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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Phillips, Elliott:
“Mayor Evades Hunger Meet,” Dec 12 1931, 4
Phillips, F.E.:
Lynch Law At Work: Chicago, Ill., Jan 24 1931, 2
Phillips Pipe Co.:
“Strikers Fight Battle,” Mar 28 1931, 3
Phillips, Smith:
“Negro Youth Stabbed By White Man On Street Car,” Jan 1936, 5
Phoenix Building:
“Boss Takes One Dollar From Pay of Two Worokers [sic],” Feb 6 1932, 3
Phoenixville, Pa.:
“Put To Good Use,” Apr 11 1931, 2
Piatnitsky, Osip:
“Factory Penetration And Fight Against Imperialist War,” Jan 30 1932, 4
Pickard, Walt:
“United Front, All-Southern Conference For Union And Civil Rights Set for May 26 in Chattanooga, Tenn.,” with photo, May 1935, 1

“Fight To Free Framed N. Car. Strikers,” Jun 1935, 2


Pickens County, Ga.:
“Unemployment Relief,” Sep 12 1931, 3
Pickens, William:
“Rousing Welcome to Mrs. Patterson In New York,” May 2 1931, 1

“Pickens Supports I.L.D. Campaign,” May 2 1931, 2

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

“N.A.A.C.P. Joins Lynching Mob,” Jun 13 1931, 4

“Pickens Hounded Out Of Meeting By Angry Workers,” Jul 18 1931, 2

“New Trickery In Scottsboro Case Appeals,” Jan 2 1932, 2

“Negro Judases Must Give Up Stolen Money,” Jan 16 1932, 3
Pickett, Mary:
“A Page for Southern Women,” Jul 1937, 14
Pickwood Co.:
“Cut Seniority At L.N. Shops,” Mar 14 1931, 3
Piedmont Mill:
“Piedmont Mill Throws Worker Out To Starve After 11 Years,” Mar 25 1934, 3
Piedmont Plush Mill:
“1-Day Strike Gets Partial Mill Victory,” Sep 26 1931, 3

“Another Mill Cuts Wages,” Oct 10 1931, 4


Piedmont Textile Council:
“Case of Framed N.C. Union Men Set For Appeal,” Jun 1935, 3
Pierce, Jack:
“Gal. City Officials Lead Life of Czars,” May 23 1931, 3
Pierce, Robert:
“Communists In Elections With Fighting Slate,” Oct 1934, 1
Pike County, Ind.:
“Again Sells Miners,” Oct 3 1931, 1
Pike, Susan:
A Page for Southern Women, Apr 1937, 14
Pikeville, Ky.:
“Deputy Murders Kentucky Mine Strike Picket,” Feb 10 1934, 1
Pile Drivers and Bridge Builders Union:
“A.F.L. Raises Dues Then Lifts Charter,” Nov 22 1930, 3
Pilsudski, Jozef Klemens:
“Hoover Agent Takes Trip To Soviet Border,” Nov 7 1931, 3
Pinchot, Cornelia Bryce:
News of the Month in the South, “N.C. Progressive Comm. To Defend Textile Workers,” May 1937, 13
Pinchot, Gifford:
“Deputies Fire Into Mass Picket Line at Pa. Mine,” Jun 27 1931, 1

“40,000 Strikers Hit U.M.W. of A. Strike-Breaking,” Jul 11 1931, 1

“Miners’ Union Calls Workers To Support Their Class Party,” Oct 3 1931, 2

“Penn. Bosses Jail Working Class Leaders,” Oct 17 1931, 2

“Four Main Columns Will Reach Capitol Dec. 7th,” Oct 24 1931, 2
Pine Bluff, Ark.:
“Farmers Starve Thruout [sic] Country,” Jan 24 1931, 1

Lynch Law At Work: Pine Bluff, Ark., Aug 15 1931, 2

“Shoots Husband of of [sic] Woman Worker,” Sep 19 1931, 4
Pinellas County, Fla.:
“Florida Offers Chain Gangs,” Aug 29 1931, 3
Pinehurst, N.C.:
“Party Recruiting Drive In District No. 16,” Jan 16 1932, 4

