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The potters herald. [volume] (East Liverpool, Ohio) 1899-1982, May 18, 1944, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78000533/1944-05-18/ed-1/seq-5/

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Thursday, May 18, 15)44.
Holloywood (FP). Time Marches
On—but ou which side? The army and
the labor-management committees say:
“Stay on the job and finish the job!”
March »f Time rushes out a
all but says: "Look around
your post-war exit!”
lit the guise of discussing Post-war
Jobs this current M/T paints a gloomy
picture, it says, iu so many sequences:
reel that
now for
you is»or little Gl’s and war workers
know it. bless your timid little hearts.
But don’t tremble so. Big Business Is
sitting up nights and worrying for you.
We’re getting post-war plans ready
and locking them In the safe. We’ll do
all we can to cushion the shock—if th“
government will let us by easing oiT
,. The brightest hope -M/T sees is the
reopening of the consumers front.
People will want automobiles, vacuum
cleaners, streamlined bungalows. If
all throw in our war bonds maybe
can krep things going a while.
Devastat’d Europe and China is
M/T flash memo that there are some
easy customers for construction and
gadgets in other lands.
Wendell L. Willkie to the M/T
camera is a stern man who talks of
heavier taxes. Vice President Henry A.
Wallace smirks and says something
about tlie common man breause It’s
expected of him. The strong calm men
in this reel sit around conference
tables picking up the world's business
again where it broke loose from .them.
March of Timf hasn't a thought of
food needs of this continent or others.
Nor of housing at the level where it
will shelter millions. Nor that peoples
might develop some things for their
common good on the TVA plan. Nor
that all .the world's economies have to
bi* revived together, and that there
will have to be give and take in mate
rials and products—and ideas—-in all
lease Swing Shift Maisie from her war
job without violating employment sta
bilization rules was solved V.v Mary
McCall, Jr., writer on the MGM series.
Maisie gets eye trouble. The plant
doctor diagnoses a nervous tic and
orders her off the job. This clears the
way for the next little number, Maisie
Goes To Reno.
NEW FACES. Marjorie Massow,
cashier in the 20th*Fox coffre shop,
and Eddie Ryan, mustered out of the
coast guard, are the romantic leads in
Take It Or Leave It.
'I'l.MBER! If cutting and selling
High Profits In
Aircraft Industry
Workers Wages Are Frozen
Income Of Manage
ment Soars
Washington (FP).—While workers’
Formula profits of major business cor
poralions are soaring
to alii line high
Outlook, in its
Jltiy 13, studies
and finds that
The CIO Economic
April iMlition released
tlie aircraft industry
three fourths of the net worth of till
oim’ of
the seven largest corpora
tions was the result of excessive earn-
Protits in the seven companies in
11)42, after all taxes had been paid out.
.adjusted investment, the publication
Companies studied were Boeing, Con
solidated, Curtis-Wright, Douglas,
Lock tired, Glenn Martin atxl United.
that profits
11)42 were
tha.t dlvi
the same
oliicers of
The Outlook
taxes in these companies in
10 times the 15)37 level, and
dends were (il/2 larger. At
time the three highest paid
each of the 7 companies received aver
age salary payment increases of .$48,
200. Average weekly wages, however,
rose by only 2/3. y
“Workers have thus iteen treated
most unfairly during the wiir as com
pa red with owners and management.
■, Their wage rates have been frozen
while the income of other groups has
soared. As war orders decline, workers
..will be laid off in large numbers and
earnings will drop sharply with short
er hours. Employers may try to cut.
wage rates even though they have al
ready lagged far Itehind rising prices.
“Execfltlves are not so likely to be
laid off or suffer pay cuts, and their
salaries will not decline automatically
as overtime ends.”
Janitors' Whodunit Gets
National Audience
(FI1).—Whodunit, ’hicago’s
mystery thriller which iiad
thousands of apartment
goes on a
new radio
dwellers to their janitor,
national ‘hookup through its sponsor,
4he Building Service Employees Inter
national Union (Al'L).
