Newspaper Page Text
Thursday, June 24, 1948
DIRECTORY OF LOCAL UNIONS East Liverpool Trades and T^ilwir Coun-I villa, O. Arvin R11«y. 8. Buckeye St. ell. Larry Finl iy, 709 Sophia St. first! Meets first and third Theinday. I and third Wcduewtay in NBOP Bldu. N«. W5._ctone and Art Wnm, Rosed No. 4.—Casters, Past Liverpool, Ohio.! vilie, o. Wilbur Smith, Box -’13. Meets! Gus Mautz, 2241 Harvey Ave. Meets nec-l f! and third Monday in Odd Fellows! ond and fourth Monday in Room 3, NBOPln .ll. I Rldfr* No. 21.—(Haymakers, East Livcrixiol. O.l No. 163.—Potters Supply and Refrac Mr. Bennie Martin, 407 Grant St. Newell,Itories, East Liverpool. €. Mildred. E. Mc W. Va. Meets first Thursday ci Room l.lDaniel, 1033 Ohio Ave. Meets first and NBOP Bldg. Ithird Friday in Room 4. NBOP Bldg. No. 22.-Mouldmakers. East Liverpool, 164.—Porcelain, Insulator. Akron, O. Alfred Ferber. 1035 Vine St., East|SJ- Brandenstein, 766 Clay Drive, Liverpool, Ohio. Meets second and fourth of nionth at 4 p. m. Tuesday in Room 1. NBOP Bldg. I K.^ChinawSre? El Cerrito. Calif. Na‘ ’1TOT'du£?,if« |AlTen St., Trenton «. N. J. L- A' i.us, 2719 Gaynor Ave. Meets first! Ne. 199—Chinaware,. •nd i nn Friday at 267 Fifth St. lDoria Goodwine, 550 tnr, Richmond, Calif. C.|jufen Gaynor Ave. Meets first( No. NI°'0M—WM-‘M°TV?en’ Ean Li™rdniona- No. 110. Generalwaro, Lincoln, Glenn Hale, 714 Dccator St. Meets and third Friday of each month in Follows Hall. No. 121.—Generalware, Decorators, So- |St. bring, O. Hazel Brown, R. D. 4. Alliance, O. Meets in K. of P. Hall every second and fourth Tuesday. Ne. 138.—Risque Wsrohousernon, E»st| No. S.—Generalware, Evansville, Ind Livrritno), O. Howard Pryor, veil, W.l Mias Ther a Montgom--w, 11 8. Denby! Va. Meetr first and third Thursday ini Ave., Evan-ville 11, In.I. Meets second! Room 2, NBOP Bldg. I and fourth Tuesday in K. of P. Hall.I No. no.—Porcelain, Ea.-tl Liverpool. O. Main St. IJamesH.. Densmore, Rt. 456 Densmore! No. 8.—Chinaware, Wheeling, W. Va.l Ave., East Liverpool. Ohio Meets third! George W. Friedrich, 208 Jones St. Meets I Tuesday in Room 1, NBOP Bldg. I third Monday in Trades Assembly Hall.l Na. 141.—Oddmen and Laborers, East No. 7—Sanitary, Tiffin. O. b.irtl TJverjxxrl. O. John Miller, P. O. Box 4.37,1 Fisher, 156 Ohio Ave., Tiffin, O. M. otsl Newell, W. Va. Meets second and fourth! second and fourth Tuesday of every month. I Thursday in Room 4, NBOP Bldg. I No. 9.—Kilnmen. Enst Liverpool. O. No. 143.—"Porcelain Workers, Sandusky, I Laurence Brown. 1012 Waterloo St. Meets IO. Mildred Kirschner, 1010 Wayne St., I every Friday in Room 3 NBOP Bldg. I Sandusky, O. I No. 10.—Turners and Handlers, East I No. 144.—Stoneware, Cambridge, Ohio. I Liverpool. O. Fred McGillivray, 325 Gar-lFrank Clark, West View No. 2, Cmn-I field St. Meets first and third Monday inlridge, O. Meets first and third Tiieidayl. Room No. 3 in NBOP Bldg. lin Carter Bldg. 200 S. 8th Street, Caut-1 No. 12.—Jiggermen. East Liverpool, O. |tridge. Ohio. John Weber. 931 Lisbon St., East Liver-r,®rI, 146 -Generaiware, Paden City, W.l pool, Ohio. Meets every Tuesday in Room |Y?‘ rn,-, Krebs, Box 234, laden City, I 8 in NBOP Bldg. |W. Va- ev?ry Thursday after pay I. r.'iverPoo’J aN«.a 14^—(Mixtdj. East Liverpool, O.l O. Harry F. McCombs, 927 Dresden Ave.Jpeijiah McDowell, 958 St. George St. East Liverpool, O. Meetsi first and third!Mrnts only second Thursday in NBOP| Tuesday in Room 2, NBOP Bldg. |Hh -sment. No. 17.—Kilndrawers, East Liverr »l,l No. 150.—Stoneware and'Artware Work-I O. Ray Green, 410 Jefferson St. M.•.•talers, Red Wing, Minn. Walter Quinn, 12031 first and third Thursday in Room 4 ini Walter St. I NBOP Bldg. I No. 155.—Underglaze Decorators, East! No. 18.—Dippers, East Liverpool, oJ¥ve' ‘J™1- Ohio-Mary 5’" I Edwin Sisley, Rear 3(Ki Moore St. MeetsChester. W. Va. Meets fourth Wed first and third Friday in Room No. 2,|nfJ^ ay.‘/I Rg,m 2, NBOP Bldg. NBOP I "O. 156.—Porcelain, East Palestine, O., nr _nRider' ... (Meets first and third Monday in K. of P. No. 20.—Generalware, Steubenville O.lHall. Gladys Hostetter, R. D. 1, Rogers, O. Harry T. Brady, 511 N. 6 th Ave. Meets! No. 161—Refractories. New le, Pa. I Warren and Ralph Blane. first and third Thursday in Trades and(Frank C. Wyman, 1214 E. V a hington1----------- Lalw Hall. Capitol Bldg., Fourth and|st. Meets third Wednesday in Room 408, Adams Sts. (Trades Assembly Hall. No. 24.