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The potters herald. [volume] (East Liverpool, Ohio) 1899-1982, July 01, 1948, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78000533/1948-07-01/ed-1/seq-6/

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PAGE SIX
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as
Unions Uurged To Invest
tn U. St Savings Bonds
In line with the policy of the
AFL, Phil Hannah, secretary
trea'urer of the Ohio State Fed
eration of Labor, is calling atten
tion to Security Loan Week in Ohio
which began Monday, June 28, and
continues through July 4.
.. “Th» safest investment for
American Workers is U. S. Sav
ings Bonds,” Hannah asserted. He
called special attention to Series
and Bonds as investments for
union funds. Only individuals can
invest in Series E Bonds but
and Savings Bonds can be pur
chased by any organization or as
sociation. Many AFL unions have
invited union funds in Series F.
and Bonds and are continuing to
do so. Unions who have funds to
invest in these bonds are urged to
invest before July 15 in order that
the amount purchased may count
in tin Security Loan Campaign
goals.
|v Series Bonds are 12 year ap
pi eiation bonds available to indiv
idual. trustees, partnerships, as
sociations and corporations. They
arc registered and non-transfer
ahl!, and bear interest at the rate
of 2.53 per cent a year, compound
ed semi-annually, when bonds are
f. held to maturity.
Series Bonds are current in
come bonds issued at face value.
They bear interest at the rate of
21/ per cent per annum, payable
semi-annually by Treasury check,
every six months as long as the
bond is held, or until maturity,
which is 12 years from the date of
purchase.
Scries Bonds are issued on
$100, $500, $1000, $5000 and $10,
000 denominations. Series is of
fer, in the same denomination and
includes a $25 bond.
FRANK HAYES DEAD
Denver (LPA) Frank Hayes
E died at the age of 65 in Denver last
week. He was president of the
United Mine Workers from 1917 to
1920. After his term as national
k-ider of his union Hayes did not
retire, but returned to Chicago as
a NMW organizer, and played a
big part in bringing all of the Col
S*’*.
orado coal mines into the union.
Hayes went to work in the pits in
Southern Illinois at the age of 12.
Still a youth, he led the famous
Ludlow, Colo., strike against the
Rockefeller interests in 1913. De
spite the massacre of women and
children in the workers’ camp, the
union held its members and broke
the political hold of the
hrs on the state. Hayes
tenant governor of his
state from 1937 to 1939.
Rockefel
was lieu
adopted
You Can See the Cream
ALWAYS USE
CREAM TOP
Milk Bottles
THEY ARE SANITARY
Used Exclusively By
Golden Star
Dairy
Phone 3200
of quite satisfactory remuneration.
AFL Transit And
Metal Workers
Win Pay Boosts
Washington (LPA)—An arbitra
tion board last week awarded wage
increases of from 18c to 23c to 3000
Minneapolis and St. Paul members
of the Amalgamated Ass’n of
Street, Electric Railway and Motor
Coach Employes-AFL. The union
shop, a 40-hour work week, and
better vacation and sick leave pro
visions are included in the award.
Altho protesting that the wage
boosts, part of which are retro
active to the first of the year, still
do not bring the transit employes
abreast of increases in living costs,
union spokesmen hailed the new
agreement as bringing Twin Cities
transport pay more in line with
national averages.
The AFL union also recorded
wage gains for Utica, N. Y., bus
drivers and employers of the com
pany which brings Virginia resi
dents to work in government offices
in Washington,
D. C.
borough of New
A FL bus drivers
strike this week
In Queens, a
York City, the
are planning a
unless two privately owned bus
lines match the 24c raise that has
been conceded city-owned transit
line workers.
Meanwhile, in Salt Lake City the
Boilermakers and other AFL Metal
Trades Dep’t affiliates won an 8c
wage increase for nearly 100,000
Pacific Coast shipbuilding workers.
The new master contract cam? out
of a bargaining session in which all
major coast yards employing AFL
men, and members of the Int’l As
sociation of Machinists were rep
resented.
AFL metal workers and Machin
ists welcomed the contract which
broke thru the 5c pay raise pat
tern that the shipbuilders have been
trying to stick to this year.
In another significant victory,
the Int’l Brotherhood of Electrical
Workers-AFL secured an 8 per
cent wage increase for 6000 em
ployes in New Jersey and Missouri
plants of the General Cable Corp.
The pay raise means at least 9c
an hour more for the AFL mem
bers, and up to 13c for a
many of them.