“Cotton Kings Urge Longer Hours, Low Pay,” May 1936, 4


Pineman, Mrs. Aline:
“Mobile Workers Win Demands After Splendid Struggle,” Jun 10 1933, 1
Pineville, Ky.:
“Harlan Miners Fight Rather Than Starve,” May 16 1931, 4

“Operators Indict 28 Harlan Miners in Murder Frame-Up,” May 30 1931, 1

“Miners Ask Help In Harlan Strike,” Jun 6 1931, 1

“War—In the Ky. Mine Fields,” Aug 29 1931, 1

“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

“Harlan Terror Continues As Strike Looms,” Dec 19 1931, 2

“Demands on Which Harlan-Bell-Tenn. Strike Called,” Dec 26 1931, 2

“Internation’l Workers’ Aid Issues Appeal,” Jan 2 1932, 1

“Miners Flock Into Union On Eve of Strike,” Jan 2 1932, 1

“Conference To Spread Strike On January 17,” Jan 9 1931, 1

“Rush Food, Clothing and Money Donations to Kentucky Strikers,” Jan 9 1932, 1

“Spread Strike As Thugs Raid Union Center,” Jan 9 1932, 1

“Help Ky. Miners By Rushing in Relief Funds, Jan 16 1932, 1

“Jail Defense Attorney On Arrival In Ky.,” Jan 16 1932, 1

“More Workers Join Strike In Harlan Field,” Jan 16 1932, 1

“N.M.U. Locals In 30 Kentucky Mines,” Jan 16 1932, 1

“Capitalist ‘Law and Order’ in Harlan and Scottsboro,” Jan 16 1932, 4

“Kidnap, Beat Leaders; Gun Thugs Patrol Roads To Stop Pineville Meet,” Jan 30 1932, 1

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

“‘Just a Little Something To Eat While We Fight’,” Jan 30 1932, 2

“Knoxville Central Labor Body Helps United Mine Workers’ Official Fight Ky. Strikesrs [sic],” Feb 6 1932, 1

“Flood Waters Now Exceeding 1927 Disaster,” Feb 6 1932, 2

“N. Orleans Seamen Hail Ky. Strikers & Class Prisoners,” Feb 6 1932, 3

“Pineville Gang Steals Food; And Slugs Two,” Feb 20 1932, 1

“Clarina Michelson Leaves Pineville Jail for Hospital,” Feb 20 1932, 1

“Harry Simms Murdered By Gun Thug,” Feb 20 1932, 1

“Labor Fakers Of Chatta. In Scabby Deal,” Feb 20 1932, 3

“Vern Smith Revises His Pamphlet in Jail,” Feb 20 1932, 4

“Ky. Grand Jury Full of Agents of Coal Bosses,” Mar 5 1932, 1

“Offer Reward For Jackson Dead Or Alive,” Mar 5 1932, 1

“Ky. Miners Find NRA Means Rising Prices, Wage-Cuts,” Dec 20 1933, 4

“Ky.-Tenn. Miners Get It In Neck When UMWA Heads Sign Contract,” Feb 10 1934, 3

“Harlan Cracks Open,” Jun 1937, 6


Pineville, N.C.:
“Doctor Treats Negro In Barn—Like Horse,” Jul 25 1931, 3
Pineville Sun, The:
“Conference To Spread Strike On January 17,” Jan 9 1931, 1

“Don’t Believe Capitalist Press Lies About Kentuckey [sic] Strikes,” Jan 16 1932, 1

“Evans, Editor of Rat Sheet, Tells New Lie,” Feb 20 1932, 1
Pineville Welfare League:
“Conference To Spread Strike On January 17,” Jan 9 1931, 1
Pinion, Lloyd:
“Expose Murder of Negro in N. O.,” Jun 10 1933, 4
Pink Slip Pilgrimage:
“425,000 To Be Cut Off WPA,” Jan 1937, 13
Pinkerton Detective Agency, also Pinkerton National Detective Agency:
“Expose Police Spy Hites In Birmingham,” Feb 7 1931, 4

“Fla. Bosses Try To Stop Organizing,” Aug 8 1931, 2


Pinks, Leonard:
“Louisiana Posse Murders Negro Worker,” Jul 11 1931, 1
Pinoca Mill:
“Workers Pay For Nurses But There Aren’t Any,” Nov 8 1930, 2