—Chitiaware, Wellsville, O. Samljuanita Miller, 1901 Cutting Blvd., Apt., Lawton, 406 Seventh St. Meets first and|i.d9 Richmond, Calif. nd and I Workmen’s Compensation was Wednesday in Odd bellows Bldg., Ifourth Wednesday, 1340 S ui Pablo Ave., |j« -. ... Fifth and Mam Sts. |ei Cerrito, Calif. pbe first-type of society insurance No. 25.—Packers, East Liverpool, Ohio.p No- 166.—Refractories, Sebring, Ohio. |adopted in the Unified States Dur Philip Fuhrer, 328 W. 6th St. East Liver-Goodballet, 548 N. H/h St., Se-|- *7 sq.m it kcio Ih oI, Ohio. Meets Second and Fourth luring, Ohio. Meets first Tue iy of every tile period irom i.*lU to Thursday in Room 1, NBOP Bldg. Imonth at American Legion Hall. |the Federal government, fortv- No. 26.—Sanitary. Kokomo, Ind. Rob-1 No. 168.—Art and Novelty, San Jose, I, •rt T. Bohannon, 1815 N. Purdum St.,|CaHf- Bert Stothers, 170 N. 24th St.. Sanlfour States, and the territories of Kokomo, Ind. Meets first and third |JOS® 10, Calif. Meets third Thursday °f|Ala.ska Hawaii and Puerto Rico Thursday in Trade and Labor Council, |each month. Labor Temple, 94 N. Second I 612 E. Sycamore. 1st.. San Jose. Calif. lenacted compensation laws. At the No. 29.—Dishmakers, East Liverpool, O. No. 171.—Generalware, Stockton, Calif. Ivtf-paprif timo ig the onlv Irvin Crable, 607 Sanford Ave., RTd. 20. Kenneth McBride. 2231 N. Argonant St. IP™1!1 Mississippi IS tne only Meats first Tuesday in Room 1, NBOP|Meet8 second and fourth Tuesday in AFLlstate in which a compensation law Bldg. Iheadquarters, 805 E. Weber Ave. I bQO not boon ..HnntoH No. SI.—Generafware, East Palestine, No. 172.—Maintenance Men, East Liv-|"as not Deen adopted. O. Charles Hall, 53 Lincoln Ave. Meetslerpool, O. F)oyd F. Wilson, 202 Indiana! Unsatisfactory as the workmen’s second and fourth Monday at 7:30 in OddKve” Chester, W. Va. Meets second and! y Fellows Hail. Ifourth Friday in Room 4, NBOP Bldg. I compensation laws arfe a num- No. 33.—Chinaware. Beaver Falls, Pa.|„No. 173.—Porcelain, Frenchtown, N. J-1 her of states few workers of to I^onard Greco, P. O. Box 303. Meets sec.|Harmon W right. Hillcrest, Milford. N. J. I "er OI slaley 1 WOTKers OI W ond and fourth Monday in New Central lMeet8 thlrd Monday in Legion Hall. I day can realize the tremendous Bldg., 1422 Seventh Avenue. N®« 174.—Sanitary, Metuchen, N. |rjrorj"ess these laws renresent over No. 35.—Chinaware, Trenton. N. J. Mr. |f'eor«« Bondies. Box 71, I-ords. N. J. I progress tnese laws represent over Joseph P. Brown, 22 Nottingham Way, lMeets second Saturday of month at 10 a. I the earlier laws available to the Trenton, N. J. Meets second and fourth I™- at Washington Hall, Fayette St., Perth I workman Under the em Monday in Red Man's Hail, S. Ciinton |A™boy11 N- J- si 4 A, |'"JUr'\ ™an. Lnatr tne em Ave. and Whiterker Ave. I. No. 1,5.—Sanitary. Trenton, N. J. Al-ln]oyerS liability 111WS, for exam- No. 43.—Generalware, Salem, O. Nelliehflt Schuster, 339 Ardsley Av-e.. Trenton,! ., „,orkpp w„„ -pouired to Jackson, 543 Perry St. Meets every other |New Jersey. Meets second tnd fourth Tues-lple, me MOrKer was required to Monday in Memorial Bldg. lda£.- bring suit at law against the em- No. 44.—Clay Workers, Sebring (). Ches-lw No. 177.—Sanitary, Robinson, III. Myler I ter Brunt. 596 W. Oregon Ave. Meets ILeunis, Box 10, Robinson, Ill. I •very other Monday night in K. of P. |«v«fy Thursday In Labor Temple.j Temple. I No. 178.—Artware, Sebring, Ohio. Jonni .. Meets I and third Tuesday in Castlcn rii.t Hall,|a,}d fourth Thur-.lay in Falcon Hall, N. I responsible for the accident re °°Nr 5O.aniasnadniUryaiCamdc-nVe' N I ^L^eralware, Los Angeles, I siting in the 'injury. Further, it Lawrence Gerwatoski, 1 ‘J7 Moi ton St.,|.c“bf C0”* p«o Hutchwon, Box 682, Hunt-| was necessary for him to prove Camden, N. J. Meets first and third Fri-|L“L' J1 ar?’ ^allf" Meets second and|fkat fhp ininrv wng not tn -in day in 13th Ward Club Bldg., 1324 Mech-k?‘',h ^ondavs of each month at Culinary!that the injury was not due to an ante-st ...................................... 41A*E- 1. ,yadway ti®ndale, Calif- I accident which might be consider CabTn *Bi^“BSra?ii,CBrt,‘ni‘,uT Pa‘|Wal^r H.\hr .‘th?Vi PH nee ton Ave. I'd a normal risk of the industry. Mo^ Stov^k’& Poidh F^weHait BranfswUk|These laws ^u’ted in much un No. 53.—Finishers, East Liverpool, Ohio. av? w I nec®ssary hardship. Iona Shroades, 140 West Second St. Meets I I Furnno Pinn.