Thursday, March 14, miri
No. 21.—Claymakers, East Liverpool, Ohio.
O. Earl Cox. 401 Grant St., Newell, W. Va.
Meets first Thursday in Room 1, N. B. O. P.
No. 22.—Mouldmakers, East Liverpool, O.
Richard Johannes, 458 Orchard Grovfe Ave..
East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets second and fourth
Tuesday in Room No. 1, N. B. of O. P. Hall.
No. 24.—Chinawrfre, Wellsville, O. Sam
Lawton, 406 Seventh St. Meets first and third
Wednesday in Odd Fellows Bldg. Fifth and
No. 25.—Packers, East Liverpool, O. Her
bert Johnson. 1732 Holliday St. Meets second
■nd 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.
Moeta first and third Thursday in Trades and
Labor Council, 512 E. Sycamore.
No. 29.—Dishmakers, East Liverpool, Ohio.
Arthur J. Bostock, 747 Avondale St. Meets
first Tuesday in Room No. 1 in N. B. of O. P.
No. 21.—Generalware, East Palestine, Ohio.
Charles Hail, 53 Lincoln Ave. Meets second
and fourth Monday at 7:30 in Odd Fellow*
No. 33.—Chinaware, Beaver Falls, Pa. Rich
ard M. Town.-end. Sharper Apts. No. 1. Meets
first and third Thursday in Oatman Bldg..
1216 Seventh Ave.
No. 35.—Cidnaware, Trenton. N. J. Wil
liam Hibbs, 111 S. Warren St., Trenton, 9,
N. J. Meets second and fourth Monday in
Red Men’s Hall. S. Clinton Ave. and Whit
No. 42—Generalware, Salens, O. Nellie Jack
son. 543 Perry St. Meets every other Monday
in Memorial Bldg..
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, 31 Alden Ave., Trenton, 8, N. J. Meets
•very 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 Castlemini Half, corner
Grant and N. Clinton Ave.
No. 50—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,
No. 53.—Finishers, East Liverpool, O.
Gladys Hartzell, 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, 143 E. Bly
St., Alliance, O. Meets every other Monday
in K. of P. Hall.
No. 06.—Generalware, Crooksville, O. Lew
Wilson, 826 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 Hall.
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.
Seott, 218 S. Fourth St., Coshocton, O. Meets
second and fourth Thursday in Central
Trades and Labor Hal), Main St.
No. 76.—-Chinaware, Buffalo. N. Y. Oscar
Dale, 248 Oakmont Ave. Meets first and third
Friday at Sparefield’a Hall, Seneca and Wey
No. 77. Sanitary, Mannington, W. Va.
Mrs. Hazel Hayes, 315 Monroe St. Meets first
■nd 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. 1616 Chestnut Ave., Trenton.
10, N. J. Meets first and third Friday.
No. 89.—Sanitary, Richmond, Calif. Mrs.
Woodward Gragg, 3115 Garvin Ave., Rich
mond. 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. 96.—Sanitary Workers, Perth Amboy,
N. J. John Kish, 415 Thotnas St., Perth Am
boy, N. J. Meets second Friday of month at
Dinna 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
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.
Laws, Route 1, Box 123, Erwin, Tenn. Meet*
■econd and fourth Tuesday at Clinchfield
Y.M.C.A. Hall. N. Main St.
No. 104.—Chinaware, Falls Creek, Pa. Rose
C. Hotella. Box 545. Meets second and
Monday in Odd Fellows Hall.
No. 116.—Generalware, Lincoln, III. Glenn
Hale, 714 Decator St. MeeU first and third
Friday of each month in Odd Fellows Hall.
No. 121—Generaiware, Decorators, Sebring.
O. Hazel Brown, R. D. No. 4, Alliance, Ohio
Meets in K. of P. Hall every second
No. 136. Kilnfircmen 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.—Batteraout and Mouldrunnen, East
Liverpool, Ohio. Alice Scevers, 1917 Ohio
Ave., East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets every Thurs
day in Room 3 in National Brotherhood of
Oierative Potters Building.
