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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Southern Workers’ Defense Committee:
“45,000 Workers Cut from WPA In Ala. April 1,” Mar-Apr 1936, 4

Advertisement for pamphlet “To Live and Die in Dixie,” Jun 1936, 3


Southland Manufacturing Company:
“‘Uncle Tom’ Moton,” Dec 1934, 2
Southport, N.C.:
Lynch Law At Work: Southport, N.C., Apr 18 1931, 2
Southside Community Center Welfare Movement:
“Black Judases in the Lynch Mob,” Aug 15 1931, 4
Southwestern University:
“Southern Students Join Strike Against War and Fascism,” May 1935, 4

“Fight For H.R. 2827,” Jun 1935, 6


Sowell, G.:
“Houston Seamen Win Some Demands, Fight On,” Jan 1935, 2
Spain, see also Spanish Civil War:
Untitled, Dec 6 1930, 4

“Another Form of Boss Government Set Up In Spain,” Apr 25 1931, 2

“Demonstrations Round World,” May 9 1931, 1

“Toward Revolution,” Sep 12 1931, 4

“Southern Students Go To World Meet,” Feb 1935, 2
Spanish-American War:
“Communists In Elections With Fighting Slate,” Oct 1934, 1
Spanish Civil War:
“People’s Front Fights Fascists,” Sep 1936, 1

“Trade Unions Help Spain,” Sep 1936, 2

“Defend Madrid; Need Munitions; Appeal for Aid,” Nov 1936, 8

“Before It Is Too Late,” Nov 1936, 8

Illustration, “Les Milicies us necessiten!” Dec 1936, 15

“Italy, Germany Support Rebels,” Dec 1936, 15

Eyes on the World, Dec 1936, 16

“Defend Democracy,” Jan 1937, 2

“Tide of Battle Turns in Spain,” Jan 1937, 14

International News, Mar 1937, 10

Caption, Mar 1937, 12

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

Build the New South: Alabama, Apr 1937, 2

The American Scene, “Progressives Fight Fake Neutrality,” Apr 1937, 10

“Mary and I Are Glad Our Son Went to Spain,” Jul 1937, 8

The International Scene, Jul 1937, 10

Caption, “A Southern Worker Fights In Spain,” Sep 1937, 1

“That They May Live,” Sep 1937, 16


Spanish Morocco:
“Tide of Battle Turns in Spain,” Jan 1937, 14
Spann, George, also George Span [sic]:
“Cropper Murdered,” Mar 28 1931, 1

“Bloody Lynch Law Toll Mounts For This Year,” Sep 5 1931, 2


Sparrows Point, Md.:
“Southern Steel Workers Following the Lead of Pittsburg Conference,” Oct 10 1931, 1

“Another Steel Pay Cut,” Feb 6 1932, 2


Spartaco, Orlando:
“Mass Pressure Forces Release of O. Spartaco,” Jan 2 1931, 2
Spartanburg, S.C.:
Lynch Law At Work: Spartanburg, S.C., Dec 13 1930, 2

“Workers Cut Half By S.C. Mill Stretchout,” Mar 14 1931, 2

“90 Strikers Are Arrested In S. Carolina,” Jun 1936, 2
Spearman, John M.:
“Name Holden Kidnappers,” Oct 10 1931, 4
Speed, Jane:
Caption, May 20 1933, 1

“[illegible] On May Day,” May 20 1933, 2

“White Comrade Won’t Leave Negro in Jail,” Jun 10 1933, 1

“Call State-Wide Ala. Meeting To Fight Lynchings,” Sep 20 1933, 1

Caption, Sep 20 1933, 1

“Negro and White, Unite!” with photo, Feb 1935, 2

“Mobile’s Scribes and Pharisees,” Dec 1936, 12
Speed, Mary Martin Craik, also Speed, Mary Craig [sic]:
Editor, A Page for Southern Women, Apr 1937, 14

Editor, A Page for Southern Women, May 1937, 14

Editor, A Page for Southern Women, Jun 1937, 8

Editor, A Page for Southern Women, Jul 1937, 14


Speigner Prison:
Caption to photo of Tallapoosa prisoners, Jul 12 1933, 2

“Will Demand New Trial For Framed Share-Croppers,” Aug 15 1933, 1


Spence, Jim:
“Tuscaloosa Croppers Open Fight For Cash Share Of Cotton Check,” Nov 15 1933, 1
Spindletop Farm, Ky.:
News of the Month in the South, “Spindletop Farm Strikers Civil Liberties Violated,” May 1937, 13
Spivak, Colo.:
Building The Southern Worker, Sep 20 1930, 2

“‘Build Party, Southern Worker,’ Says Invalid,” Nov 8 1930, 3

“Disease Is Pay Check For Labor,” Nov 22 1930, 3

“Aid For Southern Worker Not Coming Fast Enough,” Dec 20 1930, 1

“Must Not Let Paper Stop, Says Worker,” Jan 10 1931, 2

“Many Now Ask: Who Has America’s Riches?” Feb 7 1931, 3

“Sick Workers Hail Fighting Paper Of Southern Masses,” Oct 10 1931, 2

“Sent Papers To Library,” Oct 31 1931, 3

“Spivak Workers Aid Paper, Though Sick,” Dec 26 1931, 1
Spivak , John L.:
“Racketeers In Patriotism,” May 1937, 6
Spokane, Wash.:
“Funds Must Rush In To Keep ‘SW’,” Dec 27 1930, 1
Spokesman, The:
“Negro Youth Hold Meeting,” Sep 1936, 1
Spooner, Ralph:
“Fifteen Arrested In Georgia Terror Drive Under Slave Law,” Nov 1934, 1
Spradlin, Joe C.:
“A Better Method,” May 9 1931, 2
Spray, N.C.:
“A.F. of L. Mum On Leaksville 11% Wage-Cut,” Sep 6 1930, 1