^rs fn T-pcriclatinn second and fourth Thursday !h Room 2,|’”n' Sut,ih,n£r \130No. Olden Ave.. Trend Europe Pioneers in Legislation NBOP Bldg. Imonth^'n Rrn^Fq? R^nk,Rb?^ay mrterat’ Charies Newton*^431T No- 1S6-—Stone, Dinner and Artware.lneed for legislation of the compen- Monday ta’K ofp^H&l °ther ^d™ ^^aWW. with ths PaSSaKe of a No. 66.—Cenera'iware,' Crooksville, O-.P*^ aI}d third Friday. 2200 East Ave. I compulsory accident insurance act S11F- 0brBT^81^ee'rthe?t,’l$Sd5*|R^’ Pro"esti- 7roiiver Avne!?“TraAton in 1884. Great Britain passed its Ni. 70—GenX-alware^ Minerva, O. !&,,.*• ^Meets second Thursday in Polish I first Workmen’s Compensation Act iJK LSfiP* i90.-p3ai^Eas)^ le^i o.lin'1897, about thirteen years be Nof 72.—Sanitary* ^ansviiieT^ndf*kiMNe\HenGttM1*Ilcrh|,936r,L*8bt’n. F‘vore enactment of the first state ward F. Goebel, 4 Box 279. Eva^viTe. rtBVSSl^^ indW law in this country. Ind Meets second and fourth Thursday ini No. 19u chjna Ware I A th ri n hull Fnltnn Ava (Hamilton, Ont., Canada. Samuel J. Mos-1 xl ^Nf-i^^dVrT* Coshocton, Ohio, fe-® c,int°n St., Hamilton Ontario, that since 1910 every state in the Arthur D. Hnwe, Roscoe, Ohio. Meets seed la, |Union With the exception of M1S ^I«LfvUH«hllT,Mtrin,aqtin Central Tradea I Packers, Decorating Kilnmen, Sebring, O.’lsissippi has enacted compensation 76.— Chinaware, ’Buffalo, N. Y.|H‘no. U?J—S^rftara Almallaws» there are wide discrepancies ’and VhiJdTriduy a”Sparafield’s IWlfe1WA thg C0Vera8® and Seneca and Weyand streets I i^-lGtost W^ehou.ewmoen .»d|aniount of benefits provided for John CJ Tto“, B.yi. Mannin n'. W. vi|S,n&T"7<4S!Tton VA^'Wel^HlJ O |injUred WOrkerS Under the VarioUS Meets first and third Friday at 7:30 p, m-1 Meets fi Art and third Wednesday in Room llaws. Because of such discrepan- No^-Snnitary, St. John, P. Q., Can-P’ No^.-fenendware Hollyda). Oalif |cieS leff*slatureS in almost eVer* •da. Alfred Croisetere, 44 Marchand, St.ldaro C. Meettek, 1020 Artour Ave.’ CtearJstate of the Union are regularly km8 ■®rOVwCe Quebec, Canada. (water, Calif. Meets first and third Thara-Ipnnfrnntp(] with amendments de- No. 86.—Warehousemen, East Liverpool,! n Catholic Hall iconironvea wjui unieiiuinvnu) uc O. James Ward, 608 Jefferson St. Meets! fc®. 197.—Earthenware a»d Artwara, (signed to strengthen the compen •very Monday to NBOP Banquet HaU. Icambridge, Maas. Louis Fournier, 8 Fran-L„finn law 87''^ftnitAroy Tranton- N. J. I cis St., Somerville, Mass. Ration law. Anthony Sha. 409 Whitaker Ave., Tren-I No. its.—Feldspar, Million and Smelt ton 10, N. J. I»n*. Trsntoo, N. J. William Taylor, 188 Ct Livi-r Ohio. te"evSX otowlciw 637 W’ Second St” Pomona'|aw is one under which all employ- other Friday in Room 1, NBOP Bldg. I No 2oo Chemical Supply, Crooksville, |ers covered are required to accept ^o'xr®°T k?n,tary’’ "°rk», Fvrth Am-|o. Mrs. Estelia Knerr, 281 W. Main St. (the act and obtain necessary J. Stephen Brennan, 4*2 SmithlMeets second Thursday of each month to|lne “Ct OOUUH x- a St. Meets third Monday of every month at I Municipal Hall. Isurar.ee U nder 2" elective eet Diana Hall, Market Street, Perth Amboy. I J-’ 121. Generalware, Decorators, So- |St., Bank Bldg. Meets fourth Friday at O. Hazel Brown, R. D. 4. Alliance, [Carpenter's Hall, 47 N. Clinton Ave. *1 K0" 209.—Artware, Wellsville, O. Miss jRuth Orr, 728 Main St., Wellsville, Ohio. 122. —Generalware, Cambridge, O. (Meets first and third Thursday to Ameri- No. :zz. z-------:____ z__ ____ ____________________ ________ Woodward, 624 Highland Ave., Cam-lean Legion Hall. r. .. 1 I 1L] No. 210.—Refractories, Art and Novelty W lnesday at Moose Hall. IWare, Trenton. N. J. Valentino A. Ols No. 124.—Decorators and Decorating Izak, 53 Potter Ave., Trenton 9. N. J. Kilnmen, East Liverpool, O. Norman! No. 211.—Artware, Crooksville, O. Mrs. Whippier, 618 Carolina Ave.. Chester, W. lEthel L. Hayman, 427 McKinley Avo., Va. Meets first and third Tuesday inlCrooksville, O. Meets the first Friday of Room No. 4, NBOP Bldg. levcry month to the Odd Fellows Hall. Ohio. Meets second and fourth 124. Decorators East Liverpool, No. 130. Kiinfiremen Helpers and! No. 212.-Generalware. Chester, W. Va. Trackmen, East Liverpool, O. Clifford iGayle A. -Smith, 1321 Riverview Street, Wilson, 223 W. Fourth St.. East Liver-lE.-ist Liveriwol, Ohio. Meets first Monday pool, O. Meets second and fourth Friday |of month, Room 4, NBOP Bldg, in Room 2. NBOP Bldg. I No- 213 Artware. Pelham, N. Y. Leon- No. 131.