No. 132.—Handle Casters and Finishers,
East Liverpool, O. Gladys Myler, 70 Virginia
Ave., Chester, W. Va. Meets first and third
Monday fn Room 1, N. B. of O. P. Building
No, 133.—Sanitary, New Castle, Pa. Martin
D. Fiacco, W. Washington St. Ext. Meets
second and fourth Wednesday in Trades and
Assembly Hall, corner Croton and Washington
No. 134__ Stone and Art Ware. Crooksville,
Ohio. Arvin Riley, S. Buckeye St. Meets first
■nd third Thursday.
No. 135__ Stone and Art Ware, Roseville, O.
Wilbur Smith. Box 213. Meats first and third
Monday in Odd Fellows Hall.
No. 188.—Bisuae Warehousemen, East Liver
pool, Ohio. William G. Jackson, Newell, W.
Va. Meets first and third Thursday in Room
No. 2 in N. B. O. P. Building.
No. 140.—Porcelain, East Liverpool, Ohio.
Gwendolyn Dailey, 747 Daisy Ave., East Liv
orpool, Ohio. Meets third Tuesday in Roon
DIRECTORY OF LOCAL UNIONS
Fant Liverpool Trade* and Labor Council.
Jamea 9r^tn?’.Jf,3t* Edgewood Ave. Meeh
,,and third Wednesday in N. B. of O. P.
Faat Liverpool, Ohio. Gar-
Y,n •'u* -PllrXesK. -21. Meet* Hwond and
foilrth Monday jn Boom No. 3 in N. B. of
O. P. Building.
K' “’T^•“•••ralware. Evansville, Ind. Mise
r*nk*r, 2443 N. Kentucky Avenue,
JivanjV* Meets Hecond and fourth
,’lueaday in K. of P. Hall. Main St.
“-Chlnaware. Wheeling, W. Va.
fciEeor?® Y* Friedrich. 604 Main St. Meets third
JMondiv in Trades Assembly
?an,tary’ T:i!”• Herbert Fisher.
vu56 Ohio Avenue, Tiuu.-, Ohio. Meets second
fOUrth Tueaday of every month.
NOo 9-KiIntnen, East Liverpool, O. Laur
ence Brown 1012 Waterloo St. Meet* every
1£ ”n 8 ln N- B- of P- Building
NO. 10.—Turners and Handlers, East Liver
pool, O. Fred McGillivray, 825 Garfield St.
Jhir-d Monday in Room No. 8
In N. B. of O. P. Building,
No. 12.—Jiggermen, East Liverpool, O. John
O. Weber, 931 Lisbon St. Meets every Tues
day in Room No. 3 in N. B. of O. P. Building.
No. 16.—Saggermakers, East Liverpool, O.
Ja,P*,M,an»on. Newell, W. Va. Meets first
Tuesday in Room No. 2, N. B. of
O. P. Building.
No* IL—Kiindrawers, East Liverpool, O.
f'13 Sixth St. Meets first
tb*rd Thursday in Room No. 4 in N.
of O. P. Building.
-No. 18.—Dippers, East Liverpool, O. Edwin
re«r 803 Moore St. Meets first and
Uiijd Friday in Room No. 2 in N. B. of O.
No. 20.—Generalware, Steubenville, Ohio.
“«ry T. Brady, 511 N. 6th Ave. Meets first
and third TTiuraday in Trades and Labor Hall.
Capitol Building, Fourth and Adams Sts.
N- B. of O. P. Building.
MlWMdaHn and Laborers, Eaat Uv
er pool, O. Harry Robinson, BOS Sugar Street.
---second Thursday in Room 4,
O. P. Building.
Mildred K line liner
wconcl and fourth
144.—Stoneware, Cambridge, O. Frank
232 A. Dewey Ave. Meets first and
ISo‘ -J48*--(Mixed), East Liverpool, Ohio.
Betty Robertson, 254 W. Seventh St. Meets
fourth Friday in N. B. O. P. Basement.
Stoneware and Artware Workers,
Red Wmf. Minn. Walter Quinn, 1203 Walter
No. IBS.—Underglase 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, Oh'o.
