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The potters herald. [volume] (East Liverpool, Ohio) 1899-1982, September 23, 1948, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78000533/1948-09-23/ed-1/seq-3/

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East Liverpool Trades and Labor Coun
cil. Larry Finlay, 709 Sophia St Meet first
and third Wednesday in NBOP Bldg.
No. 4.—Casters, East Liverpool, Ohio.
John F. Arnold, 914 St. Clair Ave. Meets
second and fourth Monday in Room S,
NBOP Bldg.
No. 5.—Generalware, Evansville, Ind.
Mrs. Theresa Montgomery, 11 S. Denby
Ave. Meet second and fourth Thursday,
Carpenters Union Hall, 1085 W. Frank
lin street
No. 6.—Chinaware, Wheeling, W. Va.
George W. Friedrich, 208 Jones St. Meets
third Monday in Trades Assembly Hall.
No. 7—Sanitary, Tiffin, O. Herbert
Fisher, 166 Ohio Ave., Tiffin, O. Meets
second and fourth Tuesday of every month.
No. 9.—Kilnmen. East Liverpool, O.
Laurence Brown, 1012 Waterloo St Meets
every Friday in Room 3 NBOP Bldg.
No. 10.—Turners and Handlers, East
Liverpool, O. Fred McGillivray, 826 Gar
field St Meets first and third Monday in
Room No. 8 in NBOP Bldg.
No. 12.—Jiggermen, East Liverpool, O.
John Weber, 931 Lisbon St., East Liver
pool, Ohio. Meets every Tuesday in Room
8 in NBOP Bldg.
No. 16.—Saggermakert, East Liverpool,
O. Harry F. McCombs, 927 Dresden Ave.,
East Liverpool, O. Meets first and third
Tuesday in Room 2, NBOP Bldg.
No.’ 17.—Kilndrawers, East Liverpool,
O. Ray Green, 410 Jefferson St Meets
first and third Thursday in Room 4 in
NBOP Bldg.
No. 18.—Dippers, East Liverpool, O.
Edwin Sisley, Rear 803 Moore St. Meets
first and third Friday in Room No. 2,
NBOP Bldg.
No. 20.—Generalware, Steubenville, O.
Harry T. Brady, 511 N. 6th Ave. Meets
first and third Thursday in Trades and
Labor Hall. Capitol Bldg., Fourth and
Adams Sts.
No. 21.—Claymakors, East Liverpool, O.
Mr. Bennie Martin, 407 Grant St Newell,
W. Va. Meets second Sunday in Room 2,
NBOP Bldg.
No. 23.—Mouldmakers. East Liverpool,
O. Alfred Ferber, 1035 Vine St, East
Liverpool, Ohio. Meets second and fourth
Tuesday in Room 1, NBOP Bldg.
No. 34.—Chinaware, Wellsville, O. Sam
Lawton, 406 Seventh St. Meets first and
toird Wednesday in Odd Fellows Bldg,,
Fifth and Main Sts.
No. 25.—Packers, East Liverpool, Ohio.
I. H. Crawford, 701 Commerce St, Wells
ville, Ohio. Meets Second and Fourth
Thursday in Room 1, NBOP Bldg.
No. 26.—Sanitary, Kokomo, Ind. Rob
ert T. Bohannon, 1816 N. Purdum St,
Kokomo, Ind. Meets first and third
Thursday in Trade end Labor Council,
612 E. Sycamore.
No. 29.—Dishmakers, East Liverpool, O.
Irvin Crable, 607 Sanford Ave., R. D. 20.
Meets first Tuesday in Room 1, NBOP
Bldg.
No. 21.—Generalware, East Palestine.
O. John Henry, Box 8, New Galilee, Pa.
Meets second and fourth Monday at 7:30
in Odd Fellows Hall.
No. 33.—Chinaware, Beaver Falls, Pa.
Leonard Greco, P. O. Box 303. Meets sec
ond and fourth Monday in New Central
Bldg., 1422 Seventh Avenue.
No. 35.—Chinaware, Trenton, N. J. Mr.
Joseph P. Brown, 22 Charlotte Ave.,
Trenton, N. J. Meets second and fourth
Thursday in Polish Veterans Hall, Grand
Street.
