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!. -4'. 7 7 77 7 7 7- SA:-j i 7 •A ’I 7 s I 'k* M: PAGE SIX 4^ Majority Of AFL: Executive Green To Submit Labor Planks To Platform Com mittees Of Both Parties By BETTY GOLDSTEIN Federated Press I’hiladelpiiia (i’P) The AFL execu tive council wound up its quarterly meeting May 9 without committing it self -politically, but with clear indica tions that AFL sup|N»rtz will go to President R»oseye)t If lie Is nomi noted for reelection* 7 Maintaining on the surface its non partisan stand, the council authorized l*resident William Gn*en to appear be fore the platform committees of lx»th the Democratic and Itepubllcan parties to submit labor planks for their con sideration. But official votes on Issues before the council and uno'tlicial com ments of hoard memlters showed that a definite majority of the 13 AFL vice presidents arc* for Koosevelt and op |Ms(*| to any attempts to swing the AFL into the Republican camp in 1944. Firmest repudiation of the Republi cans was the council’s refusal to read mit the United Mine Workers on Presi dent John L. I-ewis’ terms. Lewis’ move for readmission at this time was generally recognized as a l»il for Re publican domination of tiie A FI,. Blocking of tills move was received by I.ewis himself in Ids letter withdraw ing the UM W application as an iifHrimi tlon of the New Deal and repudiation of the GDI* by the AFL. Evidence that the issue of th» UMW’s n*entry was finally closed came with tliwn’H announcement that, the council had authoriztMl granting of an international union charter to the AFL Chemical Workers Council, which lias alxuit .ri2.MN) members. Chief Juris dictional bone of onteiition in tin* miners’ proixistsl return to tlie AFL was Lewis’ insistence that District 50, which Includes large numbers of chemi cal workers, lie l*ft intact. At the conclusion of the Council's mi'etlng, (iiwi .told reporters that D‘wls’ ch*ck for .$!(,000 which he had sent had men life others and liecoine bitterly dlsap|oint ed when they fail to fori» hgreenaiit,” he connnent«*d, adding that h* at tri b uted lewis’ bitter letter of withdrawal “to Ids disapixdiitmeat ami the fact that lie was forced to say to himself: *1 have failed to have my own y»jy No council memlier vol*ed regret ut Lewis’ withdrawal, although President William L. Hutchison of Unlhsl Bro therhood of Carjienters, sponsor of tin* i’MW application, told one reporter: “His niiird sjieakH for his leadership of labor.” alxHit the Hutcheson, Republican section during the hist three presl dent la I campaigns, said: “I am non partisan, the AFI, must Im* nonparti san." “If Roosevelt runs, iliere Is no ques tion but Hint tin* AFI, in general and lalNir in general will back him,’’ Presi dent Edward Flore of the Hotel & Restaurant Employees International Alliance, first AFL international to In dorse the fourth .term, told FP. tjiniihir pro Roosevelt views were expressed h.v President Harry C. Bates of Bricklayers, Masons & Plasterers international I nion. President W. C. Birthright of Journeymen Barbers In ternational Union and Pr«*shh*nt Felix Knight of I of Railway Carmen. All told FP they believed Rs»M*velt would gain gtuieral labor sup|Mrt If he runs for a fourth term. Council Believed To Favor FDR If He Accepts Candidacy in with Ids original application lieen returned. “There are some who have developed the habit in of forcing their opinion u|x»n Asked by Federated Press coming national election, who was chairman of the national committee's labor Their Informal comments eontirmcA flit* strong pro iidinlnlslratlon feeling in the AFI, council which enme to the surface when a statement backing fed eral action In the Montgomery Ward case was adopted over the opposition of the Repuhlica.n memlters llutche son, AFL 2nd Vice President Well und Secretary G. M. Bugniazet of Inter national Brotherhood of Eh*etrlcul Workers. The fight for sup|Mrt of flu* adminis tration on the Montgomery Ward Issue was led by President Dau lei J. Tobin of international Brotherhood of Team sters :ud President Harvey Brown of