SCOTTISH Labour bosses have drawn up a league table naming and shaming moribund local parties that are failing to contact enough voters ahead of the Westminster election.

A leaked general election strategy paper shows that activists in fourteen seats, including key SNP targets in Glasgow and Lanarkshire, have been in touch with fewer than 100 voters.

The hit list, produced by new general secretary Brian Roy, warns that election cash will only go to campaigns that work hard, saying: "Failure and inactivity won't be rewarded."

A recent poll predicted an SNP landslide in May, with Jim Murphy's party being reduced from 40 seats to a rump of 4.

Senior party sources told the Sunday Herald a key worry is getting members motivated to knock doors and canvass voters.

The SNP has an army of over 90,000 members, while the figure for Scottish Labour is believed to be around 17,000.

In a stark presentation to party MPs earlier this month, Roy produced figures that laid out the scale of the challenge for Labour on the doorsteps.

His presentation broke down the number of monthly "voter contacts" made recently by local members.

Top of the list was Edinburgh East - deputy leader Kezia Dugdale's stomping ground - with 825 hits, followed by Midlothian and Kilmarnock and Loudon.

However, over a dozen seats were marked as having "under 100" contacts - a poor return three months before a pivotal election campaign.

These included Glasgow North West, Glasgow South and Glasgow South West, held respectively by John Robertson, Tom Harris and Ian Davidson, and targeted by the Nationalists.

Also in the bottom half of the table were Inverclyde, Central Ayrshire and Labour's two Paisley seats, one of which is held by shadow Foreign Secretary Douglas Alexander.

Four Lanarkshire constituencies - Cumbernauld, Kilsyth and Kirkintilloch East, Coatbridge, Chryston and Bellshill, East Kilbride, Strathaven and Lesmahagow, and Lanark and Hamilton East - are also in the "under 100" category.

Nearly 51,000 people voted in the East Kilbride constituency, held by Scottish Labour MP chair Michael McCann, at the last general election.

According to the Roy analysis, local members have recently contacted around one in 500 of these voters, or 0.2%.

One insider described the level of activity in some constituencies as "absolutely pathetic".

To incentivise activity, Roy has offered £1,000 of campaign materials for any local campaign that makes 1000 voter contacts in one month.

His "to do list" for elected members and the wider party also includes: identifying the names of 20 known Yes voters; scoping potential visits to workplaces, businesses and lunch clubs; and recruiting 100 new members on the new £1 sign-up scheme,

The document estimates there are 190,381 voters who supported the party at the last general election, but did not vote for Labour at the 2011 Holyrood poll and likely backed independence last year.

The Roy presentation also stated that these people are disproportionately male, over 35, and live within a 25 mile radius of Glasgow - the so-called 'Glasgow Man' voter profile.

Of these target voters, Labour believes 11,201 live in Glasgow North East, 9,599 in Kilmarnock and Loudon, 9,467 in Inverclyde and 8,055 in North Ayrshire and Arran.

However, no key seat strategy has been drawn up yet: "The current state of the polls means we will not and should not have a definitive list of key Labour-held seats."

SNP MSP James Dornan said: "Labour clearly have an enormous morale problem - which this information confirms. And no wonder when they have just voted with the Tories for another £30 billion of austerity cuts and to renew the £100bn Trident nuclear weapons system.

"We are taking nothing for granted and working extremely hard on the ground to elect a strong team of SNP MPs in May, who can hold the balance of power and ensure that Scotland's voice is heard."

A Scottish Labour spokesperson said: "This is ill-informed nonsense. Local Scottish Labour Parties have a new vigour and energy in campaigning. Promises like the mansion tax funding 1000 extra NHS nurses and a ban on fracking are extremely popular on the doorstep.

"Scots know that the choice in May is between a Labour or Tory Government. A vote for the SNP risks returning David Cameron to Downing Street by accident."