THE POTTERS MEDAl IV
Printing Plant in the state___________ _________________________
Entered at Poetoffice, East Liverpool, Ohio, April 20, 1902, as second-LrS
class matter. Accepted for mailing at Special Rates of Portagel,.
provided for in Section 1108, Act of October 18, 1917, authorized[
Bank Building, Trenton, 8, New Jersey.
Second Vice President—Frank Hull, 6111 Pacific Blvd,. Huntington
Third Vice President—James Slaven, Cannons Mills, East Uverpool,
Fourth Vice President—Charles Zimmer, 1045 Ohio Avenue, Trenton, 8,|
Fifth Vice President—George Newbon, 847
Sixth Vice President—George Turan, 215
^Seventh Vice President—Charles Jordan,
Eighth Vice President—Joshua Chadwick,
'Secretary-Treaaum—John D. McGillivray,
1 pool, Ohio.
Manuf^ture®ENKKALWARm. j^lyn’S?, w.^bctz. j.
ihe intermiti«»nul Mi'lder*' iimi
(By Wiiiinin Gn-on)
rw riKRAfaV ALMOST A year ago there was introduced in
Publiahed every Thursday at East Liverpool, Ohio, by the N. B. of O.l nnxm'rin*
•, P.. owning end operating the Bert Tradea Newspaper and JobLlSS
io, 1918. Huction to which workers contribute. Such a
p. BaiMing, w. oth st., bell phone 575[method
HARRY L. GILL.----------------------------------Editor and Business ManagerF^1®^ eal n
One Year to Any Part of the United States or Canada.----------------
raS‘vi^pSideit-E?t ^tS^^sYB^rt’sSr’Nattonailthe coverage should include all employed in pri-
iieiroM Avenue, Trenton.
w. Fourth st, Seat
Eaat Virginia Avenue,
Grant street, N.weii,
china ware standing
eastern china ware standing committee
eTiTvc DTUttTQ AX’D THW QHMF la group of state administrators who are linked
znu HAVE HFARD ouit^ bit about laborh ^eat corporations through “merit rating” pro
yOU HAVE HEARD quite a bit about uoor who invoked the protection of “states’
racketeering since Pearl Harbor, and you have|L0.i1fs»»
even read about Big Business playing the sameF*
game, although the headlines on the latter were What js involved is the problem of enabling
much smaller [workers to have insurance to safeguard their
You have also been reading about states’ self-reliance and^to enable them to have adequate
rights and compelling the federal government topnedical care. The existing prepayment plans are
restore autonomy to the sovereign states of thisp00 expensive to benefit all. Health is of funda
great nation—releasing them from the obligations [^^ntai importance to the individual and to the
imposed upon them by our so-called federal nation. Health means physical and mental capac
And you have read about the National Manu- The controlling representatives of organized
facturers Association’s efforts to repeal the laws medicine, who^refused medical care to persons be
beneficial to working people and MontgomeryHlr« the cooperative undertaking called
Ward’s defiance of government agencies, f'rouP Health, made wiser by the Supreme Court
And only 2 weeks ago you read about It south-pecision against them, have not involved their
ern state which imposes a fee of $5,000 on laborl,'K8nization in this campaign,
organizers who merely endeavor to advance thel However, piopaganda against the Wagner
cause of its working r.:c» and women, few oflMu™y-l,'ngell bi is being issued by a ‘‘Commit
whom are allowed to participate in the govern-tee of Physicians and is flooding the country,
ment of their state |lae propaganda, which is distributed from physi-
And now comes’tie governor of the sovereign cians’ offices and drug stores has misrepresented
state of South Carolina, who instructs local offi-|our bill and railed against state medicine. The
cuds Jo arrest anyone requiting labor for jobs truth is that our bill does not propose state medi-l
outside his ’sacred State. «y$: violators of one of fane but a method of cooperative procedure that
his laws are subject to a Mb Of 5,000. fa an alternative to state medicinej*.te«
Shades of Fort Sumter and who started the The state administrators of unemployment
Civil War7 [compensation who are fighting our bill wish to
Does this great and sovereign state of South keep provisions at the state level and invoke an
