8th
grade) diplomas.
Mrs. Rou Nelson and Mrs.
Frank Koester were in the Out
look country Sunday on business.
The fourth of July almost turn
ed into a tragedy for Mr. Dick

Copies and candi® and delicaeie, a™ ail fo, Bare m ,0 '


:v Ä.
Hass t:id Joe Reed The two wäre I
driving home fr ;m Outlook when
their truck overturned completely.
Both men came out safely, except
that Mr. Has received some scrat
ches about his head. The truck tur- ,
ned over on the same corner where
Mr. Joe Kowski was killed last
The of neighbors who as-1'
sembled at the Harks coulles on
the fourth for a P icnic reported a \
very good time. In the evening
they all gathered at the Meharry
school for a dance and closed the :
day with a bang. 1
Tom Meh arry spent the fourth
at Westby P laying balk
Mrs. Overby of North Dakota I
visited at the Hans Hanson home :
this week with ' her husband - Mrs - ;
Ov erby j g tbe C0U sin of Mrs. Han- I
son and was on her way to Glac
ier National Park with her hus- ;
baI1<1 '
Another visitor at the Hans 1
Hanson home was Mr. Carl Han- j
g0n of Saskatchewan Canada. He |
is Mr. Hr sen's brother. j
Mr. and Mrs. Mike Flannery j
drove! to Glasgow on Tuesday of
this ' week to get Miss Bernice ;
Carlson who is on her way home ;
f rom Alaska where she has been ■
attending school this winter. After
Mr - Flanner y' s return he drove lit
tie Bernice to her home in Canada,
Miss Olga and Maynard Mathie
son drove to Plentywood for the |
fourth. i
Bruno Hass moved to his new!*»
....-, .-,
from Alaska where she has been
home this week -
Mr - and Mrs. Westphal were
Plentywood shoppers on Monday
of this week.
Mr. and Mr Wm. Weiss drove
to McCalls ranch in Canada for
The Fort Peck dam may back up
an amount of water that would
n,ake a " resMCTts Montana
wear boots if the liquid were
spread over the state, and likewise
.would force all residents of Conn
®cticut to start swimming under
th <> same conditions. But in addit
.on it will require amounts of yard-,
S jUSTpS t CtS
" in construchon of the 60-m.fe'
long Panama Canal.
In other words, the total yard
a £ e for all purposes in connection
with the Montana project is 126,
200,000 . By the time Army engin
*** had completed the project in
F.? ÄStSÄl
the rodeo Monday afternoon.
ard vastly different in construction
and purpose. But the comparison
gives a better realization of the im
tensity of the Misouri river con-1
trol project in Montana, compared
wRb what has been regarded as
ore of the greatest engineering ac
complisjments of the last 50 years
Here are the actual figures on
the vari °us yärdäges in connection
with Fort Peek :
, ^ to be pourdd into fill of the
^™!^i° ng dam by dredge? -
v J ^ ards ' *•
a channel for°S TSO-foolwide
spillway, sometimels called a river
i in itself—1,350,000 cubic yards.
| Gravel to be placed on the up
I stream and down stream toes and
, blankets of the dam—4,000,000 cu
bic yards.
! Rocks to be placed to protect the
i upstream face of the dam—1 600 -
OOO cubic yards. ' '
I Shale to be excavated in driving
the four 28-foot diversion tunnels
3,000,000 cubic yards '
Gumbo already reimoved from
area providing the base for the
dam—4,100,000 cubic yards
Take all this material load it in
to railroad oars and it wouW make
a total of 3,1MD00 cTrteads No
one has vet bothered to compute
how many times that would reach
around the earth
The Panama canal work equals
6,800,000 carloads including 23 000 -
OOO cubic yards in the Gatun dam.
once the largest earth fill dam in
the world, a title which Will be
taken over by Fort Peck ;
B1 . . I
Hungarian Bill Would !
_ .
Outlaw Socialist Party 1
mm a _
BUDAPEST, July 2. - A bill
which would outlaw the still legal
Socialist party of Hungary was in
preparation for passage today by
the reactionary Julius Goemboes
Use the Producers News
ad column
Wheat Situation
During The Week
Delayed harvest with threatened
rus ^ damage was the outstanding
feature in the domestic wheat sit
nation during the week. Further
heavy rains in the main hard win
ter wheat belt lowered quality,
hr f* cned .f! 181 da y e ;, a '"l rC '
,^ rded cutt l ng and threshing.
