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The potters herald. [volume] (East Liverpool, Ohio) 1899-1982, May 30, 1946, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78000533/1946-05-30/ed-1/seq-2/

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PAGE TWO
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Comment On
“The first concern of mankind to
day is the rebuilding of the war-rav
aged world on a basis of just and
lasting peace and on a foundation of
abundance.”
The foregoing is tlie opening*para
graph of a most important statement
by the American Federation of Labor
executive council, summarizing the
world’s sorry plight, pointing to its
cause and outlining a program looking
to world betterment and rehabilitation.
Emphasizing that more than a year
after the war ended in Europe, “there
is still no world peace,” and “not a
single peace treaty has been signed,”
the council says:
“Famine and pestilence are threat
ening Europe and large sections of
Asia Democracy has scored a co
lossal military triumph, but the men
ace of political despotism and one
party dictatorship continues acute.
Formerly' independent countries have
lost self-determination and ‘are con
trolled by secret police. Advocates of
democratic institutions are imprisoned
or liquidated.”
Neglect of the principles of the At­
OBITUARY
WILLARD WELCH
Willard W. Welch, 68, former East
Liverpool potter, died suddenly of a
cerebral hemorrhage May 24 in his
home, 574 Second st., NW., Carrollton.
Mr. Welch resided in Carrollton for
the past 44 years. He was employed
in potteries in East Liverpool and Car
rollton for about 32 years. In recent
years he has operated a chick hatch
ery.
A son of George Welch and May
Farmer Welch, he was born in East
Liverpool. He was married Jan. 16,
1909, to Miss Lillie Evans of East
Liverpool.
He was a member of the Methodist
church and the Masonic lodge also of
Carrollton, the Nazir Grotto of Can
ton and the Modern Woodmen of
America.
He leaves his widow, a son, Willard
Welch Jr. of Carrollton two daugh
ters, Mrs. Perry Vasbinder of Carroll
ton, and Mrs. Loren Kirby of Canton
a brother, Walter Welch, and a sister,
Mrs. Irene Layne, both of East Liver
pool, and eight grandchildren.
Services were held from the Allmon
Funeral Home in Carrollton by Rev.
William Caven, pastor of the Metho
dist Church. Burial was in GraridlMew
eemeury.
MRS. ELIZABETH MYLER
Mrs. Elizabeth Madeline Rosenbaum
Myler, 23, wife of James S. Myler,
849 St. George st., died Monday at 6
a. m. in the Molly Stark sanatorium,
near Canton, following a long illness.
Mrs. Myler, a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Hazel L. Rosenbaum, was born
in East Liverpool. She was employed
in the decorating department at the
Pioneer pottery.
Mrs. M^’ler was a member of the
Daughters of America and the wo
men’s auxiliary to the American Le
gion.
Besides her husband and parents,
she leaves two brothers, Richard L.
Rosenbaum of East Liverpool, and
Pfc. Thomas Rosenbaum with the ma
rine corps in China, and a sister,
Mrs. Dorothy Milne of East' Liver
pool,
Funeral services were held Wednes
day from the home of her parents on
St. George Street by Rev. William
Savors, a minister in the Church of
Christ. Burial was in Columbiana
County Memorial Park.
MRS. ELEANOR J. SMITH
Mrs. Eleanor J. Smith, 68, widow
of Alexander A. Smith, died suddenly
Monday at 6 p. m. in her home, 410*/j
Jefferson st.
Mrs. Smith was born in Blackhawk,
Beaver county, and spent practically
her lifetime in East Liverpool. She
was employed as a ware dresser for
the Homer LaughMn China Co. and
was a
tional
ters.
member of Local Union 94, Na
Brotherhood of Operative Pot-
She leaves a son, L. W. Barr of
East Liverpool two sisters, Mrs. W.
C. Finley of East Liverpool, and Mrs.
Joseph Pollock of Sebring and two
grandchildren and one great-grand
child.
Services will be held Friday at 2
p. m. in the Martin funeral home by
Rev. Andrew I. Keener, pastor of the
EmVnanuel Presbyterian church. Burial
will be in Riverview cemetery.