—Battersout and Mouldrunners, lard Hill, 128 S. Fulton St., Mt. Vernon. East Liverpool. Ohio. Alice Seevers, 2107 IN. Y. ,, Penna Ave., East Idverpool, Ohio. Meets! No. 214. Sanitary. Redlands, Calif, •very Thursday in Room 8. NBOP Bldg. iGeorge Phillips. 932 Sixth St. Meets first No. 132.—Handle Casters and Finishers, land third Fridays in American Logion East Liverpool, O. Bertha Magnon«, 64|Hall. California Avo., Chester, W. Va. 1 ts I No. 215.—Art and Novelty, Los Angeles, first and third Monday in Room 1, kBUPlCalif. BHhj I No- 216. Artware. Jonesboro, Tenn. No, 133.—Sanitary, New Cast!*, Pa. lHelen Keplinger, Route 1, Jonesboro,! Daniel Hughes, 420 Waldo St., N. C., Pa. |Tenn. Meets second and fourth Wednesday ini No. 218—Sanitary, Torrence. Calif. Trades and Assembly Hall, corner Croton I No. ..219.—Artware, Zanesville, Ohio, and Washington IHarold Hunter, 258 Corwin Ave., Zanes- Ha 194s—ffteMStreets. and Art Wm», Qrwtah I•hi*. ployer. The cost of such a suit Ji s I No. 45.—Sanitary, Trenton N L. E lA- Dorff, R. D. 4, Alliance, Ohio. Meeta leases but it was Virtually impoSSl Ansell, 31 Alden Ave., Trenton 8,' N. jj l^ond and fourth Wednesday in American Ible to secure damages unless the Grand Ave7 n a lnton an I No. 181.—Tile, Porcelain and Artware, I worker could prove that neither wN*n4’7llli?ed’ J- A Jclolden°AveN‘ tA ^nsecond!^ himself nor a fellow worker was was not only prohibitive in most every| Germany first recognized the In the first place, there are more (states in which compensation in- Pomona. Calif. Lurance laws are still elective rath- Cdif’ln MX° se‘onOireTuealay r?f|er thnn compulsory. A compulsory U1|-------------------------- Vklr MOb—^in?i.waje’iSo7tn,rto’LFArk’|employer has the option of ac Va.|Canf. Margaret Dowd 10724 Ossrood Ave.l AUk u No. 98.—Chinaware, Grafton, W. Va.|Caiit. Margaret Dowd 10724 Osgood Ave. I---- *., ... Martha Hines, Box 2727, Grafton. W. Va.iLynwood, Calif. Meets second and fourthIcepting or rejecting it. Although W.CHadlland Tue8day in 016 KTpayrk.2Ca!ifClarendon Hunth rejecting it no employer loses No. 202—Artware, Santa Monica, Calif. Ithe protection of common law de- No. 99.—Chinaware. Clarksburg, *W. Va.| No. 202 Artware, Santa Monica, Calif. |the protection of common law de David Bevaif. 64 Coleman Ave. MeetsICetty J. Markham, 618 Ocean Park Blvd.,L_in hrouirht bv injured xvery other Monday. ISanta Monica. Calif. Meets first Wednes-|tenses ln sults Dr‘JuSnl “J lnJ“rtu No. 103—Sanitary, Ford City, Pa. Sam-|day of each month at 1428ft Second St., IworkerS it is obvious that unless 11 Hinnen, Box 30, McGrann, Pa. MeetsISanta Monica. Calif. I second and lourth TViday in Sokol Hall at I No. 203. Pioneer Pottery, Art andlsuc^ an employer is financially ■7:S0 p. m. iNovelty, East Liverpool, O. Ethel Gleck-|roSr)onsible there is no certilinty No. 103.—-Generalwaro, Erwin, Tenn. C. Iner, 1200 Avondale St., East Liverpool, O. I,, 'u ii., u_ i Lorier, 528 Ohio Ave. Erwin, Tenn. Meets lMeets first and third Wednesday to Room (that Workers Will actually De paill second and fonrth Tuesday at Clinchfield h, NBOP Bldg. Ihanofitg It is clear therefore that Y. M. C. A. Hall. N. Main St. No. 204—Sanitary, Loa Angeles, Calif. |b,enel7S' W L, ..i™ No. 104.—Chinaware^ FaUs Crook. Pa.|R iy Nelson, 6111 McKinley Avu Holly-(changing elective to compulsory 11V. AV'S.----- Uiiumnatv, raun vima, AltlWH, Olli aICn.lUiey A VW., CLUliy- I Ifll *«.............. j- —----------.. Robert E. Sctte, R.D. 1—398, DuBois, Pa. Idale, Calif. Meets first and third Wednea-li„wa1ft would pxtend coverage and Mc-ts second and fourth Mondav in OddLlnv In Hi.t-.h..- W.ll MIA P.Mfle Rlvd„l laW3 WOUIU eXltSHU LUVeXHbC (make payment of benefits more Meets second and fourth Monday in Oddlday to Butcher Hall, 5510 Pacific Blvd.. Fellows Hall. llluntington Park, Calif. No. 108.—Chinaware, Bedford, O. Clyde! No. 205.—Refractories, Tiffin, O. Mir Garvin, Box 302, Bedford, O. Meets every liam Schauder, 190 Clay St., Tiffin, Ohio, other Monday. lMeets first Wednesday of month. !'o. 113.—Huntington Park, Calif. Meets I No. 296.—Art and Novelty, Byehville, O. first Thursday of every month at 6411|Grace Thomas, 107 N. Eighth St., Byee Sante Fe Ave. Upstairs. Lawrence F. Iviile, O. Paker, 2500 San Fernando Rd. ... Angeles, 41, Calif. m- Isurance. Under an elective act the Icertain. All Jobs Should Be Covered Further, the laws in all states 'I —m” ~'onr I V II Jshould be applicable to all employ Los. I No. 207.