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The potters herald. [volume] (East Liverpool, Ohio) 1899-1982, December 06, 1945, Image 3

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78000533/1945-12-06/ed-1/seq-3/

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Thursday, December fl,
F.upt Liverpool Trades and Labor Council.
James Grafton, 1939 Ed i?* wood Ave. Meets
first and third Wednesday in N. B. of O. P.
No. 4.—Casters, East Liverpool, Ohio. Gus
Mautz, 2214 Harvey Ave. Meet, second and
fourth Monday in Room No. 3 in N. B. of
0. P. Building.
No. 5.—Generalware. Evansville, Ind. Miss
Beatrice Brinker, 2443 N. Kentucky Avenue,
Evansville 11, Ind. Meets second and fourth
Tuesday in K. of P. Hall. Main St.
No. 8.—Chinaware, Wheeling, W. Va.
George W. Friedrich, 604 Main St Meets third
Monday in Trades Assembly Hall.
Sanitary, Tiffin. (). Herbert Fisher.
156 Ohio Avenue, Tiffin. Ohio. Meets second
and fourth Tuesday of every month.
No. 9.—Kilnmen, East Liverpool, O. Laur
ence Brown, 1012 Waterloo St. Meets every
frtuay in Room 8 in N. B. of O. P. Building.
N*. Handlers, East Llver
.***4 ??fGJ,llj.vray' 326 Garfield St.
«“K* Monday in Room.No. 8
in N. B. of O. P. Building.
i2'-i^r*.rfn5n’ E“t Liverpool, O. John
O. Weber, 981 Lisbon St. Meets every Tues
day in Room No. S in N. B. of O. P. Building.
v 16.—Saggermakers, East Liverpool, O.
Newell, W. Va. Meets first
and third Tuesday in Room No. 2, N. B. of
O. P. Building.
l^~Kflndrawers, East Liverpool, 0.
C. Green. 512 E. Sixth St Meets first
a?dftthXrd«T!‘.ur8d,’r in Room No. 4 in N. B.
of O. P. Building.
No. 18.—Dippers, East Liverpool, O. Edwin
,803 Moor« St. Meets first and
thin! Friday in Room No. 2 in N. B. of O. P.
No. 20.—Generalware, Steubenville, Ohio.
Harry T. Brady. 511 N. 6th Ave. Meets first
and third Thursday in Trades and Labor Hall,
Capitol Building, Fourth and Adams Sts.
No. 21.—Claymakers, East Liverpool, Ohio.
O. Ear) Cox. 401 Grant St.. Newell, W. Va.
Meets first Thursday in Room 1, N. B. O. P.
No. 22. Mould makers. East Liverpool, O.
Theodore Johannes. 458 Orchard Grove Ave.,
East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets second and fourth
Tuesday in Room No. 1, N. B. of O. P. Hall.
No. 24.—Chinaware, Wellsville, O. Sam
Lawton, 406 Seventh St. Meets first and third
Wednesday in Odd Fellows Bldg. Fifth and
Main Streets.
No. 25.—Packers, East Liverpool, O. Her
bert Johnson. 1732 Holliday St. Meets second
and fourth Thursday in Room No. 1 in N. B.
of O. P. Building.
No. 26.—Sanitary, Kokomo, Ind. Robert T.
Bohannon, 1815 N. Purdum St., Kokomo, Ind.
Meets first and third Thursday in Trades and
Labor Council, 512 E. Sycamore.
No. 29.-M)iahjnakers, East Liverpool, Ohio.
Arthur J. Bostock, 747 Avondale St. Meets
first Tuesday in Room No. 1 in N. B. of O. P.
No. 31.—Generalware, East Palestine, Ohio.
Charles Hall, 53 Lincoln Ave. Meets second
and fourth Monday at 7:80 in Odd Fellows
No. 38.—Chinaware, Beaver Falls, Pa. Miss
Rose Capo, 1013 Ninth Ave., New Brighton,
Pa. Meets first and third Thursday in Oat
man Bldg., 1216 Seventh Ave., Beaver Falls.
No. 35.—Chinaware, Trenton, N. J. Wil
liam Hibbs, 111 S. Warren St., Trenton, 9,
N. J. Meets second and fourth Monday In
Rod Men's Hall, S. Clinton Ave. and Whit
tarker Ave.
No. 42.—Generalware, Salem, O. Nellie
Jackson, 543 Perry St. Meets every other Fri
day in Memorial Building.