GEORGE W. HAMILTON
George W. Hamilton, honorary
’member of the National Brotherhood
of Operative Potters and musician,
died May 26 in his home, 991 Main
’Street, Wellsville, following a 15
xnonth illness.
Mr. Hamlltdri was a lifetime resii
V'dent of Wellsville. He was employed
DOCTOR SHOES
FOR FOOT
COMFORT
Flexible *nc
rigid arch
styles Id ox
fojyls and
hign shoes.
$10.00
X-ray Fitting
BENDHEIM’S
EmO Sixth Street
litit
World Events
lantic Charter by the great powers,
consequently making power politics
“the order of the day,” has caused
an acute deterioration in the world
situation, the council declares. It as
serts that Big Four occupation policy
of dividing conquered Germany and
Austria into zones “is a mistake,”
which International Labor News Serv
ice and associated newspapers have
been pointing out for months.
To overcome “the distressing inter
national situation and to promote a
feeling of trust, friendship and coop
eration particularly among all na
tions,” the council proposes that 6
measures be taken. The first 2, per
haps the most important, are as fol
lows:
A return to the Atlantic Charter
and a loyal adherence to its principles
as the guide for all peace treaties.
Transformation of the United Na
tions Organization into an effective
agency of nations responsible for pre
serving world peace, strengthening
the bonds of world security, and pro
moting human freedom and welfare.
The four other measures proposed,
making a well rounded program, are:
We urge that democratic nations
governing liberated countries seek out
former union leaders, put upon them
the responsibility and opportunity of
reviving free trade unionism and sup
ply them with the necessary office
equipment and means of communica
tion and travel. We urge similar poli
cies to restore cooperative undertak
ings.
A world peace conference should je
called at an early date Small na
tions should participate in delibera
tions and decisions.
The spokesmen of free trade unions
should be drawn into the deliberations
and adequately represented in the
making of decisions affecting the
peace and prosperity of the world.
Our government should initiate
United Nations proposals for over
coming the threat of famine and for
treating the millions of displaced and
uprooted persons in a humane and fair
manner and according them every op
portunity for making a fresh start in
life and doing their part in insuring
a free, peaceful, and prosperous world.
Temporary Homes
Well Under Way
Washington (FP)—Two-thirds of
the first 109,000 temporary emergency
dwelling units for veterans under the
emergency housing program were
completed or unc|e£ construction by
Mdy TO, Federal Public Housing Au
thority said May 21.
Construction was about to start on
30,000 units, with 13,500 completed
and 53,000 under way, in the program
to convert war surplus housing. About
half of the units have been allocated
to educational institutions and half to
local communities for veteran use.
Under the conversion program Wil
low Run Village near Detroit has been
housing University of Michigan stu
dent veterans in place of Ford work
ers, and Sunflower Village near Kan
sas City has become a University of
Kansas housing center with the de
parture of munitions workers from
Sunflower Ordnance Works.
FAIR LABOR LAW PASSES
Boston (FP) A fair employ
ment practices law for Massachusetts
was virtually assured when the state
senate passed such a bill, 22 to 11.
Previously the house adopted the
measure by a 8 to 1 vote.
last by the Wellsville China Co. He
was a trap drummer in several or
chestras and bands of the district
during his younger life. He was an
honorary member of the Musicians’
Union.
Services were held from the Haugh
Funeral Home in Wellsville by Rev.
W. C. Snowball, pastor of the First
Methodist Church, and Rev. Archie
Mackey, pastor of the First Christian
Church. Burial was in Spring Hill
Cemetery.
Charge Legion
Seeking To Oust
Union Posts
Fumiture-Stoves-Bedding
Linoleum-- Curtains
Drapery Rugs-- Carpets
Paint-- Appliances
Dinner and Cooking Ware
Convenient Terms
SEVEN FLOORS OF QUALITY FURNITURE AND ALL FURNISHINGS TO
MAKE A HOUSE A COMFORTABLE HOME
CROOK’S
THE BEST PLACE TO BUY AFTER ALL'
ERTAKUSHEn 1S80 EAST LIVERPOOL OHIO
New York (FP)—A charge that the
American Legion is seeking to squelch
and if possible eliminate labor posts
from its ranks was made here at a
press conference called by officers of
the Natl. Conference of Union Labor
Legionnaires.