Radio Engineers
Picketing GOP
APPLY N. B. of O. P. OFFICE
Furniture—Stoves
Bedding—Curtains
Drapery--Rugs--Carpets
Paint—Appliances
Dinner & Cooking Ware
Seven Floors Of Quality Furniture And All Furnish*
Ings To Make A House A Comfortable Home.
Established 1880 East Liverpool, Ohio
Convenient Terms
CROOK'S
"THE BEST PLACE TO BUT AFTER ALL"
-...
good
Philadelphia (LPA)— Engineers
on strike against radio station
WFIL and WF1L-TV here picketed
the opening session of the GOP
convention with signs warning that
the convention was strike-breaking.
Inside the hall, the scab engineers
were operating part of the tele
vision pool which was “covering” the
sessions for all of the major net
workers* television outlets.
President Joseph Selly of the
American Communications Ass’n,
which has been conducting the
strike for more than a month,
charged that the Republicans were
actively aiding WFIL’s attempt to
.break the union.
WANTED
Competent sliphouse foreman with promise
OBITUARIES
THOMAS B. ANDERSON
Thomas Baird “Tommy” Ander
son, former East Liverpool pottery
executive, died June 28. in his
home in Sistersville, W. Va.,
following a several months’ illness.
He was about 80.
Mr. And°rson, who left East
Liverpool 30 years ago. had been
retired for the past four years.
His last nosition was with the
Crown Potteries at Evansville,
Ind.
Mrs.
born
Va.,
with
A son of the late Mr. and
Thomas F. Anderson, he was
at Anderson’s Landing, W.
and came to East Liverpool
his parents when a boy. He was
associated with his father and
brother, George O. Anderson, in a
sewer pipe works and the River
side Knob plant when a young
man.
Later he became superintendent
with the Eflwin M. Knowles China
Co., at Chester and also when the
plant at Newell was erected. He
also was with the Knowles, Taylor
& Knowles Co., for a period. He
went to Coshocton in 1918 as sup
erintendent of the Pope-Gosser
China Co., and then joined the
Crown Potteries in Evansville,
where he remained until his retire
ment.
Mr. Anderson was president of
the U. S. Potters Association
1927 and served on a number
committees. He was one of the
founders of the Ohio Ceramic In
dustries Association. He was a
member of the Masonic fraternity
and the Methodist Church.
Mrs. Crow was born in Bealls
ville and lived in East Liverpool
for 35 years. She was a member
of the Pennsylvania Ave. Methodist
Church. She was employed at Plant
8 of the Homer Laughlin Chnia
Co., and was a member of the
National Brotherhood of Operative
Potters.
She leaves a son, Foster A.
Crow at home, and her father,
Frank Arnold who lived with her.
Rites were held W*dnesday
at 2 p. m. in the Martin Funeral
Home by Rev. C. Lloyd Yoder,
pastor of the Pennsylvania Ave.
church. Burial was in Riverview
Cemetery.
WILLIAM H. BENNETT
William Harvey Bennett, 72, pot
ter, June 22 at 2:55 p. m. in
his home, 117 West Center Lane,
following a seven-month illness.
Mr. Bennett came to East Liv
erpool 65 years ago. He was em
ployed by the Homer Laughlin
China Co., for about 40 years.
He was a member of the First
Presbyterian Church and Local
Union 86, National Brotherhood of
Operative Potters.
He leaves his widow, Mrs. Ger
trude Ball Green Bennett a son,
Donald H. Bennett, and a daugh
ter, Mrs. Mildred Sterns, both of
East Liverpool two sisters, Mrs.
Franks Mills of Pittsburgh, and
Mrs. Mary Thomas of Phoenix,
Ariz., and two grandchildren.
Rites were held Friday nt 2
p. m. in the Martin Funeral Home
by Rev. M. Rudolph Miller. Burial
was in the Columbiana County
Memqrial Park.
K
MRS. LOUIS A. WARNEKE
Mrs. Lucy V. Warneke, 55, wife
of Louis A. Warneke, died June 27
at 7:05 p. m. in her home, 32L*A
Walnut St., following a 10-year ill
ness.
Mrs. Warneke was born near
Bridge and spent her
ifetiine in this seation. She was
■mployed lust as a waredresser at
the Edwin M. Knowles China Co.