No. 44.—Clay Workers, Sebring, O. Chester
Brunt, 595 W. Oregon Ave. Meets every other
Monday night in K. of P. Temple.
No. 45.—Sanitary, Trenton, N. J. L. E. An
sell, 81 Alden Ave., Trenton, 8, N. J. Meets
every Friday at N. Clinton and Grand Ave.
No. 49.—Trenton, N. J. A. J. Hassall, 331
Walnut Ave.. Trenton, 9, N. J. Meets first and
third Thursday in Caatlemini Hall, corner
Grant and N. Clinton Ave.
No. 56.—Sanitary, Camden, N. J. Verne D.
Phillips, Helene Apts. A-6, 125 N. Third St.
Meets first and third Friday in 13th War Club
Building, 1334 Mechanic Street.
No. 51.—Generalware, Canonsburg, Pa. Mr.
Charles Atkinson, Box 632, Houston, Pa.
Meets every other Monday in Slovak Hall.
Iron St.
No. 58.—Finishers, East Liverpool, O.
Gladys Hartsell, 828 Bradshaw Ave. Meets
second and fourth Thursday in Room No. 2
In N. B. of O. P. Building.
No. 59.—Kilnmen, Dippers and Saggermak
ers, Sebring, O. Charles Newton, 148 E. Ely
St., Alliance, O. Meets every other Monday
In K. of P. Hall.
No. 66.—Generalware, Crooksville, O. Lew
Wilson, 326 Buckeye St. Meets every other
No. 70.—Generalware, Minerva, O. Abe Ed
wards, 801 N. Main St. Meets second and
fourth Thursday in American Legion Hal).
No. 72.—Sanitary, Evansville, Ind. Curtis
Garwood, 2661 W. Md. St., Evansville, Ind.
Meets second and fourth Thursday, Mack's
Hall, W. Franklin St.
No. 75.—Generalware, Coshocton, O. D. I.
Scott, 218 S. Fourth St.. Coshocton, O. Meets
second and fourth Thursday in Central
Trades and Labor Hall, Main St.
No. 78.—Chinaware, Buffalo, N. Y. Oscar
Dale, 248 Oakmont Ave. Meets firat and third
Friday at Sparefield's Hall, Seneca and Wey
and Sts.
No. 77. Sanitary, Mannington, W. Va.
Mrs. Hazel Hayes, 315 Monroe St. Meets first
and third Friday at 7:30 p. m.. Legion Hall.
No. 78.—Sanitary, St. John, P. Q., Canada.
Romeo Vezina, 808 Notre Dame St., St. John,
P. Q., Canada.
No. 86—Warehousemen, East Liverpool, O.
James Ward, 608 Jefferson St. Meets every
Monday in N. B. of O. P. Banquet Hall.
No. 87.—Sanitary Mixed, Trenton, N. J.
Joseph Pazdan, 1818 Chestnut Ave., Trenton,
10, N. J. Meets first and tlfird Friday.
No. 89.—Sanitary, Richmond, Calif. C. L.
Andrus, 1348 Garvin Ave., Richmond, Calif.
Meets 4th Friday of each month—257 5th St.
Richmond, Calif.
No. 94.—Warehousewomen, East Liverpool,
Ohio. Mary McGown, Gen. Del., Newell,
W. Va. Meets every other Friday in Room 1,
N. B. of O. P. Building.
No. 98.—Sanitary Workers, Perth Amboy,
N. J. John Kish, 415 Thomas St, Perth Am
boy, N. J. Meets second Friday of month at
Diana Hall. Market St., Perth Amboy. N. J.
No. 98.—Chinaware, Grafton, W. Va. Mary
D. Knott. Box 272. Grafton, W. Va. Meets
second and fourth Tuesday in the V. F. W.
No. 99. Chinaware, Clarksburg, W. Va.
David Bevan, 141 Lee Avenue. Meets every
other Monday.
No. 102.—Sanitary, Ford City, Pa. H. R.
Hileman, Box 15, McGrann, Pa. Meets second
and fourth Friday in Sokol Hall at 7:30 p. m.
No. 103.—Generaiware, Erwin, Tenn. M. B.
Laws, Route 1, Box 123, Erwin, Tenn. Meets
second and fourth Tuesday at Clinchfield
Y.M.C.A. Hall, N. Main St.
