This index was compiled at North Carolina State University between 2010 and 2012 by Prof. Dick J. Reavis with the assistance of several students, notably Vanessa Hays and Christopher Lipscomb




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American Net and Twine Co.:
“Googe Betrays Blue Mountain Strike To Boss,” Jun 10 1933, 2
American Order of Fascisti, also Order of Black Shirts:
Lynch Law At Work: Atlanta, Ga., Aug 30 1930, 2

“Bosses Organize New Fascist Band,” Aug 30 1930, 2

“Lonoke Farmers Make A Mistake,” Sep 6 1930, 4

“Labor Enters National Drive To Save Atlanta Organizers,” Sep 13 1930, 1

“New Attack On Workers Launched,” Sep 13 1930, 4

Untitled, Sep 13 1930, 4

Untitled, Sep 27 1930, 2

Lynch Law At Work: Jacksonville, Fla., Oct 4 1930, 2

“Preparing the Ground in Georgia,” Oct 4 1930, 4

“After Hoover, The Blackshirts,” Oct 18 1930, 1

“Blackshirts Balked By Workers in Charlotte” Oct 25 1930, 2

“K.K.K. and New Fascist Gangs Organize,” Nov 1934, 3

“United Front Burning Need In Fight Against Hunger and Terror, Say Communists!” Dec 1934, 4
American Party:
“Throw Chattanooga Jobless On Street As Winter Approaches,” Sep 26 1931, 3
American Railway Union:
“Workers Leader,” May 1936, 8
American Sheet and Tin Plate Co.:
“More Speed-Up,” Jan 10 1931, 4
American Steel and Wire Co.:
B’ham Notes, Aug 29 1931, 4
American Student Union:
News In Brief: Chapel Hill, N.C., Feb 1936, 4

“Spain: Louisville Hears Plea to Aid Spanish Democracy,” Mar 1937, 12


American Sugar Exchange:
“A Life’s Reward,” May 16 1931, 2
American Telephone and Telegraph Co.:
“Fight Against Hunger,” Sep 12 1931, 4
American Union:
“Big Wage Cut In Lawrence Since Recent Strike,” Jan 16 1932, 2

“United Front Unemployment Conference In Lawrence,” Jan 16 1932, 3


American Vigilant Intelligence Federation:
“Racketeers in Patriotism,” May 1937, 6
American Wood Carving Co.:
“Strike Defeats Wage Cut Drive On Chicago Shop,” Oct 17 1931, 1
American Woolen Co.:
“Lawrence Strike Ties Up Mills,” Feb 28 1931, 1

“Lawrence Strike Smashes Speedup,” Mar 7 1931, 2

“Textile Strike In R.I. Spreads Led by N.T.W.U.,” Jul 18 1931, 1

“Big Wage Cut In Lawrence Since Recent Strike,” Jan 16 1932, 2


American Youth Act:
“American Youth Act: Amlie-Benson Bill,” Mar-Apr 1936, 7

“Browder, Ford Nominated by Communists,” Jul 1936, 1

News of the Month in the South, “Miners Demand Passage of Youth Act,” Mar 1937, 11

The American Scene, “Youth Delegates March on Washington,” Apr 1937, 10


American Youth Congress:
“Fascist Meet Spiked,” May 1935, 4

“American Youth Act: Amlie-Benson Bill,” Mar-Apr 1936, 7

News of the Month in the South, “Miners Demand Passage of Youth Act,” Mar 1937, 11

The American Scene, “Youth Delegates March on Washington,” Apr 1937, 10


Ames Bag Mill: see Selma Manufacturing Company
Ames Cotton Mill: see Selma Manufacturing Company
Ames, Mrs. Jimmie Daniels:
“Ladies Hold Nice Conference,” Nov 8 1930, 1
Amide, Leo:
“Evicted—Sleep On Street,” Apr 4 1931, 3
Amide, Mae:
“Evicted—Sleep On Street,” Apr 4 1931, 3
Amis, B.D.:
“Tom Mooney’s Mother Pleads For Prisoners,” Mar 5 1932, 2
Amstead, Joe:
“Some People Just Won’t Work,” Sep 5 1931, 4
Amsterdam, N.Y.:
News of the Month in the South, “Louisville Mill Gets Second T.W.O.C. Charter,” May 1937, 11
Amter, Israel:
“Jailed Jobless Leaders Greet Southern Worker,” Sep 6 1930, 1