Maurice Frank, judge advocate of
the labor legionnaires, made public
a heretofore suppressed report of a
secret star-chamber session of legion
officials weighing action against the
unionists.
“The legion,” said NCULL Vice
Pres. Henry Geisz, “is trying to find
ways and means of doing away with
both labor posts themselves or the
individuals in them. They fear de
mocracy since the present top leader
ship remains in power only by sup
pressing rank-and-file sentiment.”
The NCULL is called an unauthor
ized and illegal group jn rthe sup
pressed report, jvhich tlie labor group
obtained through independent means
after being denied a copy by legion
officials. The report cites the opposi
tion of the union veterans to legion
policy on these issues: indorsement of
Henry A. Wallace for secretary of
commerce, support of the 65c mini
mum wage bill and opposition to mili
tary conscription.
“We are making the report public,”
Charles A. Vencill, conference presi
dent, said, “because we take excep
tion to the arbitrary exercise of gag
rule by high-ranking legion officials.”
Vencill expressed his belief in the le
gion as an organization for the public
good, adding: “We want only an ex
tension of the bill of rights and free
dom of speech into legion affairs.”
Raise Effective
(Continued From Page One)
manufacturers pending the OPA’s
vision, stipulated that in Mie event
the OPA decided before June 1 on
the amount of the price increase to
be allowed, the W/C-cent increase
would go into effect as of the date
of the OPA’s announcement.
do-
The wage increase is in line with
the general trend throughout indus
try, recommended by governmental
agencies to meet the increase in the
cost of living and was agreed to fol
lowing five days of negotiations with
the manufacturers. The increase
amounts to $1.48 for an eight-hou
day and is the third increase the pot
ters have received since 1941.
THE POTTERS HERALD
ON THE CERAMIC SCREEN
Life is real, life is wonderful to Georges Lanlaire (Hurd Hatfield)
finds lovely Celestine (Paulette Goddard) employed in the home he once
hatedX ronStic'rcenZhTin'' the delightful* Benedict Bogeaus-Burgess
Meredith film, “The Diary of a Chambermaid,” opening Sunday at the
Ceramic Theater. _______ ’_________________ _____________________________
__. ____ xJy-t 11 rwkF-Fn 1 RaviA/Lnt UnrDaiiQ- Kiirtrnaa
Vote Points To
Sellout On
Price Control
The subcommittee was instructed to
bring back an amendment incorporat
ing the Bankhead amendment and pro
visions for a board of decontrol, such
as that proposed by Millikin, which
could instruct OPA to drop ceilings
on non-agricultural commodities at the
request of the industry involved when
the standards of a congressional state
ment of policy were met.
Economists Warn
(Continued From Page One)
use of mediation and voluntary arbi
tration.
Signers included professors from
the University of North Carolina,
Vassar, Barnard, Columbia, Buffalo,
Miami, Wisconsin, Smith, Harvard,
Pittsburgh, Ohio State, Dartmouth,
Oberlin, Chicago, Michigan State,
Swarthmore, Kansas, West Virginia,
Antioch, Pennsylvania, Northwestern,
Rutgers, Bryn _M»wrandAmherst.
&
it
8
ft
ft
COMjiQQ
-Tl***“
when
an
Washington (FP)—Danger of
administration sellout to the, farm
bloc and big business interests loomed
here May 22 after the Senate banking
and currency committee approved in
principle changes in the price control
act which would hand OPA’s authority
to decontrol commodities over to Sec.
of Agriculture Clinton Anderson and
a non-OPA board.
The move came in a surprising 12
to 2 vote on an amendment offered by
Sen. John Bankhead (D., Ala.), cotton
bloc leader, which would give Ander
son the power Cto decontrol all agri
cultural commodities at his discretion
and to raise prjces on those commod
ities to encourage production.
At the same time the committee
referred the whole question of de
controls to a subcommittee of Sen.
Ernest W. MlFarlanfi (D., Ariz.),
Eugene D. Milflkin (IL. j£olo.) and J.
William Fulhlght ($. Ark.), of
whom only th^last can be Considered
even a lukewarm friend of OPA.