No. 104.—Chinaware, Falls Creek, Pa. Rob
ert E. Setto. R. D. No. 1, Box 398, Du Bois,
Pa. Meets second and fourth Monday in Odd
Fellows Hall.
No. 109. Chinaware, Bedford, O. Clyde
Garvin, 213 Union St., Bedford, Ohio. Meets
every other Monday.
NO. 113.—Generalware, Huntington Park,
Calif. Allee F. McHale, 1086 Julius Ave.
Downey. Calif. Meets 1st and 3rd Tuesday, 511
Pacific Blvd. Huntington Park, Calif.
No. 116.—Generalware, Lincoln, Ill. Glenn
Hale, 714 Decator St. Meets first and third
Friday of each month in Odd Fellows Hall.
No. 121.—Generalware, Decorators, Sebring,
O. Florence Cameron, 824 8. 15th St. Meets in
K. of P. Hall every second and fourth Tues
No. 122.—Generalware, Cambridge, O. Ar
thur Ferber, 318 N. 10th St. Meets first and
fourth Wednesday at Moose Hall.
No. 124.—Decorators and Decorating Kiln
men, East Liverpool, O. Norman Whippier,
518 Carolina Ave., Chester, W. Va. Meets first
and third Tuesday in Room No. 4 in N. B.
of O. P. Building.
No. 130. Kilnfiremen Helpers and Track
men, East Liverpool. O. Stewart Dunn 47
California Ave., Chester, W. Va. Meets sec
ond and fourth Friday in Room No. 2 in
N. B. of O. P. Building.
No. 131.—Battersout and Mouldrunners, East
Liverpool, Ohio. Alice Seevers, 1917 Ohio
Ave., Liverpool, Ohio. Meets every Thurs
day in Room 3 in National Brotherhood of
Operative Potters Building.
No. 182.—Handle Casters and Finishers,
East Liverpool, O. Gladys Myler, 70 Virginia
Ave., Chester, W. Va. Meets first and third
Monday in Room 1, N.. B. of O. P. Building.
No. 138.—Sanitary, New Castle* Pa. Har
old E. Robertson, 1417 E. Washington St.
Meets second and fourth Wednesday in Trades
and Assembly Hall* corner Croton and Wain*
ington Sts.
No. 134 Stone and Art Ware, Crooksville,
Ohio. Arvin Riley, S. Buckeye St. Meets first
and third Thursday.
No. 135 Stone and Art Ware, Roseville, O.
Wilbur Smith, Box 218. Meets first and third
Monday in CMd Fellows Hall
No. 138.—Bisque Warehousemen, East Liv
erpool, O. Howard Pryor, Newell, W. Va.
Meets first and third Thursday in Room No. 2
in N. B. of O. P. Building.
of O.
Meets second and fourth Thursday in Room 4,
N. B. O. P. Building.
No. 143.—Porcelain Workers, Sandusky, O.
Mildred Kirschner, 216 Fulton St. Meets sec
ond and fourth Tuesday.
No. 144.—Stoneware, Cambridge, O. Frank
('lark, 232 A. Dewey Ave. Meets first and
third Tuesday.
No. 146.—Generalware, Paden City, W. Va.
Eva Drain, Paden City, W. Va. Meets Tuesday
after the 6th and 21st of every month at
Virginia Theater.
No. 148.—(Mixed) Easv Liverpool, O. Mil
dred Winland, 1916 Harvey Ave. Meets fourth
Friday in Basement of N. B. of O. P. Build
No. 150.—Stoneware and Artware Workers,
Red Wing. Minn. Walter Quinn, 1203 Walter
St reet.
No. 155.—UnderglaM Decorators, East Liv
erpool, O. Eunice Clark. 810 College St.
Meets fourth Wednesday in Room No. 2 in
N. B. of O. P. Building.
No. 156.—Porcelain, East Palestine, O. Paul
Cairns, Box 26, New Galilee. Pa. Meets first
and third Tuesday in 1. O. O. F. Hal).
No. 161.—Refractories, New Cmim, Pa.
Frank C. Wyman, 1214 E. Washington St
Meets third Wednesday in Room 408 Trades
Assembly Hall.
No. 162.—Sanitary, Abingdon, HL Luther
Zimmerman, 603 Snapp Aye. Meets first and
third Monday in K. of P. Hall.
No. 163.—Potters Supply and Refractories,
East Liverpool, O. Mrs. Harriett Stull 463
Virginia Ave., East Liverpool, Q. Meets first
and third Friday in Room 4 in N. B. of O. P.