“Demand Release to Save Minor,” Oct 18 1930, 1

“Rule Death Law Valid In Atlanta,” Oct 25 1930, 1
An Yuan Province, China:
“Workers, Peasants Of China Set Up Own Rule,” Aug 16 1930, 2
Ananias:
“Carl Anderson, Liar and Faker, Cannot Be Found,” Mar 5 1932, 2
Anchor Block Coal Co.:

“Miners Strike,” Oct 4 1930, 2


Anchor Duck Mills:
“Rome Textile Workers Starve,” Aug 30 1930, 3
Andalusia, Ala.:
“Missed Paper; Thought We Cut Him Off,” Dec 19 1931, 3

“Covington Co. Masses Storm Court House,” Jul 12 1933, 1

“Delegates of Toiling Farmers Will Plan Mass Fight On Hunger, Low Prices, and Mass Evictions From Land at National Conference in Chicago, Illinois,” Nov 15 1933, 2
Anderson, C. A.:
“Miners Charged Educating Stool As Killer Freed,” Nov 1934, 3
Anderson, Carl William:
“Carl Anderson, Liar and Faker, Cannot Be Found,” Mar 5 1932, 2
Anderson Clayton Co.:
“Wage Cut for Workers In Cotton Compress,” Aug 16 1930, 3
Anderson, Frank D.:
“Workers in Chattanooga Elections,” Jan 3 1931, 1
Anderson, John:
“Burlington Five to Be Tried For Frame-up Charge,” Feb 1936, 2

“Case of Framed N.C. Union Men Set For Appeal,” Jun 1935, 3


Anderson, John C.:
“Cops And Klan Found Guilty In Florida,” Jun 1936, 3
Anderson, S.C.:
“Southern Textile Workers Strike As Code Brings Pay Cuts,” Aug 15 1933, 1

“Textile Workers Attacked,” Jul 1934, 1


Anderson, Scott:
“How the ‘Black List’ Works In Kentucky Coal Regions,” Oct 10 1931, 1
Anderson, Sherwood:
“Over $10,000.00 Spent By I.L.D. On Scottsboro,” Mar 5 1932, 3
Andrews, J.M.:
“Knoxville Central Labor Body Helps United Mine Workers’ Official Fight Ky. Strikesrs [sic],” Feb 6 1932, 1
Andre, Edgar:
“Court Frames Organizer; Gets 10 Years,” Dec 1936, 16
Andrews, Lil:
“Steel Barons Reopen Case Against Reds,” Nov 22 1930, 2
Annandale, N.J.:
Lynch Law At Work: Annandale, N.J., Feb 7 1931, 2
Annapolis, Md.:
“Attack Jobless At Md. Capitol,” Apr 11 1931, 3
Anniston, Ala:
Lynch Law At Work: Anniston, Ala., Dec 6 1930, 2

Lynch Law At Work: Anniston, Ala., Sep 5 1931, 2

“Utica Mill Strikers in Anniston Defy Militia,” Jun 10 1933, 1

“Anniston Cordage Workers Win Raise,” Jun 10 1933, 1

“Strikes In South Win Pay Increases For Thousands,” Jun 10 1933, 1

“55 Hours Work, $1-$3 Pay In Utica Mills,” Jun 10 1933, 2

“Googe Betrays Blue Mountain Strike To Boss,” Jun 10 1933, 2

“We Answer New Attacks With New Struggles,” Jun 10 1933, 4

“20,000 Alabama Textile Workers Strike, Picket,” Sep 1934, 1

“Negro Free, ‘Shot it Out’ with Sheriff,” Nov 1936, 4

“Hosiery Drive Starts in South,” Jan 1937, 8

“Samoset Mill Claims Second Labor Victim,” Jan 1937, 8

“Women’s Place In Congress of Industrial Organizations Drive,” Jan 1937, 13

“C.I.O. Fights for Unity,” Jun 1937, 5


Anti-Communist Laws:
“Bessemer Law Invalidated, C.P. Demonstrates It Is Legal Party,” Dec 1936, 8-9
Anti-Imperialist League:
“Protest Against State Lynching Grows Rapidly,” Apr 18 1931, 1
Anti-Lynch Committee:
“Call State-Wide Ala. Meeting To Fight Lynchings,” Sep 20 1933, 1
Anti-Lynching Conferences:
“Five Lynchings In Five Days As Unemployment Grows Worse,” Sep 20 1930, 1