Dorothy Werner, 467 E. Clark St. Meets first
and third Monday in K. of P. Hall.
No. 161.—Refractories, New Castle, Pa.
Frank C. Wyman, 1214 E. Wash.ngton St
Meets third Wednesday in Room 408 Trades
No. 163.—Potters Supply and Refractories,
East Liverpool, O. Mrs. Harriett Stull 468
Virginia Ave., East Liverjiool. O. 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 t». m.
No. 165.—Chinaware, El Cerrito, Calif.
Fred Chester, 0334 Kensington Ave., Rich
mond. Calif. 2nd and 4th Wednesdays, 1840
San Pablo Ave., El Cerrito. Calif.
No. 166.—Ketrectories, 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 Popo, 535 Norway Ave.
Meets second Tuesday.
No. 168.—Art and Novelty, San Jose. Cslif.
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—Genernlwarefi Stockton, Calif. R.
W. Price, 1026 S. Hunter St. 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, Box 126, Milford, N. J. Meets
second Monday in Legion Home.
No. 174—Sanitary. Metuchen, N. J. George
Bondice, Box 71. Fords. N. J. Meets second
Thursday of month at Phoenix Grove.
No. 175.—Sanitary, Trenton, N. J. E. W.
Fellers, 1847 Brunswick Ave., Trenton 8, N. j.
Meets second and fourth Tuesday.
No. 177.—Sanitary, Robinson, Ill. Louis L.
Akers, 1003 S. Jefferson. Meets first and third
Thursday in Labor Temple.
No. 178.—Artware, Sebring, O. John A.
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.. Bell
Gardens, Calif. Meets second Tuesday in Efell
Club House, 2501 Clarendan Ave.
No. 181. Tile, Porcelain and Artware,
Trenton, N. J. Robert Thompson, 53 S. Olden
Ave., Trenton, N. J. Meets first and third
Tuesday in Falcon Hall, N. Olden Ave.
No. 183.—Generalware, Los Angeles, Calif.
Gerald Long, 701 N. Ave. 51, Los Angeles 42.
Calif. Meets second and fourth Mondays of
each month at Culinary Hall, 411 E. Broad
way, Glendale, Calif.
184.—Chinaware, Trenton, N. J. Wal
Smith. 513^i 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, Los
Angele\ Calif. Mary B. Sanchez, 134|& S.
Ave. 53, Los Angeles 42, Calif. 1st and 3rd
Friday of each month. 220 OEast Ave. 28, Los
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.
No. 190.—Porcelain, East Liverpool, Ohio.
Homer Wright. P. O. Box 400. Meets first
and third Friday in N. B. O. P. Banquet hall.
N®* !•!*—General and China Ware, Hamil
ton, Ont., Canada. W. A. Graslcy, 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.—Earthenware and Art ware, 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.,
No. 200.—Stoneware, Crooksville, O. Mrs.
Estclla 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 83, Calif. 2nd and 4th Wednesdays,
2502 Clarendon Ave. Huntington Park, Calif.
No. 202.—Artware. Santa Monica, Calif.
*®*a Brugman, 15 Clubhouse Ave., Apt. A
55’ Calif. 1st Wednesday of each month,
1428% 2nd St. Santa Monica, Calif.
No. 203.—Pioneer Pottery, Art and Novelty,
East Loverpool, O. Alma Graham, Box 279.
Meets first and third Wednesday in Room 4,
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
and Novelty, ByeoviBe, Ohio,
'•race Thomas, 107 N. Eighth St., Byesville.
No. 108. Chinaware, Bedford, O.
Garvin, 213 Union St., Bedford, Ohio,
every other Monday.
No. 113.—Generaiware, Huntington
Calif. Allee F. McHale, 1036 Julius Avenue,
Downey, Calif. Meets first and third Thurs
day corner of Sante Fe and Gave Ave., Hunt
ington Park, Calif.
No. 122.—Generalware, Cambridge, O. Ar
thur Ferber, 31n N. loth 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.
of O. P. Building.
706 W. Monroe St.
Clark, __ ...
No. 146.—Generalware, Paden City, W. Va.