“Communists Lead Fight On Pay For Unemployed,” Sep 13 1930, 1


Spray Woolen Mills:
“A.F. of L. Mum On Leaksville 11% Wage-Cut,” Sep 6 1930, 1
Spring City, Tenn.:
“White Shoot Into Negro Workers Camp,” Apr 4 1931, 4
Springfield Baptist Church:
“Kidnap, Beat Unemployed In S. Carolina,” Oct 3 1931, 2
Springfield, Ill.
“Rank and File Miners Demand United Action,” Oct 17 1931, 1
Square Deal Association:
“Long Dictatorship Upheld By Troops In Louisiana,” Feb 1935, 1
Squirrel Pecan Co.:
“Long Hours, Low Pay,” Jan 17 1931, 3
S.S. De Bardeleben:
“Machine Shop Afloat Needs Sailor Slaves,” Dec 20 1930, 3
S.S. Dio:
“Speed-Up Kills Negro Worker,” Oct 18 1930, 3
S.S. Elda:
“Terrible Conditions On Old Sea Tub,” Dec 27 1930, 2
S.S. El Occidente:
“Morgan Line Gives Sailors Slop to Eat,” Dec 27 1930, 3
S.S. George Pierre:
“Stop Feeding Jobless Seamen On Lykes Line,” Jan 24 1931, 3
S.S. Huguenot:
“Stop Feeding Jobless Seamen On Lykes Line,” Jan 24 1931, 3
S.S. Leviathan:
“Red Cross Refused To Treat Negro Wounded in World War,” Jul 25 1931, 4
S.S. Manhattan:
Caption, “S.S. Manhattan On Strike,” Dec 1936, 4
S.S. Margaret Lykes:
“Ship Gets Free Labor; Will Not Hire Seamen,” Dec 13 1930, 3
S.S. Olo:
“Morgan Line Gives Sailors Slop to Eat,” Dec 27 1930, 3
S.S. Ostar:
“Mate Drowns Dock Worker By Speed,” Dec 27 1930, 3
S.S. Stella Lykes:
“Steal Ships And Lives Of Sailors, Too,” Dec 20 1930, 3
S.S. Waban:
“Seamen Continue Sold Out Fight,” Nov 15 1930, 1
S.S. Watson:
“Cut Wages and Crews, On Ripley Boat; Undermanned,” Sep 20 1930, 3

“Made Sick By Poor Ship Food,” Nov 15 1930, 3


S.S. Westmoreland:
“Make Sailors Do Dock Work,” Dec 27 1930, 3
S.S. Wichita Falls:
“Made Sick By Poor Ship Food,” Nov 15 1930, 3
Stack, A.M.:
“The Stuff Boss Justice Is Made Of,” Dec 20 1930, 2

“Two Jailed in Gastonia After Beating by Thugs,” Nov 1934, 2


Stakhanov, Alexi:
“Stakhanov Increases Well-being Of Workers In The U.S.S.R.,” Jan 1936, 3
Stalin, Josef:
“USSR,” Nov 7 1931, 1

“What Is Soviet Economic System?” Nov 7 1931, 1

“January ‘Communist’ Splendid Number for Guide to Action,” Jan 30 1932, 4

“Stalin On The Party And The Mass Organizations,” Feb 6 1932, 2

“Roosevelt and Soviet Union Have Different Aims; Stalin,” with photo, Nov 1934, 6

“Here’s What Soviet Workers Have,” Jan 1937, 11


Stalingrad, USSR:
“Foreign Workers In Soviet Union Marvel At Advances,” May 23 1931, 4

“Workers In Soviet Plant Give Reply To Scottsboro,” Aug 8 1931, 4


Stamant, Jack:
“New Orleans Police Arrest Ten Workers,” Sep 26 1931, 1
Stamford, Conn.:
“400,000 Thruout [sic] Land In Jobless Demonstrations,” Mar 7 1931, 1
Standard Coosa-Thatcher Co.:
“Tenn. Bosses Ready To War On Jobless,” Nov 22 1930, 1

“Standard-Coosa Workers To Get Wage-Cuts On 3 Shifts,” Jan 10 1931, 3

“Starvation In Standard-Coosa,” Jan 31 1931, 1

News of the Month in the South, “Standard-Coosa-Thatcher’s Profits Rise; Workers’ Wages Remain Same,” Mar 1937, 11


Standard Oil Company:
“Disabled Seaman Sent From One Faker To Another—In Vain,” Oct 11 1930, 3

“Best Amidships; Hell For Crew,” Nov 1 1930, 4

Important News In Short: Hong Kong, China, Dec 1934, 6

“Long Dictatorship Upheld By Troops In Louisiana,” Feb 1935, 1


Standard Oil of New Jersey:
“Sue Police Chief For Fake Arrests And Third Degree,” Jan 16 1932, 2
Standard Oil of New York:
“Racketeers in Patriotism,” May 1937, 6
Stanfield, Stan:
“Selma Negro Free On ‘Rape’ Charge,” Dec 1934, 2
Stapleton, Ala.:
“Disease in Alabama Jails,” Mar 7 1931, 2
Stapp, H.A.:
“Laundry Strikers Fight Cops, Scab Herders, Traitors,” May 1935, 1

News of the Month in the South, “Policeman Stapp Fired by Civil Service Board,” May 1937, 13


Stapp, P.L.:
News of the Month in the South, “Policeman Stapp Fired by Civil Service Board,” May 1937, 13
Star City, Pa.:
“W. Va. Miners Strike Against Big Wage Cut,” Oct 17 1931, 2
Stark, Laura:
“White Legion—Fascist Spy Gang Against Workers,” Jul 1934, 1
Starks, Raymond Hill:
“Farmer Driven to Death,” Mar 28 1931, 4
Starr Silk Mills:
“Silk Workers Wages Cut,” Oct 24 1931, 3
Starvation:
“Miner’s Child Starves To Death,” Oct 4 1930, 1

“Negro Dock Worker Dies of Starvation,” Dec 13 1930, 3

“Jobless Worker’s Wife Dies From Starvation,” Feb 14 1931, 1

“Two Brothers Starve to Death,” Mar 7 1931, 3

“Dies of Starvation,” Mar 14 1931, 1

“2,000,000 Die Of Hunger,” Mar 14 1931, 3

“Dies of Starvation,” Apr 11 1931, 3

“Starves To Death,” May 2 1931, 3

“Chinese Government Policy Caused Floods,” Sep 12 1931, 3

“Fewer Auto Workers On Job in Detroit,” Oct 3 1931, 3


State Line, Miss.:
“Starvation Across 2 States,” May 9 1931, 4
Statesville, N.C.:
“N.C. Furniture Workers On Strike,” Mar 5 1932, 2
Statesville Furniture Co.:
“N.C. Furniture Workers On Strike,” Mar 5 1932, 2
Stedham, J.:
“Our Candidates,” Nov 1 1930, 1
Steel, A.F.:
“Find New Method For Discrimination,” Nov 1936, 4
Steel and Metal Workers Industrial Union:
“Southern Steel Workers Following the Lead of Pittsburg Conference,” Oct 10 1931, 1