“Fight Lynching,” Sep 20 1930, 4

“At the Basis of Lynch Law,” Sep 27 1930, 4

“Protest Clark Lynching Thurs. In Chattanooga,” Oct 11 1930, 1

“Exposes Thomasville Lynching,” Oct 11 1930, 1

“Your Help Wanted,” Oct 11 1930, 1

“State Lynch Law Condemns Tom Robertson,” Oct 18 1930, 1

“Chattanooga Mass Protest Thurs. Night,” Oct 18 1930, 1

“Lynch Law,” Oct 18 1930, 3

“An Appeal,” Oct 18 1930, 4

Untitled, Oct 25 1930, 3

“Another Special Issue,” Oct 25 1930, 4

“Call for Mass Conference Against Lynch-Law,” Nov 1 1930, 3

“Expect Huge Anti-Lynch Conference in Chatta.,” Nov 8 1930, 1



“Ladies Hold Nice Conference,” Nov 8 1930, 1

“Form Body To Fight Lynch In Charlotte,” Nov 8 1930, 1

“The Bond of Solidarity Grows Stronger,” Nov 8 1930, 4

“54 Delegates From 3 States Present; Send 9 to St. Louis,” Nov 15 1930, 1

“Eyes On St. Louis,” Nov 15 1930, 4

“Plan Nation Fight For Negro Rights,” Nov 29 1930, 1

“Lynch Law Justice,” Dec 13 1930, 1

“Mrs. Mary King Peavy Shows Her Treachery,” Jan 31 1931, 4


Anti-Saloon League:
“Bishop Indicted On Election Fraud,” Oct 24 1931, 4
Anthracite Unity Committee of Action:
Untitled, Dec 5 1931, 1
Antoinette, Marie:
The Reds Say, Oct 25 1930, 4
Antonini, Luigi:
The American Scene: New York City, N.Y., Dec 1936, 3
Appeal to Reason:
“Texan Ex-Preacher, Farmer Calls For Fieht [sic] Right Now,” Jan 24 1931, 4
Appendicitis:
“Made Sick By Poor Ship Food,” Nov 15 1930, 3
Apperson, B.C.:
“Trades Council Attacks Governor On Sales Tax,” Feb 1936, 1
Appleton Mills:
“Southern Textile Workers Strike As Code Brings Pay Cuts,” Aug 15 1933, 1
Arbuckle, James:
Lynch Law At Work: Dallas, Tex., Mar 7 1931, 2
Archer, Roy C.:
“Plan Peonage Child Farm In Austin, Tex.,” Jul 25 1931, 3
Argonne Forest:
“Red Cross Refused To Treat Negro Wounded in World War,” Jul 25 1931, 4
Arial and Alice Mills:
“Southern Textile Workers Strike As Code Brings Pay Cuts,” Aug 15 1933, 1
Arista Mill:
“Wage Cut Half By Docking At Winston-Salem,” Jul 25 1931, 3

“N.C. Firms ‘Do Their Part’ By Cutting Wages, Aug 31 1933, 3


Arjay, Ky.:

“Victimize Harlan Dreiser Witnesses,” Dec 12 1931, 1

“General Strike is Prepared to Defeat Starvation Rule and Drive Out Bosses’ Gun Thugs,” Dec 19 1931, 1
Arkansas Farmer, The:
“Strange? No, System Makes Starvation,” Feb 28 1931, 4
Arkansas Federation of Labor:
“Southern Delegates Go To National Anti-War Congress,” Oct 1934, 2

“Congress Called To Washington For Jobless Bill,” Nov 1934, 1


Arkansas Supreme Court:
“Execution Stay Is Won In Ark. Rape Frame-Up,” Jun 1935, 4

News Notes: Memphis, Tenn., Mar-Apr 1936, 7


Arlington Mills:
“Big Wage Cut In Lawrence Since Recent Strike,” Jan 16 1932, 2
Armenia:
“Pineville Gang Steals Food; And Slugs Two,” Feb 20 1932, 1
Armstrong High School:
“Richmond Jobless Demand Relief For School Children,” Nov 1934, 2
Arnedo, Spain:
“Spanish Police Kill Men, Women, Children,” Jan 16 1932, 3
Arnett, Samuel:
“WPA Strikers in Alabama Win Partial Demands,” May 1936, 1
Arnold, Ezekiel:
“Stool Pigeons Exposed,” Jul 1937, 15
Arnold, John:
“Southern Worker Admitted Legal, Out To Become Mass Paper,” Oct 1934, 2
Arpen, Mrs. Henry:
Untitled, Jan 10 1931, 2
Artemus, Ky.:
“Harry Simms Murdered By Gun Thug,” Feb 20 1932, 1
Ashe, A.F.:
“Fight To Free Framed N. Car. Strikers,” Jun 1935, 2
Asheville, N.C.:
Lynch Law At Work, Sep 20 1930, 1