—Refractories, Crooksville, 0. 1 I Janies Cryder, R. F. D. 2, Crooksville, Ill. Io. Meets fourth Thursday each month, first (Municipal Bldg. Odd No. 2U8.—Foremen, Supervisors: Sani |tary, Tret.ton, N. J. Secretary, 215 Broad THE POTTERS HERALD, EAST LIVERPOOL, OHIO LABOR AND THE LAW By MATTHEW WOLL for the Workers Education Bureau of America IV WORKMEN’S COMPENSATION ed. Workers in agriculture, do-l ra aaPPy.hayri^e f°r the cast of “Summer Holiday,” coming to the Ceramic screen starting When Eleanor Roosevelt was the l^rator. Sunday. Featurfee M-G-M s Technicolor musical version of Eugene O’Neill’s nostalgic ulav “Ah Wihlerness!” are Mickey Rooney, Gloria De Have-n, Walter Huston, Frank MorganSut?h Jenkins W,fe Prominence jManlyn Maxwell and Agnes Moorehead, with a flock of new songs by those hit composers, Harry’ Wla8n* her^. r«SardleS» of iWarrpn and Rninh RUnn ample, an employer with fewerlstruggle. coverage in all state laws. 111 fil 16 H610 occupations or industries for no Typographies! Union-AFL thi.p.^^lXXS"1. o i* (locals, pointed out that the Daily |has worked. coverage in certain of these stateslamong jypO members on the basis! i. It is now generally recogmzedlthe Int’l Typographical Union isltions. that occupational diseases should (under any possible obligation to be covered i laws. Some state laws list only [worker because of any unsolicit specific diseases in a schedule [ed and unappreciated support from others provide coverage for all oc-Lfoat source.” cupational diseases. The American Federation of Labor and affiliated state federations are wholeheart edly behind the campaign to place the schedule providing re- Increased Benefits Needed Finally, with present high only specific diseases with full|j_w—___v» and whtoh dedared thadthe stature of thls woman* -ii 1-v.vo democracy and which declared tha.I liv- rtzviJM* ujjwwiii dulu iiiiiiiiiimii cum (New York Citv ncwspftper pub- Ii L. affiliates can devote increased att i Workers should be thoroughly won 24c wage increases for New RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT Whereas, Almighty God in His infinite wisdom, has seen fit to take from our midst our friends and fellow workers, Sister Maud Peron and Brother Milton Clay Brothers, re spected and admired for their fellowship and character, and Whereas, We the members of Local Union 70 recognize the loss of our Brother and Sister, shall cherish and respect the memory of their pleasant manner and as evidence of sympathy and esteem, it is hereby further. Resolved that we extend our profound sympathy to their families, 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 the bereaved families. Also that our charter be draped in mourning for a period of thirty days. VIRGINIA KEISTER, BLANCHE HAINES, HARRY MANSFIELD, Committee, L. U. No. 70 4- maximum benefits which have|i" nrn local fi andlly’Of mum weekly benefits to the work- Igince then, the local and the pub-1 New York (LPA) The Trans-lunaffiliateo I Extension of coverage, compul-Ibe contained the new contrail Roose-1 I K° be 831(1 ,for a aftpnfinn iKIf PP Dam a sound and vlctonous llwLK® I LJllIil |be tive A New Transit Wage Demands |the int’l Association of Machinists-k®^8®® red* They would tear main categories of transport work- commerce than the construction ®^Ldea or a fjner candidate. bo brought more i„ line with those mere. the board said. £the bus and tram dnvere.--------- n^beS la i 4. I port Workers Union which recently I Oyer $22,146,4 is invo ve Lbe ieast degree the great stature, York’s bus and subway operators m?.h material ia bound to af- Ji1minish or mar her Washington (LPA)-April was is opening a drive to extend the (feet interstate commerce. Aside |sense of humor or her readiness rhe sixth straight “record” month wage benefits to non-operating [from the fact that construction of I cu^jng retort when need-por fbe NLRB, the board proclaim transit personnel. TWU officials |a dam for purposes of flood con- K ]as£ week. This means it handled maintain that there should be no|trol and generation of electric qq aheadf yOU politicos, and see lm°re cases, and ^cumulated a big distinction made between the two|pOwer has a greater impact upon [.