“T.C.I. Workers Who Got $8.00 in 1930 Now Get $3.80; Company Deducts Jobless Aid From Pay When Re-Hiring,” Aug 15 1933, 2

“The Communist Party Plans for the Coming Struggle,” Aug 15 1933, 4

T.C.I., Center of South’s Industry, Closes Rail Mill,” Aug 31 1933, 1


Steel Workers Organizing Committee:
“Steel Union to Follow C.I.O. Leadership,” Jun 1936, 1

Trade Union Topics, Jul 1936, 2

“Steel Drive Moves Ahead in Alabama,” Sep 1936, 1

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

“‘Yellow Dog’ Contract Rejected By Company Union Steel Men,” Dec 1936, 5

“CIO Tries to Secure Harmony with AF of L,” Dec 1936, 15

“Organize Textile!” Jan 1937, 8

“Steel Workers Soon To ‘Talk Turkey’,” Jan 1937, 9

News of the Month in the South, “Birmingham’s First Sit-Down Strike Wins 20 Per Cent Wage Boost,” Mar 1937, 11

“Steel Victorious!” Apr 1937, 3

News of the Month in the South, “12,000 Birmingham Steel Workers Get Union Recognition,” May 1937, 11

The American Scene, “S.W.O.C. Wins 5-2 In J. And L. Election,” Jul 1937, 10

News of the Month in the South, “Cleveland Foundries Closed by Strike,” Jul 1937, 11

News of the Month in the South, “Chattanooga Firm Signs with SWOC,” Jul 1937, 11


Steele, Ala.:
“9-Cent Cotton And No Credit,” Sep 27 1930, 3

“A Letter From A Ruined Crop Farmer—Our Answer,” Oct 25 1930, 1


Steele, Walter:
“Racketeers in Patriotism,” May 1937, 6
Steffen, Edward:
“Workers’ Congress To Washington Supported By Southern Masses As Unions Back Insurance Bill,” Dec 1934, 1
Steffens, Lincoln:
“Smash Harlan Censorship,” Oct 17 1931, 3
Streicher, Julius:
Important News In Short: Nuremberg, Germany, May 1935, 4
Stenith, Harry:
“Take $200 For $19,” Feb 1935, 5
Stenographers, Typists, Bookkeepers and Assistants’ Union:
“A.F. of L. Fakers Lead in Hounding Negro Employee,” Jan 20 1934, 2

Trade Union Topics, Feb 1936, 2


Stephens, Dr. P.A.:
“Dastardly Trick To Fool Parents Fails,” May 9 1931, 1
Stephenson, D.C.:
“Koo Koo Chief Stays In Jail,” Jan 30 1932, 4
Stephenson, J.H.:
“Fight To Free Framed N. Car. Strikers,” Jun 1935, 2
Sterling, Fred:
“Hawaiian Plot To Kill Last of Civil Rights,” Feb 6 1932, 3
Sterling, Ill.:
“19 Workers Jailed In Strike,” Jul 1936, 6
Sterling, Ross:
“Wage Cuts On S.P.,” Oct 18 1930, 3

“Jail Leader As Hungry Man Dies,” Mar 14 1931, 3

“10,000 Texas Workers Jobless As Martial Law Is Declared,” Sep 5 1931, 3

“Meetings Banned,” Sep 5 1931, 3

“Should All Or Half of Cotton Farmers Starve?” Sep 12 1931, 1

“Try Discredit ‘Reds’ in Oil Field Blazes,” Sep 12 1931, 2

“Legally Lynch Texas Negro On Dope Fiend Lie,” Jan 2 1931, 3
Steubenville, Ohio:
“Southern Steel Workers Following the Lead of Pittsburg Conference,” Oct 10 1931, 1
Stevedores’ and Longshoremen’s Benevolent Association:
“New Orleans Dock Workers Strike,” Aug 16 1930, 1
Stevens Sandwich Shops, Incorporated:
“Food Workers Pay For Own Meals Under ‘New Deal’,” Aug 31 1933, 3
Stevenson, Ala.:
“The Scottsboro Facts,” Apr 25 1931, 4
Stevents, Clark:
“Georgia Butchers Burn Two Negroes in Chair,” Oct 24 1931, 3

Stewart, Dave:
“Birmingham’s Tom Mooney,” Jul 1937, 6
Stewart, Don:
“Scottsboro Defense Committee,” Feb 1936, 6
Stewart, James:
“How the ‘Black List’ Works In Kentucky Coal Regions,” Oct 10 1931, 1
Stewart, Ogden:
“Scottsboro Defense Committee,” Feb 1936, 6
STFU—See Southern Tenant Farmers’ Union
Stillwater, Minn.:
“100 Votes Gained Thru Spreading of Literature,” Mar 21 1931, 3
Stimson, Henry L.:
“U.S. Pushes War Alliance In German Crisis,” Jul 18 1931, 1

“London Meet Plans War On Soviet Union,” Jul 25 1931, 1

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

“Faster War Planes,” Oct 31 1931, 2

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

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

“World War Looms as Bandit Powers Clash in Far East; Demand U.S. Withdraw Arms,” Feb 6 1932, 1
Stith Coal Co.:
“N.R.A. Board Rules Against Miners In Alabama Cases,” Oct 1934, 4
Stockham Pipe and Fittings Co.:
“A Vicious Speed-Up Method,” Oct 4 1930, 3

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

“‘Roast Little Pig, or Die a Poor Hog’,” Dec 20 1930, 1

The Reds Say, Dec 20 1930, 4

“Fight Evictions In Birmingham,” Jan 24 1931, 1

“Work 3-Day Week On Speed-Up in Stockham,” Jan 24 1931, 2

“Efficiency Plans Killing Stockholm Men,” Mar 7 1931, 3

“Lynch Justice At Scottsboro—Starvation At Stockam [sic] Pipe,” May 23 1931, 3

“Stockham Pipe Slashes Wages of All Workers,” Sep 19 1931, 3

“Forced Labor On Highways In Alabama,” Oct 3 1931, 4

“Defy Sheriff By Mass Action and Halt Evictions,” Oct 10 1931, 3

“Tell Stockham Workers They Should Save $,” Oct 10 1931, 3

“Wage Cuts Everywhere,” Oct 10 1931, 2

“Build Metal Workers Union Stop Speed-Up,” Dec 5 1931, 3

“Birmingham Stool Pigeons Trying to Stop Workers Reading Red Literature,” Dec 5 1931, 3