No. 42.—Generalware, Salem, O. Nellie
Jackson, 643 Perry St Meets ovary other
Monday in Memorial Bldg.
No. 44.—Clay Workers, Sebring O. Ches
ter Brunt, 696 W. Oregon Ave. Meets
every other Mondsy night in K. of P.
Temple.
No. 45.—Sanitary. Trenton, N. J. L. E.
Ansell, 31 Alden Zrve., Trenton 8, N. J.
Meets every Friday at N. Clinton and
Grand Ave.
No. 49—Mixed, Trenton, N. J. A. J.
Hassall, 44 Jeremiah Ave. Meets first
and third Tuesday in Castlemini Hall,
corner Grant and N. Clinton Ave.
No. 56. Sanitary, Camden, N. J.
Lawrence Gerwatoski, 1097 Morton St,
Camden, N. J. Meets first and third Fri
day in 18th Ward Club Bldg., 1824 Mech
anic St
No. 51.—Generalware, Canonsburg, Pa.
Calvin Bixby, Box 211, Strabane, Pa.
Meets every other Monday in Slovalk Hall,
Iron Street
No. 53.—Finishers, East Uverpool, Ohio.
Iona Shroades, 140 West Second St Meets
second and fourth Thursday in Room 2,
NBOP Bldg.
No. 59*—Kilnmen, Dippers and Sagger
makers, Sebring, O. Charles Newton, 143
K. Ely St, Alliance, O. Meets every other
Monday in K. of P. Hall.
No. 66.—Generalware, Crooksville, O.,
0. O. Abrams, 181 McKeever St., Crooks
ville. O. Meets every other Tuesday.
No. 70.—Generalware, Minerva. O. Abe
Edwards, 801 N. Main St. Meets second
and fourth Thursday in Odd Fellows Hall.
No. 72.—Sanitary, Evansville, Ind. Ed
ward F. Goebel, R. 4, Box 279, Evansville,
Ind. Meets second and fourth Thursday in
C.L.U. hall, Fulton Ave.
No. 75.—Generalware, Coshocton, Ohio,
Arthur D. Howe, Roscoe, Ohio. Meets sec
ond and fourth Thursday in Central Trades
and Labor Hall, Mtin St
No. 76. Chinaware, Buffalo, N. Y.
Dorothy Donovan, 24 Houston St Meets
first and third Friday at Sparefield’s Hall,
Seneca and Weyand streets.
No. 77.—Sanitary, Mannington, W. Va.
John C. Thorn, R. 1, Mannington, W. Va.
Meets first and third Friday at 7:80 p. m.
in Legion Hall.
No. 78.—Sanitary, St John, P. Q., Can
ada. Alfred Croisetere, 44 Marchand, St
Johns Province of Quebec, Canada.
No. 86.—Warehousemen, East Liverpool,
O. Harold Palmer, Route 2, East Liver
pool, Ohio, Meets every Monday in NBOP
Auditorium.
No. 87.—Sanitary Mixed. Trenton, N. J.
Anthony Stia, 409 Whitaker Ave., Tren
ton 10, N. J.
No. 89.—Sanitary, Richmond, Calif, O.
L. McGinnis, 2364 Brooks Ave. Meets first
and third Friday at 267 Fifth Street
No. 94.—Warehousewomen, East Liver
pool, Ohio. Mildred Johnson, Box 868,
East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets every other
other Friday in Room 1, NBOP Bldg.
No. 96.—Sanitary, Works, Perth Am
boy. N. J. Stephen Brennan, 422 Smith
St. Meets third Monday of every month at
Diana Hall, Market Street, Perth Amboy.
No. 98.—Chinaware, Grafton, W. Va.
Martha Hines, Box 2727, Grafton, W. Va.
Meets second and fourth Tuesday in the
V. F. W. Hall.
No. 99.—Chinaware, Clarksburg, W. Pa.
David Bevan, 64 Coleman Ave. Meets sec
ond and fourth Monday.
No. 102.—Sanitary, Ford City. Sam
uel Hindes, Box 30, McGrann, Pa. Meets
second and fourth Friday in Sokol Hall at
a :3ft p. m.
