Pottery Production Execu
tive Takes Sebring
Johnson, Vice President
Groper, Secretary Bloom
berg, Assistant Treasurer
Sebring Ohio.—J. Harrison Keller
^assuemed his new duties this week as
^president of the Limoges China Com
pany at Sebring.
I Announcement of his election to that
■post was made at a banquet held last
■■week In the Todd Hotel, Youngstown.
»The company owners and all the man
agement staff of the fl rm were present
for the event.
Keller was named to his new post
ht the annual meeting of the Limoges
directors. He wifi fill the vacancy left
by the resignation of the former presi
dent. W. J. Phillips.
Keller has been with the company
a number of years, in charge of all
production, and has the background
and qua Iiflcatlons to fill the new .as
Other Limoges officers re-elected at
the annual meeting were Harry John
ston, vice president and treasurer
Peter Groper, secretary and Harry
Bloomberg, assistant treasurer.
Johnston stated that the company's
production in 1943 was the largest in
the history of the company and Indica
tions are even better for the current
Keller is a graduate of Alliance
High School and Mount Union College
in the class of 1931. He studh*d a year
at Heidelberg University in Germany
liefore becoming affiliated, with
You Can See the Cream
THEY ARE SANITARY
Vied ExduiMy By
Golden Star Dairy
Harrison Keller Named
President Of Limoges
first foods oro due for home canning
Here's how to get rid of rationing he'idaches, cut your household
food budget end make sure you’ll have plenty of delicious fruits
and vegetables next winter. Start now to home-can all you are
able to buy or grow.
In 1944 our armed forces and allies will take 70% of the fruit
pack and half the vegetable pack. There may be a shortage of
some essential foods. Yet every member of your family needs two
fruits and two vegetables daily—90 quarts per person per year.
Home canning is the answer. It's essy to understand, simple
to carry through. Start your home canning with the delicious
strawberries, caerries and rhubarb which are coining into the
For complete information on canning, call the Home Service
department of your Gas company.
la tbg neo to fill the family foniar,
your dapoadablt GM RANGE eta
k«lp put up foods for n«xt wiatgr.
follow direction! carefully.
A moat comprehgnaivg booklet on
Home Canning prepared by ex
perts, is yours for the taking. Just
'phone, write or call at your Gas
J. HARRISON KELLER
REPLY FAILS TO
Wasiilngfon (FI*).—Secretary Wai
ter White of the National Association
for the Advancement of Colored People
acknowledged May 11 receipt of a tele
gram from Governor Thomas E. Dewey
of New York stating that “I have
always fought against the polltax
every other device .to deprive
|x*ople of their voles.”
9 CImo all fruita or ragetablaa thor*
ouxbly bafora you sun to can. Um
only choM that ara firm and ripe.
2 Can them speedily—not more than
two noun from garden to jar.
A Once you've tuned, continue with-
__ _____ out interruption if possible. Foods
io aiu and quality.__________ apoil quickly in warm weather.
Follow canning directions closely ee to
length of time and method. Thia is im
portant for beat reaulu.
The Manufacturers Light & Heat Co.
110 W. Sixth Street East Liverpool Ohio
White replies as follows: “We
nowledge your telegram of May 1
expr*sslng op]xsltion to the polltax.
But It h-aves unanswered the two most
imixirtant questions connected with the
Issue. Do you favor the federal bill
now lx*ftre th Senate to abolish the
polltux? Do you favor cloture? Will
you urge U|xn the 23 Republican sena
tors who virtually hold the fate of the
t»ill In their hands .that tiiey vote next
Monday for cloture?
“To say one is against the polltax
but refrain from advocating specific
steps to abolish It is not enough. Sena
tor Walter G*orge of Georgia yester
day participating in present filibuster
(leclart-d himself against polltax but
also against anti-ixdltax bill.”
Congressman John Dingell
American Hospital Assn. Is raising
slush fund to defeat the AFL's social
Delegates To The
The fifty-flrst convention of the Na
tional Brotherhood of Operative Pottera
will be held at The Senator Hotel in
Atlantic City beginning Monday, June
28. Following is a list of delegates who
will be in attendance.