“Win Demands At Stockham By Activity,” Dec 12 1931, 3

“Stockham Workers Fight ‘B’ System,” Dec 19 1931, 2

“A Filthy Bunch of Spies at Stockham,” Dec 19 1931, 3

“Willie Peterson, Scottsboro and the Awful Situation in Stockham Pipe,” Jan 2 1932, 4

“Stockham Shop Paper Driving Bosses Crazy,” Jan 9 1932, 3

“Negro Judases Must Give Up Stolen Money,” Jan 16 1932, 3

“The Communist Party Plans for the Coming Struggle,” Aug 15 1933, 4


Stockton, Calif.:
“AF of L to Help Organize Agricultural Workers,” Jan 1937, 5
Stokes, John:
“Atlanta Gang Lynches Brave Negro Worker,” Jan 2 1932, 2
Stokes, Thomas L.:
“Carpet Baggers—New Style,” Apr 1937, 7

“An Immediate Task,” Jun 1937, 2


Stone, Bill:
“Win Release of Eight Jailed in Birmingham,” Nov 15 1933, 2
Stone, Milton:
“Mass Demand Of Jobless Grows Daily,” Nov 8 1930, 1
Stone, T.H.:
“Nominate Red Candidates At Virginia Meet,” Sep 6 1930, 1

“Our Candidates,” Nov 1 1930, 1


Stonigs Coke and Coal Co.:
“Form Mine Committee At Exeter,” Apr 11 1931, 1
Stony Creek, Tex.:
“Stony Creek Farmer Tells of A.F. of L. Red Scare Lies,” Feb 28 1931, 3
Stony Fork, Ky.:
“More Workers Join Strike In Harlan Field,” Jan 16 1932, 1
Storey, Henry:
“Workers Must Save 6 Organizers In Atlanta,” Aug 16 1930, 2

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

“Remember Ella May!” Sep 13 1930, 4

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

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

Caption, Nov 8 1930, 1


Storey, T.C.:
“Arkansas Police Squad Mob [sic] and Torture Worker,” Mar 5 1932, 3
Stoval, Lyle:
“Welcome Textile Drive,” Apr 1937, 15
Stover, Isham:
“Farmers In Gun Fight For Bread,” Jan 3 1931, 1
Straight Creek Coal Co.:
“Injunction Against Kentucky Miners By Federal Judge,” Feb 6 1932, 1
Straight Creek, Ky.:
“Straight Creek Mines Resist Wages Cutting,” Oct 17 1931, 1

“Three Men In Family Work, Yet All Face Starvation,” Oct 17 1931, 3

“Murder Gang Indicts Three Mine Leaders,” Oct 24 1931, 1

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

“Strike Action Wins in Two Straight Creek, Ky., Mines,” Nov 7 1931, 3

“Evans, Editor of Rat Sheet, Tells New Lie,” Feb 20 1932, 1

“Ky.-Tenn. Miners Get It In Neck When UMWA Heads Sign Contract,” Feb 10 1934, 3
Straub, Sebastian:
“Shoot Down Negro Worker in Helena,” Apr 11 1931, 4
Street Railwaymen’s Union:
Important News In Short: Louisville, Ky., Dec 1934, 6
Strikebreakers:
“The Danville Textile Strike,” Nov 29 1930, 4

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

“Elizabethton Striker Raps U.T.W.,” Mar 21 1931, 3

“Danville Bosses Prepare Break New Strikes,” Jun 20 1931, 3

“Use White Scabs Against Negroes In Greenville,” Jun 27 1931, 1

“No Mine Strike-Breakers From South!” Jun 27 1931, 4

“Fight Against Hunger,” Sep 12 1931, 4

“Defeat Slave Recruiting In Harlan Fields,” Sep 19 1931, 1

“Miners Getting Ready To Launch Big Fight,” Sep 26 1931, 1

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

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

“Socialists Protect Scabs,” Feb 6 1932, 2

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

“Evans, Editor of Rat Sheet, Tells New Lie,” Feb 20 1932, 1

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

“Gun Thugs Crush Bladenboro Strike Against Wage Cut,” Feb 20 1932, 2

“Salvation Army Scab Herders,” Feb 20 1932, 4

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

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

“Strikes At Belton And Seneca,” Jun 10 1933, 2

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

“Picket Johnson Shirt Despite Arrest Of Girls,” Mar 25 1934, 1

“Relief Workers Strike; Win Demands,” Jul 1934, 1

“Strike Wave Sweeps South,” Jul 1934, 1

Important News In Short: Birmingham, Ala., Jul 1934, 2

Caption, Jul 1934, 3


Strikers Relief Committee:
“Miners To Picket White House, Hit Gov.; UMW Scabs,” Aug 1 1931, 1
Strikes:
“New Orleans Dock Workers Strike,” Aug 16 1930, 1

