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The potters herald. [volume] (East Liverpool, Ohio) 1899-1982, April 25, 1946, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78000533/1946-04-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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Thursday? April 25 1946
K Eait Liverpool Trades and Labor Council
K Frank Wnlcott. 1077 Mapleliw Street. Meets
V firnt and third Wednesday in N. B. of O. P.
No. 4.—Casters, East Liverpool, Ohio. Gar
vin A. BurgesH, Box 221. Meets second and
I fourth Monday in Room No. 3 in N. B. of
O. P. Building.
No. 5.—Generalware. Evansville, Ind. Miss
K Beatrice Brinker, 2443 N. Kentucky Avenue.
IB ’EvanKville 11, Ind. Meets second and fourth
if Tuoeday in K. of P. Hail. Main St.
No. 6.—Chinaware. Wheeling, W. Va.
i George W. Friedrich, 604 Main St. Meets third
Monday in Trades Assembly Hall.
No. 7.—Sanitary, Tiffin, O. Herbert Fisher,
s IM Ohio Avenue, Tiffin, Ohio. Meets second
and fourth Tuesday of every month.
No. 9.—Kilnmen, East Liverpool, O. Laur
d.ence Brown, 1012 Waterloo St. Meets every
Friday in Room 8 in N. B. of O. P. Building.
No. 10.—Turnera and Handlera, East Liver
dpool, O. Fred McGillivray, 325 Garfield St.
Meets first and third Monday in Room No. 8
In N. B. of O. P. Building.
No. 12.—Jiggermen, East Liverpool. O. John
Weber, 931 Lisbon St. Meets every Tues
r’ day in Room No. 3 in N. B. of O. P. Building.
No. If.—Saggermakers, East Liverpool, O.
Aemss Manson, Newell, W. Va. Meets first
r’ Vand third Tuesday in Room No. 2, N. B. of
“J O. P. Building.
No. 17.—Kilndrawers, East Liverpool, O.
-Ray C. Green, 512 E. Sixth St. Meets first
and third Thursday in Room No. 4 in N.
of O. P. Building.
No. 18.—Dippers, East Liverpool, O. Edwin
Bisley, rear 303 Moore JSt. Meets first and
•third Friday in Room Na 2 in N. B. of O. P.
Na 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.
Na 21.—Claymakers, East Liverpool, Ohia
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 Watkin, 258 Moore St. Meets second
.and fourth Tuesday in Room 1, N. B. O. P.
No. 24.—Chinaware. Wellsville. O. Sam
Lawton, 406 Seventh St. Meets first anil third
Wednesday in Odd Fellows Bldg. Fifth and
Main Streets.
No. 25.—Packers, East Liverpool, O. Her
bert Johnson. 1732 Holliday St. Meets second
1. and fourth Thursday in Room No. 1 in N. B.
of O. P. Building.
Na 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.
Na 29.—Dishmakers, East Liverpool, Ohio.
Arthur J. Bostock, 747 Avondale St. Meets
first Tuesday in Room Na 1 in N. B. of O. P.
No. SI.—Generalware, East Palestine, Ohio.
•Charles Hall, 53 Lincoln Ave. Meets second
and fourth Monday at 7:80 in Odd Fellows
'.No. 33.—Chinaware, Beaver
Leonard Greco, P. O. Box 3t»3.
snd third Thursday in Oatman Bldg.,
Seventh Ave.
Na S5.—Chinaware. Trenton, N. J.
Uam Hibbs, 111 S. Warren St., Trenton, 9,
A N. J. Meets second and fourth Monday in
JI Red Men's Hall, S. Clinton Ave. and Whit
terker Ave.
No. 42—Gencralware, Salem, O. Nellie Jack
son, 543 Perry St. Meets every other Monday
in Memorial Bldg..
Na 44.—Clay Workers, Sebring, O. Chester
JBrunt, 595 W. Oregon Ave. Meets every other
Monday night in K. of P. Temple.
Na 45.—Sanitary, Trenton, N. J. L. E. An
hell, 81 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 Hail, 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.
Na 51.—Generalware, Canonsburg. Pa. Mr.
Charles Atkinson, Box 632, Houston, Pa.
'Meets every other Monday in Slovak Hall,
Iron St.
Na S3.—Finishers, East Liverpool, Q.