Carolina, suh, guarantee to the working people offasue of states rights to gain their point. This
its sacred borders employment at wages which [small group of persons seeks to defeat the pur
will keep them existing in decency? Does this of millions of wage-earners in a matter
great and noble governor, who is eager to supply [which primarily concerns them,
plentiful labor for the millowners who elect him Unemployment is an economic problem due to
guarantee that in the event of a slump these same|ul?s an9 downs in production. Its major causes
worker-citizens will be supplied with the where-|a,’e national and international in scope. It can be
withall to continue to exist when he and his mill-kdimimded only by national and international ef
owner supporters have no work for them? I)oesp°Us to promote full employment,
this governor, elected by a minority of the people! It is grossly unfair to compel citizens of the
of his great and sovereign poll-tax state under-|United States to accept less adequate unemploy
take to decree that his powers are greater thanfncn^ provisions because they happen to reside in
that of the federal government? |a state that is less wealthy or less progressive)
Perhaps, out of all this, we need anpther|tnan another. The national government owes to
Emancipation Proclamation. Or perhaps this guyfal citizens equal opportunity and equal pro
is just getting too big for his britches. Itection. Social insurance can be more adequate
If he thinks that by this nobld proclamation fa organized nationally so that workers can free
he is freezing working people in their low-paidPy Sec*) employment any place that industry pro
jobs in his backward state he is at the same timepides it. Wartime has proved the need for un
freezing himself in his job, he should read thefaonal mobility of workers which a federal insur
papers about what hapiiened to that great patriot|ance system promotes. For this reason we are
from Texas, Martin Dies. [urging emergency unemployment compensation
r* |in which the federal government will supplement
LABOR TO THE RESCUE [state plans and also provide for workers excluded
POTTERS I Congress on J^half of the American -Federa-
...-uni _____ |non of Labor a bill to provide a social insurance
system that would enable workers to have at least
r______________......... '71 uinimum income during the common emergen-
that Interfere With IRCOme earning.
I yye propose a contributory method with work-
paying fl’Om Wages an amount equal to what
Lhe emplojei pays from income derived by pTO-
Action on this measure, which would set up
Mpermanent protection for millions against want
Uveidand 'loss of self-dependence, has been delayed by
Ithe House rule that the Ways and Means Com-
Imittee must consider the measure first. That
ri iCommittee has felt it must act upon tax legisla-
P. O. to 4. to. uv- tion first
r" ’I Social insurance, of course, must have funds)
T.HALL«in Order to operate, but it is concerned primarily
HAYNEs|wjth the broad field of national welfare—the in-
[tangible values essential for national health and
v.i.gor-, As V look
-—[permanent tax policy to meet our coming high
coMMiTTRi n_ Inational budget, labor insists that provision for
1££S?52^emclar^^^ insurance should be the cornerstone of
[fiscal policy—not an afterthought.
I The major opposition to our proposed social
Insurance -system has come from the political
yPS of organized medicine and from
IT looked as though the recent drive ofF01 ^.w.° Ycars* *s h’kj1 Ume Congress consider
the Red Cross in Cincinnati was in gitaveF)roVa,.on,.or Permanent social insurance for our
danger of failing to reach its quota, the repre-|net.^s ,ln P1* peace that will follow. Labor is im
sentatives of the lalxir unions of the city stepied|^len\further delays. This is not a partisan
into the fray and helped put it over with a liang.ha,sUe involves detei mi nation of permanent na-
In speaking of this assistance, Mr. Herbert R.|^H?n.a Puhc.v °n agencies and procedures for
Bloch, chairman of the committee, said in part:[achieving national well-being.