(Irimm’s
She leaves a son, Leslie Pritchett
Flowers
$
in
of
He loaves a daughter, Mrs. Mer
rill Sondles of Sistersville a
brother, George O. Anderson of
Parkersburg, W. Va., and five
grandchildren. He was the father
of he late W. H. Locke Anderson
of East Liverpool, who died in
1941. The elder Mr. Anderson’s
wife, Mrs. Elizabeth Locke Ander
son, dieui last September.
Burial was in Riverview Ceme
tery.
MRS. CERENA F. CROW
Mrs. Cerena Faye Crow, 657
Lincoln Ave., died June 28, at 6:30
fi. m. in the City Hospital follow
ing a brief illness. She was 51.
WHEN
WORDS
Say
It
With
Howers
i John, Greta, Betty, Jack
.X -.A
TWUA Wants 15c
Hourly Increase
The Amalgamated Clothing
Workers and the Int’l Woodwork
ers are also planning new wage
demands for southern workers who
have recently voted “CIO” in NLRB
polls.
of East Liverpool a sister, Mrs.
Cornelia Dennis, and a brother,
David Simmons of Coraopolis, and
four grandchildren and several
nephews and neices.
Rites were held Tuesday at 1
p. m. in the Amer Home for Funer
als by Brig. Kate Hillman of the
Salvation Army. Burial was in
the Imperial Valley Cemetery at
Imperial, Pa.
ALVIN ‘JAKE’ FETTY
Alvin “Jake” Fetty, 53, potter, of
406 East Third St., died June 27 at
4:23 a. m. in Mercy Hospital in
Pittsburgh, following a several
months’ illness.
Mr. Fetty was born in St. Marys
W. Va., a son of John W. Fetty
and Susan Wilson Fetty. He re
sided in East Liverpool for 49
years. He was a kilnman and was
employed last at Plant 8 of the
Homer Laughlin China Co. He was
a member of L. U. No. 9, N.B.O.P.
He leaves his widow, Mrs. Edna
Jackson Fetty three (laughters,
Mrs. Mildn^i Givens at home, Mrs.
James Perkins and Mrs. Gladys
eBaver of East Liverpool three
brothers, Delbert Fetty of Laramie,
Wyo., Wallace Fetty of Cleveland
and William Fetty of Bedford four
sisters, Mrs. Harold Hooven of
Jackson, Mich., Mrs. Charles Ewing
of Monroe, Mich., Mrs. Otis Ortt
of Canton and Mrs. Charles
Wright of East Liverpool and
eight grandchildren.
Rites were held Wednesday
at 3:30 p. in. in the Dawson
Funeral Home. Burial wax in Riv
erview Cemetery.
JAMES J. ANAVAN
James J. Canavan, 54, formerly
of East Liverpool, died June 27 at
9 p. in. in his home in Minerva, fol
lowing a several months’ illness.
Mr. Canavan, a veteran of World
War I, was born in Pittsburgh, a
son of James M. Canavan and Mar
garet Patton Canavan. He lived in
East Liverpool for 36 years and in
Minerva the past 13 years. He was
employed as a warehouseman for
the Cronin China Co.
Mr. Canavan was a member of
the Eagles Lodge in Minerva and
Local No. 70 of the National Broth
erhhood of Operative Potters.
He leaves two sisters, Mrs. Clara
Carson and Mrs. Eleanor Bowdler
of East Liverpool, and two broth
ers, Terrence Canavan of East
Liverpool and Neil Canavan of
Phoenix, Ariz.
Services were held Wednesday at
10 a. m. in St. Aloysius Catholic
Church. Burial was in the Co
lumbiana County Memorial Park.
THE POTTERS HERALD, EAST LIVERPOOL, OHTO
PAG. 4 Wfl
...
eew AKlf*'
88.'^
TRUTH—COMMIE VERSION—Sure, you’ve seen this picture
before. But this is a clipping from “Avanti”, paper of the pro-Com
munist Socialists in Rome, Italy. And under the photo of the sort
of caption you’ll find behind the iron curtain. “Walter Reuther, presi
dent of the United Auto Workers, in bed with an arm fractured by
police during the recent strike in Detroit,” is the translation.
Atlanta (LPA)—Meeting in At
lanta last week 250 representa■
tives of the Textile Workers-CIO
determined to push for a 15c an
hour wage increase, comprehensive
employer-paid insurance programs,
and improved vacation pay for
120,000 southern cotton and rayon
mill workers.