international Association of Machin ists. Voting with them wen* President George M. Harrison of Brotherhood of Railway Clerks, AFL K«*eretary Treastirvr George Meany and Uu* heads of the smaller internationals. Local Takes Swift (Continued From Page One) Dave Newell, and Brother Campbell tilled in at the guard |x»st. The latter was forced to exercise his authority wheti during a very serious discussion, lie was forced to ej*ct a brother from the hall nt the request of the presi dent. While we do not like to make public such procedures, we do so with the intent of informing the memliers that If we hnve to revert to such dis ciplinarian action to conduct our meet ings, the local will meet the challenge. We are very sorry to reixirt Fifth Vice President George Newlxm Is again confimxl to his home by illness. We sincerely hofie his recent illness is not serious und he will soon be beck wUli us.— O. C. 35. Since Pearl Harbor the NLRB has conducted 10 dally. Fight For Over Says bargaining elections y & "'a^v r*TL* iSE ILO Adopts Labor Charter And Social[ Pass Recommendation Over OppOsitionBy British Philadelphia three w*eks of and committee, bor Organization May 10 took the first action of its 2»th conference by adopt ing unanimously a Philadelphia 'liar tor of broad aims a.nd passing a recom mendation of sjiecified social security measures over the opposition of British government and employer delegates. Demand the Union lulls*!. 1 1 v at hoim* thought. These tilings take [Lester Cawtxtd, Robert Capehiirt, three or four years, he insisted. [James Wilson, George Hanna alter Nolse filled tiie haII as delegates [nates, Laird Christian, Clarence Cart Jutnped to their feet to answer Watson, [wrlght, Carl Anuxleo, Wilbert Willard. U. 8. worker advisor Marion II. Local Union No. 94, East Liverpool, Hedges of International Brotherhtxtd [Ohio. Mary McGown, Grace Hall al of Electrical Workers (AFL) rose and Iternates, Anna Sttndey, Mary Streets, blasted the attempt of the employers Local Union No. 122, Cambridge, and the British government “to con-|Ohio.—Jitmes Coffey, Arthur Ferber, fuse the Issue," Then a speaker from [Elmer Lewis, Dan Killinger, Frank occupied Europe brought silence front |'ampbell, (’. M. Hubbard alternates, tin* delegates. [flurry Malpass, Marie Adants^ Earl "it seems to me we are forgetting [Johnson, Alex Robertson, these times,” Joseph Koshin, worker I,oral Union No. 99, Clarksburg, W. delegate from Czechoslovakia, said |Va.—Auzie Mazzie Alternate, Dave gravely. “If we lien* art* going to make [Bevan. a contribution toward victory, we can Local Union No. 116, Lincoln, 11L-— ut least adopt a recommendation on [Earl Ctxtnibs alternate, Burtis Goff, social security. The workers of Europe I,oral Union No. 121, East Liverpool, are going to have to expect a better [Ohio. Thelma Craven, Virginia Mine future after this war. We can’t give [singer, Kenneth Mylar, Mm* Veon al them stx’ial security here—only the [irritates, Margaret Pease, Alary Gll ho|x*. We must give them that.” Ihitl.vT. On the final rollcall vote tin* U. S. I Local Union No. 121, East Lhor governnieiit delegation st mm led tiie [|nm1, Ohio. -Margaret Curley, decal first firm No to the amendment, throw [Lois Coleman, stampers Clair Arm ing Its weight behind action on social [strong, kllnmen Roy M. Thompson, security now. The amendment was de- [liners. feat«*d (14 to 14. The stx*hil security recmiimemlat Imi it self passed. 74 Io 3. lOhio. It was ctmeeded by many worker delegates here that I he significance ot laltern.ites, (lit* Pltlladel|diia Charter could not be [lings. Judged by tiie statements it makes bin only by the chances of putting its |('alil‘. pro|Htsals Into action. This will depend on whether Hit* ILO becomes an organ of thi* I tilled Nations, delegates said, and on whether the labor movements Isteve Tucker, Arnold Polsdofer. of Hit* 41 nations represented hen* caul---------------------------------- develop enough ernments and carry out ILO preHsiire to make gov Free Ballot Not I Committee Washington (Fl*). Shifting from L^Tct ballot election in tiie