Originated by the Chicago Flat
u Janitors, Whodunit is a 15-minutc
end,introducing listeners over W’FL
Cldcsigo’s labor station, to their neigh'
burlrood Hat janitor.
Demand the I nion Label.
be a
veto), then other slow-growing
such as literary works should
capital gain. So argues Clifford
smith in a suit to decide what sort of
fax he pays on his money from Para
mount for movie rights to the paly,
What A Life.
next day's ads n*ad: “The b‘st of luck
a top-notch agent, Myron Selznick. The
next day's ads read: “Tin? bestof luck
to Myron Selznick & Co.!” The busl
ness is being reorganized for the
agent's daughter.
REST IN PEACE. Columns about
the man who represented big stars and
directors, one paragraph about the
death of another, identified as "father
of the MGM assistant director.” Yet
Wallace Worsley, Sr., was once one of
the biggest director of the silent
spectacle, The Hunchback of Notre
Dame. It cost mon? than Universal had
intended and didn't make a terrific
profit. So for 20 years Worsley headed
the Hollywood blacklist living re
minder to directors not to spend a
million unless will bring back two
Garson got Into sin oldfashioned wliale
boner for Mrs. Parkington at MGM
and a
candid press agent tells the
world that the result is 22
inches median circumference. Gypsy
Of The Yukon, and the rival tape
reading is 15) Indus. Next!
Lack Of United
(Continued rom Page One)
The most significant aspect of the
tions taken
years. The
member nations
little in the session:..There
no real mention of fascism, no attempt
to map concrete measures to imple
ment this war for its destruction or to
prevent it from raising its head again
in tlu? world.
The reason for this was Hint the
hands of many of the delegates to the
ILO were not clean of fascist or seinl
the convention
took an action
history in de
of the Argen-
fascist ties. Early in
the workers tielegation
unprecedented in ILO
manding the exclusion
tine workers delegate on charges that
Argentine labor is controlled by the
fascist government of that country.
Before the conference closed .the
workers delegation unanimously adopt
ed a strong resolution condemning tin*
fascist regime in Argentina and with
drew its previous objection to the seat
ing of th? Argentine fiibor delegate.
They had already succeeded in keep
ing the fascist representative from
participating in the conference and
then? were indications that when the
motion came up on the floor it might
cause embarrassment to flat U. S.
and other government delegates in
starting a questioning of credentials of
other delegates with possible fascist
A small faction led by British and
American employer delegates mid the
British government lined up at various
times during the conference against
the social security program, the com
prehensive medical can? and group
health proposal, and the recognition
of labor's right to desil with broader
economic and financial policies, such
as cartels and foreign trade agree
Government and employer delegate’s
would not obligate themselves to con
sider flu? problem of full employment.
meiH they merely agreed to recognize
it as a duly. These preliminary skir
mishes confirmed the impression voiced
by many delegates that chances of put
ting ILO recommendations into action
will depend on whether the labor
movements of the various nations can
develop enough pressure to make gov
ernments and employers listen, and on
whether the ILO becomes a part of
the United Nations setup.
Congress is strong for wage stabili
zation but shies uway from price fix
means what
ILO’s ties with the defunct League
Nations he transferred to a United Na
tions setup, ILO President Walter
Nash, government delegate from New
Zealand, said: “The ILO can’t work
without the Soviet Union. The ILO
can’t work without th* membership of
any one important nation, but it would
be almost impossible to get along with
out the Soviet Union When the
war is over, we'll-have a United Na
tions organization. It looks as if when
we are affiliated with it, Russia will
come back into the ILO.”