“Mill Workers In Charlotte Win Victory,” Jan 3 1931, 1

“Slashing Wage Cuts In Mills of Charlotte Area,” Jan 24 1931, 3
Pioneer, The:
“For The Kids,” Apr 18 1931, 4
Pippen, Dan Jr.:
“Tuscaloosa Lynch Officials Drive Out Lawyers For I.L.D.” Aug 15 1933, 1

“‘Forces Of Law’ In Alabama Are Parties To Savage Lynchings,” Aug 31 1933, 1

“Murder Charges Hurled Against Judge, Sheriff, Deputies Of Tuscaloosa County By I.L.D.,” Sep 20 1933, 1

“Answer The Tuscaloosa Murders With A Mass Anti-Lynching Conference,” Sep 20 1933, 4


Pippen, Dan Sr.:
“Tuscaloosa Lynch Officials Drive Out Lawyers For I.L.D.” Aug 15 1933, 1
Pitkin, Rex:
Contributor, “S.T.F.U. Fights To Free Framed Farmers in Ark.,” Feb 1936, 7
Pitts, M.C.:
“Atlanta Family Victims [sic] of Police Brutality,” Aug 29 1931, 2
Pittsburgh Coal Co.:
“Mellon Mine Closes,” Jan 30 1932, 4
Pittsburgh Crawfords:
“Negroes Forge Ahead In Sports,” Jan 1937, 10
Pittsburgh, Pa.:
“Miners Convene For Struggle,” Aug 16 1930, 3

“Family Starving, Steals Bread Then Hangs Self,” Nov 22 1930, 2

“To Displace Many Farm Workers,” Jan 10 1931, 1

Our Sustaining Fund, Jan 24 1931, 2

“Dies of Starvation,” Apr 11 1931, 3

“Jobless Worker, Crazed By Misery, Shoots Boss,” Apr 25 1931, 2

“Parade Welcomes Mrs. Patterson,” May 2 1931, 1

“Scottsboro Conferences in 12 Cities,” May 16 1931, 4

“Melrose Miners Win In Strike,” May 23 1931, 2

“118 Churches Represented In Chicago,” May 30 1931, 1

“3 Billions Lost In Wage-Cuts In 3 Months of 1931,” Jun 13 1931, 2

“Miners Strike Blow at Starvation,” Jun 13 1931, 4

“Mass Picket Lines Battle Police and Co. Gunmen,” Jun 20 1931, 1

“Rush Relief For Miners,” Jun 20 1931, 1

“Deputies Fire Into Mass Picket Line at Pa. Mine,” Jun 27 1931, 1

“Miners! Unite And Fight!” Jul 4 1931, 1

“Send Delegates To Pittsburg,” Jul 4 1931, 1

“Strikers Defeat UMW Strike-Breaking Pact,” Jul 4 1931, 1

“Harlan Miners!” Jul 4 1931, 2

Caption, “40,000 Miners Fighting Starvation,” Jul 4 1931, 4

“40,000 Strikers Hit U.M.W. of A. Strike-Breaking,” Jul 11 1931, 1

“Evicted Miners Need Tents,” Jul 11 1931, 2

“Miners, On To Pittsburg Conference,” Jul 11 1931, 4

“Huge Demonstration in Chicago,” Jul 18 1931, 1

“30 Delegates From Harlan At Pitt. Meet,” Jul 18 1931, 1

“Relief Is Big Issue In Mine Strike Now,” Jul 18 1931, 1

“To Spread Strikes In Kentucky, W. Virginia,” Jul 25 1931, 1

“A Kiss and A Snake,” Jul 25 1931, 4

“Miners Prepare Strike In Ky. Despite Thugs,” Aug 1 1931, 1

“Miners To Picket White House, Hit Gov.; UMW Scabs,” Aug 1 1931, 1

“Start Drive To Organize R.R.’s,” Aug 1 1931, 1

Caption, “Can We Live Like This in The Winter?” Aug 8 1931, 4

“‘Flux,’ Deadly Disease, Hitting Kentucky Fields,” Aug 8 1931, 1

“Jail Ky. Strike Leaders; Terror Of Thugs Grows,” Aug 15 1931, 1

“Miners Face Gunmen To Hear Report NMU Unity Conference,” Aug 22 1931, 3

“Betray Young Worker,” Sep 26 1931, 3

“Workers’ Soccer League Against Boss Class Sport,” Sep 26 1931, 2

“Strike Against Wage-Cuts,” Oct 3 1931, 4

“Smash Wage Cutting Drive,” Oct 10 1931, 4

“Southern Steel Workers Following the Lead of Pittsburg Conference,” Oct 10 1931, 1