^ ym can ’come up wRh a better per back log than ever, ers. Leaders of other unions in the (buildings, we have repeatedly stat-1 |day of the month, of which 157 field are not so sure about this, [»d that our jurisdiction extendsj (were union shop authorization but all agree that the wages of [over construction projects, if their [polls, the non-operating personnel must [interruption would affect com-|j I Iter of administrative choice and not of legal necessity. Bargaining representation elec-| TREE If the Democratic party should get itself all tangled up ’and couldn’t see the idea of nominating Harry Truman for the coming term, I have a suggestion for a I surefire winner. Nominate Eleanor Roosevelt Don't try to laugh off the idea until you think it over plenty. Of course there is small doubt that President Truman will be nominated. My suggestion is “jut in case” he isn’t. I ou u ^Oal‘hiration is limited to listed industries which|of “support” given to the ITU. (^““"y rresiaenr. (publication of serious novels—on grounds of bad “taste.” may or may not be termed “haz-| I Also, the officers cited a resolu- [them. tion passed at the last convention Eleanor Roosevelt is perhaps the most outstanding woman in all the world right now. BERT M. JEWLL1 under compensation (subscribe to or support the Daily I u i. K 1V Pro°-(if a wonj can be said then why can’t it be written? Do printed words tow« Some state tows list nnlv labIy Her greatness isn’t synthetic. I Former president of the AFL’s It wasn’t thrust upon her. It isn’t |^a^way TEmployes Department, the result of a build-up. It was earned, all the way.. ]vnea 2sleaa^r Roosevelt was tnel Ighe did or didn’t do. But, step by step she made her lown place in life s affairs. Lively. I I ,. i. "s for the young reds, there (financial and mental, regardless of what it might once have been to u rel»ar“ess their type! (probably is to day no more unre-1 those authors and publishers willing to capitalize on such a thing. and the number of persons employ-1 llenting enemy of communism than I than 15 emnlovees is exemnt froml fru k n t- nl laS WOn resPec^ and ad*| these censors do not really object to “obscenityw’ant at all. Witness the coverage under toe stotelawhJi Tfe IT¥’?"a I nineteen states such numerical exJworker, official Communist pap-1 Eleanor Roosevelt would make alon every news-stand in the country. emptions are not in effect, although I er js trying to solicit subscriptions L. R(»rrptarV and an I The prude who is quickest to gape stupidly at the half-exposed I I I ardous” or “extra-hazardous” em-l !£. y’ Uni?“s 1Jlternatlon-1 Not only is Mrs. Roosevelt al men arp likely to be injured by books that contain the language nlovments. °^,cers declared the messagelhard working woman, but she di-1 spoken in real life. Is that so? Unless these children are raised in ,|t° all locals that: “No member of|rects her efforts in sound direc-1 padded cells, they hear this language anyhow. I place the schedule providing for|jam„nt_i PnnrPnt of freedom and|candl^ates Y°u begin to appreciate! ]jef they hardly can do, are we therefore to reduce our literature to I In at least twenty-.ight of the Iment—which the International re'lbecause politics in the United I P°inte(i out in bis recent LPA jirticle on low-price reprints. The movies, states and territories the maxi-(jetted as contrary to ITU laws. lStates doe,n»t worv that wav often er with permanent disability ran- hishers have exchanged new pro-1 ... ., I humanity “practical fa^-ts and ideas” have no meaning whatever, and ges from $9.23 to $20 weekly in|posalst and late last week, the twoL .°,nly th,ng tba® coa,tl throw|thus no application. Through good art men learn to know them only four states does the benefitKides reported approval of more Lthe field. °P®n 7°a,d be .tbe 7°’un- sVlves' No Progressive social ferment is possible, or has ever taken exceed $25 weekly hia„ twnthirfto of the clauses toF317 retirement President Tru-| place, without the simultaneous appearance of vigorous art, is one exceed weekly. |than two-thirds of the clauses to *’*^***i* a I been in many cases inadequate. 