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. Ely
St., Alliance, O. Meets every other Monday
In K. of P. Hall.
Na 86.—Generalware, Crooksville, O. Lew
Wilson, 826 Buckeye St. Meets every other
Na 70.—Generalware, Minerva, O. Abe Ed
wards, 801 N. Main St. Meets second and
fourth Thursday in American Legion Hail.
Na 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.
N«. 76.—Chinaware, Buffalo, N. Y. Oscar
Dale, 248 Oakmont Ave. Meets first and third
Friday at Sparefield'a Hall, Seneca and Wey
and Sts.
No. 77. Sanitary, Mannington. W. Va.
Mrs. Hazel Hayes, 315 Monroe St. Meets first
tifird Friday at 7:30 p. m., Legion Hall.
i Na 78.—Sanitary, St. John, P. Q., Canada.
Romeo Vezina, 808 Notre Dame St., St. John,
|P. Q., Canada.
Na 86—Warehousemen, East Liverpool, O.
James Ward, 608 Jefferson St. Meets every
Monday in N. B. of O. P.* Banquet Hall.
Na 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.
Na *4.—Warehousewomen, East Liverpool,
Ohia 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 Thomas St., Perth Am
boy, N. J. Meets second Friday of month at
Diana Hall. Market St., Perth Amboy, N. J.
Na 98.—Chinaware, Grafton, W. Va. Mary
D. Knott, Box 272, Grafton, W. Va. Meets
second and fourth Tuesday in the V. F. W.
Ao. 89. Chinaware, Clarksburg, W. Va.
David Bevan, 141 Lee Avenue. Meets every
other Monday.
Na 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.
Nw 108.—Generalware, Erwin, Tenn. M. B.
Laws, Route 1, Box 123, Erwin, Tenn. Meets
Second and fourth Tuesday at Ciinchfleld
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.
Na 108. Chinaware, Bedford, O.
Garvin, 213 Union St., Bedford, Ohio,
every other Monday.
Na 113.—Generalware, 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.
Na 116.—Generalware. Lincoln, 111. Glenn
Hale, 714 Decator St Meets first and third
Friday of each month in Odd Fellows Hall.
Na 121—Generalware, Decorators, Sebring,
O. Hazel Brown, R. D. No. 4, Alliance, Ohio.
Meets in K. of P. Hall every second and
fourth Tuesday.
Na 122.—Generalware, Cambridge, O. Ar
thur Ferber, 818 N. 10th St. Meets first and
fourth Wednesday at Moose Hall.
No. 124.—Decorators find Decorating Kiln
men, East Liverpool, O. Norman Whippier,
618 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 Mouldrnnnera, East
Liverpool, Ohia Alice Seevers, 1917 Ohio
Ave., East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets every Thurs
day in Room 3 in National Brotherhood of
Operative Potters Building.
Na 132.—Handle Casters and Finishers,
East Liverpool, O. Gladys Myler, 70 Virginia
Ave., Chester. W. Va. Meets first and third
Monday Room 1, N. B. of O. P. Building.
No. 133.—Sanitarja New Castle, Pa. Peter
Dimeco. 807 Dushane. N. C. Pa. Meets sec
ond and fourth Wednesday in Trades and
Assembly Hall, corner Croton and Washington
Na 184.—Stone and Art Ware, Crooksville,
Ohia Arvin Riley. S. Buckeye St. Meets first
and third Thursday.
i*5-—St®"* and Art Ware, Roseville, O.
Wilbur Smith, Box 218. Meets first and third
Monday in Odd Fellows Hall.
Na 138.—Bisque Warehouseman, East Llver
VmooL Ohio. William G. Jackson. Newell, W.
vva. Meets first and third Thursday in Room
Via 2 in N. B. O. P. Building.
Wa 140.—Porcelain, East Liverpool. Ohia
\Vndolyn Dailey, 747 Data Ave., East Liv-
N«. 141.—Oddmsn and Laborers, East IJv.
erpool, O. Harry Robinson, 608 Sugar Street.
N. B.
second and fourth Thursday in. Room 4,
O. P. Building.
143 Porcelain Worker*, Sandiiaky,
Mildred KriHchner 706 W. Monroe St.
second and fourth Tuesday.
