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The potters herald. [volume] (East Liverpool, Ohio) 1899-1982, September 12, 1946, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78000533/1946-09-12/ed-1/seq-4/

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PAGE FOUR ■, *’z'
TH 11 Sg
the national b°/o"h^XT opekahvb
One Year to Any Part
EiirhVir^nil Preeid,Bt~Jo#hua
Tnnting plant in the state.
Bank Building. Trenton 8, New Jersey.
•arnTTlI* FDTTOR has iuit waded
“Tnhlacc vatnrnnq nrrnrdinff
w ij it
World War II veterans.
labor council
Tburria, .. ba.. Ohio, b, th. N. b. of
owning and operating the Bert Trades Newspaper and JobIjetween
Entered at Poetoffice. East Liverpool. Ohio, April 20, 1902, as second-1J
General Office, N. B. of O. P. Building, w. cth st., BELL PHONE 5751
the United States or Canada.----- —-----•42.00
ident—Jam s ff P. O Bo 752 Ea»t Liverpool Ohio.------iT’
Chadwick, Grant Street, Newell, Westi
Secretary-Treasurer—Chas. F. Jordan, P. O. Box 752, East Liverpool, |e(j
K. Koos. H. M.
Operatives. BERT CLARK, DAVID bevan. chaklm^ Ivnlved
ments. A yeteian can
5t oenig uisneu uuv oy iiie pi two.
age is developing.”
nt tWent and splf-sustainino- wiures
Se°°ParkicCaiife8ident—Fr*nk Hul1’ 2704 E’ Florenc* Ave*’ Huntln|rtol,
President Charles Zinuner, 1045 Ohio Avenue, Trenton 8|long
Fifth Vice Prudent—George Newbon, 847 Melrose Avenue, Trenton
T.™ 91E W Fourth street Rest Liv-
rravidS*h,SS '°«»,°A«"?r 0cSX uMH7.°LSS'riXi|largaining pattern which has been established byl .....
Ithe SIU.
and Business Manager|C0.me IO pne
CHINA WARE standing committee-( Py in
w. A.
the rolls each month, out an equal nuipftgy eivner|tinje, ine ooara s uecisivn Iiao
dray $20
ference of $5, which explains the preference Oil
many for available benefits.”
employed are not Simply changing jobs but are|£“®u
run r.A/iiui i nnnn n
Senator from New York, had to say:
fnrnilv carafford tn inrrnX
lamily can afford, to inci ease OUI national income I nxea assets.
they want that kind of government.
------------------W I*
re-apply or submit initial applications. Igreat deal of unrest which may lead to even more(
“The majority claim that they are on the (serious consequences.
52-20 rolls, not from choice but because the jobs The SIU and the Sailors Union of the Pacific
worker nets $25 a week for 30 hours, after income (bureaucrats deprive them qf what they fought |Z
we^fts, a
v This picture differs quite a bit from the I SUUWUo LiJB.IV
rfcHZ-cfisfied out by the press. Official re-
ports tell us of an all-time employment peak last (mightiest nation the world has evei’ seen, sirnul-|
July, passing the 60,000,000 mark or 4,000,000 taneous wjnner of two colossal wars in Europe and
workers above the employment figure of a year (Asia, is tottering toward a collopse. It is stagger-
furnish jobs to millions of able-bodied people The way to save America, accoi ding to this
anxious to work, but apparently unable to find it|preci°us outfit, which apparently is collecting im-(
ypHERE WERE LOTS of Labor Day messages.) (e
GOVERNMENT bureaucrats have once
more stuck their noses into the affairs of the
roirraa Maritime industry and their hands into the
I noney pockets of the merchant seamen. The re-
:ent action of the Wage Stabilization Board in re-
o. -u?in« aPPro™lof the new wage scales negotiated
the Ship operators and the Seafarers In-
Xernational Union, and approved by the WSA, isL
delibert attempt to break down the COllectivel
They, the Washington masterminds, havel
_____________________________________________________ "Lnmo tn thn rnnrlndnn that nn rnntrart hpfwponlneeded revisions social security act, one of the Social Security Board si
GILL.___ _______ __Editor
■come to ine conclusion LfiiiL no coriLracL uciwccm— *■, ...
“JToo FX? Ind management is Wai unless it7s con- top .OP„rnm.lst8■-OQ^the
COnClUSlOn inai no CORiraCl OeiWeen|tnT1
labor and management IS legal unless It IS con
5SF??lsummated Washington, under the watchful
(eyes and with the fumbling aid of the government
■red-tape artists.