Knoxville the senate to the national conventions, |pivnnj pi.iiHs of the Goodall Co., the National Committee to Alxdlsh the [makers of Palm Beach clothing for Pdl Tax announced May 15 lluit II |men. would seek insertion of a strong plank There workers will decide whether in IhiIIi the Republican and Democratic [||,vr W.UI| to |M. represented by the conventions calling for “vigorous ac- [Amalgamated Clothing Workers tion to abolish tla* |xdl tax.” I|(»r no union. HAPPY THOl «HT Senator ioml Connally (D, Tex.),'above, “could not I be elected dog-catcher In the smallest I town in Texas." if HH 7, auti-polltaxl bill, were |mssed In the senate. Thel prediction was made by the bill's au-l thor, llepreHentative Vito Marcantoniol (ALP, N. X.). (Federated Picture*) 1 I Th —j—— u i .'v w V 1 —J* V'j?\ DelegatesToThe 7944 Convention The fifty-first convention of the Na tional Brotherhood of Operative Potters will be held at The Senator Hotel in Atlantic City beginning Munday, June 26. Following is a list of delegates who will be in attendance. Security Proposals ^-™'™"1 '7*1 HR, I lock, I|James Moss, Frank Dales. ., I I-oeal Union No. 9, East Liverpool, nolorrcTtaa Ohio. Roy Broadbent, Ben Jones, veiegaies [Lewis Snyder, Frank Tranter. ,T,, I Local I nion No. 10, East Liverpool,! H’l After noarl.v|()|1|(| _Th()n,as (|irh Pr,lllk imtTy.| meeting in full sessnai| M(.(:illivr v aPernates, Lewis the International La-| sj||im.,n T)|n||| )S 1!j1in,v. The charter reaffirmed the principles|ohio.—Louis Sanford alternate, Harry maJ"n,*v’ ^’“rated I tc of improvHl labor standards, economic I in imlley. IUL771-------------------------------------------- advancement and soclnl security prod |XM.a| inion n0. 35, Trenton, NewL Itosed in th* ILO’s original chart er 291Jersey.—Albert Baker, William Hibbs, years ago ami added st clause giving|iavid Newell, (’hnrles Raywood al-L the ILO tiie responsibility to examineTternatpSt Jo|in jp.,.^ Kt|io| perkins, |T a.nd consider all international economicrrhomas Mayers, William Mitehell. and financial itolicies and measur*s. If |X)(al Union No. 42, Salem Ohio.— WILLIAM H. SMITH pro|x»s«*d full eniphtyment and an end Leuna Walter, Phil Laughlin, John| William 1 lenry Smit it, a potter and to p»verty as tin obj*ctlve for all na-[iioitic, John Erhart alternates, Mae|former East Llver|»ool resident, died tions. [scott, Carey Jackson, William Mc-rl’uesda.v at 7:30 p. tn. at tiie home of First attempt of the conference to[phail, Pete Sanders. [his daughter, Mrs. Louis 11. Hoff of write fr*edom from want into a sjiecl- Local Union No. 44, Sebring, Ohio.—1(’olumldana, R. D. 2. He was 79. tic social security program led to a [it. C. Larkins, (’hosier A. Bruni, Clar-[ A nafivt* of Baltimore, li* also made stormy fight when employer deh*ga(es[enee Bostwick, Carmen Workman, [his home for many years in Rich backed tin amendiiHMit proposed by [joint Hamilton, Robert. Webb alter-[tnoitd, Calif., when* he was a mentis*!* British government delegate G*orge [nates, L»ster Locke, Mrs. Jot* Nelson. |of tli«* Presbyterian Church and tiie Tomlinson, postponing action on th* [Godfrey Eedle, Frank Lee, Phil Alfa Masonic Dxlge. social security recommendations until |Schroeder, A. Zeldes, In addition to Ills daughter, lie next year's conference. I steal Union No. 15, Trenton, N. J. [leaves his wife, Mrs. Sa rail Brubeck As news spread of tiie attempt to [Elijah Watson, Harry Jones, Lance [Smith, and two great-grandchildren, delay action on the drafted social se- [Ansell, Jack Burns. Rites will lx* held Friday at 2 p. m. curlty program, worker delegates. Local Union No. 51, Canonsburg, Pa. |at (lie Martin Funeral Home by Rev. tense and nervous witli tiie end of 1he|—William Donkin, Joint Mamrack, |l. Park Chapman, pastor of the First *onferenre in sight and no sp*cllic re-|('larenet* Wright, Amt Bender, James [('liurch of (’hrlst, and Rev. J. Hubert suits to reixtrt back to their country- [Green, ('. T. Rawlings. [Henderson, pastor of Hie Gienimxtr men, [xiured Into tiie half-empty meet- Local Union No. 59, Sebring, Ohio.