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The potters herald. [volume] (East Liverpool, Ohio) 1899-1982, May 02, 1946, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78000533/1946-05-02/ed-1/seq-3/

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Thursday, May 2, 1940
No. 36.—Generalware, Crooksville, O. Lew
Wilson, 823 Buckeye St. Meets every other
No. 70.—Generalware, Minerva, O. Abe Ed
wards, 301 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.
Scott, 218 S. Fourth St., Coshocton, O. Meets
second and fourth Thursday in Central
Trades and Labor Hall. Main St.
No. 76.—Chinaware, Buffalo, N. Y. Oscai
Dale, 248 Oakmont Ave. Meets first 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 Hal).
No. 87.—Sanitary Mixed, Trenton, N. J.
Joseph Pasdan, 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. De!., 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.
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, Fepd City, Pa. H. R.
Hileman, Box 15, McGrann, Pa. Meets second
and fourth Friday in Sokol Hall at 7:80 p. m.
No. 103.—Generalware, 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. Rose
C. Hotella, Box 545. Meets second and
Monday in Odd Fellows Hall.
East Liverpool Trades and Labor Council.
Frank Walcott, 1077 Mapletrew Street. Meets
first and tUrd Wednesday in N. B. of O. P.
No. 4.—Casters, East Liverpool, Ohio. Gar
vin A. Burgess, Box 221. Meets second and
fourth Monday in Room No. 3 in N. B. of
O. P. Building.
No. S.—Generalware, Evansville, Ind. Miss
Beatrice Brinker, 2443 N. Kentucky Avenue,
Evansville u, inj. Meets second and fourth
Tuesday in K. of P. Halt. Main St.
No. 6.—Chinaware, Wheeling, W. Va.
George W. Friedrich, 604 Main St. Meets third
Monday in Trades Assembly Hart.
No ?•—Sanitary, Tiffin, O. Herbert Fisher,
153 Ohio Avenue, Tiffin, Ohio. Meets second
and fourth Tuesday of every month.
No. 9.—Kihimen, East Liverpool. O. Laur
ence Brown, 1012 Waterloo St. Meets every
Friday in Room 3 in N. B. of O. P. Building.
No. 10.—Turners and Handlers, East Liver
n«ol. O. Fred McGillivray, 825 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
O. Weber, 931 Lisbon St. Meets every Tues
day in Room No. 8 in N. B. of O. P. Building.
No. 13.—Saggermakers, East Liverpool, O.
James Manson, Newell, W. Va. Meats first
and third Tuesday in Room No. 2, N. B. of
O. P. Building.
No. 17.—Kilndrawers, East Liverpool, O.
Ray C. Green, 612 E. Sixth St. Meets first
and third Thursday in Room No. 4 in N. B.
of O. P. Building.
No. 18.—Dippers, East Liverpool, O. Edwin
Sisley, rear 803 Moore St. Meets first ahd
third 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. 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 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.—Dishmakers, 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. 33.—Chinaware, Beaver
.... ... Falls,
I .eona rd Greco, P. O. Box 308. Meets
and third Thursday in Oatman Bldg.,
Sevanth Ave.
No, 35.—Chinaware, Trenton, N. J.
11am Hibbs, 111 S. Warren St., Trenton, 9,
N. J. Meets second and fourth Monday in
Red Men’s Hall, S. Clinton Ave. and Whit
terker Ave.
No. 42—Generalware, Salem, 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
toell, 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 Castlemini Hall, 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, 1384 Mechanic Street.
No. SI.—Generalware, Canonsburg, Pa. Mr.
Charles Atkinson, Box 632, Houston, Pa.
Meets every other Monday in Slovak Hall,
Iron St.
No. 53.—Finishers, East Liverpool, O.
Gladys Hartsell, 828 Bradshaw Ave. Meets
second and fourth Thursday in Room No. 2
taNL B. at 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.
No. 116.—Generalware, Lincoln, HL Glenn
Hale, 714 Decator St. Meets first and third
Friday of each month in Odd Fellows Hall.
No. 121—Generalware. Decorators, Sebring,
O. Hazel Brown, R. D. No. 4, Alliance, Ohio,
Meets in K. of P. Hall every second and
fourth Tuesday.