I Tkn riomAProtin mothnil
I. 1
democratic metnou oi coneciive
|sult of many such bargaining sessions, the.
Third Vice President—James Slaven, Cannons Mills, Eart Liverpool, lIin:nn mprrhant qpampn And nnw affpr thi« Icommittee.
eitherItimp the board’s decision has onlv given rise to a
available too low a wage rate. According to lhave negotiated their contracts with the employ-1——
Detriot industrial sources, the average industrial lers. They will not Sit idly by while government
ago. We are also told that “a serious labor short-|jng downward in complete stagnation, prostrationfctfeftedduringwa?gyea?|f
seekers had been looking tor work as long as 4|for Constitutional Government, Inc. Its high]
having real difficutly finding work.” |Iaper puoiisner. IS I
months. There IS evidence that the currently un-| prank Gannett multi-millionaire news-(million
ILf vnn Z nrnvJ
tradictory statements Show that you can proveLent|eman who was &ent to Drjson during the first |away-
:nsprov"g r™ an roveUS- There™ only one World War on the ground that he was the paidh^Tuk.
1 Most of them patted labor on the back and] CORPORATIONS PILE UP BILLIONS lporti^,n than
the things needed to provide job opportunities and borations. .... |PantAid
good wages for every willing worker to do a 1001 “Net working capital means cash and other
per cent job on social security, rather than a 50(assets which can quickly be turned into cash. It|urday,
cent job to build houses that the averagejdoes not include plants, equipment and other
In addition to being the scene of the dispro-|
committed last year in Chicago.
give and take. As a re-1
Igame up with the best contract ever won by any|exPert®’ and *n
and arduous period,
the gains Which
9, Imade are being wiped out by men who give
Service to the encouragement of collective bar-1
(concentration Of power in their own hands.
JOBS AND STATISTICS (Board who voted against approval of the agree-(disliked
haustive report on veterans unemployment (little basis for their decision. Either they do not
and benefits. The following paragraphs are otlrecogmze the concept Of tree collective bargaining,
special interest: |or they refuse to accept the judgment of the
Jobless veterans according to a V eteranb union, iner emp oyers uia
Administration survey, have cost the nation over (ministration. Ail Oi tnese groups are responsible
$1,000,000,000 SO far. Altogether, 4,900,000 vet-|for maintaining stability in the mantime indus-
erans have been on the rolls at one time or an-|try, and all petitioned the WSB to approve the |$ioo
Mhar This is 40 npr rent of the total number oflcontracts for WSA vessels.
I J"18
“On the average, veterans remain members (will destroy free collective bargaining, and at
of the so-called 52-20 Club less than 10 consecu-lsame time foster dangerous government control
weeks An average of 560.000 veterans leave lof unions and industry. As conditions stand at this |the 79th
rp^ djfference between the wage scales amV-(changes,
by collective bargaining, and those approved
Woo-a 4tnhili7atinn Rnnrd nvpratro
i Wa^e ^taDlllzauon oara, ave age out
kbout 1 cent per hour. Only 94 ships out of a total
O^d^"!lrcHAaYJORDAN, FRJ^ICK GLYNN, HARRY |of 347 will be denied the benefit of the higher If or old-age retirement.
(wages, since those 94 are under the jurisdiction of
liha War ^hinnino- Administration Tn hrnak if (expenses.
(down even further, 73 per Cent OI employees in-
will receive the higher wages, while the re-(paid.
|maining 27 per cent are being asked to content
(themselves with wages on a par with those paid to
MNU and other unions OI the CMU.
The two members of the Wage Stabilization
through an ex-lments the labor member VOtinn in favor, have
to a Veterans|union the employers and the War Shipping Ad-I
type 01 allowed to continue,
paeans of praise and self-satisfaction that areC™ARE RAPIDLY going to hell in a hand-lAdmini8tratio" tbat
ijnit^ states of
basKet. Ine great umieQ Dtaies oi
paralysis.” 7
On the other hand—and this comes from the Wh(J said that? Some crackpor Qn a soap-Fate before th.e
seXrsfhada beenToolking "o/work aslong as°4 b0X? No that COmeS to US from y™
named Pettengill, and its “master brain” is a
Imense sums from the gullible rich, IS to destroy
(trade unionism. You will remember Hitler and
and our standards of living, year by year, without] On March 81, 1946, according to the S. E. C.,(manufacturers
interruption and to maintain the prosperity of (American corporations had “net working capital”
our system of individual enterprise. (totaling $52,600,000,000, or more'than double thepn
Wise counsel from a wise man. Remember it
when someone says to you: “Aw, what’s the use
of voting? All those politicians are alike.” Well,I UAV„mV minnivM
they’re not. Fur example, there’s “Bob” Wagner. THE SAFETY KOBLhM
(PROM THE building trades unions we hear that|
THE TRUISM that slums breed crime—long fere all familmr. In the summer, the peak period
1 pointed out by organized labor, sociologists and f«r the building trades, mechanics get quite rash.