“Cripple Pennsylvania Mine,” Oct 17 1931, 2

“Probe Extends To Principal Cities In U.S.A.,” Oct 24 1931, 1

“Harlan County Thugs Take Moreland for Ride,” Oct 24 1931, 1

“Four Main Columns Will Reach Capitol Dec. 7th,” Oct 24 1931, 2

“Preparing To Take Demands To Washington,” Oct 31 1931, 1

“Miners’ Union Protests Sell-Out of Lawrence Textile Strikers,” Dec 12 1931, 4

“New Address of the National Miners Union,” Dec 19 1931, 1

“Mass Pressure Forces Release of O. Spartaco,” Jan 2 1931, 2

“Police Continue Attacks on Hunger Marchers Return,” Jan 2 1932, 2

“Miners Wages High In Land Of Soviet Rule,” Jan 2 1932, 3

“Builders Reject Cut,” Jan 9 1932, 3

“Steel To Be Keynote,” Jan 16 1932, 2

“Third Convention Of Miners,” Jan 16 1932, 3

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

“Strike Threat Stops Cut,” Jan 30 1932, 3

“Mellon Mine Closes,” Jan 30 1932, 4

“Workers of World Demand Release of Scottsboro Boys,” Feb 20 1932, 3

“Many Workers Rally To Take Simms’ Place,” Mar 5 1932, 1

“Strike-Breaking Injunction,” Mar 5 1932, 2

Caption to photo of Harry Bridges, Dec 1934, 1

“Steel Union Invites Miners to National Meet For Struggle,” Feb 1935, 1

“Is The South a Part of The United States?” Mar-Apr 1936, 3

“In Dixie-Land,” Sep 1936, 3

“Steel Men Join Union Fast, CIO Leader Reports,” Nov 1936, 1

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

Caption to photo of leaders of National Negro Congress, Apr 1937, 4


Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company:
“Freezing Workers Seize Coal,” Oct 31 1931, 4

“Racketeers in Patriotism,” May 1937, 6


Pittsburgh Terminal Coal Co.:
“Deputies Fire Into Mass Picket Line at Pa. Mine,” Jun 27 1931, 1

“Strike Threat Stops Cut,” Jan 30 1932, 3


Plasterers’ Union: see Operative Plasterers’ and Cement Masons’ International Association
Plattsburg, N.Y.:
“Jim Crow Rules In Army, Also,” Jun 6 1931, 4
Pleasantville, N.J.:
“425,000 To Be Cut Off WPA,” Jan 1937, 13
Plentywood, Mont.:
“Farmers Under Red Flag,” Dec 5 1931, 1

Advertisement, “The Producers News,” Mar 5 1932, 2


Pneumonia:
“New Items From Camp Hill Front,” Dec 5 1931, 3

“Card Shows Why Industry Moves South,” Mar-Apr 1936, 4

“Cotton Row,” Mar 1937, 13
P & N Steamship Lines:

“Ship’s Gangs Forced To Load Freight Without Extra Pay While Car Gangs Are Jobless,” Nov 15 1933, 3

“Dock Workers Organize On Norfolk Waterfront,” Jul 1934, 3
Poberski, Morris, aka George Powers, H.M. Powers, Maurice H. Powers:
“Workers Must Save 6 Organizers In Atlanta,” Aug 16 1930, 2

Contributor, “A.F. of L. Fakers Convene,” Aug 30 1930, 1

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

“Remember Ella May!” Sep 13 1930, 4

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

“Elections in North Carolina,” Sep 27 1930, 4

“Workers Must Save 6 Organizers From Atlanta Electric Lynching,” Oct 25 1930, 1

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

“The Stuff Boss Justice Is Made Of,” Dec 20 1930, 2

“Hunger Regime Refuses Hear Our Demands,” Feb 14 1931, 1

“Interesting Lectures At Charlotte Forum,” Mar 7 1931, 2

“Penn. Bosses Jail Working Class Leaders,” Oct 17 1931, 2
Pocahontas, Va.:
“38 Virginia Workers Die In Mine Blast,” Mar 5 1932, 3
Poe Manufacturing Company:
“Unemployed Demand Relief From City Of Greenville,” Apr 4 1931, 4