Lynch Law At Work: Charlotte, N.C., Nov 15 1930, 2

“Bank Failures Mean Sharper Mass Misery,” Nov 29 1930, 1

“68 Banks In Week Before X-mas Closed,” Dec 27 1930, 1

“2,000 Demonstrate In Greenville For Jobs,” Feb 28 1931, 1

“N. Car. Textile Mill Afraid of Leaflets,” Sep 1934, 5

Important News In Short: Asheville, N.C., Feb 1935, 4

“Textile Town,” May 1937, 5


Ashland, Miss.:
“Landlord Kills Farm Worker,” Dec 27 1930, 1

“Lynch Wave On Increase,” Sep 1934, 2


Ashley, Ark.:
“Red Cross Helps Planters Build Peonage In Ark.,” Feb 7 1931, 1
Ashley, Roe:
Lynch Law At Work, Oct 18 1930, 2
Asikli, Greece:
“Peasants Rebel,” Nov 29 1930, 1
Associated Charities:
“City Pays $1 Day To Father of Six,” Aug 29 1931, 3

“Mayor Evades Hunger Meet,” Dec 12 1931, 4

“Charity Grafters Get Best of Poor Workers,” Dec 19 1931, 3
Associated Industries of Alabama:
The Reds Say, Sep 6 1930, 4

Caption, “A Rat,” Apr 4 1931, 4


Associated Press:
“Georgia Lynching Makes 34th In 1930,” Oct 4 1930, 1

“U.T.W. Tries To Hide Strike Lies,” Feb 21 1931, 1

“Advancing Red Army In China,” Jun 27 1931, 1

“Workers Of South Must Carry Out Mass Fight Against War Plotters,” Oct 31 1931, 1

“Don’t Believe Capitalist Press Lies About Kentuckey [sic] Strikes,” Jan 16 1932, 1
Associated Silk Workers:
“8,000 In Mill Strike In New Jersey, R.I.,” Aug 1 1931, 2
Association of Colored Railway Trainmen and Locomotive Firemen:
“Blacks, Whites Solid in Strike,” Nov 1936, 3
Association of Cotton Textile Merchants:
Untitled, Jan 17 1931, 3
Association of Southern Women for the Prevention of Lynching, Florida Council:
“Florida Women Organize to Prevent Lynching,” Jul 1937, 13
Atalla, Ala.:
Caption, News of the Month in the South, Jul 1937, 11

News of the Month in the South, “Republic Steel Picket Buried in Ala. With Honors,” with photo, Jul 1937, 11


Atheism:
“Evidence Of Atheist Not Valid In Alabama,” Apr 4 1931, 2
Athens, Greece:
“Peasants Rebel,” Nov 29 1930, 1
Atlanta American:
“Workers Answer,” May 1935, 4
Atlanta Central Labor Council:
“Workers Must Save 6 Organizers In Atlanta,” Aug 16 1930, 2

“Rush Trial Of Atlanta Six,” Sep 20 1930, 1

“Eighteen Held on Herndon Law in Atlanta Jail,” Jun 1936, 1
Atlanta Constitution:
“‘All Legal Forms Strictly Observed’,” Apr 18 1931, 4

“Strike Against Rail Pay Cut,” Dec 26 1931, 4

“Negro Leaders Out of Georgia State Rebuplican [sic] Party,” Feb 6 1932, 3

“Communist Party Is Legal,” Jun 1937, 4


Atlanta Federal Penitentiary:
“A Vicious Sentence,” Apr 25 1931, 1
Atlanta Federation of Trades:
“Strike In Atlanta Overall Factory,” Mar 7 1931, 1

“Atlanta Power Company Fight In Fifth Month,” Sep 19 1931, 1


Atlanta Food Dealers Assn.:
“‘Don’t Rob, Beg,’ Says Cop Chief,” Nov 22 1930, 2
Atlanta, Ga.:
“Will Nominate Negro Workers In Tenn., Ala.,” Aug 16 1930, 1