Senate Passes
Anti-Welfare
Fund Amendment
Washington (FP) Primed
looking ahead
The cloture vote was to come on a
petition circulated by Sen. William
Knowland (D., Calif.), requiring a
two-thirds affirmative vote to be ef
fective, which would limit each sena
tor to one hour’s debate on pending
labor legislation and any amendments.
Knowland said the petition was signed
by 27 senators, 11 more than the re
quired number.
The attempt to shut off the 2-week
debate on anti-labor restrictions came
at the tail-end of a 13-hour session
which wound up at 1:12 a. m. May 24.
It followed three rapid-fire votes at
midnight indicating Senate determina
tion to, take advantage of the rail and
coal strikes to put new
unions.
fetters on
45 to 32 a
amendment
Green (D.,
required a
The senate Voted down
substitute for the Byrd
offered by Sen. Theodore
R. I.) which would have
public audit of any welfare funds ex
clusively administered by labor or
management under regulations set by
the Federal Security Administrator.
Another substitute offered by Green
which would have given Sec. of Com
merce Henry Wallace power to regu
late any industry benefit funds set up
by trade associations, was tabled by a
43 to 84 vote.
The Senate then adopted by a 48-30
vote the amendment offered by Harry
Byrd (D., Va.), requiring joint man
agement-employe administration of
employe welfare funds, which had
been fought for almost two weeks by
Claude Pepper (D., Fla.), James Mur
ray (D., Mont.), Glenn Taylor (D.,
Ida.) and other Senate friends of
bor.
la
Maneuvers Stall
Debate On FEPC
Washington (FP)—House polltax
ers showed again May 22 that they
were afraid of Calendar Wednesday,
under which committee-approved bills
can be brought to the floor for dis
cussion and vote. As in the previous
week, fair employment practices legis
latfbn was the issue, with FEPC
enemies working desperately to pre
vent its consideration.
This time they used a series of six
quorum calfe, ^ea^h taking 20 minutes,
to head off *tlffPlssfie while congress
men favoring the legislation tried to
outsit the opposition tactics.
After three hours with nothing ac
complished but the droning of names
by the clerks, Rep. William Colmer
(D., Miss.) moved for adjournment,
winning by a slim 83-81 standing
vote. Representatives supporting
FEPC are prepared to take up the
battle again every Calendar Wednes
day this session.
You Can See the Cream
ALWAYS USE
CREAM TOP
Milk Bottles
THEY ARE SANITARY
Used Exclusively By
Golden Star Dairy
Phone 3200
to the time, not too far away,
when we are going to build or
buy a home of our own.”
Those are the plihs of a lot of
folks in our community. And at
this friendly institution they are
finding the most convenient
home financing plan.
Let us help you to home owner
ship the convenient, economical
way
ttirst federal
l^ljAVINGS A LOAN ASSOQATIOlj
J* 1 IN THE EAST END?T
1082 PINNA. AVI. MA,N
OFFICERS Vice free* A. L. Whlte» ••o’y-Trxfc
nfrtftflilj If frti 0 00
Behind Headlines
•S’.,- I.'
for
fresh attacks on labor after its pas
sage of the Byrd amendment outlaw
ing union health and welfare funds,
the Senate moved' toward a vote on
limiting debate.
(Continued From Page One)'
For legal and banking expenses,
which the Senate interstate commerce
committee points out are largely un
necessary, eight of the largest Wall
Street firms and four banks have al
ready collected $2,172,336 from seven
railroads which have been in receiver
ship. Bankers who represent the bank
rupt roads include the Guaranty Trust
Co. and Bankers Trust Co. (both Mor
gan banks), Chase Natl. Bank (Rock
efeller) and Central Hanover Bank.
TAKE- HOME PAY, MANAGE
MENT: Most railroad company offi
cials had no cut in take-home pay in
1945 and some had increases. Atchi
son, Topeka & Santa Fe paid its presi
dent $61,150 in 1945 compared to $46,
875 in 1944. The increase
$14,275 was more than five
average wage of railroad
Southern Pacific paid its
$79,167 in 1945 compared to $75,000
in 1944.