“When the AFL and CIO officials came to us andr _________
volunteered to help wipe out the Red Cross War[
Fund deficit, it.was an inspiring example of Anier-[ INVASION
icanism on thdr part.” |rpill' WAR in Europe is about to enter a new
I^alxir 1* never found wanting cases of this and definitive phase. As a nation we wait with
character. I he members feel that, while they may [solemnity and prayer. Many of our sons and
never neqd help frjffn the Red Cross, they do||)ro(|lers wjjj jose tiu»ir lives in the struggle that
know that some of their members or their sons r|fo|jows invasion. Our armies are fighting for
daughters who are “in there” giving their best democratic principles. We have no right to ex
may need it. Regardless of whether they knowL^t them to risk their lives for any lower pur
someone or not, they do know that whatever they|pose.
contribute will help someone over a rough jour-[ As our men make ready for that supreme
ney and perhaps save his or her life. [undertaking it is our part who stay at home to
7 [make sure that supplies move surely and rapidly
THEY’LL FINISH THE JOB |to meet the needs of battle. Hesitation or delay
AMERICAN LABOR, which has succeeded in|without munitions and equipment needed to turn
turning the tide of victory against Hitler and|the tide of battle in our favor and at the same
his followers, must now keep that tide running|tinie to give the minimum of risk to our soldiers,
strong until the dictator and his henchmen are| In this crucial period let us keep factories and
totally engulfed. The American Federation olltransportation moving to capacity. This is our
Labor has served notice on all its affiliated organ-[duty in line of action. It is the duty of manage
izations that this is no time to strike. The sol-|ments and governmental agencies to maintain
diers of production must keep pace with the fight-b ven-handed justice within their spheres so that
ing soldiers of our country in loyal service and|ill-will shall not rankle and induce workers to take
with high morale. No other considerations can [precipitate action,
enter into the picture when we know that the one| The Federation’s no-strike pledge means the
big job ahead of all of us is victory. [maximum effort on our part to prevent the maxi
Knowing the hearts and minds of the sevcnlmum effort op our part to prevent any interrup
million members of the American Federation ofjtion of production by workers. We must make
Labor, I do not hesitate to predict that they will [good in this crisis and look to every local union
finish the job just a# effectively and gloriously [and every union member for 100 per cent coopera
as they began it. [tion with those on the fighting front,
But emergency legislation would provide only
|on our part may send our boys into mortal danger
gives workers rights or equities which
22.001 Personal mSUl’anCe to COVOf th
lis too expensive for workers individually to take
care of their needs. Only by making the system
compulsory and setting up a method for collective
insurance can small-income persons have the bene
Jfits of insurance. In order to avoid discrimination
vate industry, with provisions allowing government
workers other than federal employees to share
the opportunity if they wish.
THE POTTERS HERALD 4‘
FACING THE FACTS
'With PHILIP PFBHT.
i lit jnuM
Camilla Le‘ tells us that
wearing a bullet proof vest!
OU the price of nude oilt’
iiK'iits go through.”
iiK'iitnI Ilian us. You know, big white niansions and magnolia trees and
“Slaves and higher prices,” finished Little Luther, inarching off to bed
til..*. .... i. ....... i.i^v 11.. __ s
New York, in a letter to the (MM) members
The soil of France again is being soaked with blood. Fate seems .to have|then, grudgingly from the Fascist
ordained it as the perenftial bat tieground of freedom. Badtoplfdtos of our dead [radio, has come a new word—and new|
lying on the beaches of Normandy and of enemy dead strewn along the high-[hope from Europe- the Maquis.
Mays to herbourg remind us of the terrible price which human beings have| the Maquis are the men in hiding,|
been forced to pay through the ages to be free and to stay free. ltK_
THE SWORD OF FEAR
The only hold Hitler still maintains over the workers of Germany is fetfr.
He has made this sword of fear a double-edged weapon. They fear his ven-1boast that with the aid of German
geance and they fear our vengeance. I
The Blue network Ims cancelled the Labor For Victory weekly AFL-CIO 1$ WHAT
"Way down south in the land of polltax 1
‘•Some congressmen will get the ax.
“Votes away, votes away, vote* away." ..
lent Roosevelt, the war effort and the trade unions.—news item.