Local Union No. 4, East Liverpool,
Ohio.—Edward C. Edgar, Louis I’eis
lock, Frederick J. Glynn. William Ash
baugh alternates. Shell Johnstone,
James Moss, Frank Dales.
lAtcal Union No. 6, Wheeling, W. Va.
—George Grimm, Joseph Robinson
alternates, Edward Reineke, Frank
Local Union No. 9, East Liverpool,
Ohio. Roy Broadbent, Ben Jones,
Lewis Snyder, Frank Tranter.
Ixical Union No. 10, East Liverpool.
Ohio.—Thomas Curley, Frank Duffy.
Fred McGillivray alternates, Lewis
Silliman, Thomas Ramsey.
Local Union No. 12, East Liverpool,
Ohio.—James Kelly, Harry I’odewels,
Ernest Torrence alternates, Luther
Hall, John Weber.
Ixical Union No. 16, East Liverpool,
Ohio.—J. R. Manson alternate, Otis
Ixcal Union No. 17, East Liverpool,
Ohio.—Ray Green, Ivan Anthony, al
ternate, Roliert Ross.
Local Union No. 21, East Liverpool,
Ohio.—Claude Rnckman, Earl Cox.
Ixcal Union No. 22, East Liverpool,
Ohio.—George Goppert alternate, Wil
Local Union No. 24, Wellsville, Ohio.
—Sam Lawton, Grorge Saisberry, Mar
Local Union No. 29, East Liverpool,
Ohio.—Louis Sanford alternate, Harry
lAcal Union No. 35, Trenton, New
Jersey,—Albert Baker, William Hibbs,
David Newell, Charles Raywood al
ternates, John Brell, Ethel Perkins,
Thomas Mayers, William Mitchell.
Local Union No. 42, Salem Ohio.—
Walter, Phil Laughlin, John
John Erliart alternates, Mae
Carey Jackson, William Mc
Irtical Union No. 44, Sebring, Ohio.—
'. Larkins, Chester A. Brunt, Clar
Bostvvlck, Carmon Workman,
John Hamilton, Robert Webb alter
nates, Lester Locke, Mrs. Joe Nelson,
Godfrey Eedle, Frank Lee, Phil
Schroeder, A. Zeides.
Ixwal Union No. 45, Trenton, N. J.—
Elijah Watson, Harry Jones, Lance
Ansell, Jack Burns.
Local Union No. 51, Canonsburg, Pa.
—William Donkin, John Mamrack,
Clarence Wrigid, Ann Bender, James
Green, ’. T. Rawlings.
Local Union No. 53, blast Liverpool,
Ohio.—Ella Duffy, Mattle McGill al
ternates, Faye Kell, Gladys Hartzell.
Local Union No. 132, East Liverpool,
Ixical Union No. 59, Sebring, Ohio.—
James Jordan, lister Hawke, Charles
Newton alternates, Tom
Walt eml re,
Local Union No. 66,
Ohio. -Joe Murray, G. L.
Union No. 70, Minerva, Ohio.
Desmond, Abe Edwards, John
Dorothy Clark alternate,
Ohio. James Ward, Joseph Hester,
Lester (’awood, Robert ('apehart,
James Wilson, George Hanna alter
nated, Laird Christian, Clarence Cart
wright, Carl Ai deo, Wilbert Willard.
Union No. 86, East Liverpool,
Local Union No. H9, Richmond, Calif.
Rex Morgan, R. Golden.
Local Union No. 94, East Liverpool,
Ohio. -Mary McGown, Grace Hall al
ternates, Anna Stanley, Mary Streets.
Local Union No. 122, Cambridge,
Ohio. -Janies Coffey, Arthur Ferber,
Elmer Lewis, Dan Killlnger, Frank
Campbell, (.'. M. Hubbard alternates,
Harry Malpass, Marie Adams, Earl
Johnson, Alex Robertson.