“Workers Must Save 6 Organizers In Atlanta,” Aug 16 1930, 2

“Georgia Tobacco Farmers Ruined,” Aug 16 1930, 3

“Pledge At Sacco-Vanzetti Meets Save Atlanta Six,” Aug 30 1930, 1

Lynch Law At Work: Atlanta, Ga., Aug 30 1930, 2

“Slavery On The Chain Gang,” Sep 6 1930, 1

“Lonoke Farmers Make A Mistake,” Sep 6 1930, 4

“New Attack On Workers Launched,” Sep 13 1930, 4

“Rush Trial Of Atlanta Six,” Sep 20 1930, 1

Untitled, Sep 20 1930, 3

“Fight Lynching,” Sep 20 1930, 4

Untitled, Sep 27 1930, 2

“Build The Southern Worker Drive,” Oct 4 1930, 2

Untitled, Oct 4 1930, 3

“Preparing the Ground in Georgia,” Oct 4 1930, 4

“34 Are Lynched In 9 Months,” Oct 4 1930, 4

Lynch Law At Work, Oct 18 1930, 2

“Build The Southern Worker,” Oct 18 1930, 2

“Special Issue of Southern Workers On Atlanta Case,” Oct 18 1930, 2

“Fish Trails Reds South,” Oct 25 1930, 1

“Help Save Atlanta Six,” Oct 25 1930, 1

“Blackshirts Balked By Workers in Charlotte” Oct 25 1930, 2

“Atlanta Unit Leads All In Building S.W.,” Oct 25 1930, 2

“Slavery In Atlanta Laundry,” Oct 25 1930, 3

“Struggle Around Atlanta,” Oct 25 1930, 4

“Raise Call To Free Atlanta Six At Polls,” Nov 1 1930, 2

“Build The Southern Worker Drive,” Nov 1 1930, 2

“Call for Mass Conference Against Lynch-Law,” Nov 1 1930, 3

“How Workers Get Subs in Atlanta,” Nov 1 1930, 4

“Co-op For Bankers and Big Planters,” Nov 1 1930, 4

“The Election Campaign,” Nov 1 1930, 6

“Expect Huge Anti-Lynch Conference in Chatta.,” Nov 8 1930, 1



“Ladies Hold Nice Conference,” Nov 8 1930, 1

“Celebrate Anniversary of Russian Revolution,” Nov 8 1930, 1

“Jail For Hungry,” Nov 8 1930, 1

“Communist Prevents Lynching,” Nov 8 1930, 1

Caption to photo of Henry Storey, Nov 8 1930, 1

Lynch Law At Work: Atlanta, Ga., Nov 8 1930, 2

“Atlanta Women Aid I.L.D Defense Of Six,” Nov 8 1930, 3

“Demand Death for Lynchers; Right to Build Negro Nation,” Nov 15 1930, 1

“Fish Begins Work in Chattanooga,” Nov 15 1930, 1

“Urge T.C.I. Terror For Communists,” Nov 22 1930, 1

“‘Don’t Rob, Beg,’ Says Cop Chief,” Nov 22 1930, 2

“Cops Persecute Negro Workers,” Nov 22 1930, 3

“Get’s [sic] $7 For Full Week’s Works, Urges Militant Fight,” Nov 22 1930, 3

“Cut Wages Of All Building Workers,” Nov 22 1930, 3

“The Fish Committee,” Nov 22 1930, 4

“Plan Nation Fight For Negro Rights,” Nov 29 1930, 1

“Into Shops, Mines, Farms With Southern Worker,” Nov 29 1930, 4

“Demands Death Penalty For Killers of Gates In Atlanta,” Dec 6 1930, 2

“Read This—Then Get Busy,” Dec 6 1930, 2

“Humanitarian Bosses Fire Upon Workers,” Dec 6 1930, 4

“Reds Fish Missed,” Dec 13 1930, 2

“I.L.D. Concert and Play In Atlanta Dec. 28th,” Dec 20 1930, 2

“Mean Years For Farmers Ahead As Cotton Drops,” Dec 20 1930, 2

“Brutal Murder On Chain Gang,” Dec 27 1930, 1

“Starving Ex-Soldier For United Fight,” Dec 27 1930, 3

My Life, Dec 27 1930, 3

“Worker Burnt After Helper Is Laid Off,” Dec 27 1930, 3

“City Ice Cuts Workers’ Wages,” Jan 10 1931, 3