was the fact that actions
virtually identical with ac
hy the ILO in the last 25
present war in which its
nre involved figured
was almost
Now Is the Time
to Buy Coal
Office 934 Home 693
Railroad & Belleck Streets
Mud stains frequently found on chil
dren’s clothes is Ix’st removed by al
lowing to dry and .then brushing off as
much as possible. If the fabric is
washable, soak in c»ol water, then
wash with warm water and soap. If
the’ fabric is not washable sponge the
stain with denatured alcohol. On rayon
or colored clothes, use alcohol diluted
50 per cent with water. If the mud con
tains oil or grease rub first with vase
line or lard, then sponge with
fluid. Treat red mud
use salt and lemon
rust and
rust re­
stains as
or other
last, but
Supplies of canned fish for
will be larger .this year than
prewar tinn’s. A good
canned fish go twice
basic sauces for fish
and tomato sauce. A
mice is th’ basis for curry or
and to'uato the basis for
half as much as
sauce will make
as far. The two
are white sauce
egg. sauce,
Spanish or Toole sauces, Both deli
cious for si retelling fish and shellfish.
Chemical Workers
Seek AFL Charter
Council Favors Request Of
100 Federal Unions In Field
Of Lewis' District 50
Philadelphia (ILNS). Tlie Ameri
can Federation of Labor executive
council, ending its spring meeting here,
considered favorably li‘ request of
alxuit 10b federal unions of chemical
workers for a charter as the National
Gouncil of Chemical Workers’ Union,
with a iiK’inbersiiip of 52.000.
Members of tli‘ council will confer
with a committee representing the
(•heinical workers to define the latter’s
jurisdiction ami settle other problems
la*fore a charter is granted. AFL
President William Green predicted it
will soon be issued.
Action of the executive council on
the chemical workers' application was'
seen as closing the door lightly at this
time on readmission of the United
Mine Workers of’ America. Ono of he
points at issue bet wren President John
L. Lewis of Hie I'MW and the AFL
has been Lewis’ desire to keep juris
iliction over the chemical workers,
whom he has organized in recent years
in the miners’ District 50. The AFL
council voted here to reject a motion
that the chemical workers in the
miners' uniiMi Im recognized as part
of flu* I'JfiV. Action of tli’ council
brought an angry letter from U’wis.
President Grren reiN»rted that the
Oilice Workers Union, with a member
ship of 30,000, and the kitchen utensil
ami rnaniel workers were seeking
charters as national unions.
Th‘ council authorized Grren to ap
)M*ar before the platform committees
of the Republican and Democratic
parties to submit labor planks, which
will be drafted by resident council
members in Washington.
The next council meeting will be
hehl in Chicago, beginning Aug. 21.
Whereas, Almighty God in His infinite wisdom, has seen fit to
take from our midst our friend and fellow worker, Brother Paul 11.
Johnson, and Whereas We, the members of Local I nion No. 124. East
Liverpool, Ohio, recognize rhe loss of this brother who was respected
and esteemed by all his shop mates and fellow workers therefore lie it
Resolved, That We, the nieinbers of Local Union No. 124, shall
cherish and reqierl tiie memory of his pleasant manner and as evi
dence of sympathy and estrem it is hereby further
Resolved, That we extend our profound sympathy to the family,
a copy of these resolutions be published in our ollicial journal, The
Pollers Herald, a copy sitread u)on tin* minutes of the local ami a
copy si’iit to the bereaved family. Also that our charter be draped in
mourning for a period of thirty days.
Andy Hardy’s Dreams Come True!
Be Dreaming .Andy reacts with delight as Bonita proves
she says by planting a sisterly kiss on his cheek. Andy had thought
___ in love with Ilerlrort Marshall, his rival for her affections. “Andy
Hartly’s Blonde Trouble" o'jiens at the Ceramic Theater on Sunday.