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 Buildinv.
No. 130. Kilnfiremen Helpers and Track
men, East Liverpool, O. Chas. Lareombe, 690
Springrove Ave.. East Liverpool, O. Meets
second and fourth Friday in Room No. 2 in
N. B. of O. P. Building.
No. 131.—Batteisout and Mouldrunners, East
Liverpool, Ohio. Alice Seevers, 1917 Ohio
Ave., East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets every Thurs
day in Room 3 in National Brotherhood of
Operative Potters Building.
No. 132.—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. 133.—Sanitary, 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
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 Odd Fellow* Hall.
No. 188.—Bisque Warehousemen, Bast Liver
pool, Ohio. William G. Jackson, Newell, W.
Va. Meets first and third Thursday in Room
Na 2 in N. B. O. P. Building.
No, M0.—Porcelain. East Liverpool, Ohio
Gwendolyn Dailey, 747 Daisy Ave., East Liv
erpool, Ohio. Meets third Tuesday In Room
Mm 1* N. B. of O. P. Building.
No, 141.—-Oddmen and Laborers. Bast Liv
erpool, O. Harry Robinson, 608 Sugar Street.
N. B.
second and fourth Thursday in Room 4,
O. P. Building.
143 Porcelain
Mildred Krischner
second and fourth
144.—Stoneware, Cambridge, O.
232 A. Dewey Ave. Meets first
Workers, Sandusky,
706 W. Monroe St.
Clark, ...
third Tuesday in Carter Bldg., ZOO S. 8th
Cambridge, O.
No. 148.—Generalware, Paden City, W.
Zada Lewis, Box 568, Paden City, W.
Meets Tuesday after the 6th and 21st of every
month at Virginia Theater.
Na 148.—(Mixed, East Liverpool, Ohio.
Betty Robertson, 254 W. Seventh St. Meets
fourth Friday in N. B. O. P. Basement.
Na 150.—Stoneware and Artware Workers,
Red Wing, Minn. Walter Quinn, 1203 Walter
Na 155.—Underglaze Decorators, East Liv
erpool, O. Eunice Clark, 810 College St.
Meets fourth Wednesday in Room No. 2 in
N. B. of O. P. Building.
Na 156.—Porcelain, East Palestine, Ohio.
Dorothy Werner. 467 E. Clark St. Meets first
and third Monday in K. of P. Hall.
Na 161.—Refractories, New Castle, Pa.
Frank C. Wyman. 1214 E. Washington St.
Meets third Wednesday in Room 408 Trades
Assembly Hall.
Na 163.—Pottere Supply and Refractorlee,
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. Hail, 843 Grant St., Akron, O., 4 p. m.
No. 165.—Chinaware, Ei Cerrito, Calif.
Fred Chester, 6334 Kensington Ave.. Rich
mond, Calif. 2nd and 4th Wednesdays, 1340
San Pablo Ave., El Cerrito. Calif.
Na 166.—Refractories, Sebring, Ohia Alice
Roberts, 687 W. Oregon Ave. Meets the first
Tuesday of every month at K. of P. Hall.
Na 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.
Na 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.
Na 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.
Na 177.—Sanitary, Robinson, Ill. Floyd
Umbarger, Box 10. Meets first and third
Thursday in Labor Temple.
Na 178.—Artware, Sebring, O. John A.
Dorff, R. D. No. 4, Alliance, Ohio. Meets
second and fourth Wednesday in K. of P. Hall.
Na 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.
Na 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. Wai
Smith, BlS’/fis Princeton Ave., Trenton 8,
Meets second and fourth Monday in
Falcons Hall, Brunswick and Indiana
ter H.
N. J.
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
Angeles, Calif.
Na 187.—Porcelain, Trenton, N. J. Rose
Pronest, 112 Sherman' Ave, Trenton' 9, N. J.
Meets Second Thursday in Polish' Falcon Hall,
corner Casa and Adeline Sts.
No. 190.—Porcelain, East Liverpool, Ohia
Homer Wright, P. O. Box 400. Meets first
and third Friday in N. B. O. P. Banquet hall.
No. 191.—General and China Ware, Hamil
ton, OnL, Canada. Mr. Wm. Smith, 96 A ins
lie Ave., Hamilton, Ont., Canada.