J rad ®. agencies reported rust in
Ration in northern Nebraska and
soot hern Minnesota. Marketings of
wheat wen f hgh * Wlth ° a J y
23 cars / ec ®\ ved at Kansas City
compared witn over 2,000 for the
Practically all arrivals graded
tough because of moisture m ex
ce ^ S . cent ' Protein aver '
a ? ed bel °w 12 per cent compared
w*h nearly 14 pejr cent for early
^eipts last year.
"? nng wheat continued to make
£ ood P r °grese with rams and con
t,nued cool temperatures but warm
clea ) r weather is ndw needed. The ,
cutdook in Canada continued good ;
m Manitoba and Saskatchewan but !
prospects in Alberta were not
T 11 ** favorable as a week ear
hcr n ; ith cr °P s suffering from dry
ness m southern ana southeastern
ar ® as ,... . !
Conditions in Europe were not
materially changed altho some im- |
provement was reported in Franco, ;
Germany andMhe United Kingdom
« » result of warm and dry woa-.
wblcb was urgently reeded,
, - .
ness in southern ana southeastern
Prospects m Russia continual fav
arable In the Southern Hemis-!
P eh « r dryness cor tinned to retard
see ing o t e new crop and a
smaller acreage than last season
was in prospect both in Argentina .
and Australia. Rams were received
in both of these countries during
the week and were insufficient to j
relieve dryness. !
No i
^ ANSA ? ÇF'
' v ; ork ', 5° fopd - Vyith these curt
J nr . a J™ T ,. ee( ' actmg p ERA i
J, , . r aokson county open-|
IMi , i:ve , f °p Ce , tbe 80n8
c g oy an ' 1 ies into the
families how ba5k
~ 1
,. , * . x
, J., . dl ' C0VPrPG a great 1T,ar,y j
dm .J. ,ies ,V n M re 1 p f '' 10 an *
., Mr -, Refcd a f se J rt f d ' A
, IGlhe -l hav ® United ! n tell_ î
_ ng . me le ' ( oa t wa J lt t | ieir S0I1S
« 2U aru ma do u to sol- '
d ' . f j
0iit \° atk Kef "f ( * C * C - j
f , of . ' - youths who signedI up «
f^lS '^'*2222' "SSS 1 *
V ^ 1
thTt thf y did not want to t
the camps g
.."WeH, the only way to meet this
S1 " uatl0 "> Mr - ^ed declared, "is :
CUt , the rel | ef mo " ey off for the
^ jj 10 . w ® n * go - , We ' r .e going to
d ° ^ best to make direct relief
2 there V WOrk ' aGd
the famil y has men who can work,
th ® m ®" wil1 work t they won't
eat ' Tbat ' s the * only solution." (
Communists in Strong Protest
A stron £ protest against the
FFRA drafting boys for Emergen
cy Conservation work was sent to
Reed by . th ? local Communist
Pa f, ty organization
We wish to inform you," said
thc protest lettcr ' " that i" E.
C - W - Bullcti " N °- 1 <««sed jnne
*• 1985 > issned b r the U. S. De
partm< '" t of Labor, it specifically
states that ' no one is bei "g drafted
^ or Emergency Conservation work.
Application is voluntary.'.
<C ' n the basis of the foregoing we
chall ^ ge your ri ^ ht to employ
coercive measures in recruiting for
th ® ,9' , C ' C - arid demand that you
pubhccly retract your statement,
"Wq consider your action d s a
transgression of the civil rights of
the citizens of Kansas City, Mo.,
violation of the
Constitution of the United States.
w e can imagine such action being
taken by the fascist war monger,
Hitler, but we were not aware
that we had a fascist dictatorship
in the United States. However,
your threat amounts to
,, , . n > less
t an a fascist attack on the rights
of the working class of Kansas
City. You are exceding your auth
ority when you attempt to turn the
relief rolls into a recruitirg ground
and force the militarization of the
youth of Kansas City and Jackson
"We demand that you stop this
illegal practice ard proceed with
the work for which you are being
paid, that of furnishing adequate
relief to those who need it."