No. 164. Porcelain, Insulator, Akron, O.
Kenneth Ward, 2290 Fifth St, S. W., Akron,
14, O. Meets second Tuesday every month in
G. A. Hall, 843 Grant St., Akron. O., 4 p. m.
No. 165.—Chinaware, El Cerrito, Calif.
Fred Chester, 6334 Kensington Ave., Rich
mond, Calif. 2nd and 4th Wednesdays, 1340
San Pablo Ave., El Cerrito. Calif.
No. 166.—Refractories, Sebring, Ohio. Alice
Roberts, 687 W. Oregon Ave. Meets the first
Tuesday of every month at K. of P. Hall.
No. 169.—Generalware and Artware, Tren
ton, N. J. Mary Pope, 585 Norway Ave.
Meets second Tuesday.
No. 168.—Art and Novelty, San Jose, Calif.
Bert Stothers, 170 N. 24th St., San Jose, 10,
Calif. 3rd Thursday of each month. Labor
Temple, 94 N. 2nd St. San Jose, Calif.
No. 171. Generalware, Stockton, Calif.
Paul McCrea, 1740 S. San Joaquin St., Stock
ton, Calif. Meets second Tuesday in A. F. L.
Hall, 805 E. Weber St.
No. 172.—Maintenance Men, East Liverpool,
O. Floyd F. Wilson, 202 Indiana Ave. Ches
ter, W. Va. Meets second and fourth Friday
in Room 4, N. B. of O. P. Building.
No. 173.—Porcelain, Frenchtown, N. J.
Clara Phillips, Bbx 126, Milford, N. J. Meets
second Monday in Legion Home.
No. ....
ton, Ont., Canada. W. A. Grasiey, 47 Biggar
Ave., Hamilton, Ont., Canada.
No. 192. Generalware, Warehousemen,
Packers, Decorating Kilnmen, Sebring, Ohio.
Hugh Dailey, 539 W. Oregon Ave.
No. 193.—Sanitary, Trenton, N. J. Mar
garet Nicol, 350 Marshall Ave., Mercerville,
N. J. Meets first Tuesday. 725 N. Clinton Ave.
No. 195.—Glost Warehouse women and Kiln
drawers, East Liverpool, O. Miss Villa Carrah
er, 704 Aten Ave., Wellsville. Ohio. Meets
first and third Wednesday in Room No. 2 in
N. B. of O. P. Building.
No. 196. Generalware, Hollydale. Calif.
Verna Wilder, 1141 W. Rose St., Clearwater,
Calif. Meets first and third Thursday at 1336
Garfield Ave., Hollydale, Calif.
No. 197.—Eartbenware and Artware, Cam
bridge, Mass. Louis Fournier, 25 Locke St.,
North Cambridge 40. Mass.
No. 198.—Feldspar, Million and Smelting,
Trenton, N. J. William Taylor, 138 Allen St.,
Trenton, 8, N. J.
No. 199.—Chinaware, Pomona, Calif. May
Stevens, 789 E. Fourth, Pomona, Calif. 2nd
Tuesday of each month, 637 W. 2nd St.,
Pomona, Calif.
No. 200.—Stoneware, Crooksville, O. Mrs.
Estelle Knerr, 281 W. Main St. Meets second
Sunday and fourth Wednesday of each month
in Municipal Hall, Crooksville.
No. 201.—Chinaware, Huntington Park,
Calif. Bernice Brockett, 125 S. Breed St. Los
Angeles 38, Calif. 2nd and 4th Wednesdays,
2502 Clarendon Ave. Huntington Park, Calif.
No. 202.—Artware, Santa Monica, Calif.
Betty Hayes, 967 Westgate Ave. W. Los Ange
les, 24, Calif. 1st Wednesday of each month,
1428% 2nd St. Santa Monica, Calif.
No. 203.—Pioneer Pottery, Art and Novelty,
Egst Liverpool, O. Alma Graham, R. D. 1.
Meets first and third Wednesday in Room 1,
N. B. of O. P. Building.
No. 204.—Sanitary, Loe Angeles, Calif. Ray
Nelson, 6111 McKinley Ave., Hollydale, Calif.
Meets first and third Wednesday, Butcher
Hall, 5510 Pacific Blvd., Huntington Park,
No. 205.—Refractories, Tiffin, Ohio. John
Hubert, 143% Coe St., Tiffin, Ohio. Meeting
night every first and third Wednesday of the
No. 174.—Sanitary, Metuchen, N. J.