Na 192. General ware, Warehousemen,
Packers, Decorating Kilnmen, Sebring, Ohia
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.—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, Hollydala 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, Mass. Louis Fournier, 25 Locke St.
North Cambridge 40, Mhss.
Na 198.—Feldspar, Million and Smelting,
Trenton, N. J. William Taylor, 188 Allen St.,
Trenton, 8, N. J.
No. 108. Chinaware, Bedford, O.
Garvin, 213 Union St, Bedford, Ohio,
every other Monday.
No. 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 199.—Chinaware, Pomona, Calif.
Stevens, 789 E. Fourth, Pomona, Calif,
Tuesday of each month, 637 W. 2nd
Pomona, Calif.
No. 200.—Stoneware, Crooksville, O.
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 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. —Ari and Novelty, Byeaville, Ohio.
Thomas, 107 N. Eighth St., Byesville,
207. Refractories, Crooksville, Ohio.
Manlier, 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, Ohia Robert
Mansfield, 1812 Michigan Ave., East Liver
pool, Ohio. Meets first and third Thursday in
American Legion Hall.
Na 210—Refractories, Art and Novelty
Ware, Trenton, N. J. Michale Calla, 506
Stuyvesant Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
Na 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.
Na 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 Addhon Street, Larchmont, N. Y.
San Francisco (FP)—First full
convention of the International Broth
erhood of Electrical Workers (AFL)
since the war started will be held
here Sept. 1. More than 1,500 dele
gates are expected.
SELF-SACRIFICE “Just a small bite sirloin steak, four slices of
bread, couple pieces of butter,
Comment On World Events
(From Labor’s Monthly Survey,
A. F. of L.)
An emergency conference of 17 na
tions, including representatives of
United Nations agencies, met in Lon
don April 3 to consider the European
meat and grain crisis. Its statements
show world wheat, grain and flour
requirements of 19.6 million long tons
for the first half of 1946, with a sup
ply in sight of less than 13 million
tons, leaving a shortage of almost 7
million tons, due largely to war rav
ages and droughts.
The United States, which is com
mitted to .supply!’a million tons a
month for'6 Months’ (almost half the
13 million tons available), has fallen
short by over 10 per cent in the first
quarter, sending only 2,687,000 tons
instead of the promised 3 million.
Government efforts in March prevent
ed a still greater failure and added
almost 300,COO tons to our shipments.
Of the countries supplying the
other half, Canada and Australia are
meeting their commitments Argen
tina is falling behind because an acute
fuel shortage makes it impossible to
transport her quota. Even if all 4 ex
porting countries meet their quotas,
world supplies will still be 7 million
tons short.
To meet this crisis will require the
greatest possible effort on the part of
all. We in the United States must
do our full part, for we have the lar
gest supplies of any country. Former
President Hoover, touring Europe to
study the need, reported that of 300
million people in Europe west of Rus
sia, only 40 million have assured food
supply till the next harvest. Some 22
million children are already develop
ing tuberculosis, rickets and other
diseases due to undernourishment. As
the Pope stated April 4: “The shadow
of famine rests on at least a quarter
of the entire population of the globe.”
—500,000,000 people in Europe anti
What more can we do in U. S. A.
to meet the need? Everyone of us
can cooperate in the President’s pro
gram by reducing our consumption of
bread and wheat by 40 per cent and
of fats by 20 per cent. Full compli
ance by everyone could save almost
300,000 tons of wheat and rescue 35
million persons from starvation.
Washington (FP)—Demanding that
the U. S. government stop what they
called its discrimination and favori
tism of the AFL and CIO over un
affiliated labor organizations, a group
of leaders of the Confederated Unions
of America called on federal officials
•Eyes Examined
•Glasses Fitted
Office Hours: 9 to S
Evenings 7 to 9 By
502 Market Street
Over Peoples Drug Store
PHONE: 2378 Office—2264-R, Res.