The Reds Say, Aug 16 1930, 4

“NTWU Leads Fight Against Sell-Out By Boss Agents,” Aug 30 1930, 1

“The Bessemer City Strike,” Aug 30 1930, 4

The Reds Say, Aug 30 1930, 4

“Remember Ella May!,” Sep 13 1930, 1

“N.T.W.U. Wins Strike,” Sep 20 1930, 1

“A.F. of L. Forces Strikers Back,” Sep 20 1930, 1

“U.T.W.U. Confirms No-Strike, Sell-Out Policies,” Sep 20 1930, 2

“Organize and Strike Now,” Sep 20 1930, 4

“Furniture Workers Ready To Strike,” Sep 27 1930, 2

Untitled, Sep 27 1930, 2

“Textile Workers In Elizabethton Want Red Union,” Sep 27 1930, 3

“Miners Strike,” Oct 4 1930, 2

“Collectors Win Strike,” Oct 4 1930, 3

“Food Trucks Don’t Dare Go By Mill Town,’ Oct 4 1930, 3

Untitled, Oct 4 1930, 3

“NTWU Puts Up Real Demands in Dansville,” Oct 11 1930, 1

“Danville Strike,” Nov 1 1930, 6

“Stiff Fight In Danville Despite UTW,” Nov 8 1930, 2

“Seamen Continue Sold Out Fight,” Nov 15 1930, 1

“Big Strikes On Way In England,” Nov 22 1930, 2

“Exposes A.F.L. In Danville Gets 60 Days,” Nov 29 1930, 1

“The Danville Textile Strike,” Nov 29 1930, 4

“NTWU Leads Mill Fight Against Cut,” Dec 6 1930, 1

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

“Scotch Mines Strike; Walk-Out To Grow,” Dec 6 1930, 1

Untitled, Dec 6 1930, 4

“Use Tear Gas On Danville Mass Pickets,” Dec 13 1930, 1

“Evict Strikers From Danville Homes on X-mas,” Dec 27 1930, 2

“Will Elizabethton Fighters Accept New Stretch-Out?” Dec 27 1930, 4

“Mass Evictions Start Of Danville Strikers,” Jan 3 1931, 2

“Elizabethton Workers Hail Dan. Strikers,” Jan 10 1931, 1

“40,000 Ruhr Coal Miners Fight Cuts,” Jan 10 1931, 1

“Green Offers Sell-Out Plan For Danville,” Jan 10 1931, 2

“Wales Miners Strike; Mills May Follow,” Jan 10 1931, 2

“Mistrial In Danville, Jan 17 1931, 2

“Stop Danville Scabs,” Jan 17 1931, 2

“Evicted Miners,” Caption, Jan 24 1931, 4

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

“A.F. of L. Sells Out Danville Strike; Workers Blacklisted,” Feb 7 1931, 1

“The Danville Sell-Out,” Feb 7 1931, 4

“What the NTWU Is; How It Fights For Textile Workers,” Feb 7 1931, 4

“Only 75 Danville Strikers Hired,” Feb 14 1931, 1



“Convicted Of Sedition,” Feb 14 1931, 3

“Tenn. Chain Gang Strikes,” Feb 21 1931, 1

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

“5,000 Strike Against Cut on Orleans Dock,” Feb 28 1931, 1

“Lawrence Strike Ties Up Mills,” Feb 28 1931, 1

“Strikers Call For New Fight In Danville,” Feb 28 1931, 2

“Working Class Women Must Fight, Too!” Feb 28 1931, 4

“Mass Action Urged To Win Dock Strike,” Mar 7 1931, 1

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

“Danville Mills Evict Strikers From Co. Homes,” Mar 7 1931, 1

“‘No Hotel Room Leaders’ In Danville’s Next Big Strike,” Mar 7 1931, 1

“Dress Strikes Win 75 Shops,” Mar 7 1931, 2

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

“Texas Dockers Must Stand By Orleans Strike,” Mar 7 1931, 3

“Aim To Stop Militants In Dock Strike,” Mar 14 1931, 1

“800 Weavers In Conn. On Strike,” Mar 14 1931, 2

“Jail Red Union Leaders In New Orleans Strike,” Mar 21 1931, 1

Caption, “Watch Him!” Mar 21 1931, 1

“Striker Framed By U.T.W. Leader,” Mar 21 1931, 1

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

“Wood Workers Strike In Knoxville Plant,” Mar 21 1931, 1

“Jail Starving Marion Workers,” Mar 21 1931, 2

“Workers May Force Strike,” Mar 21 1931, 2

“Elizabethton Striker Raps U.T.W.,” Mar 21 1931, 3

Caption, Mar 21 1931, 3

“Two Kinds of Strikes,” Mar 21 1931, 4

“NTWU Nat. Council To Meet,” Mar 28 1931, 1

“115 Jailed in Orleans Strike; Mass Picketing Starts On Call M.W.I.U.,” Mar 28 1931, 1

