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]U-X v. THE CHERRY TREE .-'' .'Vi The war is over. Let’s have fun. Let’s forget all about the w’orld. Let’s demobilize the whole army and navy. Remember the headlines of the peace after World War I. It was "Get the Boys Home Toot Sweet.” The hell with responsibility. Sounds silly, doesn’t it?.,' i It is silly. Worse, it’s crazy. Can’t we remember that this ended with the blast of an atomic bomb Can’t we remember that the end of this war marked the end of a lot of big things, including the old king of War? And until this peace gets organized, which it surely isn’t yet, the United States will be listened to a lot more if it has a good big force to back up its words. Sure, it’s nice to get men back into civilian life. And each man clamors to get out of uniform. But there are things bigger than in dividual convenience—and this peace PRESSER WANTED Totnake footed dishes. Give age, experience and reference. War wick China Ca., Wheeling, W. Va. Flowers For All s./ Occasions From the Largest Floral Estab lishment in Eastern Ohio. Our Service IS DEPENDABLE and DISTINCTIVE it PHONE YOUR ORDERS TO US Ik Let us carry through to per fection the beautiful floral de signs you prefer. i. Riverview Greenhouses Anderson Blvd. Phone 714 Open Evenings Until 5 p. m. Closed Wednesday Afternoon and Evening. i 11 11 ik Open Sunday Until Noon i i the :k lf* ?.!■,■,■''.Tg=====g= ■'■....1... "'WTgSg’ 1 ■■■■■■TIT'T' ■'■"■',""=^===^ & war ENDORSES Re-Election CLARENCE H. PETERS FOR MAYOR Of Wellsville “A Friend of Labor” (PoUUeal Adv«rUMsa«nt)l -\fyf yv |lil I k^'k-k. Illi -If I is one of them—the biggest one ofl them. I While the war was on we all did a lot of talking about how it must be impossible to have another war. Up to this time we evidently are fixing Germany and Japan so that, within foreseeable time, they cannot fight another war, but we really haven’t done much to prevent some other war. The San ■Francisco charter was for mulated and enough nations have ratified it to guarantee formal estab lishment of the United Nations. DOCTOR SHOES FOR FOOT COMFORT Flexible ani rigid arch styles In ox fords and high shoes. S10.00 321 X-ray Fitting w "J-- 'T""-' T”' P”" Wellsville Local No. 24 National Brotherhood of Operative Potters BENDHEIM'S East Sixth Street of FIGHTS Ml IHWCU GERAlOL.K.SMTTi YKMP DfSTfJOY ence in which mistrust seems to ha e|take places on picket line.—(Federated Pictures). been the main commodity. I------------------------------------------------- The time has not yet come to say| we have reached safe harbor. Well, maybe that’s all right and as |$400,()CO a year and retroactivity to it should be, but it’s hard to prove it, I February 23, 1945 will bring about in the face of overwhelming evidence. 1^432 to each member. District circu- The trouble about the atomic bomb l]atjon managers won a 30% raise and is that it isn’t just a bigger explosive. |a g_jay week employes earning less It isn’t just a more potent kind of |than $41 a week got a 20% boost, ex TNT. Icept drivers and distributors who got It is wholly new in principle. It can |a increase workers earning over tear the earth apart change its ele- U41 weekly received a 15% increase, ments. It is revolutionary destruction I—------------------------------------ incarnate. (definitely in sight we are just plain In another form atomic explosion Ll8 to fo]J can .drive all the machinery of the I be tha(. sounds jjngoistic but it earth, but we may never realize that Ln,t JgtenJ H(w much have you form unless we can make a peace Lrd ab)ut dissolution of the Britjsh that can forever eliminate ang'T I prencb or Russian armed forces? from the destructive force let loose We are traditional|y a nation of on Hiroshima. Loft-hearted, sentimental people, given ..dru--unt-- VV^-Ito working hard and playing harder. Hearst Workers Right now there is fighting in al (Continued From Pape One) half dozen places—maybe more. I paper contract on the west coast and But mililons of Americans think the|secon(] only to New York on a nation war is over and everything is like it |a] sca]et used to be. I Total wage increases come to nearly up our army and navy Iwe want cars that will do 80 and ma Ichines that run by pressing a button. I We get them, too. I But in the international field Iwhich we cannot longer keep out of— Iwe have been and seem to want to be Isaps of the first order. I And, it may as well be said, we miss I Franklin Delano Roosevelt and we I miss Henry L. Stimson. So does the world. I It may be tough on brains to have Ito think in world terms. It may be a I nuisance to have to worry about how Ito prevent more wars. I But unless we really make our I brains ache with thinking we may I never know when the pext war starts, (because that first wham may wipe us out—or enough of us to make the (rest of us useless. And nobody guarantees which one (will be the residue of the useless.