Bondies, Box 71, Fords, N. J. Meets
Friday at Phoenix Grove.
E. W.
No. 175.—Sanitary. Trenton, N. J. ...
Fellers, 1847 Brunswick Ave., Trenton 8, N. J.
Meets second and fourth Tuesday.
Louts L.
and third
No.. 177.—Sanitary, Robinson, Ill.
Akers, 1003 S. Jefferson. Meets first
Thursday in Labor Temple.
John A.
No. 178.—Artware, Sebring, O.
Dorff, R. D. No. 4, Alliance, Ohio. Meets
second and fourth Wednesday in K. of P. Hall.
No. 180.—Artware, Huntington Park, Calif.
Edith A. Spaulding, 5723 Shull St., Beil
Gardens, Calif. Meets second Tuesday in Efell
Club House, 2501 Clarendan Ave.
No. 181. Tile, Porcelain and Art ware,
Trenton, N. J. Robert Thompson, 58 S. Olden
Ave., Trenton, N. J. Meets first and third
Tuesday in Falcon Hall, N. Olden Ave.
No. 183.—Generalware, Los Angeles, Calif.
Ray Stanford. 1111 Scofield Dr. Glendale,
Calif., 1st and 3rd Mondays of each month
220 E. Ave. Los Angeles 28, Calif.
No. 184.—Chinaware,. Trenton, N. J.
ter H.
N. J.
Smith, 513% Princeton Ave., Trenton 8,
Meets second and fourth Monday in
Falcons Hall, Brunswick and Indiana
185.—Porcelain, Trenton, N. J. Mary
7 Chase St., Trenton, N. J. Meets last
Bozek, ...
Monday of every month in Broad St. Bank
No. 186.—Stone, Dinner and Artware, Loe
Angeles, Calif. Mary B. Sanchez, 134% S.
Ave. 53, Los Angeles 42, Calif. 1st and 3rd
Friday of eaeh month, 220 OEast Ave. 28, Loa
Angeles, Calif.
No. 187.—Porcelain, Trenton, N. J. Rose
Pronest, 112 Sherman 'Ave, Trenton 9, N. J.
Meets second Thursday in Polish Falcon Hall,
corner Cass and Adeline Sts.
190. —Porcelain, East Liverpool. Iva Me.
454 First Ave., Apt. 7, East Liverpool,
Meet) first and third Friday in N. B.
P. Banquet Hall.
191. —General and China Ware, Hamil*
208.—Art and Novelty, Byesville, Ohio.
Thomae, 107 N. Eighth St., Byesville,
•1 Di OI A* DUiiUin**
No. 140.—Porcelain, East Liverpool, We. I light of
Gwendolyn Dailey, 747 Daisy Ave., East Liv-I^ .. /.nnnoniionnoa nf another
or pool, Ohio. Meets third Tuesday in RoomlIrom tne consequences oi anoiner
No. i, n. B. of o. P. Building. I postwar
No. 1, N. B. of O. P. Buildin*.
No. 141.—Oddman aad Laborers, East Liv
erpool, O» Harry Robinson, 508 Sugar Street
207. Refractories, Crooksville, -Ohio.
Mauller, C06 Summitt St., Crooksville, O.
208. —Foremen, Supervisors Sanitary,
Trenton, N. J. Secretary, 215 Broad St., Bank
Bldg. Meets fourth Friday at Carpenters Hall,
47 N. Clinton Ave.
No. 209—Artware, Wellsville, Ohio. Miss
Regina Dickey, 708 Commerce street. Meets
second Monday in N. B. of O. P. Hull.
No. 210.—Refractories, art and novelty ware
—Trenton, N. J. Cecil Dale, Maddock Manor
Hamilton Township, Trenton, N. J.
FWA Chief Holds Peace
Hinges On U. S. Jobs
Kansas City (ILNS). Hope of
maintaining world peace depends
largely on continuing full employment
in the United States, Maj. Gen. Philip
B. Fleming, administrator of the Fed­
eral Works Agency, told the Kansas
City Chamber of Commerce.
Discussing his recent trip to Europe,
Gen. Fleming said he could not help
but notice that “much of Europe is
living in fear of a severe postwar de
“The bitter taste of the lean years
of the ’30s still lingers and, rightly
or wrongly, Europeans generally are
convinced it was the collapse of Ameri
can industry in 1929 which dragged
them into the depths of depression,”
Fleming added.