Important News In Short: Greenville, S.C., Feb 1935, 4


Poems:
“11-Cent Cotton and 40-Cent Meat,” Sep 6 1930, 4

“The A.F. of L. Anthem,” Sep 13 1930, 2

“Autumn Blues,” Sep 20 1930, 4

“Prosperity,” Oct 11 1930, 4

“The Farmer,” Oct 25 1930, 4

Money Getting’ Small,” Nov 8 1930, 3

“Negro Mother To Her Child,” Nov 29 1930, 2

“Send It In,” Dec 6 1930, 3

“The Modern Church,” Apr 4 1931, 4

“The Great American Flag,” Jun 27 1931, 4

“Old Bill,” Aug 8 1931, 4

“The Poor Man,” Aug 15 1931, 4

“In Alabama,” Jan 16 1932, 3

“Red Means Bread,” Nov 15 1933, 3

“An Open Letter To The South,” Feb 10 1934, 4

“These Are The Class War Dead,” Sep 1934, 6

“Angelo Herndon, Symbol of Strength,” Oct 1934, 4

“Time to Fight Those Hunger Blues Away,” Oct 1934, 6

“There Was A Boss—And A Worker!” Jan 1935, 2

“The Bedspread Blues,” Sep 1936, 6

“In the Bluegrass,” Dec 1936, 13

“Tenders of Low-Flaming Fires,” Jul 1937, 15
Poincare, Raymond:
“Prevent the War of Invasion!” Dec 13 1930, 4

“Demonstrate For Defense Of Soviets,” Dec 20 1930, 1


Poinsett, S.C.:
“White Negro Workers Meet Police Afraid To Interfere,” Apr 18 1931, 3
Poinsett Hotel:
“Food Trucks Don’t Dare Go By Mill Town,’ Oct 4 1930, 3
Point Breeze, Pa.:
“Six Dead, 30 Hurt,” Sep 19 1931, 1
Pointe a la Hache, La.:
“Lynch Negro Worker,” Aug 8 1931, 1

Lynch Law At Work: New Orleans, La., Aug 15 1931, 2


Poland:
“Prevent the War of Invasion!” Dec 13 1930, 4

“Clashes In Europe On Feb. 25,” Mar 7 1931, 1

“Toward Revolution,” Sep 12 1931, 4

“Wall Street’s War Game,” Oct 3 1931, 4

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

“Hoover Agent Takes Trip To Soviet Border,” Nov 7 1931, 3

“Yank Bandits Back Warfare In Manchuria,” Dec 5 1931, 1

“Hatch Murder Plot For War Against USSR,” Jan 2 1932, 1
Police brutality:
“I.L.D. Protests Miami Flogging,” Oct 4 1930, 1