144.—Stoneware, Cambridge, O. Frank
232 A. l)ewey Ave. Meets lirnt.
hiid Tuesday in Carter Bldg., 200 S. 8th
'dambndge, O.
No. 146.—Generalware, Paden City, W.
Zada Lewis, Box 568, Paden City, W.
Meets Tuesday after the 6th and 21st of every
month at Virginia Theater.
No. 148.—(Mixed), East Liverpool. Ohio.
Betty Robertson, 254 W. Seventh St. Meets
fourth Friday in N. B. O. P. Basement.
No. ISO.—Stoneware and Artware Workers,
Red Wing, Minn. Walter Quinn, 1203 Walter
No. IBS.—Underglaae Decorators, East Liv
erpool, O. Eunice Clark, 810 College St
Mejta fourth Wednesday in Room No. 2 in
N. B. of O. P. Building.
No. 1S6.—Porcelain, East Palestine, Ohio.
Dorothy Werner, 467 E. Clark St. Meets firat
and third Monday in K. of P. Hall.
No. 161.—Refractories, New Castle, Pa.
Frank C. Wyman, 1214 E. Washington St.
Meets third Wednesday in Room 408 Trades
Assembly Hall.
No. 163.—Potters Supply and Refractories,
East Liverpool, O. Mrs. Harriett Stull 463
Virginia Ave., East Liverpool, 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 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. 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. R.
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
Bondiee, 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, III.
Umbarger, Box 1(». 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 lxng, 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. Wai
Smith, 513’/i Princeton Ave., Trenton 8,
Meets second and fourth Monday in
Falcons Hall, Brunswick and Indiana
ter II.
N. J.
No. 185.—Porcelain, Trenton, N. J. Mary
Bozek,' 7 Chase St., Trenton, N. J. Meets last
Monday of every month in Broad St. Bank
No. 186.—Stone, Dinner and Artware, Los
Angeles, Calif. Mary B. Sanchez. 134^ S.
Ave. 53, Los Angeles 42, Calif. 1st and 3rd
Friday of each month, 220 OEast Ave. 28, Los
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.
No. 190.—Porcelain, East Liverpool, Ohio.
Homer Wright, P. O. Box 400. Meets first
and third Friday in N. B. O. P. Banquet hall.
i No. 191.—General and China Ware, Hamil
ton. Ont., Canada. Mr. Wm. Smith, 96 Ains
lie Ave., Hamilton. Ont., Canadn.
No. 192. Generalware, Warehousemen,
Packers. Decorating Kilnmen, Sebring, Ohio.
Hugh Dailey, 539 W, Oregon Ave.
No. 193—Sanitary, Trenton, N. J. Alma
Wallo, 165 Bunting Ave. Meets first Tuesday,
725 N. Clinton Ave.
No. 195.—Gloat Warehouse women and Kiln
drawer*, 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 Artware, Cam
bridge, Maas. Louis Fournier, 25 Locke St.
North Cambridge 40, Mass.
No. 198.—Feldspar, Million and Smelting.
Trenton, N. U. 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.
Estella 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 33, Calif. 2nd and 4th Wednesdays,
2502 Clarendon Ave. Huntington Park, Calif.
No. 202.—Artware, Santa Monica, Calif.
Iola Brugman, 15 Clubhouse Ave.. Apt. A
Venice, 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, Los 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. Wm.
W. Tate, 146 Schonhardt St., Tiffin, Ohio.
Meeting night every first and third Wednes
day of the month.
206. —Art and Novelty, Byesville, Ohio.
Thomas, 107 N. Eighth fit.. Byesville,
207. Refractories, Crooksville, Ohio.
Mauller, 606 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. Robert
Mansfield, 1812 Michigan Ave., East Liver
pool, Ohio. Meets first and third Thursday in
American Legion Hall.
No. 210—Refractories, Art and Novelty
Ware, Trenton, N. J. Michale Calla, 506
Stuyvesaat Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
No. 211.—Artware, Crooksville, Ohio. Mrs.
Ethel L. Hayman, 427 McKinley Ave., Crooks
ville, O. Meets the 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, N. Y.
Florida Attorney General
Appeals For Scabbing
Tampa, Fla.—(FP).—Atty. Gen. J.
Tom Watson is trying to talk Florida
workers into wholesale scabbing by
promising them legal help of the state
under the crumbling right-to-work
amendment if they are denied jobs in
closed shops.