“Accordingly, I believe that much
of current European political maneu
vering can best be understood in the
an attempt to isolate herself
(postwar depression in the
depression the United
Committee Fires
Opening Gun In
Labor Witch Hunt
ARBITRATE LONGSHORE UONTRACT. Louis Waldman, attorney for
International Longshoremen’s Association (AFL), listens as ILA President
Joseph Ryan makes a point during contract arbitration proceedings in New
York. William H. Davis is arbitrator in dispute which led to spontaneous 18
day strike.—(Federated Pictures).
Washington—(FP). Violating an
agreement to withhold labor legisla
tion until the labor-management con
ference has ended, reactionaries on the
House rules committee—champing at
the bit to smash labor—Nov. 21 greas
ed the way for two bills described by
labor organizations as the most vic
ious ever introduced in Congress.
The committe granted rules to the
Hobbs bill (HR 32) and the Smith
May bill (HR 31)37) as union auto
workers hit the pavement coast to
coast in the General Motors strike. Its
action assured early consideration of
the measures while congressional labor
baiters are at white heat over the
auto workers’ attempt to maintain
their wages in a struggle with GM.
The Smith-May bill, amending the
Smith-Connally act, would forbid
unions to solicit funds, pass assess
ments, accept contributions or spend
any money in connection with any po
litical convention, primary or election
would illegalize strikes and make
unions subject to damage suits if a
strike or other “concerted failure or
refusal to work” occurs under a con
tract containing a no-strike clause.
The Hobbs bill provides up to 20
years imprisonment and $10,000 fine
for a variety of offenses including
conspiracies or attempts to threaten
violence and defines dues collections
in certain circumstances, even with
the member’s consent, as racketeer
ing, with the same penalties.
Rep. Hugh DeLacy (D, Wash.) has
warned that the bill could be used to
outlaw the collection of union dues.
Free Speech Alibi
Of Boss Rejected
When an employer stages a fierce
campaign to defeat a union in an
election, that isn’t an exercise of the
“right of free speech” guaranteed un
der the Constitution.
So a National Labor Relations Board
trial examiner held this week when
he found the Clark Brothers Com
pany, Inc., of Olean, N. Y., guilty of
trying to smash a bona fide union
at its plant in violation of the Wag
ner Act.
The examiner, Arthur Leff, found
that the management, on the eve of
an election among the workers to
choose a bargaining agency, conducted
a vicious and successful drive to
intimidate the workers into selecting
a “company union” rather than a
local of the Automobile Workers’
The management published special
newspapers attacking the regular un
ion and all organized labor sent
leaflets along the same line to em
ployes’ homes ran big scare adver
tisements against the union in the
city’s daily paper, and called together
the employes on company time to
listen to speeches denouncing “out
side” unions.
Get Troops Out
Of China, House
Group Urges
Washington—(FP).—Immediate re
call of all American troops, transports
and supplies from China, where it
was charged American Ambassador
Patrick J. Hurley had “committed us
to armed intervention,” was demand
ed in House resolutions introduced
Nov. 26 by Rep. Hugh De Lacy (D,
Wash.) and five other west coast
Democratic representatives.
In a blistering speech on the House
floor, DeLacy, a member of Inti. Assn,
of Machinists (AFL) from Seattle,
warned that U. S. armed intervention
in China was “creating the basis for
another great war this time
against the Soviet Union, launched
from great bases in the Pacific, from
a Japan whose militarists we have
not yet rooted out, from anti-Commu
nist bases in North China.”
DeLacy acuaed Hurley and Lt. Gen.
Albert C. Wedemeyer of “step by
step” reversing the late Pres. Roose
velt’s policy of guaranteeing the right
of each nation to choose its own form
of government.
“Why,” he demanded “do we make
a large-scale civil war possible in
China by providing equipment and
transporting Chiang Kai-shek’s troops
into an area where he has so little
support among the people that he
must keep the Japs and their puppet
troops armed as part of his war
against his own northern country
The congressman said the State
Dept’s explanation that American
troops were needed in China to in
sure the surrender of Japanese armies
“blew up when press dispatches be
gan to reveal, first, that in areas
where the Communist-led troops were
strong the Japs and thfe puppet Chi
nese troops were being quickly dis
armed, and second, that in some areas
where the marines and central gov
ernment troops took over, the Japan
ese and puppet troops were permitted
to keep their arms And ordered to
stand guard over strategic railroads.”