others—-was graphically illustrated recently by a|Aftei’ all, it is summer, and they feel quite daring,|
study in Chicago showing that 21 per cent of the|^P they take chances they ordinarily would not.]
city’s murders during the last year were commit- The next result is that these foolhardy persons
ted in one small blighted area. wind UP .Wlth broken qrms, U*oUen legs and even|
The three-mile area considered in the study |more serious problems.
has a population of 300,000, the American Society The answer is simple. A man is obviously bet-|
of Planning Officials says. It was concluded that|ter off working every day than he is when he|
inadequate housing was a major factor contribut-|draws workman’s compensation.
ing to the high enme rate. 1
portionate number of murders, the blighted area|
also was responsible for 12.3 per cent of all the| Our failure to write more personal letters is|
robberies and 24.9 per cent of all rape offenses]due to embarrassment because our life is so dull—|
but yeax* in Chicago.
vvDon ill
pS and Exchange Commission has report-|us are,*mg
curllies ana r.xcnange vommissioii
“We have in this country an abundance of all]e® on the net working capital Oi American cor-lstuff
the accident rate is skyrocketing.
This is an old problem and one with which we
Sumner Gerard only 2.3 million.
thing doctored statistics cannot do. They cannot rgen,L°f the German kaiser. kA^go^trEsjThTre^XuSdXsoiinrbSndlMoo^and^MU toXa?|ground?
I people fall for it.”
a procedure improved.
I ‘ALDEN 1 ODD, Federated Press.
s eri^T Prh'j*ident~GeorKe Turner, 215 w. Fourth Street, East li I reallv are interested solelv in lthe,r bu,siness because they have been keeping accounts for almost 10 yehrs.lare happy again.
SeventhVice President—T. J. Desmond, #25 E. Lincoln Wsy, Minerva, lbrajmnK JUl wuo iw y a e w wey
H,lwhen they say a certain improvement can be made, they aren’t talking! T. J. Duffy was called to Chillicothe the first of the week on Brotherhood
among others:
Manuiacturers. brookes Ifu ?4-illnt 44,1 PUTT lof his avera?e wa*e for eiSht years. (Kokomo and Stewart from Cameron, W. Va. L. U. 72 donated $72 to the
|that in 1943 wage losses
nance i?ch
lers, to them, are overhead.
“These objectives require, under our demo-kt.600,000,(M)0 they had in the pre-war year ofl rauch of share do th“lk Mr’ wSltarrfrfL. ta H,’£brtogMenke °f U U' N”’ 811 East Pale,t,ne and
cracy, a strong and progressive and humane gov-(1939. 1
eminent. The people of this country have, on num- The increase jn “net working capital” has
erous occasions in the past, demonstrated that keen unbroken since 1939. During the last year it
they want that kind of government. (went up over a billion dollars. Clearly, the big cor
‘lf they continue to demonstrate this,.their(porations have no cause to complain, yet they are
interests will be preserved and advanced. If they (clamoring for higher profits,
do not demonstrate this, reaction will take over.”F
yr so it seern^ $t &e time* |1N'NOCENT OR DUMB?—“You say our workers want
Washington (FP)—A few weeks ago, as this cohimn discussed certainlHis Nobs.
nffltnnH- "Vnn Irnnu, a l„t- qtp
oargai major issues in discussing the social security act and how it can belthat became comparatively safe and pleasant.
(through the well-known hat. At the end of 1945, the board recommended these I business.
I U—Adoption of a long-range plan for financing old-age and survivors I with friends in Sebring, Ohio.
(employers, employees and the government. (after several weeks’ illness.
ribe a(committee. Together, they should be looked on as social security measures. (Dorff of Buffalo.