'Die colonel has an even disposition—always l»ad.
which he is president.
In promoting .Hie “At Home Vacation”
point out the many interesting ‘‘plti?es to
•rery community. Historic spots, parks,
imusement facilities and countless other attractions are pointed to as means
"i‘ enjoying a jierlod of rest without crowding’ trains or buses needed in the
War workers whose jobs haye taken tlieip away from home and xvho are
"cperienclng a natural desire to “go home for a vacation” are urged to change
i heir minds in view of the emergency and spend their vacation In
localities or at nearby recreation spots.
At the request of ODT, the appeal was made by Mayor F. H. LaGuardia, of I Washington, D. C. (ILNS. The
Not all the fighting is being done on the battlefields. Dispatches from nfMVnri nZu I
neutral countries nqiort widespread strikes in France against the Nasi over-U^e stlffllng atmosphere of Nazi-policed
lords and even armed uprisings tn several Industrial communities. Sfany of to the hilts, the ravines|
these workers will lie skmglitered for their daring resistance against their|and th« ft*«ntffins. And from their ^jeep tne nwm or lexas ineie is
This kind of fighting may seem futile and hopeless, but in the long run it|as organized guerilla bands to harass |want to uncover in many a long day.
probably will accomplish more toward the overthrow of Hitler's gang than the Fascist, jo kill the quislings and There’s a Split in the Democratic
air raids and frontal attacks by tanks, artillery and infafhtry. Lq store arms, waiting for the Invasion |pfirty, with one wing willing to go to
Collapse of Hitlers war machine behind the lines—in Germany as well as I signal to go Into action. [almost any length to beat Roosevelt.
The Maqto ts not an organtod And thereto hea the dytonUte.
last World War when Germany was forced to surrender because its people 11)0111 cal movement Rttttier is the| The antis are willing—nay, it seems
suddenly quit supporting the Kaiser’s war effort. -. *.[general name applied to the ttien who [eager—to put on the ballot elector
V1*! of8 P,1^,ns *,s ''a* nmch sooner than expected rest Upon the [Axis-controlled armies, the political |be the majority popular vote.
Iielief that he common people of Germany must by now be completely fed up|refuKees who have fled from concen-1 P°l a
with I kiers lying promises, with his terroristic methods and with the suffer- frat^Tcamns and are marked I^rae“ber' our presidents are ac
ings winch he has b»ught upon them. itration camps ana are marnea men. Dually elected by the votes cast in the ..
They must realize, as all the world does, that the cause of the Nazis is now* Tbe WOI*d Marqufs comes from Cor- [electoral college.
hopeless and that further resistance against the United Nations wfll only |sicR and me«u8 the wild underbrush electora are not bound bv law or
multiply ten-fold the torrent of death and destruction [muring down upon them [which (narks the countryside and |ponstkution to follow the vote!
relentlessly, day after day and night after pight, from the skies. [screens the fugitive from the out-|constlCut on( to follow tne popular vote!
Can any human beings endure indefinitely the modern holpchust of air |slder. I Z
bombings when they no longer can hope for or expect relief?
y A good many of the founding fathers
The workers of Germany, who were never sold on Hitler and have served The name Maquis was first used by [weren't any too enamored of the idea
Or imPrisoament In concen-|thp thousands of French patriots who fa complete rule by the common people.
For tills’“Son AFl/l^
lhad fled t0 the hl,ls of Savoie and had [They tried to safeguard the country
U.(.m via tha sho* .ravJ'adlo *fidlltl« S OW1[ tSe'^K«(s- ',rB"nl2ed «“erl"‘l banlj8- Tle8e men m"'h Say-S0 by the r“k
fill invasion of France by the Allied armies of liberation. He advised the Workers [established military discipline, organ- |a
of Germany to stop working and stop producing for Hitler arid to prepare faeri their forces, created a
themselves for the signal to rise up against him when such action can be |and began raiding stores and supplies |very ^ar back .that most states got the
taken with some assurance of success. That time may not be far off now’, but|in the Nazi-held villages,
an unplanned and premature uprising would be unfortunate. The signal must
lie given by General Elsenhower at the proper moment.