Caption, “Help Them Win!” Mar 28 1931, 1

“Danville Strikers To Join A Fighting Uion [sic],” Mar 28 1931, 3

“Strikers Fight Battle,” Mar 28 1931, 3

“250 Electricians Strike,” Mar 28 1931, 3

“20,000 Miners Strike In Pa.,” Apr 4 1931, 1

“Flies From S.U. Into Glantzstoff [sic],” Apr 4 1931, 3

“Nation-Wide Wage-Cutting Drive Grows,” Apr 11 1931, 1

“Seek Another Injunction At Orleans Dock,” Apr 11 1931, 1

“The Reply To Greenville KKK,” Apr 18 1931, 1

“AF of L Reveals Treachery In Orleans Strike,” Apr 18 1931, 1

“Miners Fight Sell-Out,” Apr 18 1931, 2

“Banana Strike In Panama,” Apr 18 1931, 3

“Try Force Workers Back,” Apr 18 1931, 4

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

“Frame 13 Strikers For Mine Guard Death In Harlan, Ky.,” Apr 25 1931, 2

“Labor Fakers Stop Railroad Strike In La.,” Apr 25 1931, 2

“10,000 Anthracite Miners Strike Again In Penna.,” Apr 25 1931, 3

“R.I. Textile Workers Win Strike,” May 2 1931, 1

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

“Painters In Strike,” May 2 1931, 2

Untitled, May 2 1931, 3

“Sell Out 2,000 Phila. Weavers,” May 9 1931, 2

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

“Set for Final Dock Sell-Out,” May 9 1931, 4

“6,000 In Pa. Silk Strike,” May 16 1931, 1

“AF of L Called in Troops; Miners In Mass Protest,” May 16 1931, 1

“Workers Fight On In Orleans Strike,” May 16 1931, 2

“Harlan Miners Fight Rather Than Starve,” May 16 1931, 4

“Troops Enforce Injunction Against Striking Ky. Miners,” May 23 1931, 1

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

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

“Defeat Wage-Cut In Mill Strike,” May 23 1931, 2

“Green Forced To Admit Cuts But Betrays Strikers,” May 23 1931, 2

“Kill 30 Cairo Strikers,” May 23 1931, 3

“Organize and Strike Against Wage-Cuts,” May 23 1931, 4

“Gorman Says Will Break Next Danville Strike,” May 30 1931, 1

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

“75% Industries Have Cut Wages In Nation Drive,” May 30 1931, 1

“12-Hour Shift in Rayon Plants,” May 30 1931, 3

“The Marion Strike,” May 30 1931, 4

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

“Admit Brushy Mt. Mines Are A Living Hell,” Jun 6 1931, 2

“Issue Strike Call For Bituminous Mine Field,” Jun 13 1931, 1

“Berry Pickers Win 3 Strikes On Soddy Farm,” Jun 13 1931, 1

“Tenn. Miners Ready for General Strike,” Jun 13 1931, 1

“NTWU Leads 4th Strike in R.I.,” Jun 13 1931, 3

Untitled, Jun 13 1931, 3

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

Caption, “Militant Textile Strikers,” Jun 13 1931, 4

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

“The Miners’ Strike Can Be Won!” Jun 20 1931, 4

“Danville Bosses Prepare Break New Strikes,” Jun 20 1931, 3

“More Arrests in Harlan; Strikers Denounce U.M.W.A.,” Jun 20 1931, 1

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

“Use White Scabs Against Negroes In Greenville,” Jun 27 1931, 1

“Stripping the Tampa Tobacco Workers,” Jun 27 1931, 2

“No Mine Strike-Breakers From South!” Jun 27 1931, 4

“4,000 Striking Or Blacklisted In Harlan, Ky.,” Jul 4 1931, 1

“Danville Mill Workers Support Mine Struggle,” Jul 4 1931, 1

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

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

“Danville Workers To Fight Again Under NTWU Lead,” Jul 11 1931, 4

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

Caption, “Arrested On the Picket Line,” Jul 11 1931, 4

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

“Ellis Silk Mill Workers Strike,” Jul 18 1931, 4

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

“Mayor Lied To New Orleans Jobless—No Jobs, No Money,” Jul 25 1931, 3

“A Kiss and A Snake,” Jul 25 1931, 4

“8,000 In Mill Strike In New Jersey, R.I.,” Aug 1 1931, 2


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

“Cal. Cannery Workers Strike Against Cuts,” Aug 8 1931, 2

“Mill Pioneer Helps Dad Organize Union,” Aug 8 1931, 3

“Gives Demands For Which They’re Jailed,” Aug 15 1931, 3

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

“Textile Strikers Fight On,” Aug 15 1931, 1

“N.M.U. Makes New Plans For Strike,” Aug 29 1931, 2

“Penna. Miners Build Defense,” Sep 12 1931, 1

“Asked Strike Relief Shot Then Arrested,” Sep 19 1931, 2

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

“Betray Young Worker,” Sep 26 1931, 3

“Miners Getting Ready To Launch Big Fight,” Sep 26 1931, 1

“Again Sells Miners,” Oct 3 1931, 1

“Kentucky Miners Prepare Strike Machinery In Spite of New Raid and Arrests by Gunmen,” Oct 3 1931, 1

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

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

“Textile Workers To Act,” Oct 10 1931, 2

“Strike Defeats Wage Cut Drive On Chicago Shop,” Oct 17 1931, 1

“General Strike Ties Up Mass. Textile Mills,” Oct 17 1931, 1

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

“Cripple Pennsylvania Mine,” Oct 17 1931, 2

“Murder Gang Indicts Three Mine Leaders,” Oct 24 1931, 1

“Boston Dress Strike,” Oct 24 1931, 3

“Missouri Miners Strike,” Oct 24 1931, 3

“Arabs Fight to Crush Tyranny,” Oct 24 1931, 4

“Strike Action Wins in Two Straight Creek, Ky., Mines,” Nov 7 1931, 3

“Strikers Also Draw Up List Of New Demands,” Dec 5 1931, 1

“To Launch New Central Organ For The T.U.U.L,” Dec 5 1931, 2

“Scottsboro Frame-Up Part of War Game Says Ohio Conference,” Dec 5 1931, 4

“Call To Action Against Harlan Thug Rule and Mass Starvation,” Dec 12 1931, 1

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

“Tampa Police Try To Smash Picket Line,” Dec 12 1931, 2

“Tampa Workers Build Big Union,” Dec 12 1931, 3

“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

“Defy the Tampa Injunction!” Dec 19 1931, 4

“Drivers Increase Wages,” Dec 26 1931, 3

“Tampa Workers Preparing To Renew Strike,” Dec 26 1931, 3

“W. Va. Miners Organizing,” Dec 26 1931, 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 Strikes,” Jan 9 1932, 1

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

“Waukegan Tannery Strike,” Jan 9 1932, 2

“Czech Tool Of France Plots Murder of Jap,” Jan 9 1932, 2

Untitled, Jan 9 1932, 3

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

“Steel To Be Keynote,” Jan 16 1932, 2

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

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

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

“Child Appeals for Help For Kentucky Miners’ Families,” Jan 30 1932, 2

“Missouri Miners Strike,” Jan 30 1932, 3

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

“Boy Gets One Year Sentence for Help To Tampa Strikers,” Jan 30 1932, 3

“Strike [illegible],” Jan 30 1932, 3

“January ‘Communist’ Splendid Number for Guide to Action,” Jan 30 1932, 4

“Funds Needed For Special Ky. Paper Coming Next Week,” Feb 6 1932, 1

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

“Injunction Against Kentucky Miners By Federal Judge,” Feb 6 1932, 1

“Stool Pigeon At Bus Depot Helps Police,” Feb 6 1932, 2

“Socialists Protect Scabs,” Feb 6 1932, 2

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

“Big Campaign In N. Orleans For Ky. Miners,” Feb 6 1932, 3

“Gun Thugs Crush Bladenboro Strike Against Wage Cut,” Feb 20 1932, 2

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

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

“N.C. Furniture Workers On Strike,” Mar 5 1932, 2

“Tom Mooney’s Mother Pleads For Prisoners,” Mar 5 1932, 2

“Rank and File U.M.W. Locals Plan Struggle,” Mar 5 1932, 2

“Fakers Afraid Of Southern Mill Workers,” Mar 5 1932, 3

“The Communist Party In Kentucky,” Mar 5 1932, 4

“Mobile Workers Win Demands After Splendid Struggle,” Jun 10 1933, 1

“Columbia Strikers Win Their Demands,” 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

“Strikes At Belton And Seneca,” Jun 10 1933, 2

“Danville Strikers Prevent Cut,” Jun 10 1933, 2

“White, Negro Miners Solid In Kentucky,” 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

“Strike on R.F.C. Jobs in Memphis Stops Wage-Cut,” Jul 12 1933, 1

“Thousands on Strike in South; Are Not Fooled by Roosevelt Promises,” Jul 12 1933, 2

“Labor Fakers Try Set White Against Negro,” Jul 12 1933, 3

“Southern Textile Workers Strike As Code Brings Pay Cuts,” Aug 15 1933, 1

“A Call To Action,” Aug 15 1933, 4

“The Communist Party Plans for the Coming Struggle,” Aug 15 1933, 4

“Girls in Fincke Cigar Co., Texas, On Strike For Decent Conditions,” Aug 31 1933, 2