— [United Presbyterian Church. Ing hall. |.J tntes Jordan, Lester Hawke, ChaYles v. From tiie rostrum Sir John Balling- [Newton alternates, Tom Stahl, T*»1|tt^^^" till Forls*s Watson, British employer [Jones. [**en*lSpil©re XlO16 delegate, said lie approved tli(* aims of Ltwal Union No. 70, Minerva, Ohio. 21 tin* ILO conference hnt opposed “sign-[—'1'. J. Desmond, Alx* Edwards, Joint AS ZiSKvU ing something on 1 h* dotted line." He [Rourke, Dorothy Clark alternate, ........ argued that there had not lx*en sutli- |Wi)li ttn Inman chiit time to study the social security Local Union No. 86, East Liverpool, nF w n i proposals or to know what tiie people [Ohio. James Ward, Joseph Hester, Local Union No. I. East Liverpool, Bk WW* HIIH rederick J. Glynn, William Ash-1 |baugh alternates, Shell Johnstone,| Ixical Uqion No. 12, East Liverpool, Ohio.-James Kelly, Harry PodewolsJ WIN WITH LABOR—Indorsed by Ernest Torrence alternates, Luther a FL. CIO and railroad unions and Hall, John Weber. |l’nitei Mine workers (unathliated). Local Union No. 21, East Liverpool, [Mayor Frank J. Lausdie (above) of Ohio. -Claude Ruckman, Earl (’ox. [Cleveland won the Ohio Democratic Loral Union No. 2J, East Liverjiool, [gubernatorial nomination by an un- Goodall company manufactures r’i’alm Beach” cloth used by American Iclothing imiinifactiirers and e I [Knoxville plant also makes up suits [of this doth, with some 15% of its [production going to the U. S. Army. I (Mlier plants of the company are [located at Cincinnati, Sanford, Me., [Danville, Ky„ and Roanoke, Ala. Demand the Union Label. .Martin’s sen ice brings you dependable help in times of trouble. MARTIN Funeral Home 115 W. Fifth St. 1*1 IONE 365 Ohio and IF. Fa. Limite I 'v7.J V$ $£ I THE POTTERS HERALD aJB’ OBITUARY 1 Rv Unions R4llSt Be Consulted Iganlzed labor to share in |xst-war lecononiie planning and development in It he western henrityhero was asked by AFL international Represent n five Robert J. Watt and CIO Seeretary ITreasurer Janies B. Carey May 11. Both made their demand for labor representation at a luncheon given by tilt* U. S. Chamber of Commerce for delegate from 21 American republics attending tiie Conference on Inter American Developftient here. The con ference was called by the Inter-Ameri can Development .Commission, which represents businesM and government. Wondering iiloiul “why labor has lM*en left out," fan\v told delegates It he only way to insure that Imlus [trialization of Latin America will not [undermine U. S. living standards is to [give labor a “genuine and responsible |rolt” in the planning machinery. I Carey proposed creation of an Inter lAinerican production ami planning Local I nion No. 131. East Liverpool, which would include repre ............... Sell, Frank Thomas. nt lnb,,r 'T" un'?11* Robert McCormack, Walter Willison a'»»a republics, “lids Alice Severs, Ray K nv- he ’'\'la‘ ,na‘l A,a',ri lca.n solidarity, economic secitrlf y, Local I’nioii No. 1G5, El (’errilo, A'"‘’' iean understanding ami good ., i, ,, .. Ineighbor ness. Orvis R*ese. .Itdm A. Hall. I Loral Union No. 192. Sebring, Ohio. Watt made a similar plea, pointing William Berry, James Uonny, Harry |‘«t th.’it "the problem »f labor in tiie Austin: ahernales. Harold Hyronimus, world is tin- choice ktwwn a la- |pa|m PeacL Quit Workers l’lve J»lHhig employ*rs listen Illl(i |raim Deacn oun VYOIKers Ltrong and representative organiza reeommemlnlIons. |To Vote In NLRB Election I |der an economic democracy.” Ibor front under a dictatorial setup and a strong. Independent and representa- wltii amused tolerance. ftR/w ISDOkeSHieri For AFL CIO inter-American rariey With [tions of business and mamtgemt*nt un- Washl,,«tMi (fi*i. one of tin| [South’s hardest nuts for unionization War l»ept. says Uncle is being over- [was brought a step nearer the cracker [charged by railroads for landing air [-May 15 when the Nldil’. ordered i [plane propellers. For An C. & 'J| U^.U, “7J fix. V 3/ 7'4: Kespec* Democracy!. By RUTH TAYLOR Father Wilfrid Parsons brought out[ an interesting thought recently which Chicago News (Continu'd From Page One) I Safety