It is iiii[Krtant, therefore, that We blast Hitler’s propaganda regarding our |in hunting down the Maquis in Savoie, [college,
motives and purposes with respect to the common people of Germany. faut the Paris radio qualified its vic-1 custom the electors follow the
All Americans are in agreement that those responsible for the Nazi atroci- Jtory bulletin bv adding “there are still [expressed will of the voters, but this
tlw must hr imntoh. with urn,.»t -everity. 4 ixmeMlonably, a large proportion ‘thy. Mu ani Texaa rebellion against Roosevelt
nt German workers join with us In the hope that this punishment can be meted lulI,ei •*UUMU,!5 111 I
out at an early date. 1 umsnmenc can De metea i Tfae Vichy however ig quIte[threatens to abolish this democratic.
Hut it never has been America’s purpose to seek vengeance agairist Hitler’s |unfounded for the Spanish radio March [custom, if Lt can be done, and order
unwilling slaves, against the common people w’ho were duped by him or forced pl estimated the number hiding in the fas electors to vote for any candidate
to do his bidding at the iwiint of the bayonet. faouptains of Savoie at 100,000. [except Roosevelt, regardless of popular
Hitler is trying to make his people believe that .the Allied troops intend to J|vote. *.
put every Herman to death. Those Americans who prate about a “hard” peace
and who profess to regard every German as a murderer are,
therefore, playing [Transport Workers’ Federation corre-[ Mississippi is pulling about tlie same
right into Hitlers hands. Isuondents reveals that the Marouis I stunt. However, there is more than
Ihelr part will earn mercy and consideration at our hands. fa spreading. Slovak and Belgian Fas-[doing no more than build up a nag
Right now’, tltose inside Germany who know the facts—and the number is feists have complained about the ac-faorse f°r the purpose of making a
xrowing daily—realize their only hope of survival and salvation lies in a quick Itivity of the Marquis, while in Albania [trade,
victory for the United Nations. If we slam that door in their faces, they can land North Italy families have been I Perhaps the probability is that when
mly go fighting and resisting w ith a hojieless desperation w’hlch will not [taken hostages for Maquiards who fa comes right down to cases mdther
•hunge tlm outcome of the war but will delay It and cost many thousands of [have flei to the hills. [state will go through with the scheme
iPaAirwtaJ lf°r Pay, food and travel. Five cents [before it is too late before some
By JOHN PAINE. Federated Preee for war uaes Iraserst-mtoded gang aetnally telle the
When .Martin Dies announced that he wouldn’t run for reelection an ob-[ Your sons, brothers, father, hus- [people to go to hell.
server tnrtly remarked: “The air in Washington smells sweeter already!” [band and friends share directly in all
Now If we din get rid of Representative Clare Hoffman and Senator |these expenditures. Their very safety “My friend Lowell Mellet thinks that
Gerald Nye the Washington air wiHild probably smell like Chanel No. 5. [depends upon the mountains of sup-1there would
radio program because it presents controversial issues. I? A ItuA A i I chance.
Probably called Blue after the pencil they use on the
scripts. IftttttttltTt Ft»»»»»»»»»»»♦ I The Presldent controls the army—
COMMENT ON WORLD
First from the underground reported
K hiding places they have ventured forth |a» Pretty a cooking as you 11
|fled In hiding rather than go into candidates who will vote against
HITLER |forced laboT| the deserters from the Roosevelt regardless of whatever may
report from the International
s':^K‘iy —a —Mc.X’
,, ,” CoHrtoreftig n-Hh to Am.y Sur- lato Prorident
LITTLE LtITHKR I g«m Oemran »««. Werttogtoire lcail wll.f( trem.