Discounting the menace of commu
nism in China, DeLacy said: “The Chi
nese Communists stand for a simple
program, which has long ago been
achieved in western nationsr—a pro
gram of simple land and tax reforms
and of free elections.” 4
Furniture Chain Organized
85% As 2 Plants Vote Union
Cleveland—(FP).—The campaign of
the Upholsterers Inti. Union (AFL)
to establish industrial democracy
throughout the nationwide Kroehler
Mfg. Co., chain has advanced another
step with election of the union as
bargaining agency for Cleveland em
ployes by a 121 to 23 NLRB vote.
At the same time it was announced
by Pres. Sal B. Hoffmann that a pre
viously unaffiliated union in the
Kroehler plant in Binghamton, N. Y.,
already certified as bargaining agen
cy, has been issued a charter by the
So RATIONING IS OVER—Meat rationing is over, this New York
butcher points out as he hold his knife ready over his meat-loaded chopping
block What’s needed now is for management to grant labor s wage demands
so workers can afford to buy his stock*—(Federated Pictures).
Union Label
"4.: r-i.! “"“T-
fCttfinusd Ptft Out)
this month. The attention of the huge
crowd in attendance was focused on
the new streamlined Union l^bel booth
which was the most interesting dis
play at the women’s big show.
Next year on October 29 through
November 2, the Union Isabel Trades
Department will sponsor its Second
A. F. of L. Union Label and Industrial
Exhibition at St. Loui.«, Missouri. It
will be similar but larger than the
exhibition held in Cincinnati in 1938
where, in 233 booths, unionized manu
facturers and merchandisers displayed
their Union Label products. In addition
to the educational value of these ex
hibitions, outstanding entertainment
is furnished by stars of radio and
Among its varied activities the
Union Ijibel Trades Department is
giving a great deal of attention to
smaller manufacturers and industries.
It is cooperating with smaller and
medium-sized businesses that have col
lective bargaining agreements with
A. F. of.L. unions to maintain these
important institutions in our American
economy. A majority of members of
A. F. of L. unions are employed by
averdge-sized business establishments.
When they display the Union Label
on their products, the Union Isabel
Trades directs union-earned money
into these channels of smaller indus
tries which form a certain degree of
competition to the monopoly threat of
a few giant corporations.
In this connection, the Union Label
Trades Department’s policy is to urge
the greatest protection for American
business in the American market in
addition to urging all members of lab
or unions, union label leagues, wo
men’s auxiliaries and their families
to demand union label goods and union
In releasing the annual report, Mr.
Omburn said, “during the next few
years, a supreme effort must be made
unions and their families as well as
consumers generally to become union
label-conscious. Promotion, publicity,
and education are the top-level activi
ties of dur department. We believe
that the union label idea forms the
best peacetime recovery plan that
has yet been submitted to maintain
American labor union standards.”
5-1 Strike Vote
By Steelworkers
Pittsburgh—(FP).—Turning out to
NLRB polls in the largest mass strike
vete in the history of this nation,
steelworkers throughout the country
voted nearly 5 to 1 to strike unless
the industry meets the demands of
United Steelworkers for a $2 daily
wage increase.
Incomplete returns Nov. 29 show
ed 281,047 to 59,042 in favor of a
nationwide walkout and indicated that
about 70% of 700,000 eligible workers
took part in the polling.
Voting was orderly and unmarked
by demonstrations. Workers in about
2,000 steel plants in virtually every
part of the U. S. went to the polls
quietly, giving little sign in their out
ward behavior that their behavior
might lead to ,a showdown fight be
tween the union and almost the entire
steel industry. Every steel firm in the
nation was involved in the vote with’
the single exception of the Weirtod
Steel Corp.
The strike mandate strengthened
the bargaining hand of union officials
who reportedly expect renewed at*
tempts as negotiation with the indus
try before calling the strike some
time after Christmas.
Votes from the major steel centers
showed whopping majorities in favor
of a strike. In the Pittsburgh area,,
largest steel producing center, a strike
was backed by 79,718 to 21,059. The
Baldwin Locomotive Works in Burn
ham, Pa., returned a vote of 1,432 to
355 in favor of a walkout. Workers
at Bethlehem Steel Corp., Natl. Tube
Co., Natl. Supply Co., and Pittsburgh
Foundry Corp., indorsed a strike.