Perhanq it is thp heat the Russian veto orla 80 a chief mouthpiece IS a f01"|jcan people generally think another depression is in the offing. The gallup|championship of the Alliance Country Club last Saturday afternoon, defeating
... ti’i,. nunvo
pnn |mer Democratic Congressman from Indiana
(poll reports 60
I -‘X,
To the millions of Americans who want economic independence and se-|
(curity, these improvements will be important not only at the retirement age I
put ™^owBoth i^umbent and prospective congressmen should hear aboutl
the Capital s
I aniTwna iirw FAQrTQM nnFQN’T IT I ..." I The Homer Laughlin China baseball team and the Chester nine will be
Manufacturers will turn out goods for a profit as long as people will buy|and
llUiiHUidini tgwkk the name nnsitinn |fore for absolute necessities, and people are cutting deep into their savings.)Kohler Company, owners of the plumbing fixtures plant in Hamilton town
I June Federal Reserve board reported 87 per cent of the nation’s] ship.
n has beTu xolu fou six mo,n.ths now*
wnrkoM wdl llnwpvor am nnrtir-1 nuvv VUKJUKAilunB HDD ci Dii.Mv.in The sma|| group that has been making money from inflationary pnce|out of town is chosen, while the Sebring Pottery team, with the backing of
ularlv olelsed bv what “Bob” Warned SenioriTlNCE EVERY three months since 1939, the Se- rises can’t buy all tfye washing machines, cars and worsted suits the rest of the players, refuse to play if an outside umpire is chosen.
Ularly pleased by what Bob U agptr, SOUQl
^uite^ItVallv the bosses »f the washintr machine car and suit-1
wilf getl[heir office girls busy typin/out “Effective next Sat-
case the experts are 25 members of the House ways andlstill on the sick list.
a li nion °J mjrcndI1‘' s““• Ana no ie i ‘“I The 1946 election campaign gives the people an excellent opportunity to|74. R. E. MacDonald was elected recording secretary.
Fletcher Massey of East
ec?noiPkta ®*ld Yo-? kno a lot of whoar! tive Company, is in the West on a three week’s business trip. He will invade
(against extending our social security system pass out the idea that the subject I cjtjes anj towns in Colorado, Oklahoma and Missouri before returning home.
I is too difficult for anyone but a financial genius to master—and too many I Trenton, N. J.—Bro. Beach, dipper, is small of stature. The other day
I That argument, he went on, is bunk because anyone who can count the I He tried one or two and had a very close call from taking a “milky bath.” He
harrrain (change in his pocket or figure out a grocery bill can think through most of|finally conceived the idea of nailing his shoes to the floor and his work after
unfortunately, we are told, people have not been paying enough atten-1 steadily. Louis Dresch is a new arrival in the lavatory shop. George Price of
SIU|tion to the social insurance system. They have preferred to leave it to the |the Columbia shop has gone to Mannington, W. Va. John Curley, Sr., is
every House member hear what they want done to the social security I Liverpool has accepted a baker j’ob here.
liplsystem when the work-whistle blows in Washington next January. I New Castle, Pa.—The Shenango China Company hae resumed operations
.The Social Security board, the group that administers the system, knowlafter being idle the greater part of the past four weeks and the clayhands
nut tn linsurance whieb l°oks toward an eventual tripartite division of costs among| James Ryan, kilnman at the K. T. & K. China Works, has resumed work
I jhe social security board figures we must put larger amounts into thelminers’ widowsand orphans fund.
I 2.—Benefits during periods of extended or permanent disability like those I Sebring, Ohio—W. S. Crewson of the Brunswick bowling alleys, has
fkoiv* /I onia inn it han fhav rln nnt lraakin^ cost program a three way proposition. |He wants to educate his children. He wants an income which with reasonable
per person of the entire U. S. population. |he writes friends.
ThiQ tvnp of action allowed to continue familie8-. T,hey estimate the average family spends 4 per cent of its income a recent fall in which his shoulder was dislocated, but was able to be back
the(cejving less care, spend more than 4 per cent. (take a job at the globe.
I 3.—Medical care insurance guaranteeing a method of paying medical (stalling a pool room in connection with his bowling alleys. William Knott,
I *be firat count, workers and employers are now paying 1 per cent oflTom Woods of the “Pool” in Sebring lately. Better come out*and see us, Tom.
(payroiis as a for building up the fund out of which eventual benefits are |You are as welcome as the flowers in May.