— |CMW. "FERGIE" KIND SAYS Now Is the Time to Buy Coal PHONES: Office 934 Home 693 KIND COAL CO Railroad & Bollock Streets They never stop Someone I T&E POTTERS HERALD Ar 1 1 cpvc raf. & But that’s all on paper so far and we haven’t gone so very far down the I actual road to peace—peace of the| LABOR SCORES AGAIN—United labor has a perfect score in i^s fight (peace has just begun. Unless we can kind that lasts because all nations) against fascist Rev. Gerald L. K. Smith, now on what was to have been a|wjn that struggle, the great losses want peace as a way of life. (mobilizing tour of the country. Latest defeat for Smith came in Minneapolis, have suffered will have been in Remember, Mr. Byrnes is just home Minn where picket line of labor, church and civic groups stole the spot o I light from his ralty. Here Robert L. Wishart of Hennepin County from a tremendous bust of a confer- cf0 Cound] and ^residentChairmanphillips George of Central Labor VniJn (AFL Ask For Jobs Not Benefits No doubt a woman’s head aches worse and oftener than a man’s, but we’re their equals when it comes to Itoothache. Working Except when you’re aileep! has said that with the exception of the heart, the muscles of the eyes are the hardest working muscles in the entire human body. Because your eyey never stop working except when they are closed! Mankind grew up out of doors—where nature's own light was abundant. That explains why modern eyes are so overworked—so often defective. And that is why science is working so hard to bring sunlight indoors* In the meantime—here are four rules that will help re duce eyestrain—conserve energy—in your home. Do all reading, atudying, aewing, or fame-playing cirtf to food light aource, preferably a modern reading lamp. I Avoid glare from bare bulb*. Don’t ait facing the light Glare itreina eyes. Avoid shadows. Make sure you have good light direotly oa your book or work. Shadows strain tjn. Have eye* examined regularly. If eyes are defective, vision can be greatly helped with proper glaeeee. nOHIO POWER* i'O' ■JfA. -I.,a*. Washington (FP)—The opinion that I J°un^®tions der on whifh “the most important thing for any vet- |hoPeJOr, w?r,d ™de mus* Fest eran is the opportunity to employ his ^ts lo?J.a* Question with ob talents and abilities to gainful effort” self-interest. It is general y was expressed by Gen. Omar Bradley, ad™ltted bY all informed people administrator of veterans affairs, at a|/when thpy are not speaking political House hearing on the full employment Iy Pressure groups) that our future bill Oct. 10. The same position was w®1£a1’® inseparably intertwined taken by representatives of the Ameri- W1? the futui e "®]fare Jhe m®n can Veterans Committee and the Dis-|a"d women and children of the world, abled American Veterans. save succeeding generations from Avoiding any direct commitment on |fje “ou’?e warvyh,cb ty106 in oar the bill (S 380), Bradley said he was llfet!™b™u*ht u"told sorr^ interested in a “condition which avoids S®b®gins the Preamble to depression and insures work for all |th® **?”d .CaarteS‘ our citizens veterans and non-vet- Totalitarianism feeds on ignorance erans alike.” Bradley also testified in a"d ’Terence. Let it not be our in the Senate hearings on the bill. d,ff®ren®e* On,y Quick ac*10" ca" belP The American Veterans Committee, to tide Europe over the food and fuel newest of the veteran’s organizations |c«sis this winter and avoid the in with 7,000 members, believes that evitable consequences of political and “what is good for the country is good (econ°mlc acw. for the veteran,” said Ex. Sec. Ed- Here 1S .tYhat you’. the average ward McHale, “We put the country A™e™an Clt,*en’ Can d°: first and veterans second” Although I (1) Urge the government to send S Thi Tn HP 9?n9 the maximum amount possible of food prefmng the original bill, HR 2202,1 Iiberated a*2Ls to the watered-down Senate nassed S |ana Iue* t0 **oeratea areas. Qen u u a vr u Zkjl (2) Use foods when they are in Hunger Breeds '•-^■~(s~Wars A1 emXmen" 8 ^ds. nMded ,Or 7_ I (3) Join salvage campaigns. o (4) Boycott black markets—remem fl/lOmV 1*01H U13 '7 By RUTH TAYLOR Have you ever been hungry? No, I don’t mean just that empty feeling when you miss a meal but—really hungry—every day for weeks and imonths and years? So hungry that food became the only important thing in the world? So important that you would do anything to get it? Have you ever been hungry? Have you ever seen any one you love slowly dying for want of food? Have you ever heard the whimper of a hungry child Have you ever known a hunger so great that you would bar gain your freedom to