Local Union No. 99, Clarksburg, W.
Va.—Auzle Mazzie Alternate, Dave
Local Union No. 11)3, Erwin Term.
Henry Bruce, Kelly Banner alter
nates, C. A. Lozier, Walter Mount ford.
Local UniiHi No. 116, Lincoln, 111.—
Coombs alternate, Burtls Goff.
Local Union No. 121, East Liver|xxl,
Ohio. Thelma Craven, Virginia Mine
singer, Kenneth Mylar, Mae Veon al
ternates, Margaret i'ease, Mary Gil
Local Union No. 122, Cambridge,
Ohio. -James Coffey, Arthur Ferlwr,
Elmer Lewis, Dan Killlnger, Frank
('Kiiiplx‘11, C. M. lliilibard alternates,
Malpass, Marie Adams, Earl
Local Union No. 124, East Liver
|xxil, Ohio.—Margaret Gurley, decal
Lois Coleman, stampers Clair Arm
strong, kilnmen Roy M. Thompson,
Local Union No. 130, East Liverixxil,
Ohio.—Floyd Jividen alternate, Clif
Martin's service brings
you dependable help in
times of trouble.
145 W. Fifth St
Ohio and r. Va.
THE POTTERS HERALD
SICKLY EXCUSE —Scared off by
labor's political action against him,
polltax Representative Martin Dies
(1), Tex.) withdrew from raw for re
election because of a “sore throat.”
A Tale About Texas.
And Pappy O'Danie
Austin, Tex (FP).—When the union
man of today is a gray-bearded grand
father and Ids son’s sons ask for a
story, could le he’ll tell them about the
good people of Texas, how .they or
ganized. got moving and gave the ax
to |Hlitical badmen like Martin Dies.
Maybe he'll tell them this one alxait
the convention meeting of Ward 2-C
Democrats of Austin held at Windsor
road fire hall and the resolution they
passed •regretting .the existence of W.
O’Daniel, the former radio crooner
who tried to bust tuiions from the
of the U. S. Senate—the story
The resolution'tfras introduced by a
man named Herman Jones. He wanted
the meeting to go on reoerd simply
“regretting tiie existence” of O'Daniel.
At tirjt the 43 Democrats present just
laughed almost split their sides
laughing. Who ever heard of regret
ting the existence of a senator?
Jones insisted he really meant Lt.
amended the resolution, adding
word.-. In American public life.”
I’m serious about this thing,” Jones
said. “So far as I'm concerned he
represents all that’s evil.” His listeners
thought alxmt it, looked at each other,
slowly nodded their heads and tiie
resolution carried over only a few
scattered votes of dissent.
Right after that the delegates passed
another resolution. This one contained
nothing but words of praise. It asked
President IlooseteltMo accept the nomi
nutlm. tor u f-mrlb l«nu.
Nazis In Drive For Labor
New York City (ILNS).—The Ger
man Labor Ministry has launched a
new drive to release more men for the
front, a Swedish newspajier reports.
School work for children lietwi'en 11
and 15 will be rtriuced, and children
All women pre-
and (wist workers.”
viously exempted from work will
mobilized. Pensioiitsi officials will lx*
called back. More laborers will be re
cruited from movie houses, courts and
lAcal Union No. 131, East Liverpool,
Ohio.—Thmdore Sell, Frank Thomas.
Rolxrt McCormack, Walter Willison
alternates, Alice Seevers, Ray Raw
Local I Inion No. 134, Crooksville,
Ohio. Homer Ansell, Fred Sanborn,
Local I nion No. 16tf, Akron, Ohio.—
Local Union No. 165, El Cerrito,
Calif. Orvls Reese, John A. Hall.
Local Union No. 173, Frenchtown,
N. J. Iva Konrad, Clara Phillips,
Local Union No. 192, Sebring, Ohio.
—William Berry, James Conny, Harry
Austin alternates. Harold llyronlmus,
Steve Tucker, Arnold Polsdofer.