No. 103.—Generalware, Erwin, Tenn. M.
B. Laws, Rt. 8, Box 216, Erwin, Tenn.
Meets second and fourth Tuesday at
Clinchfield Y. M. C. A. Hall, N. Main St.
No. 104.—Chinaware, Falls Creek, Pa.
Robert E. Sctte, R.D. 1—398, DuBois, Pa.
Meets second and fourth Monday in Odd
Fellows Hall.
No. 108.—Chinaware, Bedford, O. Clyde
Garvin, Box 302, Bedford, O. Meets every
other Monday.
No. 113.—Huntington Park, Calif. Meets
first Thursday of evenr month at 6411
Sants Fe Ave. Upstairs. Lawrence F.
Paker, 2960 Alleaandro St Loe Angeles,
26. Calif. ...
No. 116. Generalware, Lincoln, Ill.
Glenn Hale, 714 Decator St Meeta first
and third Friday of each month in Odd
Fellows Halt
No. 121.—Generalware, Decorators, Se
bring, O. Hasel Brown, R. D. 4, Alliance,
O. Meets in K. of P. Hall every second
•nd fourth Tuesday.
No. 122.—Generalware, Cambridge, O.
Leo Woodward. 624 Highland Ave., Cam
bridge, Ohio. Meets second and fourth
Wednesday at Moose Hall.
No. 124.—Decorators and Decorating
Kilnmen, East Liverpool, O. Norman
Whippier, 618 Carolina Ave., Chester, W.
Va. Meets first and third Tuesday in
Room No. 4, NBOP Bldg.
No. 130. Kilnfiremen Helpers and
Trackmen, East Liverpool. O. Clifford
Wilson, 228 W. Fourth St., East Uver
pool, O. Meets second and fourth Friday
in Room 2, NBOP Bldg.
No. 131.—Battereout and Mouldrunners,
East Uverpool, Ohio. Alice Servers, 2107
Penna Ave., East Liverpool Ohio. Meets
every Thursday in Room 8, NBOP Bldg.
No. 132.—Handle Casters and Finishers,
East Liverpool. O. Billie Poe, 320 W. Six
th Street. East Uverpool. O. Am/ri
and third Monday In Room 1, NBOP
BIN*i. 183^-Sanitary. Now CutU. Pa.
Daniel Hughes, 420 Waldo St., N. 0., Pa.
Meets second end fourth Wednesday in
Trades and Assembly Hall, oornee Croton
and Washington Streets.
Ne. 134.—-Stone and Art Ware. Oroolre
vttle. Q. Arvin Riley, S. Buckeye fit.
SwU sm eM n«to«r«
Thursday September 23,1948 ..
DIRECTORY OF LOCAL UNIONS
Na. IM.—Stone and Art Ware, Roa*,
▼ill*. o. Wilbur Smith, Box 213. Meets
first and third Monday In Odd Fellows
Wall.
Na, IM.—Bisqn* Warehousemen, Bast
Liverpool, O. Howard Pryor, Newell, W.
Va. Meet* first and third Thursday in
Boom 2, NBOP Bldg.
Na. 140.—Porcelain, Bast Liverpool, O.
James L. Densmore, Kt. 20, 466 Densmore
Ave., East Liverpool. Ohio Meets third
Tuesday in Room 1, NBOP Bldg.
No. 141.—Oddmen and Laborers, East
Liverpool, O. John Miller, P. O. Box 487,
Newell, W. Va. Meets second and fourth
Thursday in Room 4, NBOP Bldg.
No. 143.—Porcelain Workers, Sandusky,
O. Mrs. Byrel Smith, 1032 Pearl St. San
dusky, Ohio.
Na. 144*—Stoneware, Cambridge, Ohio.
Frank Clark. West View No. 2. Cam
ridge, O. Meets first and third Tuesday
in Carter Bldg. 200 8. 8th Street, Cam
bridge, Ohio.
Na, 144—Generalware, Paden City, W.
Va. Wm. D. Krebs, Box 234, Paden City,
W. Va. Meets every Thursday after pay
day in Eagle's Hall.
No. 148.—(Mixed), East Liverpool, O.