1 hi 1 nubHsheii re ached Mag^e- course Mrs. Roosevelt ian’t also dangerous.b T- f- oirrkf F" publishers reacnea an agree |going t0 be nominated, but that is I Books are particularly important today, as James T. Farrell has I radio I i n and h(? .gn,tof going to retire i fonn or another In Aaiericaf sory application of the law, and (Only a few more remained to be I anvone eise a futility and I used in a delicate’ ladylike and genteel manner. However, genuine increase in benefits therefore are (ironed. I art bas nothing to do with such feelings as that. Art is merely a word all matters to which our A. F. of I yet, som*bow tber® 18 8°?etl?ing which describes the basic means by which sensibility is formal. With- The word art has I conversant with their rights un-(DUf|Q|nq VWJV (thinking of Harrv Truman as al 1 can only that the book-banners are on a rampage, and they der the state workmen’s compen-1 Inresidential nossibilitv either sation law and should also keep I Washington (LPA)—The NLRB |P"8,®e“l,ai P°s“1D1"iy ,e«ner. phia. They continue to reign triumphant in Boston, and in Canada, informed as to their state federa-llast week reaffirmed its jurisdic-1 a ®™a8h,ag I New York witnesses repeated activity aimed at various realistic tion of labor program for extend-Ilion ovw President. It would make "“"n is absurd to speak of the totalitarian state Vre. America re- ing and strengthening its pro Fase was tbat Ithree from one great family—Theo-1 mains far from that condition as yet. However, it is both significant visions through amendments. (tractors budding lhe ^I^.^Tldore, Franklin and Eleanor. land pertinent to point out that the first steps of Hitler an?Stalin fcnd.th:.I1‘,1tt}e.K+OCr’ aft a„d Naturally the Roosevelt haters were directed at the suppression of literature!^ All of which would not affect in|w of I I I tions were ordered in the units ask- per cent of the 29o,C26 organ.ted ed for by the AFL council and the workers to vote on the union shop wi Mj (issue favored union security. Machinists. I Bars Governor From Meet I Atlanta (LPA) The Georgia IA FL decided last week that gov lernors who want to occupy its I platform will have to prove they’re I worthy of the honor first. Gov. Im. E. Thompson, who signed the (state’s little Taft-Hartley law was Ikept waiting at the door while dele gates to the state A FL convention debated as to whether or not to let him in. They decided not to. His I opponent, rabble-rousing Herman (elected Director-General of the In-| April. Talmadge didn’t get in either, [ternational Labor Organization. I But there’s still a terrific back George Googe, A FL Southern drive lAs Under-Secretary of Labor, Ilog. Over 14,467 cases are some director was among those opposed iMorse is also now top man in the [where in the board’s machinery, to hearing the governor. lu. S. Labor Dep’t. IA bout 8 per cent of them are left- Named To EC A Posts I There were some foolish things,! greatly aid a book by attacking it as “dirty” or “obscene.” The sub such as entertaining young reds in I ject of book-banning inevitably brings up such a wise-crack as: tne White House. But there were I “Poor old X—his last book wasn’t banned, and it broke his heart.” not many foolish things. Her av-| Perhaps it was once true that the “banned” book had a large erage for sense is mighty high I and ma^e author a notorious public figure. But banned books y are no longer news: a banning is now nothing but a headache, both I mestic workers, and employees s_f (perhaps the hard way, but effec-1 portance. An assault on books by Puritanism remains an assault on charitable institutions are exclud-I^O I ctt“i'n'stateT^I™tex'lude other Washington (LPA) The Inti (jn^NatloM by pfeskknt"?™-1 novels, of which ‘Forever Amber” is not «, apparent reason. The exemption of! week made it clear it will fight its (caliber second to none. Leading the! ventions which ham-string progress. A serious novel reveals truth, employers of less than a statedlown battles with newspaper pub-l/jg^^ construct what might be I regardless of how unpleasant and shocking, and the book-banning number of workers also seriously I lishers and the Nat’l Labor Rela- (called a world bill of rights, she I crews fear this truth because they sense it is somehow dangerous to limits the coverage in twenty-nineltions Board, and doesn’t care forl^g made a hard fight, a good one I Philistinism. states. In South Carolina, for ex-|any Communist Party help in thelanj an effective one. I can °£the men with whom she innumerable movies made'with no other purpose than that of psy- t* js a definition it nrnh-1 R^cessarily what one likes to see in print. But we must ask: why not? ®bou be ttmt she is a con-1 leap off the page and bite one structiye liberal. She has come to I The point is made that growing minds are likely to be harmed the point where she seems to test I by books that describe the facts of life. But ignorance of what exists Jideas before she goes