Quick vegetable soup for six, made
witli savory vegetables and a half
]stunl of ground Itref cooks in 40
minutes. Brown ground Is-ef in 1 tblspn.
fat, add half cup chopped onion, cook
•three min. Salt, jtepper bayleaf, 0 cups
water, 1 cup green brens, (fresh or
canned) 1 cup sliced carrots, 2 cups
diced cabbage, cup chopiied celery
and leaves. Cook until vegetables are
tender, add 1 can of tomatoes in the
last ten minutes of cooking.
Potatoes, turniiis, corn, lima beans,
peas, in fact any vegetables can be
substituted. Liquids saved when csk
ing vegetables add extra vitamins and
minerals and are used in place of
water. This soup is almost a meal, and
with bread and a tilling desert makes
a good lunc^or supjier.
Greasing the surface of a ham you
wish to keep for a while with salad
oil will help prevent mold on the Bieat.
Oil is e»|iecially. ^useful for keeping
mold from cut surfaces of hams that
have been sliced and ston’d. After ham
has b‘en cooked, it must be kept in the
Veal should lie cooked longer and at
a lower temperature than l»eef Iss-ause
It has less fat and mniv connective
tissue and is likely to be dry unless
properly cooked.
Canned brown bread (if you can find
it) is a nucleus tor a quick desert
when unexpected company arrives.
Place a thick slice on desert, plate, top
with nan canned teach or pcarjilled
will) cream chrese. Garnish with nut
meats or cherries.
Brazil nuts may lie removed from
their shells without breaking if heated
Mash sardines in French dressing
and pour over your next mixed green
salad bowl.
You’ll he delighted with those pre
cooked dried lieaus to lie found on tli«?
market. I Erections on the package. Just
ilke grandma used to bake.

All Occasions


"Loma,” the Perfect Fertilizer

.. ..in
Committee of Local Union No. 121.

Jkvu 15 a dif/k/unct
137 W. SI- 4391
Co-operating with government sugges
tion. our store is closed on Sundays.
Fascist Paper Sent
U. S. Army Camps
Sunday Visitor, Weekly
Magazine High On
Nazi Honor Roll
Of 12 native fascist newspajiers and
organizations Indorsed by World Serv
ice, a Nazi propaganda sheet printed
in this country, Our Sunday Visitor is
the only one which has not been in
dicted or exposed as fascist, according
to Seldes.
"Back issure of Our Sunday Visitor
reveal It has always been on the fascist
side,” in Fact mid. "It wirnwl being
listed on file Nazi honor roll (along
with Coughlin, the Chicago Tribune
ami most of the 30 now Is-ing tried for
sedition) by frequently pointing out
bow preferable the Nazi system was
to the Russian system. It lias cheered
for Mussolini. Today it. has changed
its tune somewhat, and concentrates
on defending the fourth partner in the
Hit ler-Mussi»1 ini -111 rohi to- Franco axis
York (FP). Our Sunday
a weekly magazine which has
the ofiaial approval of Hitler
ea i.ned
and was recommended to American
fascists by r. Gn44m*Is. is MJH Itcing
circulated by the thousands in till U. 8.
army camps.
This was disclosed May 8 by In
Fact, weekly newsletter edited by
George Heides. In addition to its cir
culation in army caini1- the weekly,
which is publisiasl in Huntington, Ind.,
has a nationwide circulation of one
million. S»-ll»-s aaid.
The nail a cluinge in the editorial
of Our Sunday Visitor between
when it favored fascism,
when America also is at
fascism, is expressed in
The March
March 5, 1!M4, issue when tin*
system we are tigting and th*? Russian
system, which is allied t» the U. 8.,
an* denounc*d as equally abhorrent.
”"This viewjsant is expressed in fre
quent issuea at a time when the U. S.
Army orientation course is training
otlicer-teaehers to raise the morale of
the lighting forces by showing them
that they have teen lied to about
America’s silly, Russia.”
5 issue- of Our Sunday
carried this cluiice state-
get along with the pur
hat e-t he-enemy ca mpa 1 gn,
no matter how fashionable it may l»e
eom‘. It would be a sin .to hgte even
Milwaukee (FP).— Kenosha Labor,
AFL-CIO newspaper. won the award
for outstanding editorial wriiing in the
Wisconsin Press Association contest.