Dear Folks
ft
ft
alone of
times the
workers,
president
TAKE-HOME PAY, WORKERS:
Railroad workers took home an aver
age of $49.93 a week in December
1945, a cut of 6% since V-J Day. Un
skilled workers got only $28.82. The
cut was mainly due to loss in over
time but their workweek still averages
more than 50 hours. The average rail
wage was 99c an hour in 1945 com
pared to $1.03 in all manufacturing,
although 10 years ago rail was a
high-wage industry compared to man
ufacturing generally.
HAZARDS: The number of train
men and enginemen killed in accidents
rose from 280 in 1939 to 589 in 1944.
Speedup of railroad workers has
reached such a height that if the rail
roads were to operate on prewar effi
ciency they would have to employ
510,CCO locomotive enginemen and
trainmen in place of the 325,000 they
now employ. That’s why rail unions
are demanding changes in work rules.
Casters Wire
(Continued From Page One)
your choice.
We hear Bro. Wilson Winters is
working out his notice and will retire
for a much needed rest after 49 years
at the bench, pressing and casting.
hfriMii
Ttiprscfay, Hay 30,
RED SOX CLUB
SEEKING GAMES
.1'
which handle the affairs of the bond
holders and engage in receiverships,
reorganizations, etc. The rail banking
house of Kuhn, Loeb & Co. engineered
a reorganization of the Chicago, Mil
waukee, St. Paul & Pacific from which
it took “expenses” of nearly $7 mil
lion. The road came out of reorganiza
tion still under Kuhn, Loeb domina
tion and so heavily loaded with debts
it was bankrupt again in a few years.
ft
O. C. 4.
Ask for Union Labeled merchandise.
I’m not really one to complain. But something’s been eating
at me lately. It’s a book I’ve run across. Aladdin. Aladdin,
with his old lamp and that corny genie ia it.
Don’t think I’m jealous. No. Only I do think I deserve a
better break against that genie with the whiskers. Imagine,
writing books about him. And not even mentioning me!
I’m a modest fellow. But let’s face facts. That goon doesn’t
even belong in the same league with me. Why I could give
him cards and spades and still’come up with more miracles
per kilowatt hour than he could perform in a thousand and
one nights.
My trouble is that you folks take me for granted. When
I heat your electric iron, or chill your refrigerator, or pop
up your toast, or clean your rugs, you expect it of me. But
•let that dopey genie do ant/thing and right away somebody
writes a book!
Ah me! Also, woe and alas! But don’t think I’m going to
sulk. I’m used to being taken* for granted. I’ll go right on
being at your service, day and night. But I just had to gef
this gripe off my chest!
The East Liverpool Red Sox, a fast
semi-pro team of this city composed
of top-notch players in the City Indus
trial League, is seeking to arrange af
series of games with any of the lead- V.
ing pottery teams within a radius of
one hundred miles.
The team has proven a stellar at
traction wherever they have played
and boasts victories over some of the
best teams in the tri-state district.
Guy Digman, president of Local Union
No. 12 and a former sandlot star, is
the team’s manager.
Else Carey, Sr., who used to pitch
for the old Grand Athletics when they
were in their prime is the team’s book
ing agent and games can be arranged
by contacting him at 206 West
Church Street, East Liverpool, Ohio.
VETS FL(K K TO USES
New York (FP)—Veterans are
flocking to the needle trades offices of
the USES here, anxious to be consid
ered for the on-the-job training pro
gram of the men’s clothing industry
announced by the Amalgamated Cloth
ing Workers (CIO).
WANTED
2 Liners and 2 Novelty
Decorators. Continental
Kilns, Chester, W. Va.
8
OLD ENGLISH
LAWN SEED
A
and
The Perfect Fertilizer
3:
A IS a
Open Sunday Until Noon
Genie with the
(f’gbt Brown Whiskers*?
?hooey!
faithfully yours,
Elec Tricity.
(Lowest Paid Worker in the World)
Hear NELSON ED-DY in “THE ELECTRIC HOUR” with Robert
Armbruster's Orchestra. Every Sunday afternoon, 4:30, EST, CBS Network
7** OHIO POWER c*
(J
^*1

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