“Misleaders of U.M.W. of A. Sidetrack Walker County Mine Strike,” Aug 31 1933, 2

“‘Everything’s Lovely,’ Says Tennessee’s Prison Head!” Aug 31 1933, 4

“They Found That The ‘New Deal’ Means Less Food,” Aug 31 1933, 4

“Fincke On Strike Again; Boss Broke His Promises,” Sep 20 1933, 2

“Tampa Bosses Use Terror In Putting Over N.R.A. Code,” Sep 20 1933, 2

“Textile Strikes Sweep South As N.R.A. Brings Pay-Cuts, Stretch-Out,” Nov 15 1933, 1

“Men Of S.P. Lines Vote Strike, But Officials Sell Out,” Dec 20 1933, 1

“Raimund Miners Gather Forces For New Struggle,” Feb 10 1934, 1

“Rome, Ga., Foundry Workers On Strike For Higher Wages,” Feb 10 1934, 1

“Ala. Miners Down Tools, Defy Strike-Breaking Order Of N.R.A. Board,” Mar 25 1934, 1

“Laundry Strikers Back At Work After Brazen Sell Out. Gather Forces For Bigger Struggles,” with photos, Mar 25 1934, 1

“Picket Johnson Shirt Despite Arrest Of Girls,” Mar 25 1934, 1

“Rome Foundry Strikers Hold Ranks Solid,” Mar 25 1934, 1

“Worker Photographers,” Mar 25 1934, 3

“Spread The Mine Strike! On Guard Against Sell Outs!” Mar 25 1934, 4

“I.L.D. To Appeal Lynch Verdict of Alabama Supreme Court; Demands Action from Roosevelt,” Jul 1934, 1

“Relief Workers Strike; Win Demands,” Jul 1934, 1

“Strike Wave Sweeps South,” Jul 1934, 1

“Miners ‘Holiday’ Gains Demands,” Jul 1934, 3

“Negro Ore Striker Shot Down On Picket Line,” Jul 1934, 3

“A.F. of L. Big Shots Betray Rank And File,” Jul 1934, 4

“Communists Lead Strike Struggles,” Jul 1934, 4

“Sharecroppers Win Strike Gains As Whites and Negroes Unite,” Oct 1934, 1

“Girl Pickets Refuse Betray Struggle, Framed In Georgia,” Oct 1934, 1

“We Shan’t Forget,” Oct 1934, 2

“Texas Mexican Workers Aid,” Oct 1934, 3

Important News In Short: Chattanooga, Tenn., Oct 1934, 3

Important News In Short: San Antonio, Tex., Oct 1934, 3

“Red Scare Raised As Union Big Shots Work With Bosses,” Oct 1934, 3

“East Coast and Gulf Marine To Strike,” Oct 1934, 4

“Mobile Strikers Spurn Red Scare,” Oct 1934, 5

“Croppers Defy KKK Threats In Struggle Against Low Pay,” Oct 1934, 5

“The Textile Strike ‘Victory’,” Oct 1934, 6

“Two Jailed in Gastonia After Beating by Thugs,” Nov 1934, 2

“Strikers Railroaded to Pen In Mississippi,” Nov 1934, 2

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

“Walkout Threat Wins More Wages,” Nov 1934, 3

“Textile Workers Strike In New Orleans,” Nov 1934, 3

“Sharecroppers Plan Struggle,” Nov 1934, 4

“Strike Sentiment On Mobile Docks,” Nov 1934, 4

Important News in Short: Birmingham, Ala., Nov 1934, 4

Important News in Short: Pecs, Hungary, Nov 1934, 4

Important News in Short: Shannon, Ga., Nov 1934, 4

Important News in Short: San Francisco, Calif., Nov 1934, 4

“Miners Blacklisted As Mitch Sides With Scabs,” Nov 1934, 4

“TCI Workers Cut Off Relief With No Aid From Co.,” Nov 1934, 5

Caption to photo of Harry Bridges, Dec 1934, 1

“Croppers Union Proposes Unity, Plans Strike,” Dec 1934, 1

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

“New Deal Dividends,” Dec 1934, 4

“Textile Workers Fight Misleader,” Dec 1934, 5

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

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

“Texas Pecan Pickers Fight For Code Wage As NRA Stalls And Bosses Pay 15¢ A Day,” Jan 1935, 2

“Young Strikers Jailed At New Orleans Camp,” Jan 1935, 2

“Miners Walk Out Despite Officials,” Jan. 1935, 3

“Troops Threaten Hosiery Strikers,” Jan 1935, 3

“How A.F.L. Big Shots Support Strikes,” Jan 1935, 4

Important News In Short: Danville, Va., Jan 1935, 4

Important News In Short: Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, Jan 1935, 4

“Blacklisted Textile Worker Calls To Learn Lessons of Strike Betrayal,” Jan 1935, 5

“Florida Citrus Workers Strike Against Pay Cut In Spite Of Misleaders,” Jan 1935, 5

“Promises Made By T.C.I. Bosses To Prevent Strike Now Forgotten As Workers Thrown Out To Starve,” Jan 1935, 5

“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

“N. Orleans Seamen Fight For Relief,” Feb 1935, 3

Important News In Short: Havana, Cuba, Feb 1935, 4

Important News In Short: Tampico, Mexico, Feb 1935, 4

“Fla. Citrus Workers Win Strike Despite Terror, Traitors,” Feb 1935, 5

“Call Cotton Chopper Strike May 1 For Dollar A Day,” Mar-Apr 1935, 1

“Strike Prepared In Mine, Steel, Textile And Laundries,” Mar-Apr 1935, 1

“Arkansas Strikers Against FERA Cut Face Jail Terror,” Mar-Apr 1935, 2

“Cigar Makers Out in Tampa Strike,” Mar-Apr 1935, 2

“Girl Strikers Prefer Jail to Surrender,” Mar-Apr 1935, 2

“Pecan Shellers Strike Again in San Antonio,” Mar-Apr 1935, 2

“2,000 Relief Strikers Hold Dallas City Hall,” Mar-Apr 1935, 2

“Vets Strike Against Wage Cut On Govt. Project in Florida,” Mar-Apr 1935, 4

“Frame-Up of Textile Strikers Told—Appeal For Solidarity in Defense,” Mar-Apr 1935, 5