Delilah McDowell, 958 St. George St.
Meets only second Thursday in NBOP
Auditorium.
No. 150.—Stoneware and Artware Work
ers, Red Wing, Minn. Waiter Quinn, 1203
Walter St.
No. 155.—Underglase Decorators, East
Liverpool, Ohio. Mary Theiss, 810 Montana
Ave, Chester, W. Va. Meets fourth Wed
nesday in Room 2, NBOP Bldg.
No. 156.—Porcelain, East Palestine, O.,
Meets first and third Monday in K. of P.
Hall. Esther Brubecker, R. D. No. 1, East
Palestine, Ohio.
No. 161.—Refractories, New Castle, Pa.
Frank C. Wyman, 1214 E. Washington
St. Meets third Wednesday in Room 408,
Trades Assembly Hall.
No. 168.—Potters Supply and Refrac
tories, East Liverpool, O. Mildred E. Mc
Daniel, 1088 Ohio Ave. Meets first and
third Friday in Room 4. NBOP Bldg.
No. 164.—Porcelain. Insulator, Akron,
O. R. F. Brandenstein, 766 Clay Drive,
Meets second Tuesday of month at 4 p. m.
in G. A. Hall, 834 Grant St.
No. 165.—Chinaware, El Cerrito, Calif.
George Linton, 431 Fourteenth St., Rich
mond, Calif. Meets second and fourth
Wednesday, 1340 San Pablo Ave., El Cer
rito, Calif.
No. 166.—Refractories, Sebring, Ohio.
George Goodballet, Box 135, Sebring, Ohio.
Meets first Tuesday of every month at
American Legion Hall.
No. 168.—Art and Novelty, San Jose,
Calif. Bert Stothers, 170 N. 24th St.. San
Jose 10, Calif. Meets third Thursday of
each month. Labor Temple, 94 N. Second
St., San Jose, Calif.
No. 171.—Generalware. Stockton, Calif.
R. W. Price, 1026 S. Hunter Street.
Stockton, Calif. Meets second and fourth
Tuesday in AFL headquarters, 805 E.
No. 172.—Maintenance Men, East Liv
erpool, O. Kenneth C. Cline, Box 221,
Newell, W. Va. Meets-second and fourth
Friday in Room 4, NBOP Bldg.
No. 173.—Porcelain, Frenchtown, N. J.
Harmon K. Wright, Box 81, Revere, Pa.
Meets third Monday in Legion hall.
No. 185. Porcelain, Trenton, N. J.
Wm. Hutchins, 1180 No. Olden Ave., Tren
ton, N. J. Meets last Monday of every
month in Broad St. Bank Bldg.
No. 186.—Stone, Dinner and Artware,
Los Angeles, Oalif. Lloyd Sprague, 947
Nolden St., Loe Angeles 42, Calif. Meets
first and third Friday, 2200 East Ave.
No. 187. Porcelain, Trenton, N. J.
Rose Pronesti, 73 Oliver Ave., Trenton
9, N. J. Meets second Thursday in Polish
Falcon Hall, comer Cass and Adeline Sts.
190. —Porcelain, East Liverpool, O.
Gardiner, 936 Lisbon St., East Liv
O. Meets every other Friday in
1. NBOP Bldg.
191. General and China Ware,
No.
Nellie
pool.
Room
No. ___
Canada. Gar Wilson, 66
Hamilton, Ont.. .... ..
Vine St., Hamilton, Ont., Canada.
No. 192.—Generalware, Warehousemen,
Packers, Decorating Kilnmen, Sebring, O.
-Hugh Dailey, 639 W. Oregon Ave.
No. 193.—Sanitary, Trenton, N. J. Alma
Wallo, 166 Bunting Ave. Meets first Tues
day, 725 N. Clinton Ave.
No. 195.—Gloat Warehousewmoen and
Kilndrawers, East Liverpool, O. Miss Villa
Carraher, 704 Aten Ave., Wellsville, O.
Meets first and third Wednesday in Room
2, NBOP Bldg.
No. 196.—Generalware, Hollydale, Calif.
Clare C. Meetzek, 1029 Arthur Ave., Clear
lwater, Calif. Meets first and third Thurs
day in Catholic Hall.