Lynch Law At Work: Chicago, Ill., Oct 4 1930, 2

Lynch Law At Work: Columbus, La., Oct 4 1930, 2

“Club Worker Asking Pay,” Oct 4 1930, 3

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

Untitled, Nov 22 1930, 3

“Negro Worker Shot Down By Brutal Police,” Dec 6 1930, 1

“Police Aid Unemployed—With Clubs,” Dec 13 1930, 3

“Kill Negroes For Rewards,” Dec 20 1930, 1

“Cop Brutally Kills Negro,” Jan 3 1931, 1

“Not Scared By Police Beating,” Jan 10 1931, 3

“Made Mistake—Only A ‘Nigger’,” Jan 10 1931, 3

“Workers Put Furniture Back, Tenant Is Jailed and Beaten,” Apr 4 1931, 3

“Protest Police Murder of Negro In Birmingham,” Apr 11 1931, 2

“Reveal Flogging Compact in Fla.,” Apr 11 1931, 3

“Police Attacker Free, Scottsboro Boys Face Chair,” May 9 1931, 3

“Police, Legionnaires Fire on Youth Demonstration,” Jun 6 1931, 1

“Charlotte Meet Hits Murder of Chicago Workers,” Aug 15 1931, 2

“Hopes To Avenge Brutality,” Aug 15 1931, 3

“Kill 1, Wound 4, Jail Communist Organizer,” Aug 15 1931, 1

“Thousands Demonstrate Against Cop Brutality,” Aug 15 1931, 1

“Hit Chicago Massacre In Many Meets,” Aug 22 1931, 1

“Third Degree for Workers Only,” Aug 22 1931, 1

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

“Police Murderer Is Praised by Coroner,” Dec 12 1931, 4

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

“Sue Police Chief For Fake Arrests And Third Degree,” Jan 16 1932, 2

“Police Murder Boy Fighting Eviction,” Jan 16 1932, 3

“T.C.I. Workers To Head City Ticket Of B’ham Communist Party,” Aug 31 1933, 1

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

“Release Of Two Won After Trial On Downs Law,” with photo, Jun 1935, 4

“Negro Worker Murdered By Birmingham Police,” Feb 1936, 7


Polish-American Citizens Club:
“Textile Strike In R.I. Spreads Led by N.T.W.U.,” Jul 18 1931, 1
Polk Canning Company:
“Faker Leaves Citras [sic] Union To Take Job With Company,” Dec 1934, 5
Polk County, Ark.:
Important News In Short: Mena, Ark., Dec 1934, 6
Polk County, Fla.:
“Florida Citrus Workers Strike Against Pay Cut In Spite Of Misleaders,” Jan 1935, 5
Polk County Relief League:
“Workers Insurance Congress Unites Thousands in Washington: White, Negro Workers And Farmers Send Delegates From South,” Jan 1935, 1
Polktown, S.C.:
“Saw Millers Get 50¢ for Ten Hours,” Jun 20 1931, 3
Poll taxes:
The Reds Say, Sep 6 1930, 4

“Issue Platform Of Workers In Chatta. Election,” Jan 31 1931, 2

“Vote For Workers Men In the Chatta. Elections!” Mar 14 1931, 1

Lynch Law At Work: McGehee, Ark., Sep 19 1931, 2

“A Labor Party—Vital Need Of The Southern Masses,” Mar-Apr 1935, 8

“United Front, All-Southern Conference For Union And Civil Rights Set for May 26 in Chattanooga, Tenn.,” May 1935, 1

“Graves Breaks Pledge Levying Sales Tax,” Feb 1936, 8

“Alabama Labor At The Crossroads,” Mar-Apr 1936, 2

Trade Union Topics, May 1936, 2

“How About It, Brother Jones?” May 1936, 2

“Labor Party Need Shown by Miner Who is Tired of Politicians,” Jun 1936, 6

“Can You Vote?” Nov 1936, 8

Cotton Row, Dec 1936, 6

“We Suit His Calibre,” Jan 1937, 16

“1937—A New Year—A New Southern Worker,” Jan 1937, 16

“Negro Youth Unite,” Apr 1937, 6


Pollack, Walter:
“I.L.D. Pushes Mass Scottsboro Defense; Brands Liebowitz [sic] Traitor,” Nov 1934, 1

“They Shall Not Die,” Nov 1934, 6

“U.S. Supreme Court Faces Negro Rights in Scottsboro Case,” Feb 1935, 3
Pollard, H.D.:

“Central RR of Georgia Cuts Wages of All,” Dec 19 1931, 1


Pollard, John Garland:
“Betray Danville Textile Strike,” Oct 18 1930, 1

“Troops Called Into Danville,” Dec 6 1930, 1

“Ready To Stop Danville Relief,” Jan 31 1931, 1

“Pollard Demands Special Police to Deal With Strike,” Jan 30 1932, 2


Polston, Jon:
“Kidnapping and Frame-ups Mark War on Strikers,” May 1936, 1
Poltz, William A.:
“Socialist Jails Workers,” Dec 26 1931, 4
Ponce, P.R.:
The International Scene, May 1937, 10
Pontiac, Mich.:
“W. Va. Wage Cuts,” Mar 5 1932, 1

“Negro Worker On Ballot,” Mar 5 1932, 1


Poole, Charles A.:
“Night Riders Charged With Death of Worker,” Jun 1936, 1

“The Black Legion,” Jun 1936, 8


Pope:
Advertisement, “Heresy:” Dec 6 1930, 3
Poppell, O.:
“Says Sheriff Shot Grant,” Oct 11 1930, 1
Pornfield, Ernest:
“WPA Strikers in Alabama Win Partial Demands,” May 1936, 1
Port Arthur, Tex.:
“Cut Force 50 Per Cent,” Oct 4 1930, 3