-Wuy down wnitli In rhe land of cotton, I Llectric MtortMtonig
“Old friends Here nro not forgotten developed Bug Bomb which io Thars t„ want
.. .•i""’'' *K’I‘ aw“.J’’ l'”k tormley to humans but is muting Lace We want law thae mak„
Mr. Dilworth was in fine voice. "I wish I were in Dixie, a^way, a-way.” I a deadly counter attack on disease- Lwin th_ thrt__ whn
“FeNiug pretty good tonight, aren’t you, Pop?” asked Little Luther. I carrying insects that have always Llpcted vVe want actual response to
“And why not, son?” said Mr. Dilworth. “The boys did a fine job this week I been a scourge of troops in warm L*. T.|. i res^°ns®
in congress, yessir! "Old friend., there are not forgotten, look away, look away, I climates. Seven million such bombs |tlie P®°Ple, even when that
“('onld he yuu're thinking of the Bankhead amendment to the price control I .i- __ I it takes a constitutional amend
blll. Pop?" inquired Little Luther sof tly. “The one that took the ceiling off I ct^^yier8 01 |ment to bring this about, then that’s
cotton goods, Hie one tiiat's going to cost consumers $300 million a year?” I '''•“C*1 expw m»t of pyrethrum and lw|iat we want AND WE HAD
"Well, Mr. itankhead doesn't come from a cotton state for nothing, you I seasame oil when the cap is un- I R^TTErt GET IT RIGHT NOW
know," hiugli‘l Mr. Dilworth.
you’re thinking of Air. Disney’s amendment shooting the works I videtr the pressure. A single bomb
I contains enough insecticide to fUmi-
"Now. now, Luther. Mr. Disney doesn't come from Oklahoma for nothing, I gate 50 bombing planes or 240 pup
either. You know ...”
I I* TB7 C! O IMF
“Yes, I know, ‘old friends’,” said Little Luther hastily. “And maybe you’re I .' 1 O 1VL
thinking of the Rhtley amendment forbidding ceiling prices on watermelons?” I ta 1 taaiiart tat rataai if
"Mighty nourishing, watermelons, mighty nourishing.” IPRWFKRS AGAIN REPRESENTED I
"And just atiout as inflated us the whole economy will be If these amend-1IN CAPITAL CENTRAL BODY
"Now Lut her, you can’t get mad nt the boys for looking after the folks I Washington, D. C. (ILNS). The I there is no virtue but on his own
hark home,” protested Mr. Dilworth. "After all, southerners are more sentl- Icentral Labor Union of Washington I side.—Joseph Addison.
Which prompted William S. Gailmor, the news analyst, to snap: “WhoI President Manbeck named a dele-1“™**SuS taklw tartVthe
IgHtlon to Ibo ™tr,.l body, Inelmlto Enm”
TTRCPCI MHT VafHTTHKTC I Samuel Goni|ersJi ndI Fred S. Walker, I The mi men responding to the urge
Al V a* vzJni
Imanager of lhe irades I nionlst.
Washington.-With invasion of Europe under way. mayors of cities |!J® |clu,te uI1 -ni(les’ reports to the WSA
liroughoiit the United States are being enlisted in a drive to make TOM an
I01 Uie *are i)resiaeilt
At Home Vacation” year so that all possible rail and highway transport I 1 I Hon show. Many seamen on well de
to meet urgent needs of the armed forces. IRAISE FOR NOVELTY WORKERS I served shore leave returned before
their present I nited Automobile
"and file voters.
I The Maquis is Europe’s TKfrd Front I to turn the electoral college into a
J|—the men behind the Nazi lines who [baronial jmssession.
[fight for a free, democratic Europe and Put the fact that it can be done
[are redoubling their efforts, now that [legally and that there is a serious
‘Ithe invasion Ims begun. [threat to do that very thing ought to
iGompers. now retired but long .with Iof
I [stir the people of this nation to the
I Here is how your war bond dollar [point of remedial action.
lis spent. Nineteen cents goes for air-| Maybe it’s now a platitude to say
’[craft, 12 cents for ordnance and signal I that we’re in a world crusade to safe
«j|equipment, 10 cents for navy and army [guard democracy, but It’s that or
M|ships, four cents for merchant ships, [nothing. And, if it is that, our job is
^[11 cents for miscellaneous munitions, [to double rivet democracy right here.