Wartime Living
Federated Press
Black markets account for four ier
cent of the housewife’s bills, OPA
Chief Chester A Bowles revealed.
Twenty-seven billion dollars was iqs’iit
on food last year. Of this, ©ver
$1,200,000,000 w»nt to the black mar
ket. he said. Overcharge in viola
tion of price ceilings on clotls-s, the.-.,
gasoline, furniture, second-hand re
frigerators and other home equipment
amount to millions of dollars.
OPA is going to ask Congreve for
a marked increase in appropriations
for enforcement to cojk? with the black
nuirket. Bowles pointed out that 2,5J)0
investigators an? not enough for a
country with 3,100 comities and many
thousands of cities and towns.
“As fast as criminal mi mis invent
ways to break down our rationing sys
tem,” he said, "we must Is? alert to
devise ways to stop them.” He praised
volunteer price panel members—there
are now 351,000 If the U. 8.
The government is planning to build
shops, stores and restaurants in war
congested communities. President
R»oi»evelt has asked Congress for 150
nd Ilion dollars for this purpose so that
the Federal Works Administration can
remedy conditions where acute short
ages of shopping facilities Increase
absenteeism in war plants.
The new stores and restaurants will
he built to accommodate war workers
and their families in areas "where the
local community and private enter
prise have found that they carr't
solve the probit.ms themselves,” Bud
get Director Harold Smith said. The
stores will apjtarently be operated by
private businessmen under some kind
of lease? arrangement.
You get $4 back for every $3 you
Invest in War Bonds.
Flexible and
rigid arch
styles in ox
fords and
high shoes.
X-ray Fitting
East Sixth Street
More Than Ever Before
With no new automobiles being manufac
tured and the death rate of cars increasing at
the alarming rate (now estimated at 6,000 per
day), coupled with gasoline and tire rationing
than ever before.
Use your family standby carefully. Don't ride
in the rush unless you must for that is when
workers need all available space. Help dis
tribute the load more equally by moving
away from the doors and help speed up serv
ice by having your exact fare ready and by
boarding and alighting quickly and safely.
In spite of the necessary wartime restrictions we
strive to maintain adequate service to further the
war effort and serve the community needs.
Valley Motor Transit Co
Upholds Employer
Anti-Union Letter
Court Rules Company Has
Right To Express Like Or
Dislike For Labor Unions
Philadelphia (FP).—Company law
yers’ crocisliie tears for the right of
free «qss*ch gained the Edward 1.
Bmld Mfg. (’». a favorable decision
fnin the third circuit court of appeals
Written by Judge Charles Alvin
Jones, the decision a jjetltion by the
NLRB asking that the company and
its presil. Edward G. Budd, be held
in contempt of court for circulating an
Budd workers
been ordered
letter among the 15.0iX
after the company had
to dissolve a dummy
charged that Budd’s
letter, by showing a ch finite preference
for Inside tinfrsw and belittling the
CIO, i'i “v jiiii l»*d away the assur
ances given employees” that their
rights would Im? fully protected.
In his d". lsion and In arguments be
fore the cuurt, Jones ruled that the
employer had a right "to express his
like or dislike for labor unions.”
The case arose on a complaint filed
by United Auto Workers.
Ask for Union Labeled merchandise.
Will assure those much needed dol
lars when unexftected emergencies
Those Individuals who do not enjoy
this favorable position will find our
A most convenient and economical
way to meet financial reverses.
When justified, we advance cash on
personal notes at 6% interest a
year plus a $2.00 investigation fee,
which can be ref® id in eigtbteen
months or less.
Inquiries treated with strictest
“East Liverpool’s Oldest Bank**
Member Federal Reserve System
Federal Deposit Insurance

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