“Warning Against Spy In Atlanta,” Jan 10 1931, 4

“Lenin Memorial Meetings,” Jan 17 1931, 1

“Offer Jobless In Atlanta Job At 10¢ An Hour,” Jan 17 1931, 3

“Atlanta Worker Calls For Fight Upon Eviction,” Jan 24 1931, 3

My Life, Jan 24 1931, 3

“$3.15 A Week In Atlanta Woolen,” Jan 24 1931, 4

“125 Negro and White Workers In Atlanta,” Jan 31 1931, 2

Our Sustaining Fund, Jan 31 1931, 2

My Life, Jan 31 1931, 3

“Mrs. Mary King Peavy Shows Her Treachery,” Jan 31 1931, 4

“Negro League Exposes White Ladies’ Bluff,” Feb 7 1931, 2

“Prepare Fight In Atlanta Mill,” Feb 7 1931, 2

“Atlanta Relief Jobs Cut Wages,” Feb 7 1931, 3

“Fakers Stop Ex-Soldiers Hunger March In Atlanta,” Feb 7 1931, 3

“Recruit Most Militant in Party,” Feb 14 1931, 4

“Atlanta Jobless Sign Petitions For Cash Relief,” Feb 21 1931, 1

“Put Furniture Back In Atlanta,” Feb 21 1931, 1

“‘Our Paper Is Right Stuff’,” Feb 21 1931, 2

Lynch Law At Work: Atlanta, Ga., Feb 28 1931, 2

“Strike In Atlanta Overall Factory,” Mar 7 1931, 1

“Kidnap Two Organizers In Dallas,” Mar 14 1931, 1

Lynch Law At Work: Atlanta, Ga., Mar 14 1931, 2

“Women’s Meet In Atlanta,” Mar 14 1931, 2

“T.U.U.L. Warns Strikers of Coming Sell-Out,” Mar 21 1931, 1

“L.S.N.R. Grows In Atlanta,” Mar 21 1931, 4

“250 Electricians Strike,” Mar 28 1931, 3

“Garment Workers Sold Out by A.F. of L.,” Mar 28 1931, 4

“Lay Off Older Workers In Atlanta Woolen Co.,” Apr 4 1931, 2

“Another Jim-Crow Law In Atlanta,” Apr 4 1931, 2

“Negro Shot Down By Posse In Atlanta,” Apr 11 1931, 1

“Attack Foreign-Born In South,” Apr 11 1931, 1

“Lynch Law and Starvation,” Apr 11 1931, 4

“Youth League To Meet In South,” Apr 18 1931, 1

“Propose New Gag Law In Atlanta,” Apr 18 1931, 2

“Jail Workers In Atlanta Power Strike,” Apr 25 1931, 2

“The Way It Works,” Apr 25 1931, 4

“Scottsboro to Be Heard Thruout Country on May Day,” May 2 1931, 1

“Try Railroad Atl’nta Workers,” May 2 1931, 1

“2 Meetings in Atlanta,” May 9 1931, 1

“Dastardly Trick To Fool Parents Fails,” May 9 1931, 1

“Prepare Riot Charges For Atlanta Workers,” May 9 1931, 2

“Scottsboro Protest Pours In From All Parts of Country,” May 9 1931, 4

“Delegates To All-Southe’n Meet Elected,” May 16 1931, 1

“Power Strikers Force Release of Workers,” May 23 1931, 1

“‘Peace And Harmony’ of an Electric Chair,” Jun 6 1931, 4

“Pickens, In Chattanooga, Cries ‘Lynch’ For ‘Reds’,” Jun 13 1931, 1

Lynch Law At Work: Atlanta, Ga., Jun 13 1931, 2

“Convention Of YCL In South,” Jun 13 1931, 4

“Y.C.L. Convention Shows Youth Task,” Jun 20 1931, 4

“Atlanta Family Victims [sic] of Police Brutality,” Aug 29 1931, 2

Lynch Law At Work: Atlanta, Ga., Sep 12 1931, 2

“Atlanta Power Company Fight In Fifth Month,” Sep 19 1931, 1

“De Priest Raves Against Workers in Atlanta Show,” Oct 3 1931, 2

“Negro Labor Increases In All Industry,” Oct 24 1931, 3

“Workers Of South Must Carry Out Mass Fight Against War Plotters,” Oct 31 1931, 1