A man who works for 40 years has, with his employer, put 80 per cent! Evansville, Ind.—The National Pottery Company is still running steadily
lof one pear’s pay into the fund. On his retirement at 65, if the government |with the best of prospects ahead. The most recent new arrivals here are
|w®r® to keep fund on a ??und h®818’ they could allow him on’y 10 per cent|George Stewart, Vic Simmons and William Hill. Hill and Simmons are from
(fund so we can draw decent amounts out later, but employers generally have| Editorial by T. J. Duffy: “Our American workmen wants an eight-hour
the idea of hiking their contribution up to match what the workersIday. He wants a Sunday of rest and recreation. He wants a comfortable
(pay-. The board hopes eventually to bring government funds into the pictured home. He wants an income sufficient to clothe his family and feed them.
I Whether that is done in the 80th Congress or not, the fund must be in-(frugality will be enough to maintain him in sickness and in old age. He wants
Icreased by raising both worker and employer contributions. That will lay the (these things because he is justly entitled to them. The man who denies these
(basis for boosting the amount of benefits now paid at a pitifully low rate. Ithings to the workmen has no right to enjoy them himself.”
,^s f°r disability cases, the board recommends cash payment of benefits| Wheeling, W. Va.—E. S. Olsen, who w’ent to California recently to re-
uit vvai .snipping authe work hose work days are over because of injuries Under the Lain for the winter, says that he likes the country and the climate so well
(present act he draws no old-age benefits until he is 65. The board estimates (that he anticipates no difficulty whatsoever in sticking it out until spring.
to sickness and disability amounted to more than|“But when the spring time comes you will find
.A sy^m of medical insurance, says the board, would help low income] L. U. No. 9 correspondence—Otto Ladzinske, kilnman, has recovered from
lfor medicai care and that low income families, having more illness and re-|at his bench last week. Bro. Pickle has quit his job on Bro. Cuthbert’s crew to
I The Wagner-Murray-Dingell bill considered by a Senate committee in Sebring, Ohio—Quite a number of new~faces have come amongst us.
Congress sets up program filing this need. But a measure to fi-|Here are some of them: James Turner, George Turner, Newell, W. Va. John
to .io^without .when the, blow-off comes. The transfer cards of Grover Burchett from L.
nas icpuiv When mogt of us fmd the 1S empty, we will either make the old I Ward from L. U. 51, Canonsburg, and Everett Bailey from U. 54 New
f,r-st submitted to the House ways and means khingler, East Liverpool John Kinney and Bro. Reed of Ford City, and Tim
.... I Thomas E. Durbin, foreman of the decorating department of the .C.
j_l 1 1 7^ XX (Hospital, from the shock attendant upon the amputation of his right leg, as
Washington (FP)—An optimistic report from the Civilian Production (the opposing teams in the East Liverpool Industrial League Baby World
”u.tpu^ ?f basii industrial materials was just (Series, which will open on Saturday.
ls nearing I President John
America, |wben w® again be able to draw on full pipelines.” (Saturday, after two weeks’ vacation, considerably refreshed hv his brief re-
This govern ineht jargon means that manufacturin'# plants dre putting (spitefrom his official duties. y i. y
out almost as mufeh finished goods as they can with present equipment. Re- The personnel of the new Decorating standing Committee, which
fte"July"Sfe^iteZ were made in greater quantity than the monthly L2 Pih^PJ^ative
trucks« tires washing machines, radios, vacuum cleaners,in Ea^t Livefpool Neweif^and Chester oJtly.
l^^lgwateiJkSTwiS mlchine^CPA sayrare’SiXg up Fast.e Thp Atla* Chb?a Company announced this week a number of changes are
Civilian employment reached a new high of over 58 million in July, four |underway at its Niles plant. The packingLshel.and warehouse are being en-
J* ClunenKfor_Lil"°Kes-
|them, and the public will buy if it has the.money. Today, the public is losing! Trenton, N. J.—Andrew C. Cochran has left Trenton for Kohler, Wise.,
(that money because inflation prices are taking wages more quickly than be-|'Yb®ye W1^ become manager for a new pottery being established by the
(savings were in the hands of only 30 per cent of the people. Since January) Failure to agree on an umpire to officiate in the three-game series carded
|the trend has been for low-income families to cash in their war bonds. Series]to play off a tie between the Sebring Pottery and the Limoges China nine is
(which is the bond most workers hold) has been redeemed in greater pro-|causing quite a stir among baseball lovers in the Ohio city. The Limoges
last longer,or we’ll scrub clothes by hand, walk to work and patch the|Gastle, were received and their names placed on No. 10’s membership rolls.
your services .” on little pink filips. They will divide to keep ()n|last *eek’/ol*°*'I1R( a b*ie* illness of pneumonia.