Important News In Short: La Grange, Ga., Mar-Apr 1935, 6

Important News In Short: El Paso, Tex., Mar-Apr 1935, 6

Important News In Short: San Francisco, Calif., Mar-Apr 1935, 6

Important News In Short: Mobile, Ala., Mar-Apr 1935, 6

Important News In Short: Birmingham, Ala., Mar-Apr 1935, 6

“Laundry Strikers Fight Cops, Scab Herders, Traitors,” May 1935, 1

“Cigar Workers Win Strike In Tampa,” May 1935, 2

Important News In Short: Huntsville, Ala., May 1935, 4

“Cropper’s Strike Wins Big Gains Despite Terror,” Jun 1935, 1

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

“Miners To Strike June 16,” Jun 1935, 1

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

“Farm News,” Jun 1936, 5

“Bankhead Miners Win Union Wage,” Jan 1936, 4

“Burlington Five to Be Tried For Frame-up Charge,” Feb 1936, 2

“WPA Workers Get Together Despite Boss,” Feb 1936, 4

“Dairy Strikers Tricked Into Signing ‘Confession’,” Mar-Apr 1936, 3

“45,000 Workers Cut from WPA In Ala. April 1,” Mar-Apr 1936, 4

“Mill Strikers Slept On Railway Tracks to Keep Cars Still,” Mar-Apr 1936, 6

“Worker Who Scabbed In Strike Wants Chance to Build Unions,” Mar-Apr 1936, 6

“S.T.F.U. Calls for Arkansas Strike,” Mar-Apr 1936, 7

News In Brief: Loudon, Tenn., Mar-Apr 1936, 8

“WPA Strikers in Alabama Win Partial Demands,” May 1936, 1

“Kidnapping and Frame-ups Mark War on Strikers,” May 1936, 1

“Belle Martin Is Arrested On WPA Picket Line,” May 1936, 3

“Texas Garment Workers Strike,” May 1936, 3

“Shoe Workers Settle Strike,” May 1936, 6

News In Brief: Rome, Ga., May 1936, 7

“TCI Ore Miners Strike Against Layoff, Speed-Up,” Jun 1936, 1

“Union Furnace Men Acquitted of Frame-Up,” Jun 1936, 1

“Cheap Labor Attracts Big Mill Owners,” Jun 1936, 2

“90 Strikers Are Arrested In S. Carolina,” Jun 1936, 2

“Smelters Still On Strike At East Thomas,” Jun 1936, 3

“French Workers Victorious As Strike Ends,” Jun 1936, 4

“Textile Workers Win Strike,” Jun 1936, 5

“Terror Fails to Break Cotton Choppers Strike,” Jun 1936, 5

“Seamen Strike,” Jun 1936, 6

“Rome Strikers Are Praised For Courage,” Jun 1936, 6

“Workers Resent TCI Politicians,” Jun 1936, 7

“Goodyear Co. Charged By Labor Board,” Jul 1936, 1

“Hod Carriers Strike For Union Wage,” Jul 1936, 3

“Strikes In Three North Carolina Textile Centers,” Jul 1936, 3

“Carolina Hosiery Workers Organize,” Jul 1936, 4

“19 Workers Jailed In Strike,” Jul 1936, 6

“Ore Strike Ends in Agreement,” Sep 1936, 1

“Chattanooga Labor Union Wins Contract. Pound Strike Ends With Union Victory,” Sep 1936, 2

“Cereal Workers Strike,” Sep 1936, 6

“Strikers Given Sentences,” Sep 1936, 6

“Blacks, Whites Solid in Strike,” Nov 1936, 3

Trade Union Topics, “White Legion Being Revived,” Nov 1936, 2

“3 Strikes Called by Chattanooga Building Trades,” Nov 1936, 2

“Gulf Maritime Workers Strike,” Dec 1936, 1

“Terror on The Gulf,” Dec 1936, 2

Caption, “S.S. Manhattan on Strike,” Dec 1936, 4

Caption, “Steel,” Dec 1936, 5

“Labor Delegation Flays Governor’s Strike Committee,” Dec 1936, 5

“Women ‘Persuade’ Scab Railroaders,” Dec 1936, 5

“1,500 Atlanta Auto Workers Strike,” Jan 1937, 6

“Sea Strike Spreads,” Jan 1937, 7

“Chattanooga Labor Leaders Acquitted,” Jan 1937, 10

“Jasper Central Body Backs Painters,” Jan 1937, 10

The American Scene: New York City, N.Y., Jan 1937, 12

“Auto Strikers Win,” Mar 1937, 2

“What About Sit-Down Strikes?” Mar 1937, 5

The American Scene, “Auto Strike Just First Battle of Larger Struggle Says Lewis,” Mar 1937, 10

The American Scene, “Maritime Workers Win Most Demands in Strike,” Mar 1937, 10

News of the Month in the South, “Miners Help Striking LaFollette Clothing Workers”,” Mar 1937, 11

News of the Month in the South, “T.C.I. Ore Miners Talk Strike Against Stretchout,” Mar 1937, 11

News of the Month in the South, “Birmingham’s First Sit-Down Strike Wins 20 Per Cent Wage Boost,” Mar 1937, 11

News of the Month in the South, “Steel Workers In Second Sit-Down Strike,” Mar 1937, 11

“Cleveland Workers Strike, First Time in 60 Years,” Mar 1937, 12

“Laws: Bosses Push Anti-Sit-Down Strike Bill in Ala. Legislature,” Mar 1937, 12

“Demand Repeal of Anti-Picketing Law,” Mar 1937, 12

News of the Month in the South, “Steel Workers Win Stove Strike,” Apr 1937, 11

News of the Month in the South, “Gin Co. Steel Workers Strike,” Apr 1937, 11

News of the Month in the South, “Mistrial In Homer Welch Case,” Apr 1937, 11

News of the Month in the South, “Chattanooga C.L.U. Backs Textile Drive,” Apr 1937, 11

“It Won’t Be Long,” Apr 1937, 15

“They Didn’t Know,” May 1937, 15

The American Scene, “S.W.O.C. Wins 5-2 In J. And L. Election,” Jul 1937, 10

News of the Month in the South, “Cleveland Foundries Closed by Strike,” Jul 1937, 11

News of the Month in the South, “Against Southern Differential Aluminum Workers Strike,” Jul 1937, 11

Caption, News of the Month in the South, Jul 1937, 11

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