The government has also cut pro
duction of beer and alcohol to a mini
mum to save grain workers affected
by this program should work with
their unions to devise ways of sup
plementinj* employment during the
emergency.’ Government plans to re
lease wheat held on farms are most
important. As requested, farmers are
raising unprecedented numbers of
livestock this year and reserving
wheat supplies more than 2 million
tons above normal to feed them. A
practical plan to release both grain
and meat for huihan food would bring
immense help to the starving in Eu
rope and Asia.
-1Every possible means of economiz
ing and saving Wheat is needed to
meet the crisis. Appointment of a
food administrator with power to
secure and ship all available supplies
is the only sun* way to send the maxi
mum from our country and get it
there on time. A world food agency
is also needed to mobilize world sup
plies, as announced by Mr. Hoover
April 5. We must recognize that win
ning the war against starvation, dis
ease and chaos is vital or we shall lose
the victory we celebrated on V-J Day.
Gives Wall Street A Boom
New York (FP)—Satisfied smiles
and well-bred whoops of glee blos
somed on Wall Street when the House
gave its kiss of death to OPA.
News of each successive crippling
amendment—decision to kill OPA in
nine months, guarantee a “reasonable
profit” on every item of trade, end
subsidies sent the stock market
higher and higher. By mid-afternoon
the ticker on the New York Stock Ex
change reached a new high of 209.36.


“Now take the National Associa
tion of Manufacturers,” Mr. Dilworth
“You take it, Pop, I jus-t washed my
hands,” said Little Luther.
“Ke*p your dirty little mouth shut,
my boy,” said Mr. Dilworth.
‘•So now my mouth’s dirty. I sup
pose I have to go out and wash that,”
Little Luther sighed.
"Might he a good idea,” Mr. Dil
worth allowed. "Hut what I wanted
to say was, we owe a debt of grati
tude to the NAM, son.”
"They hold u.^ up on prices, smash
the OPA, and we still owe them some
thing?” Little Luther asked. "Who
opened this account, anyway
“You look at things with tori mer
cenary an eye, my boy. .”
"Like you when you’re doling out
my allowance?” asked Little Luther.
“It may be true,” said Mr. Dil
worth, ignoring him, “that there’ll be
a wee drop of inflation, prices may go
up a tiny bit .”
“Sure, sure,” said Little Luther.
"Nothing much. Not a penny over 50
or 1CO%, I’ll bet.”
“. But,” continued his father,
“isn’t that an insignificant price to
pay to lose the OPA Isn’t that cheap
to keep our great freedom of enter
“Keep right on,” said Little Luther.
"I’ll give you the answers to all your
questions as soon as I get this rubber
kazoo fitted into my mouth.”
"You’re not taking me seriously
enough, Luther,” Mr. Dilworth an
nounced. “Where would Liberty be if
it weren’t for the NAM?”
"It’d still be out in the middle of
New York harbor,” Little Luther said,
“and it’s too bad you and the NAM
aren’t there, too.”
Washington (FP) When house
wives ask the average small bakery
for bread, the proprietor may quote
Marie Antoinette’s reply to the starv
ing French people of 1789 and say
“Let them eat cake.”
That isn’t meant to be as callous
as it sounds, but with the new bread
shortage due to the needs of Euro
pean famine relief, it may be the so
lution for the small shop.
The little baker over the U. S. may
be obliged to concentrate on cakes,
cream puffs, cookies and buns in order
to survive through the 25 per cent re
duction in his flour supply.
Research Director Andrew Myrup
of the Bakery & Confectionery Work
ers’ International Union (AFL) ex
plained that the heavy profit items in
the field are in cake, fancy breads and
pies. With competition from the big
chain bakers, the small operators may
surrender the bread field temporarily
to the chains.
The Union Label emphasizes the
quality of an article—“Accentuate”
the Union Label and “eliminate” un
fair merchandise!
Now Is the Time
to Buy Coal
Office 934 Home 693
Railroad & Belleck Streets
Enriched with Vitamin and Iron
Bring your car to our lubrication specialists.
They possess the “know how” necessary to put
your car in first-class shape from a lubrication
standpoint. The best lubrication service in town
costs you no more than the ordinary kind.
Broadway at Sixth St. “Established June, 1913” Phone 190
Cops Gang Up On President
Green—But It's Not A Pinch
Chicago (FP)—Dignified AFT, Pres- points out that itu re was no irouLTn
ident WilHam Green had finished his
address. Ine appropriate resolution
of thanks had been passed. The ap
plause had died down. The meeting
was declared adjourned.