Zada Lewis, Box 568, Paden City, W. Va.
Meets Tuesday after the 6th and 21st of every
month at Virginia Theater.
iiuvcitji DytsYiiiC) umo,
Thomas, 107 N. Eighth St., Byesville.
207. Refractories, Crooksville, Ohio.
No. 207. Refractories, Crooksville, Ohio.
Ward Manlier, 606 Summitt St., Crooksville, O.
No. 208.—Foremen, Supervisors: Sanitary,
Trenton, N. J. Secretary, 215 Broad St., Bank
fourth Friday at Carpenters Hall.
47 N. Clinton Ave.
No. 209.—Artware. Wellsville. Ohio. Robert
Mansfield, 1X12 Michigan Ave., East Liver
Iool, Ohio. Meets first and third Thursday in
American Legion Hall.
No. 210—Refractories, Art and Novelty
Ware, Trenton, N. J. Michale Calla, 506
Stuyvesant Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
No. 211.—Artware, Crooksville, Ohio. Mrs.
Ethel L. Hayman, 427 McKinley Ave., Crooks
ville, O. Meets tho first Friday of every month
in the Odd Fellows hall.
No. 212—Artware, Chester, W. Va. Kathryn
Murray, Chester, W. Va. Meets first Mon
day of every month, Room 4, N. B. O. P.
No. 213—Artware, Pelham, N. Y. C. W.
Brownell, 1 Addison Street, Larchmont, New
CHECKOFF SYSTEM OK
Los Angeles—(FP).— Checkoff of
union dues from the city payroll has
the OK of city council for two AFL
unions, the police and firefighters, and
for street maintenance men. Now it’s
up to the mayor.
You Can See the Cream
THEY ARE SANITARY
Used Exclusively By
Golden Star Dairy
San Diego, Calif. (FP). Nine
AFL unions are ready to defend them
selves in the most extensive legal ac
tion ever undertaken in a labor dis
The unions as well as 30 of their of
ficials were named defendants in a
$100,000 damage suit by the Union
Ice Co., which also sought an injunc
tion against asserted picketing prac
Leading the defendants is the Sales
drivers Union Local 683, Inti. Bro. of
Teamsters, which called a strike Feb.
14 against the company as climax to
a dispute over union recognition.
Alleging that the salesdrivers were
not alone in interfering with and dam
aging the ice company’s business, the
plaintiff also listed unions represented
on the picketline as a spectacular dis
play of union solidarity in the strike’s
opening day. Later, when picketing
spread to business places accepting
Union Ice Co., deliveries, members of
some of the unions refused to handle
the “hot ice,” it was reported.
“Buy” American by buying Union
I NIT ED FOR DECENT LIVING—AFL and CIO stand together in
cinnati, O., in their appeal to the public to join labor’s fight for national
_____ ____ ,r ... ______pros
perity. Here, 1 to r: Pres. Al Jordan of Cincinnati CIO Council and Pres. John
J. Hurst of Central Labor Council (AFL), join hands on issuance of their
unity statement.— (Federated Pictures).
On the Capital’s Cuff
By TRAVIS K. HEDRICK
Washington—(FP).—A documented account of the sins of U. S. radio
stations was released by the Federal Communications Commission Mar. 7 but
because it dealt with the touchy subject of advertising, little of the criticism
got into the public prints.
The FCC admitted that “advertisihg represents the only source of rev
enue for most American broadcasting stations,” amounting to over $397 mil
lion a year. But, the commission said,-that “does not mean that broadcasting
should be run solely in the interest of the advertisers rather than that of the
Going into the list, FCC found that Station KMAC, San Antonio, Tex.,
■‘broadcast 2215 commercial announcements in 133 hours on the air durinng
the week beginning Jan. 21, 1945. This was an average of 16.7 spots per hour.
Spot announcements in excess of l,()C0 per week have been noted on a number
But the prize weht to WTOL, Toledo, which piled in six spot announce
ments in a 5‘X_ minute.-period on Nov. 14, 1944.