Land Banks Clean Up
On Farms They Took
Washington — The Federal
Land Banks are cleaning up on
the farms that they robbed from
busted farnxers during the past
several years. Sales of farms by
these barks for the first four
months of this year mere 100
Per cent over the sales for the
same period last year.
The 12 Land Banks sold 2,398
farms from January 1 to May
1, 1935, compared to 1,196 dur
tu t !' e * a ? e - period ,a8t year -
Herndon must go free!
vl/Ull 1 I Til i Jlvlüli
r\à\I FAH A T\
|yjjjx | rij rllK AIT
1TIUÜI I n I 1 VU fli/
|\|T| AM A j {JCI D
UIIlUilüL il L L I
County commissioners cannot
employ me< iical mdn or contract
for me dical service where there is
a county physiccian under contract
t0 furnish such serviceV the a ttor
ney general's office has informed
County Attorney J ' W ' Lynch ° f
Fort Benton.
The con , m i ss i cn ers have the pow
er to employ additional medical aid
wbere the county physician is un
able to perform his duties, ini
which case the costs are charge-i
able to him and his bondsmen, the
department said.
j t was a dded that the duty of
tbe courity physician, when he is
unab i e to carry 0 ut his contract,
ig to ém ploy some other physicican
to serVe in his p , tead .
What we would like to know is,
how often do you think the local
phys ici an will be hiring somebody
else to seJrve in his stead, no mat
ler if he h i mse if knows absolutely
llothing about the case , as long
as it ig u to him to foot the bi u?
A doctor might know a lot of
^irgs, but there arc also a lot of
things he don't know, although few
„„„ u „ ...
physician will be hiring somebody
else to selrve in his stead, no mat
of them are willing to admit it . :
According to the attorney gener
al - s opinion, people unable to pay ;
their doctor bill and having a com-j
plicated s i c kness, that the county
dortor docis not know what to do
with can now lay down and die and
the „ e is nothinK we can dc about
it becausa that's the way the law
rea ds. Paying no attention what
ever to that kind of law is the only
thing we can do.
In t^is county we have had many
cases where people have been sent
a'way and have been cured. If the
doctor should have paid for that
out of their own pockets it would
never have been done. And it is,
also a safe bet that most of them
would have died here had they not
been sdrt to a clinic or a better
hospital somewhere else, as there
is a limit to what any one doctor
knows. In many cases a guessing
contest is the nearest they can
come to it.
IT|T|||T nr AT rno An.
y||^VV |M\\ 11*
Ä _
[ UlllUllü
1" K tUU ^
wAcuihroTOM T . ^
WA SHINO TON, J ul y 4 - — G° v
eminent officials from President
giving br0ad
birts that ^' hlle they are not ready
4 ? ad ^ 1!t open . opposition to the
light to organize, they will seek to
discourage trade unions on public
work « J° bs > thus setting a powerful
open shop example.
. At the mite House press «m
ference ° n Wedneada y. y our cor
presi f f nt Roose
!^ wbe ^ er 18 c °?' rect to assume
or g ani Z e rS an e rSma!e t whh n na'
tional trade unions on public works
projects will meet no opposition
from the government in its role as
employer. The president
Was a "new one" on him.
c . „
_ He ^ St *"f
To _, the explanation that a wide
sprea d movement toward suche
? an,zation is in progr-ess, the Pres
'dent responded the best answetr to
thls 18 ^that those who don't want
to yp rk OT1 these jobs—presumably
Gn 0* any prescribed conditions, ««
™ atte r now unsatisfactory—don't
ha '' e Wh »t the President didn't
™ nt >on is that the workers only
alternative is to starve, since pres
<™t rules cut him off relief if he
de ^ mes P ubll c or private work.
Gn ^ be sanie day Works Prog-i
Administrator Harry L. Hop
kms ' wben ask °d about the right
4o , orgainze J 011 , public wo . rks - retor
ted > Now don t get me into that!"
These are but the latest among
many recent indications that the
New Dea l administration, through
lts new works relief and its court
proof N - R - A - setup, is devising a
tack Upon the living standards of
both employed and unemployed, at
a rate speed still not generally
Still Lower Wages Dae
..... .. .
is now quite deal- that
lp tbe only way of
preventing lower and lower wages. '
This was indicated when the Pres- ;
ident announced his "monthly" 1
wage! scales starting at $19 and |
again when he declared that the i
So far as the unemployed
concerned it i
averege man-year cost of $1,142
for both labor and materials must
be maintained. But it develops now
that this low average will be squ-|
eezed down still more; there is a
report abroad that the average,
cost for projects already approved,
which takes up about half of the
$4,000,000,000 work relie* fund, is
so far above the President's figure
that the average for forthcoming |
projects will have to be brought
down to $700 to $800 per year, j
While the Emergency Council de
clined to confirm this, officials
there could not deny it.