Knowledge of the textile
indus­j
try’s huge profit margin convinced
the unionists that the industry can
meet their demands without taking
it out of the consumer. TWUA
President Emil Rieve said: “In,
spite of union gains the wages of
southern textile workers are still
far too low. They are too low to
provide the workers with proper
living standards, and too low to
permit textile communities to be
prosperous. Yet even the present
low standards are threatened by the
ever rising cost of living.
Jfci A*.
HGRA
II
n w
■jsente.
Where’s Elephant
Who Never Forgets
Philadelphia (LPA)—Paste this
story in your hat. In about two
years, you may be able to point
i out how the 1948 Republican plat
i form was as quickly forgotten as
was the 1944 one. Here are con
densed versions of the references
i to labor in each of them:
1948 GOP PLATFORM
We pldege continuing study to
improve labor-management legisla
tion in the light of experience and
changing conditions.
Collective bargaining is an obli
gation as well as a right, applying
equally to workers and employers,
and the fundamental right to strike
is subordinate only to paramount
considerations of public health and
safety.
Government’s chtef sanction in
this field is to promote good will,
encourage cooperation and where
resort is had to intervention, to be
impartial, preventing violence and
requiring obedience to all law by
nil parties involved.
The rights land obligations of
workers are commensurate with the
rights and obligations of employ
ers and are interdependent.
These rights should be protected
against coercion and exploitation
from whatever quarter and with
due regard for the general welfare
of all.
We favor equal pay for equal
work regardless of sex.
In the past 18 months, the Re
publican Congress, in the face of
frequent obstruction from the exe
cutive branch, made a record of
solid achievement. Here (is one) of
the accomplishments of the Repub
lican Congress:
A sensible reform of the labor
law, protecting all rights of labor,
while safeguarding the entire com
munity against breakdowns in es
sential industries which endanger
the health and livelihood of all.
1944 GOP PLATFORM
We pledge an end to political
trickery in the administration of
labor laws and the handling of la
bor disputes.
The Republican party is the his
torical champion of free labor. Un
der Republican administrations,
American manufacturing develop
ed, and American workers attained
the most progressive standards of
living of any workers in the world.
Now the nation owes these work
ers a debt of gratitude for their
magnificent productive effort in
support of the war.
The Republican party accepts the
purposes of the National Labor Re
lations Act, the Wage and Hour
Act, the Social Security Act, and
all other Federal statutes designed
to promote and protect the welfare I
of American men and women, and
we promise a fair and just admin
istration of these laws.
The continued perversion of the
Wagner act by the New Deal men- I
aces the purposes of the law and
threatens to destroy collective bar
gaining.
Norman Thomas Cover Convention
Philadelphia (LPA) Socialist
Presidential candidate Norman
Thomas arrived here this week to
take his seat in the press section
of the Republican convention. He’ll
be back for the Democratic and
Walalce conventions too. Palmer
Hoyt, publisher of the Denver Post
noted that “too many papers give
too many people on the left too
much reason to believe that they
print too much stuff from the
right” So he hired the democratic
left-winger to report the party
conventions. Over a dozen other
papers have arranged with Hoyt to
carry the Socialist’s reports. Mean
while, reporter Thomas has applied
for membership in the
Newspaper Guild.
Just As Well If
G.O.P. Forgets
Labor Pledges
■2
mA
Iand
American
won’t
Philadelphia (LPA)—You
have to rend the fine print in the
Republican Party’s platform io
learn there’s nothing much in it
for the people of the US, and very
little for organized labor.
Here’s what it savs about la’w
“Collective bargaining is an obli
gation as well as a right, applying
equally to workers and employers
and the fundamental right to strike
is subordinate only to paramount
considerations of public health and
safety. Government’s chief func
tion in this field is to promote good
will, encourage cooperation, and
where resort is had to interven
tion, to be impartial, preventing
violence and requiring obedienef
to all law by all parties involved
We pledge continuing study to
improve labor-management legisla
tion in the light of experience and
changing conditions.”