Long commercials were also targets. FCC reported that the CBS “Theater
of Romance” sponsored by Colgate, has commercials that “run anywhere
from 3 minutes and 15 seconds to 4 •A minutes.”
In a study of 834 broadcast stations, FCC found that “for every three
^writers employed, there were four advertising salesmen employed. For every
dollar paid to the average writer, the average salesman was paid $2.39.”
FCC has long believed in the sustaining (non-commercial) program as a
balance wheel for radio ... to give the public something more than the
soap opera. “What happens when the balance-wheel function of the sustaining
program is reglected can be illustrated by the case of the ‘soap opera’, defined
as ‘a continuing serial in dramatic form.’
“In January 194C,” FCC found, “the four networks provided listeners with
59'/ day-time hours of sponsored programs weekly. Of these, 55 hours were
devoted to soap operas. Only 4 X» hours a w&ek on the four networks were
devoted to any other type of program. Advertisers, in short, were permitted
to destroy overall program balance by concentrating on one type of program.
The number of soap operas subsequently increased, reaching in April 1941, a
total of some 50.”
Radio has never looked too kindly on the “free” program—the sustaining
programs. FCC referred to Labor For Victory, which brought authoritative
speakers to discuss labor’s role in the war effort in programs produced by
the AFL alternating with the CIO, and found that it was carried on Sunday,
April 30, by 35 NBC stations and rejected by 104.
Few if any sustaining programs are carried from 6 to 11 p. m. by any
of the chains and that affiliates often carried no network sustaining programs
WCAU, a 50,000 watt CBS clear channel station in Philadelphia, for in
stance, carried only 20.8% of the available network sustaining programs from
6 to 11 p. m. during the week of Feb. 8, 1945, and more than 63% of the sus
taining programs carried by WCAU were on Saturday and Sunday.
These and a lot of other facts were assembled in the 140 page document
issued by FCC under the direction of Acting Chairman Charles R. Denny, Jr.
Denny, at 33, is being closely watched by radio interests that feel he is dan
gerous. Broadcasting, industrial weekly, said “certain of Mr. Denny’s ideas
are inimical to the best interests of a private, competitive system.”
Denny’s report says FCC will look with a cold eye at license renewals and
new applications for broadcast licenses to see if they live up to their re
sponsibility to the public. FCC promises to insist on programs devoted to
discussion of public issues, curbing of advertising excesses and to the grant
ing of time for programs serving minority interests and for non-profit organ
izations including labor.
Labor can help by insisting on more radio time.
ry, which brought authoritative
if fort in programs produced by
Colorado AFL Paper
Denver—(FP).—Stockholders in the
Colorado Labor Advocate, labor-owned
voice of AFL unions here, marked its
23rd year under the union banner by
acclaiming it a bulwark against the
anti-labor commercial press in this
More than 40 delegates represent
ing the 57 stockholding organizations
attended the paper’s annual meeting,
unanimously approved the annual re
port of its board of directors and re
elected the board. Sec.-Treas. James
Shirley of the Colorado Federation of
Labor urged more active support of
the paper by all affiliated unions and
proposed the stockholders develop
specific plans for circulating it to all
unionists in the state. The Advocate,
which is edited by Al Magnuson, is a
member of. Federated Press.
Lay Off Men
Washington, D. C.—(ILNS.—More
than 15,00 civilian employes of navy
yards throughout. the U. S. will be
laid off March 21, Navy officials an
nounced. Total civilian employment ii
yards is now about 136,000.
Let Congress Know
Organized labor is letting its representatives in Congress know it is
watching their vote on the following legislation:
Under the guise of curbing AFL Musicians Union,
this bill, passed by the House, would interfere with
the right of any union to strike. Tell your Senator to
This measure raises present minimum w’age from
40c to 65c, eventually to 75c, and extends coverage to
food processing and retail workers. Wire your Senator
to support in floor debate scheduled soon, without com
Under discussion in House banking committee now,
this measure provides for extending OPA another
year. Let all Representatives and Senators know this
bill must be passed so as to hold the present value of
AFL and CIO favor passage of S. 1848 putting
USES under permanent federal control. Both strongly
oppose HR 4437, which would return agency to states
and leave door open for wage-cutting. Tell your Senator
to vote for S. 1848 and to vote down the House measure.