Suddenly from the front seats rose
a dozen or two burly, broad-shoul
dered cops, who pushed their way
onto the dais^ In an instant Green
was surrounded, retreat cut off on all
sides. Newspapermen hurried up,
pushed their way between the cops,
cigarets tucked in the corners of their
mouths so they could use both hands
to hold pad and pencil.
But it’s all right, fellas. There
wasn’t any pinch. The cops, all in
plain clothes, were delegates to the
cop-organizingest union in the U. 8.
—the American Federation of State,
County & Municipal Employees.
They wanted to hear from Green’s
own lips the AFL’s attitude toward
their policemen’s locals. That morn
ing Col. Robert R. McCormick’s Chi
cago Tribune had announced the
union was “defying” an AFL order
not to organize policemen.
“When this international union was
chartered,” Green said, "it was char
tered to organize state, county and
municipal workers and that includes
policemen. I think that covers H. The
AFL supports the union in its efforts
to organize its jurisdiction.”
That satisfied Samuel W. Wein
stein, chairman of the international’s
new police division and he grinned as
photographers snapped him shaking
hands with Green.
The AFSCME has organized ap
proximately 6,000 policemen into 49
police locals—most of them chartered
in the last two years—and in Io 25
other locals which also include other
municipal workers.
Police pulled the plug for their
present organizing drive back in 1944,
according to Weinstein and J. G.
Dooley, president of the Hartford
local, when the Hartford Common
Council was persuaded to pass a reso
lution protecting municipal employees*
rights and ordering all city depart
ments to bargain with them collec
tively. It’s legal in Hartford but some
cities haven’t heard about it yet. One
of them is St. Louis, where firing is
still the answer to unionization of
The union cops think they krew
how to get along better with picket
lines than scab cops do—and maybe
they have something there. Their oath
of office comes first, Weinstein points
and they’re pledged not to strike.
John Judge, a copper from St.
s and treasurer of the local there,
Yes, she’s back at her old job of home-making—
that 24-hour-a-day job with no overtime pay.
Mom learned a lot about electric service dur
ing the war. She found that stitching up a cruiser
and stitching up a curtain are both done more
easily and quickly when electricity lends a hand.
And when home-making had to be sand
wiched in after war-plant hours, Mom learned
that the touch of a finger-tip brought her a dozen
willing servants for the cost of a candy bar.
Mom’s back in the kitchen. And electric ser
vice—always ready, dependable and cheap —is
there with her, making her tasks easier, her life
more comfortable. Service like that just doesn’t
happen. It takes hard work and good business
management. The men and women in Mom’s elec
tric company —and yours, too —make it possible.
between AFL cops and pickets on tha
General Motors lin■ in hi., city.
"Union cops,” he said, “talked to
union pickets. They understood each
other. There was no violation of the
law by either the cops or the pickets.
We want to educate strikers to tho
knowledge that union policemen are
friends and not legalized gunmen.”
A cop, it seems, doesn’t have to he
a union man to refrain from bashing
in your head but if he’s a union man,
you know darn well he won’t. Re’ll do
his duty and that is all.
New Addition
(Conttnurd From Pay,' One)
of our union by your regular attend
ance. 1
Delegates to the coming convention
will be elected at dur next meeting.
This should be a ‘must* for every
member of the local. Come out and
support those you think best qualified
to represent your interests at At
lantic City.
Recent returnees from the service:
Richard Price, mouldrunner and Alf
Murgatroyd, decorating warehouse
man. Welcome back boys’—O. C. 122.
Hear NELSON H)DY in 'THE ELECTRIC HOUR" w»h tobnrt ArmbruOnet
Local Stages Exhibit
Detroit—(FP).— A 2-week exhibit
of lithographic products is on display
at the Scarab Club, Detroit artists*
center, arranged by Amalgamated
Lithographers Local 9 (unaffiliated)
with the cooperation of the Detroit
Litho Club and the lithographers
group of the Detroit Graphic Arts
Sundoy gfttfnoQnt 4i30y ESTt CSS Nthrorlu
n*OfflO POWER a

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