Omitted from the platform wen
any mention of the specific points
on which optimistic labor spokes
men thought they’d get GOP agree
ment—federal aid to education
minimum wage legislation, speci
fic mention of an FEPC law, e
labor |xtension service in the La
bor Dep’t
Included, after a four-hour figh‘
in the drafting committee, was a
housing plant which advocates pub
lie low-cost housing. The civil
rights program is even less pro
gressive than was the 1944 plat
form. It omits all mention of the
crucial question of a permanent
Fair Employment Practice law
This, Negro and labor leaders
agree, is the testing point of any
civil rights program in the politi
cal arena. The platform calls for
an anti-lynching law. The rest of
the civil rights plank calls for
abolition of the poll tax (without
mention of the method) and states
the Republicans “are opposed to
the idea of segregation in the arm
ed services of the US.” Both state
ments leave plenty of loopholes, as
the Committee was told by innum
erable witnesses befort it deliber
ated, Southern Republicans played
an active part in drafting
plank.
this
you
Any place is far away if
have to get there on foot.
WARNER BROS,
i
'V
'St.
1
Toledano Leaves,
Returns To ILO
Within One Week
San Francisco (LPA)—Vicente
Lombardo Toledano, head of the
Latin American Federation of La
bor (CTAL) and ILO Mexican
worker delegate, interrupted a de
bate of the Int’l Labor Organiza
tion governing body on June 15
and announced both his resignation
from the ILO and his immediate re
turn to Mexico.
The group was involved in a dis
cussion of a possible “consultative
relationship” with the World Fed
aration of Trade Unions when To
’edano broke in. z
Previously, at the 1945 conven
ion in Paris, he called for a change
n the organization to “reflect the
hanges in the world scene.”
In his resignation speech two
lays before official opening of the
:onfrrence, he announced that he
would not be a candidate for re
flection to the governing body.
he
His explanation was that
would be too
iffairs in his
■o.
(The Daily
ported Toledano as saying, “I’ve
tried to reorganize this institution,
and I’ve failed. It’s time to quit
fully occupied with
own union in Mexi-
People’s World re-
I’m going to return to Mexico
to more fully perform my work
vithin my own union.”
(However, on June 20 Toledano
ook part in the debate before the
•onference on the role accorded to
.he World Federation of Trade
Unions.)
CURRAN SENT SOUTH
New York (LPA) The CIO’s
Latin-American Affairs Committee
has voted to ask President Joseph
Curran of the Nat’l Maritime Union
•*to investigate at first hand labor
conditions in Chile, Uruguay, Cuba
and Mexico.”
TEAM UP
IE AN® DOLEAHs
Cedent
I OF EAST LIVES
[POOL, OHIO
CERAMIC 2 SUNDAY 'JF 4
IN THE THRILL TRADITION OF “DODGE CITY”,“VIRGINIA CITY”,“SANTA FE TRAIL” and “SAN ANTONIO
WARNER BROS. NOW BRINGS YOU “SILVER RIVER”!
hyetween the Perilous Gold of California
the Blazing Lead of Missouri lies
new adventure spectacle!
THOMAS MITCHELL- BRUCE
BENNTC-oaoOalsh
EXCELLENT SHORT SUBJECTS
'"‘J
........
Thursday, July 1, 1948v
Federal Security
Agency Adjusts To
Congress’ Demands
Washington (LPA)—The offi
cials of the Federal Security Agen
cy were working this week to en
tangle the mess left by Congress
when, in an appropriations bill, it
shifted various administrative
agencies inside FSA, and trans
ferred the US Employment Service
from the Labor Dep’t to FSA.
Robert C. Goodwin, since 1945
the director of the USES, was'
named last week to head the Bu
reau of Employment Security in
FSA. Both USES and unemploy
ment compensation activities will
now be directed,by Goodwin.
All of the Social Security Admin
istration’s field offices, including
about 560 offices handling old age
and survivvors’ insurance, have
been transferred by Congress from
Social Security to the top agency,
FSA."
Trade Union Growth.
Increases In Hawaii
Washington—In the years 1945
47, Hawaii changed from “one of
the least organized to one of the
most highly organized of the Unit
ed States,” according to an article
in the Monthly Labor Review, of
ficul publication of the Bureau of
Labor Statistics.
In 1946 alone, 105 NLRB elec
tions were held and 95 union cer
tifications were made in the Is
lands, in addition to 15 elections
and 14 certifications under the Ter
ritorial Employment Relations
Act. The largest concentration of
A FL mmebership is in the build
ing metal trades unions and in the
teamsters, according to the arti
cle.
ANO LOAN ASSOCIATION
1032 Pennsylvania Avenue
This is the saga of
Mike McComb hertt
gambler, adventurer...
man of glorious destiny
in the West’s most
dangerous days!
ERROL
Fearless as the times he lived
ANN
Fiery as the nan she loves!

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