By JOHN PAINE. Federated Press
Maybe the reason the nation’s lead
ers seem to be rus-King u« into anoth
er war is that they hope labor will
adopt a no-strike pledge again.
Or maybe they want no-strik
pledge for the duration of the war
on the labor movement.
Canadians have a good right to con
It’s a wonderful thing to live under
the Anglo-Saxon tradition of law, no
search without a warrant, habeas cor
pus, and all that stuff.
Famous last words: “Honest to god,
officer. I didn’t know that atom was
Demands for “company security”
clauses delayed settlement of some of
the major strikes.
What does management want—a
union squad to stand guard over their
Fate is good to the yellow press.
That “spy” scare came along just
as they were running out of foul
names to hurl at strikers.”
Goods For UNRRA Come
From All The World
Washington, D. C.—(ILNS).— The
sun never sets on the sources of sup
plies for the United Nations Relief
and Rehabilitation Administration. The
goods range from pigs to penicil
lin, from blankets to locomotives, and
their sources stretch clear around the
globe. Brazil gives cotton-seed oil,
canned fish, soap and millions of yards
of textiles. Cuba contributes sugar
Chile, fertilizers Mexico, fish and
clothing Uruguay, blankets and
cheese, Jute comes from India coal,
drugs and metals from South Africa
wool and boats from Australia wheat
from Canada machinery from the U.
Appointment Of Group To
Write Substitute Seen As
Marking End Of Case Bill
Washington, D. C.—(ILNS).—With
appointment of a Senate l^bor Com
mittee subcommittee to draft a sub
stitute for the Case strike-control bill,
deatn of the measure, which organzed
labor has strenuou-ly opposed, was
seen ax certain.
The Case bill, which passed the
House Feb. 7, wa? recently denounced
by President William Green of the
American Federation of Labor as
“monstrous” and “reflecting angry
hatred of organized labor.” He de
clared it would bring back slavery'
and the labor injunction and revive
the “hateful blacklist.”
Death of the Case bill in the Senate
Labor Committee, unless there should
be a radical change of mind on the
part of the committee’s members,
came when Chairman Thomas E. Mur
ray of Montana announced that it
wp.s the opinion of the committee
that no “drastic” labor legislation
should be enacted now.
Liberal Group Named
Senator Murray named himself
chairman of a group to write a sub
stitute measure. Other members in
clude Senators Pepper, Florida La
Follette, Wisconsin Morse, Wash
ington Ellender, Louisiana Tunnell,
Delaware, and Ball, Minnesota. A
majority of the subcommittee is lib
eral minded and probably opposed to
DR. A. A. EXLEY
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War is Never Over for the RED CROSS
They need your Red Cross today
and for many tomorrows!
HEY in hospitals, thousands of our finest—sick,
cruelly rjaimed. Who is to write their letters, hear
troubles, answer when they call for “Mom”? Mom
can’t be there. But your Red Cross can, and must be
there. Many thousands more Americans, still overseas,
must count on the Red Cross for comfort and cheer. So
won’t you give to the Red Cross? This is your chance
to say, “Thanks, Soldier, for all you’ve done!”
MUST CARRY ON
Pvblithtd in Cooperation with the American Red CrpM by
imposing harsh restrictions on labor
unions, as is proposed in the Case bill.
Naming of the subcommittee was
agreed to by the full committee at a
closed door session. It will consider
the House bill, sponsored by Repre
sentative Case of South Dakota and
a number of Senate labor measures
on which hearings have been held.
Senator Murray denied any at
tempt to “pigeonhole” the Case bill
and sa*d that he had offered to send
the measure to the Senate floor for
action under a negative report but
that other Senators wanted no part
of a law v. hich would “penalize qg
The subcommittee began work
“Is sleep a thing to dread? Yet
sleeping you are dead
Till you awake and rise, here,
or beyond the skies.”
The beauty of every detail
a service that inspires a sense
of peace and hope quiet dig
nity. These are reasons why so
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