Tom oMney will detmand thatj
tbe Colifornia State Supreme
Court permit him to attend hear- \
Mfla^ere^id toda a , bmS " >rP " S '
Moopey-o effort, foi temporary
tided when uJStZ fcV*
opeu tomorrow. _
Æ sas» -
l2 > 193Ç
Within three deys fi Ve
Children were dead!
°f the
tamwc n vnrvr
7 '
Prate River, Mitm. — During
tlife winter months my family,
my wife and I and eight children
received $10.00 a month grocery
order up until March 1. During
the month ofMarch we received
$27.00 n grocery orders. 'I n Ap
ril We "**"«*' approximatefy
$23.10. We received one order
for clothing during ..the entire
winter months, to clothe eight
children and the amount wa* ap
proximately $16.00. P
The first part of May mv wife
wrote the relief authorities at
then that they were needed at
«nee because w e were iust about
out. They wrote back that thev
were not sending out erocerv or
ders, but they had L bTwnrtli
for> ' So wp to ^ worked
r. M
May 15 1 T ent to work *
>v * depend upon w.hat the neigh
" 1 ° V s ' and had <m,y
' n house to eat, so
We picked mushrooms from the
nearby woods. I had to get
u " ph from , the men working
w, ' h ," e <* n «>« We did not
get ''J*« che « k un t«l May 22, the
day hat the haby died in the
ho8 P ,tal *
Thtre have been stories that
tbo children ate toadstools,
which is untrue. The mushroms
that we ate were .the same that
we havne been eating all spring.
I./'" Ma î 15 1 »«"• lo work.
depemd^upoii w.hat the neigh
Mussolini Determined To
Have War against Ethiopia
Mussolini and his
ROME, July 8. — Italy speeded
up concentration of troops for ac
tion. Eest Africa today, and
7^ ^ rallied stl0ngly t0
Ä'S« tT
observers predicted warfare be
tween Italy ai d Ethiopia before
the rainy season enaed in Septem
mr , u - .... i
The blackshirt division, it was
disclosed, have been increased in
strength from 12,000 to 15,000
l >art at Salerno for Africa: "We
j ha,ve decided upon a struggle in.
; which we as a government and pe 1 -
° pl ® wil1 not turn back - The decis '
ion is irretri^able."
1 Italian newspapers displayed
| prominently dispatches asserting
France had refused to back Great
Britain in an effort ta avert war
through thd League of Nations.
. Authoritative sources said Italy
s determined to proceed, regard
I Ethtoo^Wan? 1 ^ d °^
Ethmp.a Wants Independence ;
Peaceful .etUemenC^iie'Tel^ :
sie said , "but we will not give un
our independence without a fight "
Spiking the lying contention of
WASHINGTON, July o. — The
Wagner Labor Disputes Bill be
fame law today when President
«osevelt affixed his signature to
the measure,
In connection With his signature
of the bill, the president issued a
statement in which he carefully
avoided any mention of comnanv
unionism. Despite all claims of ton
leaders of the
F. of L to the
contrary, nothing i n the bill denies
th e right of company unions to ho
formed. 06
Board Authority Cited
The president
nhasized the
particularly em
quasi-judicial" char
acter of the National Labor Rela
tios board whichc the Act
The) board will be
preme Court which
new Weirton
" r
sets up.
a sort of Su
"may" hear
This act defines," the President
as a part of our substantive
law, the right of self-organization
of employes in industry^ for the
purpose of collective bargaining
and provides methods bv which
the government can safeguard that
legal right. It established a Na
tional Labor Relations RnnrH
hear and détermina "L ta which
it is charged that this legal right
is abridged or denied and to hnii
fair elections to ascertain^h^
the chosen
representatives of the
Aim to Bar Strikes
That the main purpose of the
mea -^ r t is J° bar strikes was ad
Po .°8evelt. _ • .