414 cents for war construction, 25 cents [Let’s repair that electoral college fault
I plies you send them. Let’s all back the fa® electors voted against Roosevelt in
Itkllmi vnu ciA»nfl ihoitri oil 4-li.k I
Hitler is so frightened that even his shadow is linvasion with extra war bonds. Ithe face of a popular majority for him.
Jff V I lynching, but they
I r, .. .. t. land that goes for any President.
I rirgwhUv twin nrnriiimi mrfjtl 1"^ ghes haywire.
I screwed. The refrigerant Freon pro- L’MW.
Thursday/ June 22, 1044.
Where With Our Littie Hatehet
We Tell the Truth About
Many Thinfi, Sometimei Pro
foundly, Sometime* Flippantly
end Sometime* Heekleulf,
uniform I You’ll remember that it Wash’t so
I Today the word Maquis is used by|by popular vote. Before that Senators
men all over Europe who have gone I were elected by state legislatures and
into hiding to fight the invader. I many of them were harid picked by
In France the Vichy authorities I state bosses.
2 1 i| Well, we still elect Presidents by
[auxiliary troops they have succeeded I votes cast by electors in .the electoral
right to elect United States Senators
be lynchings in Texas if
Maybe so. But maybe not. The
I people might
WANT to do a bit of
might not get the
tor Lbly k Mnlse|f ln (mc(,
I A man must be excessively stupid,
I I as well as uncharitable, who believes
1 recently accepted credentials from I
t’olumbia Tyixigrnphical Union No. I SEAMEN FIX1CK TO SHIPS
101 for 11 delegates, admitting printers I ON FIRST INVASION NEWS
for the first time since the ITU. left I
the AFL in 1040. I Washington, D. C. (ILNS).—Stirred
The group was atfcomphnled by
McUormiOk of The Chicago Tribune denounced Presi-1 p*ank Morrison, secretary emeritus of ^ho^ivere "ashore’ whittle
Ithe AFL, who was a delegate to thelseM“ien "e,,e «shore the
AFL from the ITU from 1IMW until the I’1™8 ca,“* hjlve 1,een to sign
.break. President Locher welcomed the *«r new s"pl’ort of ou5
Herbert Hoover raises vegetables In a Victory garden at Palo Alto, Calif. I delegation and asked Morrison, Johnl TtS-rLirnt
Well, no one wjjl let nim raise hell anymore! I»- Dickman, president of No. 101 for I?10.1?1™11™ JeP°rts- TheIr feell«g
several terms, and Jesse B. Manbeck, WM*** that of’seamen on American
b*“St,nfi thUt "hen 8he "a8 y°Unger 8he had ?hTXt^d °f thC Unl°n’ tO add^ Xrte7"jXing°sh7P^n^
'penetration of France by
Lo ftave a liS soon as possible in
of the S. Conference of Mayors, I War Labor Board has reaffirmed a
I previous order directing the Peerle^l CITIES EXPAND PLAY FLANS
plan, the mayors were requested to I Novelty Co., Grand Haven, Mich., to I
go, things to do, things to see” in I grant a 20-eent an hour general wage I Chicago (ILNS). Muskegon and
recreation areas, picnic grounds, I increase to bring its employees’ rates I Muskegon Heights, Mich., adopted, rec
1 up to the minimum of approvable rates I reational programs on a year ‘round
in the area, and to abide by a mainten-1 basis. Previously supervised play
ance of membership provision ordered I grounds were operated only during the r‘
included In a contract with the AFL I summer. Full time recreational direc
internu-1 tors will lie appointed, according to the
lAjjjerlcaa Municipal Association,
thp Hbwntfon foree8 ln.
Recruitment and Manning Organiza-
time was up to ship out again.
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