Pamphlet For Union Study Ready For Mailing Washington (FPL A revised and U|»-to-'date edition of “Safety Subjects” to serve as a basic text for safety en gineering war training courses hi lo cal union classes or for individuals was announced May 10 by the I’. S. Department of LaImh*’s Division of La b»r Standards. Ask for Union Labeled merchandise. Try the New Betsy Ross Enriched Sandwich Bread GODDARD BAKERS Ecoiwmical Mortgage Loan To Finance YOUR HOME You can qualify for a 5% interest rate and. as usual, have the advantage of our monthly reduction plan. FSavinjfs irst federal & Loan Association w IN THE EAST END 1043 Penna. Ave. —OFFICERS T. H. FISHER, Pragid.nl W. E. DUNLAP, Vice President kt A. L. WKTTKf SWetary-Trsasurer This is a strong indictment. Is legls-1 Avery is back in ids field headquar lation to be a battle of wits—or a [ters In the Montgomery Ward A Co. genuine effort to bring to pass a law [general offices by consent of the I’resi for the lietterment of all tiie |eople?[dent and not by virtue of victory. A Must there le!a winner and a loser in [federal court judge has thrown out the government? Or is this a government [mail order case without a nillnj of tiie people and for tiie people? We must lie more dignified in dirt* |business back to Avery and ids com concept of public life. We must makelpany. it not a sport event where the clever-1 Withdrawal of government from est Is the best, but a career in which [operation of Ward followed a double a man does the best he can. We need|vietory for Local 20, United Retail, to treat with as much respect tiie oath Wholesale & Department Store Em of office as we do the physician's oath. pioyees (CIO): 2,430 to 1,505 in one Have you heard the surprise with [unit, 100 to 28 in another. The union's which forcign*rs greet many of our [victory in tiie NLRB poll destroyed “democratic” vitriolic attacks ii|M.*n Avery’s original argument that he those in authority. It starts with sur-[would not extend a contract with tiie prise but then it turns into a sort of [union because lie did not know whether derision, asking, “Is this democracy?” [it still represented his employees. If you would understand why they As a result tiie mail order lioiist* fwl this way, read the legislative news in your morning pe|»er, critically, not Only as we take seriously our duties! I n „s eltlzww. prayerfully, «,rn«tl- »x-k-1 tr.m O,.) Inc out lite Itesl ..... for the Job. re-l1K-v tlw «i„K «pe«-l which gar...... of the party or the m,l to11*’ «rr.-rtly s..„l a vol ttgnInst eh,, which they hehat», thee dignifying s ?la'1ln“, ’’"L' them with respect anti exiting of K. be• effort, of he re theut clue rw,gaition of the iwikmuU- ........... tltnatgh ...... they owe—not io the voters who|,, «U'l-"'Lrs. l.ut elected lluan. lad to all the iteople of I""1'",1'’ the raittsl States—only as we act this I lp* bhiise do ti way can wo |r«|M-rly dignify tln!rl,r,,'y demwratle proeeas. Iget the bill across. IM us show what we really mean by a govenuaetd of the people, by lite 'l“"-7'' 7 ,"M IMS,pie. Let us stop ...... blag of It ssH1’ '"St, "I ,'n o'', ", '7 a race or a glorllhal advertising T'*” Ilil,l'1' ......tlon and treat our govern,uent os I, a“'? v"" f*’ ‘•'**’»7 we woul.l have outsider, consider It. switched Io the r- i c. i x, Isldc »f the southern Democrats. z If we don respect the democratic I process, we can’t ex|M*ct our world Another Republican who changed neighlxirs to do so. Isldes to assist tin* reactionaries was [Senator Eugene [ralq y .. ■tv [Senator William |vot*d for cloture ply. ’liaraeteristic of Peglerian logic I^Kuinst it in 1942. 1 he same is true was his claim that the Daily News 1°^ Viator Scott Lucas (D, ill.), had sold out to tiie “communistic New I iK)” ^ax K»es back into York I’M” because Marshall Field’s lhe Pi!p of unfinished business. Despite Chicago paper is printed on the Daily pMles *une friends of the measure, News’ presses. He charged a plot tolt’H‘,p no rea* ‘han(*e that it will^be deprive Chicago voters of his colunui |aga*n ea^e,l U1‘- 44 during the Presidential campaign. I Tiie Dally News replied tiiat thel Ask for Union Labeled merchandise, ’egler column is for sale to any Chi cago paper that cares for it. It also noted that papers carrying Peglerian outbursts can be prepared for a mud bath in ease they decide to throw’ him out. Maia 204 7 V, 7 •K f. 4 Si'll 1(1 4 v*: .