I steal Union No. 195, East Liverpool,
Ohio.—Mm* Brown, Mildred McKenzie
alternates, Elizabeth Ste Villa
1043 Penna. Ave.
By RUTH TAYLOR
Sometimes we are sto 'busy talking
alxnit the value of qilucatlon, that we
don’t stop to consider that education
is a .two-edged sword. It can le used
both for and against.
for themselves—which is
they have some standard
measure the value of
The local ministers are now trying
to cleanse our village. In times like
these when everything from life down
seems a gamble, it is going to be pretty
hard to inculcate a municipality with
thoughts of thrift, sobriety and rever
ence to the exclusion of ull else. There
is little doubt that Wheeling, like most
of our nags must Improve, but we can’t
take our cure all In one dose.—O. ’. (1.
Try the New Betsy Ross
Enriched Sandwich Bread
Economical Mortgage Loan
You can qualify for a 5% interest rate and, as usual, have
the advantage of our monthly reduction plan.
& Loan Association
IN THE EAST END
I. H. FISHER. Preskiant
A. WHITE, Sesretary-IrsasurM
The task is long ami it is not easy [Nazis now
hut the end is worth all it may cost. Then he told rffp hdW all thP miners
Education for good, education in under- |°t rance, ,000 strong, went on
standing is the only way out. [8tr!^ -to_r ejghtduysL
(Continued From Page One)
home local Ixxikle’s dough. He is better
than Ihmninger, as he can read the
Labor Leader Gives Inside
Story Of Hidden Warfare
By BETTY GOLDSTEIN
Read any of this season’s crop of| Philadelphia (FP).—From a French
books about Germany and you will see|labor leader twice imprisoned by tiie
that however much their authors dis-[Germans I heard the inside story of
agree on conclusions and recommenda-1 what is going on today in underground
tions, they all
that the Nazis
agree on one thing—I France.
educated Germany fori In Philadelphiafor the Intema
Itional Lalior Organization conference,
all dictatorships sue-1 Secretary Lucien Midol of tiie French
That IS how .... __ ______ ...
ceed-—they educate against. The first Federation of Railwaymen told me
objective of all education is to train |how a secret army of 175,000 soldiers
citizens. If these citizens can lx* mold- is training today under the very noses
pd into a tight mass by ingraining|°^ the Germans, how a vast under
false ideas, by teaching hatred instead [ground network is raining daily death
of friendships, by showing only one [blows at the Nazis, how the workers
side of a picture, they become so co- [have planned a general uprising of all
heslve that they can lie swayed and I he French people for the day tiie
used as one at the beck and call of invasion begins.
the creator of their minds. Grizzly-haired Midol
In democracy it is the other way. [smile and sjieaks gently but
We take the stand of disputing all |termined undertones. His eyes look as
facts until th»y can he proven by the |if they had seen much suffering and
individual. Our children learn to think [expect to see more. Leader of his union
W. E. DUNLAP, Vice Prsridsnt
excellent if I since 1914, Midol was taken prisoner
by which to I by the Nazis when France fell and
their own I Inter transferred to a jail in North
then, do I land set him free, he went to tiie head
quarters of Free France in Algiers,
from which Gen. Charles de Gaulle's
Socrates said, “Whom,
call educated? First, those who con
trol circumstances instead of being
mastered by them those who meet all [forces are striking at the Nazis In
occasions manfully and act In accord-1Italy and preparing for the final battle
mice with intelligent thinking those I hi France.