No. 197.—Earthenware and Artware,
Cambridge, Mass. Louis Fournier, 8 Fran
cis St., Somerville, Mass.
No. 198.—Feldspar, Million and Smelt
ing, Trenton, N. J. William Taylor, 188
Alien St., Trenton 8, N. J.
No. 199.—Chinaware, Pomona, Calif.
Doris Goodwine, 650 Fillmore Place, Po
mona, Calif. Meets second Tuesday of
each month, 637 W. Second St., Pomona,
Calif.
No. 200.—Chemical Supply, Crooksville,
O. Mrs. Estella Knerr, 281 W. Main St.
Meets second Thursday of each month in
Municipal Hall.
No. 201.—Chinaware, Huntington Park,
Calif. Orvis Reese, 6607% Middleton St.,
Huntington Park, Calif. Meets second and
fourth Wednesday, 2502 Clarendon Ave.,
Huntington Park, Calif.
No. 202.—Artware, Santa Monica, Calif.
Betty J. Markham, 618 Ocean Park Blvd.,
Santa Monica, Calif. Meets first Wednes
day of each month at 1428% Second St.,
Santa Monica, Calif.
No. 203. Pioneer Pottery, Art and
Novelty, East Liverpool, O. Ethel Gleck
ner, 1200 Avondale St., East Liverpool, O.
Meets first and third Wednesday in Room
4. NBOP Bldg.
No. 204.—Sanitary, Loe Angelas, Calif.
Ray Nelson, 6111 MeKinley Ave., Holly
dale, Calif. Meets first and third Wednes
day in Butcher Hall, 5610 Pacific Blvd.,
Huntington Park, Calif.
No. 205.—Refractories, Tiffin, O. Will
iam W. Tate, 539 N. Washington St.. Tif
fin, Ohio. Meets first Wedenesday of
month. ...
No. 206.—Art and Novelty, Byesville, O.
Grace Thomas, 107 N. Eighth St., Byes
ville, O.
No. 207.—Refractories, Crooksville, O.
James Cryder, R. F. D. 2, Crooksville,
O. Meets fourth Thursday each month.
Municipal Bldg.
No. 208.—Foremen, Supervisors: Sani
tary, Trenton, N. J. Secretary, 21'5 Broad
St., Bank Bldg. Meets fourth Friday at
Carpenter’s Hall, 47 N. Clinton Ave.
No. 209.—Artware. Wellsville, O. Miss
Ruth Orr, 728 .Main St., Wellsville, Ohio.
Meets first and third Thursday in Ameri
can Legion Hall.
No. 210.—Refractories, Art and Novelty
Ware, Trenton, N. J. Valentino A. Ols
xak, 58 Potter Ave., Trenton 9, N. J.
No. 211.—Artware, Crooksville, O. Mrs.
Ethel L. Hayman, 427 McKinley Ave..
Crooksville, O. Meets the first Friday of
every month in the Odd Fellows Hall.
No. 212.—Generalware, Chester, W. Va.
John Sell, 819 Garfield Street, East Liv
erpool, Ohio. Meets first Monday of
month, Room 4, NBOP Bldg.
No. 213—Artware, Pelham, N. Y. Leon
ard Hill, 128 8. Fulton St, Mt Vernon,
N Ye
No.* 214. Sanitary, Redlands, Calif.
Clarence B. Davis, Box 848, Redlands,
Meets first and third Fridays in
American Legion Hall. ,, A
No. 116^-Art and Novelty, Loo Angeles,
Calif.
No. 216. Artware, Jonesboro, Tenn.
Helen KspUnger, Route 1. Jonesboro,
No. 218.—Sanitary, Torrence, Calif.
No. 219.—Artware, Janesville, Ohio
Harold Hunter, 258 Corwin Ave., Zanee
villei Okie
'.^•5
N. J.
N. J.
No. 174.—Sanitary, Metuchen,
George Bondies, Box 71, Fords,
Meets second Saturday of monUi
m. at Washington Hall, Fayette I
Amboy, N. J.
i at 10 a.