San Francisco (FP).—The crew of
the SS President Harrison, refused
subsistence allowance and war bonus
by the American President Line for
time spent in Japanese interment in
Shanghai since the day after Pearl
Harbor, has sent a written summary
of its claims to the Shipping Ad
... .. s 4 1 V-V
•I "-LIGHT.'
Our Service can relieve you
of all details. No need to worry
about funeral arrangements in
times of grief and sorrow.
When the need arises, let us
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15 W. Fifth St
ill HiH
n tth1
Restore Civilian Jobs In
U. S. Service To Civilians,
Government Workekrs Urge
Files Wagner Act
Suit Against Co.
■y Washington, D. C.—(ILNS).—The time has come to restore
civilian jobs in the government service to civilian employes, by re
leasing uniformed men and women on civilian work, or at least
transferring them to military jobs, President James B. Burns of
the American Federation of Government Employes declared.
“At a time when job opportunities in government service are
drying up so rapidly and when men and women in uniform are so
eager to get back to civilian life, there appears to be no further
justification for retaining uniformed personnel on civilian jobs,”
President Burns said.
“Military personnel on duty in civil
ian jobs,” he continued, “should be
discharged from the service, if they
qualify on points, or trahsferred to
other duties of purely military nature.
Essentially civilian jobs in the War
and Navy Departments should be re
stored to civilian occupancy at the ear
liest date possible.
‘The Civil Service Commission re
ports that the number of government
employes was reduced by 238,185 in
September. This means, of course,
the abolition of many positions, and
the thrusting of many thousands of
skilled and experienced employes into
the ranks of the unemployed.
“These displaced civilian Workers
want work.
“Many of the military personnel
still on duty in the War and Navy
Departments want to get out of uni
form and back to civil life.
“Open the -Civilian Jobs”
“There is no conflict in these de
sires. Naturally, some of the mili
tary personnel, particularly those who
Philadelphia—(FP) SKF Indus
tries Inc., was accused of unfair labor
practices in a suit filed with the NLRB
by United Steelworkers as a mass
picket line went into its seventh week
at the strikebound plant.
Charging the company with a lock
out of its 3,000 employes, Richard
Davidson, regional director of the
union, said SKF was violating the
Wagner act by refusing to bargain
with the local on wage rates. The
union’s suit lays “the groundwork for
claims against the company by its em
ployes which may well exceed the $2
million for which the company is
suing,” Davidson said.
He referred to an earlier suit
brought by the company, which is
seeking damages from the union and
its officers because mass picketing
has prevented supervisory and office
personnel from entering the plant.
were formerly in civil service, would
like to continue on the jobs they have,
but as civilians. Most of them, how
ever are away from their home
towns, and want to get back, into the
normal peace-time occupations they
left during the war.
“The American Federation of Gov
ernment Employes urges the govern
ment to do the right thing by both
these groups. Let the military per
sonnel out of uniform or at least
into military jobs. Open the civilian
jobs they are now holding to civilians
who need them.”
Illness Claims Life
Lei's tear your electric bill
to pieces ■.
Go AHEAD, lady—tear your electric bill apart and aee what
it’s all about. ’/•./
7 This little piece lights all your lamps. This one plays
your radios. This cools and keeps your food. This washes
voir dothes. This takes care of the cooking and ironing
gnd cleaning. And so on.
That’s a lot of different jobs to be covered by one
And—hold on! You’ve paid for more than just electric*
Ity. About 25c of ovry dollar you pay for aloctria
aervico goes in turn for taxea which benefit your com«
munity and helppty for the war.
Taxes UP. General cost of living UP.
♦ilink the cost of electric service would be up, too. But it
isn*t. It has even come down a little since the war began.
Actually— 4 7-.
The average family Aeta about twice an much e/ec
tricity for ita money today as it did fifteen years afiof
3 This welcome fact comes from the careful planning and
progressive spirit of America’s business-managed, seif
supporting electric companies.
nmt muon TOY nwi uctmc HOUT* wM BM
-f af
(CmtinutJ From Page One)
As a loyal member of L. U. 50 he
took an active interest in the affairs
of the local, until ill health restricted
his attendance at meetings. He will
be remembered long and well by mem
bers of the trade and to the local to
which he belonged, who will be griev
ed to learn of the passing of a true
friend.—0. C. 50.
Experienced Modeler for perma
nent job. Excellent working condi
tions, good wages. An excellent op
portunity for right man. Write or
wire Universal Potteries, Inc.,
Cambridge, Ohio.

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