In his latest attempt to bolster up
the amendment after it was sent back
to the state courts by the U. S. su
preme court, Watson made a bluster
ing statement to the anti-union Tam
pa Tribune that he would not seek
another legal test of the amendment
but would “cooperate to the fullest
extent” with workers and employers
entering individual suits. Under the
proposition any company stooge could
maintain in court that he had been
denied a job for refusal to join a
union and sue without spending a
penny for lawyer’s fees*-
-4 v
r, -r,----------- ..
Flays Detroit
Press For Anti
Union Tactics
.. if .1..« .. vi
Detroit (FP)—The three Detroit
dailies distinguished themselves dur
ing the street car strike by their anti
union tactics, the Detroit & Wayne
County Federation of Labor (AFL)
declares, through President Frank X.
MarteL They resorted, hi1 says, to
vicious abuse of the Amalgamated
Association of Street Electric Rail
way & Motor Coach Employees mem
bership, to misrepresentation and to
refusal to print the workers’ side.
“The Detroit Free Press was ex
tremely vicious in its abuse of the
men,” Martel said. “The fascist ten
dencies of the News are well known
in the community, though it did have
the grace to print our statement in
its entirety while the Free Press and
the Detroit Times (Hearst) gave it
the not-at-all treatment on the plea of
no available space, despite the fact
that Willy Hearst has been filling his
newspaper lately with many full-size
portraits of near-naked Hollywood
stars and the Free Press is a runner
up in the competition to see who can
distract the public the most from its
economic ills by filling its news col
umns with a lot of reprint out of
other drivel
keep a man
lot in life.”
syndicated matter and
designed to effectually
from thinking about his
The seven-day strike won a 15c an
hour increase and arbitration of the
demand for retentioh of daily over
time reporting pay for men working
less than eight hours. The street car
union business agent charged that
Mayor Jeffries was prolonging the
strike to garner Republican votes out
in the state in his bid for the gover
nor nomination.
Let’s Remember
In November!
Washington—(FF).—Determined to
halt efforts to place atomic energy
and its development in the hands of
the military, a group of Americans
from many fields announced forma
tion of the Natl. Committee for Civil
ian Control of Atomic Energy Mar.
27. Among the members are Leon Hen
derson, ex-OPA administrator Chan
cellor Robert M. Hutchins, University
of Chicago Sumner Welles, ex-Under
Secretary of State Pres. E. R. Em
brie, the Rosenwald Foundation Pub
lisher Marshall Field and a large
number of church leaders and educa
Compound interest and advertising
are very similar the longer they are
continued the better are the results
ual that’s always smart.
a junior cas
Pattern No.
8984 is in sizes 11, 12, 13, 14, 16, 18
and 20. Send 20c in coin, your name,
address, pattern number and size to
Federated Press Pattern Service,
1150 Ave. of the Americas, New York
19, N. Y.
NURSES PICKET HOSPITAL—First-aid men ani hospital nurses picket the Cedars of Lebanon Hos
Angelos demanding recognition of the Registered Nurses & First Aid Men’s & Women’s Union (A
.... .. .'I
Picketing is confined to off duty hours with no strike action contemplated. (Federated Pictures).
Leon Henderson, former national
price administrator, seen stepping
around with a professional dancer at
a Miami night club, admits he’s good
by showing something new in the way
of dances. He calls it the “Raspa”
and admits he’s the only man in the
U. S. who can do it right. Maybe we
all could learn if Mr. Henderson would
show us.
When Dr. George Gallup took a
poll of American women concerning
what they think about their husbands
the answer was not complimentary to
the men. It seems that only four out
of one hundred women think their
mates are really all right.
Of course, there are husbands who
aren’t worth their salt, but it seems
that four per cent of good ones is a
pretty bad average. The number of
faults listed by the women polled were
drinking away from home, forgetting
birthdays and anniversaries, forget
ting to send flowers or candy, interest
in other women, stinginess, taking
their wives for granted and dropping
ashes on the rugs.
We wonder if the average Ameri
can woman expects too much of a
How about the gals who go to bed
in curlers, show up at breakfast with
same curlers, face all smeared with
cold cream and messy dressing
gowns How about the ones who
slop around all day in broken down
bedroom slippers and drop their cig
arette ashes all over the place?