“6,000 Jobless in Port Arthur,” Nov 1 1930, 4

Lynch Law At Work: Port Arthur, Tex., Feb 28 1931, 2

Important News In Short: Beaumont, Tex., Dec 1934, 6

“Organize Farmer-Labor Cooperative Plan,” Dec 1936, 6

“Sea Strike Spreads,” Jan 1937, 7


Port au Prince, Haiti:
“Haiti Demanding Withdrawal Of American Troops,” Jul 18 1931, 3
Port Jervis, N.Y.:
“Three Dead In Blast,” Sep 26 1931, 1
Porter Coal Company:
“N.R.A. Board Rules Against Miners In Alabama Cases,” Oct 1934, 4

News In Brief, “Miners Win Victory In State Court,” Jan 1936, 3


Porter Mine:
“Deputies’ Fire Kills 2 Miners; Wounds Many,” Oct 1934, 1

“Miners Charged Educating Stool As Killer Freed,” Nov 1934, 3


Porter, R.A.

“5,000 Workers Cut Off Ala. W.P.A. Rolls,” June 1936, 3


Porter, R.B.:
“Poor Farm Reward For A Life of Toil,” Sep 26 1931, 1
Portland, Ore.:
“I.L.D. Wins Freedom For Oregon Worker,” May 16 1931, 2
Portsmouth, Va.:
“Nominate Red Candidates At Virginia Meet,” Sep 6 1930, 1

“Disease, Hunger, Debt-Slavery Is Lot of Toilers on Va. Berry Farms,” Jun 10 1933, 3


Posey, J. Leslie:
“Prisoner Beaten,” Jun 1936, 1
Poulnot, Eugene:
“Klan Killers Stand Trial In Tampa, Fla.,” Mar-Apr 1936, 1

“Tampa Officer Exposes Police, Defies Klan,” May 1936, 3

“Cops And Klan Found Guilty In Florida,” Jun 1936, 3
Pound Building:
“Hod Carriers Strike For Union Wage,” Jul 1936, 3

Caption to photo of WPA worker bloodied in labor conflict, Sep 1936, 2


Powderly, Ala.:
“Protest Against State Lynching Grows Rapidly,” Apr 18 1931, 1

“Kill 1, Wound 4, Jail Communist Organizer,” Aug 15 1931, 1


Powell, Claude:
“How the ‘Black List’ Works In Kentucky Coal Regions,” Oct 10 1931, 1
Powell, Josephine:
“Mass Protest Already Gains Points in Court,” May 16 1931, 1

“Parents See Boys In Kilby; Solid For ILD,” May 23 1931, 1

“Scottsboro Parents Statement,” May 23 1931, 4

Captions to photos, “Scottsboro Scenes,” May 30 1931, 4

“Boys In Kilby Say They Will Stick to I.L.D.,” Jun 27 1931, 1

“Demand Release of Boys From Kilby Death Cells,” Dec 26 1931, 1


Powell, Ozie:
“Set Trial On Fair Day To Assure Mobs,” Apr 4 1931, 1

Caption, “Nine Boys In Alabama Courthouse Lynching,” Apr 25 1931, 2

“The Scottsboro Facts,” Apr 25 1931, 4

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

“Mass Protest Already Gains Points in Court,” May 16 1931, 1

“Parents See Boys In Kilby; Solid For ILD,” May 23 1931, 1

“Scottsboro Parents Statement,” May 23 1931, 4

“Workers Protest Terror Against Ala. Croppers,” Aug 1 1931, 1

Photo, “In the Shadow of the Electric Chair,” Nov 7 1931, 4

“Sheriff Shoots Scottsboro Boy,” Feb 1936, 1

“Attorneys For Scottsboro Boys Issue Statement,” Feb 1936, 3

“Thousands Hit Murder Assault On Powell Boy,” Feb 1936, 3

“Scottsboro Trial Set for April 1st,” Mar-Apr 1936, 6

“2 Scottsboro Boys Face Murder Court,” Jun 1936, 2


Powell, Ozie mother:
“Workers Protest Terror Against Ala. Croppers,” Aug 1 1931, 1
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