satisfy it Unfortunately, peace and plenty are not synonomous. The guns are stilled, the war is won. But—the battle of vain. Our President sounded a warning '(and a challenge in his message to the 7 (nation on his return from Potsdam: (“Europe today is hungry Desper ate men are liable to destroy the (structure of their society to find in (the wreckage some substitute (hope. If we let Europe go cold and (hungry, we may lose some of for the the |ber *t takes buyers as well as sellers ___ to keep black markets going. (5) Accept cheerfully the continu- (Continued From Page One) |ance of such restrictions as are neces plant, covering two city blocks, sary for the fulfillment of our prom- big has completely closed down. The work lises to our Allies. stoppage at the Block factory, if con-1 This is not a mere philanthropic tinued, will affect another large to-1 appeal. It is the considered opinion bacco concern, the Pollack Co., which I of all of our statesmen, no matter receives leaf tobacco from Block’s.Ito what party they belong, that food Workers at both plants are affiliated I now can prevent a third World War. with the International Tobacco Work-1 With all our “shortages” we are by ers’ union. I far the best fed country in the world. Our United Whr and Community! Is postponement of a rise in our fund in the city of Wheeling, official-1 a^eady high standard too high a price ly closed October 27 with slightly overp° PaY ^or P®ace? half the quota raised. Chairman H. I D. Anderson anounced a one week I Colorado employes of the U. 8. Em extension of the drive and it is hoped I Payment Service have voted over that the goal of J2&0.000 will yet be |wheIminK,y in favor of affiliation attained. Contributions were solicited Iwith the American Federation of Lab from the Warwick employeee lastly week hut at this writing 0. C. is un- li able to state the full amount collected. —O. C. 6. ill *’&» I Vote for the Mem You Know Know the Man You Vote For 1 k 4 I Warns Final Tax Measure May Bek Worst Of AIL, Washington (FP).—The fear that the tax bill to come out of the joint House and Senate conference would provide even more relief for the weal thiest corporations was expected Oct. 26 by the Coordinating Committee for a Progressive Tax Program, an organ ization of 15 labor, consumer, church and other groups. The worst features of each bill may be adopted, the committee warned. If they adopt the Senate version com pletely rather than partially repeal ing the excess profits tax, “the 900 richest corporations will get an aver age tax cut of million each,” as opposed to the million .under the House version. K If they “adopt the House version on individual tax reductions, granting a minimum 10% cut, the taxpayers with an income of $1 million would have his income after taxes increased 90%, while the increase would be 60% under the Senate version, allowing a 5% re duction in individual taxes.’’ AH M-G-M URE 1 LABOR RECORDS SHOW 0. Earl Greenawalt APPOINTMENTS IN EARLIER ADMINISTRATIONS RECOGNIZED ORGANIZED LABOR IN: Seven Out of Eight! KEY APPOINTMENTS SHOW 2 Service-Safety Directors, both members N.B.ofO.P. II 2 Superintendents of Streets, one member N. B. of O. P. II and one Union Bricklayer. 3 Superintendents of Incinerators, two members N. B. II of O. P. and one Union Barber. Civilian Defense Nearly 100% Union Members. Labor well represented on various City Boards and Commissions. Municipal employees organized State, County and Mu nicipal Employees* Local Union No. 677 during my 1942-43 term. (Political Advertisement) Thursday, November 1, 1945 War Labor Board (Continued From Page One) the Office of Economic Stabilization. ,j.Jb and OPA in all other cases in which^ wage increases involve price boosts. Should the Truman administration kH fail to set a definite wage price policy, i Ml| he indicated, the WLB would be forced to operate on a haphazard case-to- methOd' 31 Tor get $4 back for every $3 you’ invest tn War Bonds. “A GOOD BUY” ‘And a good business. 12 room $ rooming house, property and furniture. Immediate possession. $ Bringing in $175.00 per month. 5 Owner leaving city. All for $6,3C0. Down payment $1,500. I JOHN MURPHY Real Estate Broker 6 6O2’/ St. Clair—2nd Floor, 2? Phone 2438. After 5 p.m. 2114-M 4 Days Starting Sunday 'with O. Earl Greenawalt REPUBLICAN NOMINEE FOR MAYOR a a® 4 f.' yr shady lady! A handsome daredevil I On the trail of hidden German gold in Americal It’s ac tion-packed with murder# millions, mystery «SS 1 CRAIG "mmes HASSO SIGNE EDMUND GWENN AUDREY TOTTER MABEL PAIGE IOHN WARBURTON HENRY O’NEILL GRANT WITHERS Screen Play by Marion Parsonnet Adaptation by Edmund L. Hartmann directed, fey EP WARD CAHN Produced by ARTHUR. HELD ADDED FEATURES Hollywood Victory Caravan-^---- News of the Day -.v s'