Mebbe if Dr. Gallup took a poll of
the husband’s reactions toward their
respective wives the opinions of the
mates might come out equal.
The fact that air hostess jobs are
going begging is based on the gen
eral womanpower shortage, aggra
vated by turnover due to forty per
cent marriage.
Perhaps the jobs are losing their
glamor as air travel enters the mass
transportation stage. The work is get
ting harder with thousands of per
sons taking to the air as fares drop
and schedules increase.
As more and bigger planes are be
ing put into service the need for hos-
-«&-V&r? rf ’i1*
o/«1 o I ni! P*
If each American family would save
just one slice of bread a week, one
hundred million loaves would be saved
in a year. Or, if each family
save half a slice a day, the
would amount to half a million
ml Dinin .■» k
Why doesn’t some national
make half loaves of bread? So many
families need only a half loaf—a
whole loaf dries out before they can
use it and then it’s wasted. Actually
we don’t need bread three times a
day. Since there is a bumper potato
crop we could leave off bread at din
ner, thus saving a million pounds of
bread daily.
“Save bread, slenderize your figure,
and avert mass starvation abroad.”
Jack Robbins, nationally known vet
eran song writer and publisher says
there are only two international lan
guages, medicine (Latin) and music
—“and when all nations have an un
derstanding of music, there’ll be no
more wars.”
doubled. The large four-
tesses has
motored planes carry two girls. Quali
fications vary slightly with the air
lines, but generally the girls must "be
unmarried, with at least a year of
college, between five feet two and five
feet six and weighing 125 pounds or
less. In the beginning of air travel a
hostess had to also be a graduate
nurse. That is no longer a require
Out of 120 girls recently inter
viewed only 17 were found suitable
for the job.
The marketing specialists of the
U. S. Department of Agriculture ex
pect April to be a plentiful month for
eggs, older chickens for stewing,
large turkeys, potatoes, fresh citrus
fruits, cauliflower, fresh and frozen
fish, but not shellfish.
It is perhaps fortunate during the
present meat shortage that the sea
son is Lent and that eggs and fish are
Since we are economizing on bread
to help feed starving Europe and our
own potato crop is abundant and
eggs plentiful, “Baked eggs in potato
cups” is a timely suggestion for Lent.
Make balls of mashed potatoes and
Whereas Almighty God in His infinite wisdom has seen fit to
take from our midst our friends and fellow workers, Brothers Henry
Strobel, William C. Sexton and Joseph Andrus, and
Whereas, We, the members of Local Union No. 12, East Liver
pool, Ohio recognize the* loss of these brothers who were respected
and esteemed by all their shopmates and fellow’ workers
Therefore Be It Resolved, That We, the members of Local
Union No. 12, shall cherish and respect the memories of their pleas
ant manner and as evidence of sympathy and esteem, it is hereby
Resolved, That we extend our profound sympathy to their fam
ilies, a copy of this resolution be published in our official journal,
The Potters Herald, a copy spread upon the minutes of the Local
and a copy sent to each bereaved family. Also that our charter be
draped in mourning for a period of thirty days.
a cup in the center of each,
an egg in each cup. Season,
in a slow’ oven 20 minutes or
eggs are as firm as desired.
Fruit at room temperature is easier
to juice than refrigerated fruit.
Lemons will give off mon* juice if
rolled under the pressure of the palm
of the hand before squeezing. This
breaks down the tissue inside the
fruit, making the juice run more
salt contains iodine, but it
lost in refining. Only half of
now on' the market is iodized.
may be
the salt
Read the label before buying. The
body needs iodine. Seafood can help
supply this need if eaten once a week.
Salt water fish is the source of iodine
—not fresh water fish.
The Union Label emphasizes the
quality of an article—“Accentuate”
the Union Label and “eliminate” un
fair merchandise!
Flowers for All I
ikim IS a

Committee of Local Union 12.
Open Sunday Until Noon
Fred Aten, assistant to B. M.
Jewell, president of the AFL Rail
road Employees Department, an
nounced that-notices of the intention
to seek the additional boost had been
filed with 130 railroads, representing
95 per cent of the nation’s rail mile
First Raise Held Inadequate
The 14-cent increase represents
difference between the original
mands of 30 cents an hour and
16 cents awarded by an arbitration
board April 3. The unions were dis
appointed by the award, which they
declared was entirely inadequate.