overboard for I in the world is more deadly, unless one sincerely believes, along I I of the typos which condemned Com- read by adults-to be planned, for the capacity of a twelve-year-old Jmunism as “contrary to the fun-|Up somf tbe °PP°slt,on| mentality? Even if novels injured the immature, which in my be- I There I lany advocacy of force and vio- among them all of the nos-1 so- ^et 118 bring back prohibition and outlaw cigarettes. The lence is contrary to our laws. L:k:i:*:es wuo can cia:m *.o be mem-1 immature are exnosed to liouor and tobacco, either of which if far ... Meanwhile, the union reported k_ th I more dangerous than novels. Let there be no more unpleasant accounts r"vi Pvgv“rV' ne«otiations wi‘h «t that they don’t ahin^too bright- i nCPQHQ I JI IQCT1QYy Many people today seem to believe that a blue-nosed prude can However, the issues behind book-banning are not primarily fi- I nancial and they never were. Other factors are of far greater im- free democratic culture, regardless of who makes or loses money ’s f°°lis to ban books, yes, but it is more than foolish it is etc. lack the freedom that goes with the best of art. And art, after all, is man’s method of developing his humanity, without which loJ* at ^hat might! out sensibility, men are beasts. Ideas do not affect beasts. b^s are the onl outJet KI DID MO/lfh Of NRLB It averaged 179 elections each worker cas* L^Tsdiora "1SXS ing representation poiis, and 76 per (cent of them voted for a union. As has been true ever since the (passage of Taft-Hartlev over 95 TT .• Unions and individual workers [brought 247 unfair labor practice [charges against management, while [employers filed 67 complaints [against labor. The board issued 29 [complaints against employers, only |2 against unions. Only one request |for an injunction against a union |was made by NLRB in April. The five man board itself showed [a notable speed-up of its work. In [March it handed down only 194 de- DAVID L. MORSE—Has been|cisions as. contrasted with 309 in PAGE THREE BORIS SHISHKIN Appointed chief of the labor di I Bert M. Jewell, was named labor vision of the Paris office of the advisor on the Washington staff Economic Cooperation Administra |of Paul G. Hoffman, ECA admin- tion was Boris Shishkin, chief eco nomist for the AFL. when they know the truth. When they are told lies, they cannot act. The Philistine censors do not men to act and chological sex goosing on a mass scale. Witness the obvious sex trash bosom of silly Hollywood dolls is generally quickest to protest the The pointi s made by the book-banners that young men and wo- The point is made that what one can say in conversation is not with other thinkers of the tenth century, that ignorance is bliss. Then, are serious novels—which are written for and principally the age-level of twelve because some child or adolescent might happen something he possibly shouldn’t? And 50 ba" made to SOU"'J stupid bv its having been alterna-1 Fiction, then, plays a small, but extremely vital, role tfk the cast of forces that will decide the future. Perhaps on another occasion, this I Four ’ears nobody was I significance of fiction can be discussed at greater length-at present, I b?Ye £2* yet be-en decked. They are running hog wild in Philadel- /Xfl ROCOFCl la House Finally Gets TEW Bill Washington (LPA)—A vote in the House of Representatives was finally assured for June 12 on the Taft Ellender Wagner general housing bill. Strong public sup port of the measure, resulting in more than 179 signatures on a dis charge petition, led the GOP lead ership to reluctantly order House Banking Committee to port the TEW measure to floor. Attempts to eliminate public housing provisions are pected to be made by reactionary Congresmen. The Senate has al ready passed the TEW’ measure. Ki 'i i’1” the re the the ex-i- NO LONG LINES STRIKE i New York (LPA)—The Ameri can Union of Telephone Workers has signed a 21-month contract with the long lines division of the American Telephone & Tele graph Co., covering 25,000 phone workers. There is provision for one wage reopening after June 2, 1949, but if the wage question is reopen ed and no agreement is reached, the contract may be cancelled by either party on GO days notice. Con tracts the Bell System recently signed with other unions run for three years and allow for two wa^a reopenings. cvers from pre-Taft-Hartley days and 1620 are charges of unfair la bor practices.