who are honorable in all dealings, who I I41 Algiers Midol Is
treat good-naturedly jiersons and [crushed unions and is In
things that are disagreeable and fur- [tact with the French
theruiore, those who hold their pleas- [Every industry, every
ures under control and are not over- [profession lias its own group of dis
come by misfortune finally those who[ciplined resisters organizing strikes
are not skilled by success.” |anl straggles In factories and offices
That is true education. If we could [every day, he said. The constant hid
put it into effect in the world we|ien warfare never stops. Lawyers,
could solve .the problems that have so|d,Htors, writers and artists take part
long troubled mankind. If we could |In tiie resistance, “but the main forces
learn to control circumstances, and act |are the workers, led by the under
intelligently, we could bring out ac- [ground CGT General on federation
cumulated knowledge to the solution of |°t Workers,” he explained proudly,
our problems. If we could lie honorable “In the last year *0,MM) were exe
in all our dealings with men of all [rated and 190,000 weait to jail,” Midol
will go. But new leaders
classes, crot*d or color, and treat with [said. “More
common sense those individuals with |a*'isp
whom we disagree as individuals, there With tiie
could lie no dissension or group hatreds |un*ty which made France fall like an
to stir up the lunatic fringe, no preju- |overrl]e plum to the Nazis still evl
cilec to hanqier justice. |dent in ids voice, Midol told me: “We
Only as we educate toward tills ideal [Frenchmen paid the price for the divi
the youtli of our nation, the youth of |slon8 own labor movement,
tiie world, can we bring peace to earth [We’ve learned at the cost of much
and establish the principles in which [blood and many, many lives that
we in our hearts believe tliese princi- |unity apabist Hitler was more impor
ples of freedom and fair play for all [Lint than any of our petty little dis
people. Unless we ffo this we will re- pikes and prejudices. But now we know
main a prey to war and to the ambi-1 an(^ never again will the people of
tlons of self-seeking despots who will P* rince forget that lesson, lou can sea
arise from tiie ashes of bitter strife, pt i*1 the way, they are fighting the
I Africa. When tiie American army came
bitter memory of .the dis-
of a strike in a smelting plant in Paris.
It seemed that a certain number of
French workers were to be dejsirted
to Germany and all the smelters struck?
in protest. The Germans promised nofc*
to deport them, but arrested the lead-,
ers. Tiie strike grew. After four days^j
22 out of 25 prisoners were release^/
and the workers did not go to Ger
In the village of Fourchambaud,
where the Germans had stopped giving1/
flour to the citizens, the smelter work
ers struck. We demand flour for our-/,
selves and for our whole town, the/
workers said, and tiie Germans finally/,
gave in and handed over the flour—„
‘‘but the mine was stop]ted from work-
ing for quite a time," Midol explained.
“They struck in order to get a larger
amount of bread.” He smiled a little./
“That’s the reason they gave. The renllh
real reason?” He shrugged his shoul
ders. “Everyone knows everything
.they do is against tiie Nazis. And thesv,/
things happen every day. The move
ment is so powerful now that everyf
time a strike is organized the Ger
mans have to withdraw because they
are afraid of a general uprising.
“The damage we do to the Germans*
with the striking and the salsitage—
tills is so important that over then* we
don't use the word ‘underground’ any
longer, but ‘battlefront,’, the French
The people of France have lieen
called to a general strike the day the
Invasion begins. Midol told me. They
will go back to work immediately after
the lilieratlon .takes place, he added.
And already the secret armies are or
ganized inside France to spearhead
tiie liberation armies, he stressed.
‘‘Tell the American workers that we
French workers will do everything in
our power, regardless of the price in
our blood, to crush fascism,” he said.
“Tell them they can count on us—and’
we pount on them.”
(Continued From Page One)
casters. After a thorough discussion of
tiie cases, several angles were brought
out which will be followed and we
hope will bring great benefit to these
Demand the Union Label.
2 JIGGERMEN FOR CUPS?
JIGGERMAN FOR SMALL FLAT
AND 1 MOULDMAKER
Steady work. See dept, foreman
EDWIN M. KNOWLES
Newell, W. Va. S
A STRANGE SPELL
Hangs Over This Love Story of a Man Who Would
a Woman's Soul
DAME MAY WHITTY
ANGELA LANSBURY BARBARA EVEREST
Scmm Hay by John Vaa Drataa, Walter Kalach aad John L. Baldarrton Baaed
Upon the Hay by Patrick H^alMoa Dincted by George Cohoe Produced by
Arthur Hornblow, Jr.
"A FEUD THERE WAS"
NEWS OF THE DAY
Continuous Show Sunday
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