The procedure to be followed in the
15 unions’ demand is governed by the
Railway Labor Act and probably will
be similar to the proceedings in the
original wage case.
The act provides that the union’s
demands must be acted on in this
way: The notice to the carriers, dated
April 15, must be followed by a meet
ing of the parties within 10 days. At
this meeting it is required that a date
be set for a second conference within
30 days.
Negotiations, on a national basis,
are started between the unions and
the carriers. If these fail to produce
a settlement, the parties must re
quest the services of the National
Fur & Leather Workers
Sign Good Contracts
Detroit (FP)—Sizable gains were
registered by International Fur &
Leather Workers’ Local 96 in con
tracts signed in April with two lug
gage concerns in the Detroit area,
Manager Harold Shapiro of the local
Shwayder Bros, of Ecorso granted
its 3C0 union employees an increase
of 17’X»%, making the going rate
$1.28 an hour with an 8c boost in the
starting rate, union shop and check
off and improved plant and depart
mental seniority, effective April 10
for one year. It was negotiated suc
cessfully though the old contract did
not expire until next July.
At Beals & Selkirk Trunk Co. in
Wyandotte the 150 workers got a 15c
blanket raise, bringing the going rate
to $1.25 an hour on the average, and
other gains.
Demand the Union Labe).
110 W. Sixth Street
For Another W'^.age
Chicago (ILNS). Fifteen unions
non-operating railroad workers
which won a 16-cent an hour pay in
crease April 3, have begun proceed
ings to get an additional increase of
14 cents an hour. More than a mil
lion workers are involved.
Railroad Unions Begin Move
Powered only by a tiny gas flame, you open the door to years
of the most positive, carefree refrigeration for your family’s food,
when you buy a Gas refrigerator. There are no moving parts
in the freezing system of your Gas refrigerator to wear out or
become noisy.
So, you will be free from unpleasant interruptions to service
in this most important department of your kitchen’s food supply.
And you’ll be spared repair bills for expensive parts and service.
Too, Gas is so dependable. It’s always there when you want it—
a faithful sentinel,
providing never-failing protection for your
meats, fish, milk and other foods.
Then there’s economy. Besides the freedom from expensive
repairs that goes with the Gas refrigerator, the monthly cost of
operation is minute. Only a few pennies a day in most homes.
Yes, when you buy a Gas refrigerator, as with any approved Gas
equipment, and install it properly, zZso buy peace of mind. For
back of the dependability of Gas there are the integrity of the
equipment manufacturer and the research of the American Gas
Association which lends its seal of approval to Gas home equip
ment only after it passes hundreds of tests.
Us. ,»’
Mediation Board. If a deadlock per
sists, the dispute is put before ait
arbitration i similar to
which heard tiu original case,
New York (FP)—The international
match cartel inspired by Ivar Kreu
ger, Swedish match king who com
mitted suicide in
millions on an
died by consent
court here April
Firms consenting to the decree in
cluded the Diamond Match Co. and
subsidiaries, Universal Match Co.,
Ohio Match Co., Lion Match Co.,
Swedish Match Co. of Sweden, a
Kreuger concern, and the Swedish
owned Trans-American Match Co. and
New York Match Co.
ateway to the Finest,
Look into Gas refrigeration first. It is the most
practical, most economical and most dependable
protection for your food. Your Gas Appliance Dealer
or your Gas Company will be glad to supply further
The Manufacturers Light & Heat Co.
1932 after swindling
international scale,
^decree in, federal
American, Swedish
The dominant
and British match manufacturing
firms consented to dissolve the cartel
which the Justice Department had
charged with restricting production of
matches, fixing prices, control of pro
duction of chemicals used in match
making and dividing the world mar
ket. The complaint filed in May 1944
charged that the cartel controlled pat
ents, raw materials, chemicals and
processes to maintain its grip on the
industry and prevent competition from
entering the match market.
i i
i i
“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
i i
a service that inspires a sense
of peace and hope quiet dig
nity. These are reasons why
many families call upon us
serve when the need arises.
I i
215 W. Fifth St Phone 10
East Liverpool, Ohio
most Trouble-Free Refrigeration

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