"A beUer 01 ^]atiotf^u.
labor 0^1 ^'abonship between
purpose of * S th ® high
J** ™ 1<f only
PtataSÄrttaSf w?th' tate'
f -
vioiat.ou fffZFtSfZ
[f "f " < ' Ulcl hri 'r had
Î 1 *® h ? u ^ to eat w e Woi J>
î* v ® had to Pick mushrom d *}
u J 1 " tr V® that if thf ^ U
JV* d hadtI * proper nourish^
m «grooms would *<,7?**"
W 9l * h a bad effect
. *J® day we received *
^investigator cat
asked her *« come i! «T
house j* nd see the children it
^ at tKat time. She ?!
^ Wou,d rather not g 0 in ^
^ was in a hu£ £ **
to Walk ^.
* , Th ® n two of the ch 'ldr
taken to the hospital.
f? ked to com e «P and see th»
The . answ e r was, "I wonln
f atîle , r wait ""''l s«nie «the»
0ne of the children wf
almost dead at that time **
T* 16 res t of the children wer
brou g ht to the hospital *2
same afternoon. Within
^ ay ^ five of children
There have betfli so ma
false rumors that 1 am ^
this published so the wopIe?. R
hear the truth. After taking
of my children thev have a i *"
taken us off the relief It w
as if they are trying to fik» în
of us to the same place
en w frt
We heard talk that mv *if.
had gone insane and w as tatr-.
•to Fergus Falls, which is 2
true. '
ally, the British
government, that Ethiopia might
possibly accept a |
"protectorate," Haile Selassie sta
"Concerning an armed Italian
protectorate over Ethiopia, an old
proverb says, 'One shouldn't sell
the lion's skin belfore killing the
"Ethiopia is independent and will
remain so. It refuses to consider
the loss of its independence. As
long as arbitration is under way
and, in the'case of failure thereof,
as long as thé Council of the Lea
with general mobilization.
World Peace Threatened
"To avoid war the league
bitrators have heel, regularlv in
structed by us. We will not condd
er any concession of a political or
territorial nature At the same
time we will not accent v v limi
tarion of Tur sovStv o X
"In the present circumstances'
concluded E sS tSic
opinion must consider that it is not
Ethiopia alone that is threatened,
^le^ystom "f IZT'nl*
mPn t , of ^ aceful settle
which hL Wn T a , - PU T
worked out since th'e wlrldWar"
6 ° rld
It is Just a scheme to di
vert Unemployes' Atten
tion while being robbed
NEW YORK, — (FP) — Wall
street stutterer, then laughed at
the Roosevelt-Huey Long soak-the
rich program. The insiders think
they know what it is all about.
And it doesn't worry them.
The effect on the stocck market
quotations tell the story pretty
well. The day the message wa.* de
livered to Congress (and starting
before Congress had the mesage!)
the stock market broke. The next
day it broke some
The second day the market
boomed, regaining all ground lost
as a result of the threat of huge
taxes on wealth. Since there is no
threat to the stock market more
menacing than the tax threat, this
caused no small wonder among
he uninitiated.
The answer is simple. Wall St
reet has it doped out like this: The
president is going to take millions
off relief during July and
other millions on long hours of la
bor for less pay than they have
been getting for fewer hears—or
oven for no hours of work. When
the unemployed really learn the
meaning of the Roosevelt program»
there''« going to be tremendous
protest. Wall Street is as jittery as
Washington on how much protest
there will be, and whether it will
he purely vocal or partly physical.
Several million in the south und
parts of the midwest will he left
with no means o* support at sll
Hunger is sure to follow. W a ü
Street takes that philosophically
But what follows hwitrer? Thats
the rub.
Those questions were agitating
the Wall Street mind when Roose
velt came out with his blast fo r
higher taxes on the ultra-rich. I° r
one day the speculators quivered-^
then they got the idea. The nresi
is &*•
the pH
dent, master nsychologi c t.
ing th? country something
ing to think about besides
ght of the unemployed. He is '
ing himself the leader of the 1« '
wing, the driver out of the
ebaneers, tbe protector of t
downtrodden. After that
it would be an ingrate indeed w
would complain about hunger.
Mr. and Mrs. Lyngaas and three
children and Olive Eidness e -
nect to leave Saturday for the
lowstone Park where they
spend two weeks fishing and cairi ' (

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