St., Perth
No. 175.—Sanitary, Trenton, N. J. Al
bert Schuster, 839 Ardsley Ave., Trenton,
New Jersey. Meets second tnd fourth Tues
day. I
No. 177.—Sanitary, Robinson, Ill. Myles
Tennis, 511, S. Robb Street. Meets every
Thursday in Labor Temple.
No. 178.—Artware, Sebring, Ohio. John
A. Dorff, R. D. 4, Alliance, Ohio. Meets
second and fourth Wednesday in American
Legion Hall.
No. 181.—Tile, Porcelain and Artware,
Trenton, N. J. Robert Thompson, 68 S.
Olden Ave., Trenton, N. J. Meets second
and fourth Thursday in Falcon Hall, N.
Olden Avenue.
No. 183.—Generalware, Loe Angeles,
Calif. Cora Lee Hutchison, Box 682, Hunt
ington Park, Calif. Meets second and
fourth Mondays of each month at Culinary
Hall, 411 E. Broadway, Glendale, Calif.
Na. 184*—Chinaware, Trenton, N. J.
Walter H. Smith, 613% Princeton Ave.,
Trenton 8, N. J. Meets second and fourth
Monday in Polish Falcons Hall, Brunswick
and Indiana Ave.
DENNIS MORGAN AND JACK CARSON in their latest laughfest,
Warner Bros.’ Technicolor musical, “Two Guys From Texas”, brimful of
girls, songs and fun. Coming Friday to the Ceramic Theatre.
AFL Chief Warms People Must Put
Their Democracy To Work By Voting
Detroit (ILNS).—“To prove that
American democracy can work for
the benefit of the American people,
the American people themselves
must put their democracy to work
by voting,” President William
Green of the American Federation
of Labor warned here in continu
ing the AFL campaign against the
Taft-Hartley labor law.
“No candidate who defends the
Taft-Hartley Act or favors its re
tention on the statute books de
serves the support or the votes of
American voters,” Green told 500
delegates and guests of the sixth
biennial convention of the Brother
hood of Sleeping Car Porters.
“Certainly any worker,” he add
ed, “who votes for such a candi
date is voting against his own in
terests and against the interests of
a free America.”
Hails T-H Debate
Green sharply assailed Harold E.
Stassen, who appeared in Detroit
recently to answer President Tru
man’s opening address of the pre
sidential campaign. He pointed te
the two speeches as evidence that
the Taft-Hartley Act constitutes
one of the principal issues in the
national political campaign and
added:
“Organized labor is gratified
over the development of this debate
and hopes that it will be continued
throughout the campaign, foi the
Taft-Hartley Act is a real issue to
the millions of working men and
women of our country who are suf
fering under its oppressions. It
would be unfortunate if candidates
for public office or political parties
were permitted to evade this issue
and give it the silent treatment.
American workers and American
voters want to know the attitude
of all who aspire to public office on
the Taft-Hartley issue and they
have the right to know before they
vote.”
Deplores Stassen Position
Continuing, Green declared:
“I am certain that the 8,000,000
members of the American Federa
tion of Labor studied, with great
interest, the conflicting views ex
pressed by President Truman and
former Governor Stassen on the
Taft-Hartley Act. ... I am equal
ly certain that they were deeply
disappointed by the position taken
by Mr. Stassen.
“His facts were wrong, his fig
ures were misleading and his con
clusions were entirely off base. I
say to Mr. Stassen that he will for
feit all claim to being considered a
liberal if he persists in defending
the indefensible Taft-Hartley law.”
In conclusion, Green appealed
for a full vote Nov. 2, saying:
“This year more than any other,
it is of vital importance that every
worker registers and votes. He
should also see to it that members
of his family and his friends who
can qualify to vote should do like
wise.
Cites 1946 Result
“The 80th Congress, which en
acted the Taft-Hartley law, which
placed property rights above hu
man needs, and which failed the
people on such vital issues as high
prices, decent housing, higher min
imum wages, social security im
provements and an effective and
truly American civil rights pro
gram was elected in 1946 by only
one-third of the qualified voters in
the nation.