(inventory enough goods to sell for a while, and cut down the overhead. Work-1 Questions affecting the interests of the jiggermen and finishers of the
I ’The Commerce Department reports that in July inventories held by|meetinff °Cthe..two branches at Headquarters last Saturday morning and
increased more than $600 million to a total of near $18 billion, (afternoon. The jiggermen were represented by Louis Reese, Joshua Chadwick,
(That means that for every family of four in the U. S. A. they already have (Simon Hall of L. U. No. 12 Howard Addis of L. U. 31, East Palestine, and
hand about $560 worth of goods. »u ISiia pjffv of i ti No4 5?- rfa^Mfnkl ?iy Por?sDKiOeiling
a union—but why industries rounded off at $1.
I East Palestine, Ohio—Among our recent arrivals here are Ben Bixby
lof East Liverpool Mr. Cullis, jiggerman of Wheeling, and Jess Schiller of
I Crooksville, Ohio—W. J. Bryan was a good friend to the A. F. of L. last
Ifall, but he has not raised his voice since in protest to the decision of Judge
IWright. Debs did so. Debs was one of the first to act. Why not Bryan?—
nlHis Nobs. 7
'I East Liverpool, Ohio——T. A. McNicoF, secretary of the Potters Co-opera-
Iwhile working at the Elite plant he was assigned to dip some heavy syphons,
I William Walker, turner at the Standard plant No. 1, spent the weekend
(leased the entire lower floor of the Katzenstein block with the intention of in-
(finisher of Kittanning, has returned to Sebring. We have not noticed Bro.
(Thompson Pottery Company, died Wednesday in the East Liverpool City
I John Curley, a member of Local Union No. 26, Kokomo, Ind., died Sun-
(day in the Good Samaritan Hospital in Kokomo, following an operation.
above the wartime high a year ago. Unemployment, CPA said, wasparKelI and changes are being maue the kilnshed, to enable the kilns to
cn..’ But despite present high employment and production of plenty, the Amer-1 Playing brilliant, consistent golf, Charles L. Sebring captured the 1926
cool off more rapidly after firing.
cent of the American public believe a depression is due |H. C. Koehler in the 36 holes finals, eight up and seven to play.
(within 10 years, and most of them judge the collapse is only five years I The use of a slipsponger by a handler, a practice in violation of the exist-
OnJy 20 per cent don 1 8ee a bast in 10 years and the rest Gal,up says»|ing agreement between the U. S. P. A. and the N. B. of O. P., created heated
Gallup poh. or leave them a.one-but aimost everywhereH”.X" ImeX^XXv’aft^VT^ k
S?b2'lg’ the |nerva club‘’fell victim
Thursday, September 12, 1946
From the Refold files:
ImL_The employees of the Great Western are still working
I Carrollton, Ohio—M. A. Challis has been elected president of L. U. No.
right back in Wheeling,”
Wood returned to his desk at Headquarters last
through action of the recent At conference at Atlantic City was
market, which was not fu y|announced this week as follows: Manufacturers—John B. McDonald, Edward
score of 7 to 6. Hogue and James were the batteries for Minerva, with Mercer
thei[ manager agree to play the series only if an umpire from
Bradshaw, honorary members of the N. B. of
East Liverpool district were given special consideration at a joint committee
I4»" ,*1* 11 ——"1—■ —agsassssassssaasaa^
That section of the Colorado labor law which forbids unions to picket
establishments, employees of which are on strike, has been declared uncon
stitutional by Colorado District Court. This decision was based on the fact
that restrictions on peaceful picketing for any reason are unconstitutional and
in violation of the free speech clauses of the constitution.
Some of our readers may have wondered what happens when an employer
refuses to bargain after he is ordered to do so either by the Stab? LRB or the
NLRB. The usual procedure is for the LRB to get a court order ordering the
employer to comply. If he still refuses then he is in contempt of court.
In New York City recently that contempt cost two sandwich shop owners
$250 each plus $250 for the controlling corporation or $750 in all. And they
still have to go back and bargain with the union.
Average Wage Creeps Up In June
Washington (FP)—While living costs were mounting daily in June, be
fore the price control holiday, the average wage advanced 1.3c an hour, the
Bureau of Labor Statistics said August 27.
Weekly wages were reported as $4 below the war-time peak. Durable
goods industries averaged an hourly wage of $J.17, and non-durable goods
th” Umogra
nine by a
44, Sebring
O. P.
and former
at his home in Trenton

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