“Tammany Roosevelt ‘Winning South’,” Oct 31 1931, 4

“Southern Commission Exposed as Aid Of the Bosses in Lynch Terror Drive,” Dec 5 1931, 2

“Another Rev. Butcher,” Jan 2 1932, 2

“Atlanta Gang Lynches Brave Negro Worker,” Jan 2 1932, 2

“Chest Got Money But Gave Soup To Jobless Worker,” Jan 2 1932, 3

“Few Slaves Hired,” Jan 9 1932, 2

“Raise Rates; Cut Wages,” Jan 9 1932, 2

“Live On Dump Heap,” Feb 20 1932, 2

“South Rallies For Kentucky Strike Relief,” Jan 30 1932, 1

“Neighborhood Councils Get Jobless Help,” Feb 6 1932, 3

“Communism Stronger Each Year, Says Prof.,” Feb 20 1932, 3

“Relief Checks Are So Small that Workers Are Forced to Peddle; Negro Families Get Less,” May 20 1933, 3

Caption to photo of Angelo Herndon, May 20 1933, 4

“Make Sick Worker Walk Ten Miles To Relief Job,” Jul 12 1933, 3

“Klan Burns Fiery Cross At Home Of Herndon Defender,” Aug 15 1933, 2

“Workers Buy 50% Less Milk, As Cost Sky-Rockets,” Aug 31 1933, 3

“Thousands Of Atlanta Workers At Mass Funeral For Blind Negro Murdered By Police,” Sep 20 1933, 2

Caption to photo of KKK, Jan 20 1934, 1

“‘Save Him By Your Protest And Outcry’—Mrs. Peterson,” Feb 10 1934, 2

“Piedmont Mill Cuts Pay Again,” Feb 10 1934, 3

“Toilers Roused By Georgia Terror Wave,” Feb 10 1934, 4

“Herndon Granted Bail,” Jul 1934, 1

“Bail Forced For Angelo Herndon; Appeal To Go To U.S. Supreme Court,” Jul 1934, 4

“Fifteen Arrested In Georgia Terror Drive Under Slave Law,” Nov 1934, 1

“Girl Textile Pickets Make Stirring Speeches In Court,” Nov 1934, 3

“Free In Atlanta,” Dec 1934, 1

“Atlanta Worker Prisoners Free On Bond—Militant Girls Fight On,” Dec 1934, 2

“Troops Threaten Hosiery Strikers,” Jan 1935, 3

Important News In Short: Atlanta, Ga., Jan 1935, 4

“Union Ore Miners Resist T.C.I. Starving, Freezing and Spy Attempts,” Jan 1935, 5

“Troops, Jail Against Ga. Textile Pickets Fails Stop Strike,” Feb 1935, 1

Important News In Short: Atlanta, Ga., Feb 1935, 4

“Textile Worker Tells of Boss Attacks in Atlanta,” Mar-Apr 1935, 5

“Workers Answer,” May 1935, 4

“Trades Council Leaders Exposed As Member Calls For Honest Leadership,” May 1935, 5

“Civil Rights, Labor Party Endorsed At Conference,” Jun 1935, 1

“Jailed 17 Times For Selling Anti-Long Book,” Jun 1935, 1

“Atlanta Textile Worker Wants Paper Spread,” Jun 1935, 5

“United Front Wins Herndon Release,” Jan 1936, 4

“Browder To Speak,” Jul 1936, 3

“Talmadge Faces Impeachment by Angry Georgians,” Mar-Apr 1936, 6

“Ga. Mill Workers Ordered Rehired,” Mar-Apr 1936, 6

“Atlanta WPA Worker Is Killed On Job,” Mar-Apr 1936, 7

“Atlanta Workers Faint with Hunger at Relief Stations,” May 1936, 2

“Cross Eye Convicts Negro,” May 1936, 3

“Night Riders Charged With Death of Worker,” Jun 1936, 1

“Eighteen Held on Herndon Law in Atlanta Jail,” Jun 1936, 1

“The Insurrection Law,” Jun 1936, 8

“Atlanta Copies Birmingham Law,” Sep 1936, 6

“Price Rise Makes Birmingham’s Milk Most Expensive in County,” Nov 1936, 4

“Four Taken For Ride,” Jan 1937, 15

Caption, Mar 1937, 12

News of the Month in the South, “Negro Youth Conference Extends Work Through South,” May 1937, 12

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