“If only ona-third of tho Amer-
.A- THE POTTERS HERALD, EAST LfVERPOOE, OHIO
I'
Railworkers Want
Courts To Decide
Right To Strike
Washington (LPA)—Do railroad
workers still have the right to
strike? That’s the question the
Railroad Brotherhoods seek to have
answered in an appeal filed with
the Supreme Court. 7
The appeal is from a drastic per
manent injunction which Justice T.
Alan Goldsborough of the District
of Columbia issued several months
ago against three of the Brother
hoods—the Locomotive Engineers,
Firemen & Enginemen, and Switch
men.
That permanent injunction fol
lowed an earlier preliminary order
prohibiting a scheduled strike by
the three unions. Its terms were so
sweeping, the unions said, that it
outlawed a walkout by the Broth
erhoods “any time, any place, for
any reason.”
Though the dispute out of which
the injunction grew has been set
tled, the three Brotherhoods want
a high court review of the validity
of the injunction as a guide for the
future. They are hopeful the Sup
reme Court will rule that Golds
borough exceeded his powers,
violating both the Norris-La Guar
dia and Railway Labor Act.
“The right to strike is an im
portant right recognized by the
courts and Congress alike as nec
essary to enable workers to exer
cise liberty of contract in bargain
ing with their employers,” the Bro
therhoods declared in the petition
submitted t« the Supreme Court.
“Petitioners (the Brotherhoods)
are entitled to know in this case,
and for future cases, whether they
have the right to strike or whether I
that fundamental right has now
disappeared.”
Meanwhile, negotiations between
16 non-operating unions and the
railroads in Chicago collapsed
when the roads rejected the unions’
wage demands. The dispute now
goes to the Nat’l Mediation Board,
while the unions will take a strike
vote. However, it will take a long
time before all avenues under the
Rail Labor Act are exhausted and
a strike actually faces the 1,000,000
workers involved.
Metal Workers Strike Continues
Torrington, Conn. (LPA)—This
week begins the second month of
the strike of Local 645, metal work
ers council, Industrial Union of
Marine 4k Shipbuilding Workers
against the Torrington Co., makers
of industrial needles. Nearly 2100
workers are fighting to save their
union from the assaults of the pro
fit-swollen c6rporation which has
defied a state mediation board rul
ing and insists upon the workers’
abandoning their strike before ne
gotiating the terms of a new con
tract.
ican voters go to the polls again
this year, we can expect the same
kind of Congress to be reelected.
But if all our people make certain
to register and vote on Nov. 2, we
can elect a new liberal Congress
and give it a clear mandate for
progress^
Hoover For More
Cabinet Jobs, Less
Social Security
Washington (LPA) Ex-Presi
dent Herbert Hoover's attempts
last week to explain the plans of
the Commission on Government
Organization have increased the
fears of union men and other pro
gressives in Washington that the
Commission will recommend severe
cuts in the nation’s already inade
quate social welfare programs.
In a speech in Washington,
Hoover said that more Cabinet
members are needed to relieve the
President of administrative bur
dens, but then went into a tirade
about the cost of government.
“Taxes,” the depression president
said, ‘have come very close to soc
ializing savings.” He hinted that
social security programs might
have to be pared to spare the rich.
Commission experts are believed
to be preparing an attack upon
Federal inheritance taxes, knowing
full-well that wealthy families can
escape state inheritance taxes by
“establishing a residence” in states
which don't have death and gift
taxes.
Last week AFL President Will
iam Green made public a letter he
had sent to ex-President Herbert
Hoover protesting the appointment
of Dr. Lewis Meriam of Brookings
Institution as special studies dir
ector for the Commission. Meriam’s
projected studies of government
agencies for Hoover include an in
vestigation of the Social Security
Board.
“Meriam’s whole approach to the
subject of social security is so
warped by his predilections in fav
or of a means-test relief system
that no competent student will
have confidence in his findings,”
Green said.
Recalling Hoover’s frequent cri
ticism of “waste of public funds”
Green called upon him in the name
of the AFL “to avoid the obvious
waste of public funds involved in
asking a person who is committed
to the system of dole and public
charity to make recommendations
for the administration of a 20th
century social insurance program.”