♦r"* 77, 4 7 y *1 V.. 1 ni WU Union Wins Ward Election AW Still Refuses TS Sigh Anti-Labor Foe Switches Tactics After Union S Vic- tory In NLRB Poll expressed a great deal of what is .’,7 ,7 ,, wrong in our attitude toward govern- (“TifcagoFl*).—Deprived of fits first ment. He said that we are too apt[f ike argument by n smashing union to treat legislation as a sports event, [election victory. Sewell L. Avery, the that a lull may he carefully and-man revolution of the Montgomery thoughtfully worked out and brought |Ward case, has switched tactics in his before Congress but when the vote is|war on tiie U. S. government. Now taken tHe headlines read, “Such and [he’s gunning against what ho calls such a side won.” [government compulsion to Join unions. be cause tiie government has turned the Vnfa Rrrra V Qlt? Dlllb whether the de are too heavy or wisli into to. Barkley the light to It should be 1). Millikin of Colo- side of tiie ledger, Langer (R, N. D.) this time after Ivelng On the cn*dit □nd 21 *’4 IMS nr Thursday, Mny 18, 1044. x', head, fronting for hate-tlie-admlnistra tion groups, has launched a new cam paign of misrepresenting maintenance of membership as a closed shop and charging the administration with thereby “coinpelling" workers to Join unions. 7’7 7’ -..‘.7’ Secretary of Commerce Jesse H. Jones, in returning the plants to their owners as NLRB |m1Is closed, that “productive efficiency of plants a.nd facilities prevailing to the existing and threatened ruptions of production has been re stored.” President Roosevelt, comment ing on tiie end of government control, said the company had agreed to re new its contract with Local 20 if the union won. Avery promptly denied that the com pany will renew its contract. The elec tion, he said, settles nothing except “whether the union represents a ma jority of Ward’s workers.” Also ominous as an indication of future re lations is the union’s charge that nothing has b(*en done about union momlM'rs fired by Ward executives during government control. Samuel Wolchok, international presi dent of the union, has wired the Na tional War Lalor Board asking it to order extension of the old contract until a now one is negotiated. Tiie company head disclosed the political animus behind union busting in a statement tiiat reserved its strong est language for what lie termed “a condition of federal dictatorship that lias accumulated during the last 10 years and threatens American free dom.” UNDERSTANDING WHEN YOU NEED IT MOST When you are faced with making funeral arrangements, you may turn to us with ^on finance. Our memlx*rship in National Selected Morticians assures priced cording chosen. Dawson Funeral Home 215 W. Fifth St Phone 10 4 Days Starting Sunday Only Two Arms ... For Three Beautiful Blondes! «s»j TRIPLE TROUBLE RV FOR ANDYI '’©‘’’R Three blondes on his 0^ hands—and in his hair! Hardy. howls and hap piness crowd tho screen! FjJ jyr leap-year comedy! Lewis STONE Mickey ROONEY .fay HOLDEN Sara HADEN BONITA GRANVILLE PQRTER KEYELUkE s Herbert MARSHALL Stream's.ay by. Harry R’»‘Afn, William Lud'-vig ond x.',‘* "BATTY BASEBALL CARTOON COMEDY NEWS OF THE DAY Thursday, May 25 'Veterans of foreign Wars Minstrel Auspices of Yin Muscatel Pup Tent No. 12, Military Order of Cooties Proceeds from this entertainment will go to the fund being raised to put chase "Flying Ambulances" to return wounded from the battlefronts to hospitals in the United States. Continuous Show Sunday f- 7 7 |ola'»A ». .-A..-* O' stated such prior inter 7*,(p 7 skilled attention, uniformly to all ac to the appointments Here are facilities for every type of service, highly train ed personnel, and an under standing of your needs at a ditlicult time. 77 1 A- ’W fi7 -3 /1 .r 1 "‘V ,«?S 4 •1 Y 's’'./-** »p’ ‘77 •. Ar- U ’VS..- i B.