Hoover’s only reply was to invite
Green to submit his own views on
social security administration to
the Commission. He defended Mer
iam’s appointment by saying that
“the probity, capacity and objec
tivity” of the business-minded
Brookings Institution “has not been
seriously challenged all these
years.”
The 74-year old conservative
spokesman described his investi
gating sub-committees as “task
forces” which will combat all the
evils of recent—meaning New Deal
—government operations. “Task
force” heads, besides Meriam, in
clude: Ferdinand Eberstadt, New
York banker, and big business’ fair
haired boy in the War Production
Board, John W. Hanes, former un
dersecretary of the Treasury, and
Prudential Insurance Co.’s Frank
lin D’Olier.
‘Voice of Labor’
Increases Power
Chicago (ILNS).—WCFL, the
“Voice of Labor,” has increased its
transmitting power from 10,000
watts to 50,000 watts, thus greatly
augmenting its midwest audience,
it was announced here.
President William A. Lee of the
Chicago Federation of Labor point
ed out that this brings “the na
tion’s only labor-owned A. M. radio
station to a power equal to that of
any station in the United States,
since 50,000 watts is the limit of
power allocated by the Federal
Communications Commission.”
The station, founded by the late
Edward N. Nockels, for many years
secretary of the central labor body
here, has served organized labor
since its inception.
It has been utilized by the labor
movement in its campaign against
the Taft-Hartley Act. Also, it has
covered a number of labor conven
tions. A nightly program, “Meet
the Union Printer,” has been broad
cast sinde the beginning of the
Typographical Union’s strike
against Chicago newspapers, and
many other labor organizations
have used the station to tell their
story to the public.
Two Million Fewer
Women Working Now
Than On V-J Day
Washington (LPA)—There are
now almost 2,000,000 fewer women
working than there were three
years ago, at the end of World War
II. At the same time, the number
of men workers has increased by
more than 9,000,000, according to
Census Bureau figures compiled by
the Women’s Bureau.
There are fewer women in the
factory workers group, but in the
ranks of “proprietors, managers,
and officials” the women have al
most held their own.
Demand the Union Label*
HAVE YOU HEARD
The U. S. Public Health Service
has assembled 35 dental team 85
units of portable equipment and
will be in 35 states by the end of
September to begin its million dol
lar year-long, nationwide demon
stration of the sodium fluoride
method for the prevention of tooth
decay.
Each team cor Ists of a dentist,
two dental technicians and clerk.
Each unit of equipment includes
pamphlets, educational material
for use in newspapers, radio and
study groups, mechanical tools and
chemicals for actual demonstra
tion.
That 39 bridges are crossed on
the Overseas highway from Miami
to Key West, and Seven Mile
Bridge on the Overseas highway is
the longest bridge in the world.
The finger of an old glove, or a
thimble, placed over the end of a
curtain rod, helps the curtain slip
onto the rod easily without catch
ing or tearing.
Wax applied to the dust pan
helps dust slide off easily applied
to washing machines it helps pre
vent rust applied to the tops and
bottoms of drawers it helps pre
vent sticking.
GLAMOR
Citing “luxury" taxes on cos
metics and such items as baby
powder and baby oil, a group of
magazines published for women is
opening a war on this group of
levies. It is argued that, among
other things, oil for baby’s champed
bottom is scarcely a luxury.
It is argued also that many wage
boards allow set amounts for cos
metics. The Department of Labor
in its “Government Girl” budget
makes such an allowance.
As an accompanying note, the
Bureau of Internal Revenue re
ports that for the first month of
the new fiscal year (July), luxury
taxes collected dropped from 10%
on cosmetics, furs, jewelry, lugg
age and handbags.
The girls are properly burned
up because they are tax^d. for
articles necessary to good groom
ing and the men are not. There is
no tax on razor blades or shaving,
cream. If more women were Sena
tors and Representatives would we
have a toiletries t&x There is a
great difference between cosmetics
and toilet necessities.
The Girl Scouts have a new uni
form redesigned in leaf green. The
innovations, designed by the fam
ous house of Mainbocher, who de
signed WAVE and SPAR uniforms
in 1942, include button-down lapels
and tailored action backs.
The Intermediate Seout uniform
is a simple long-sleeved dress but
toned down the front with deep
armholes and wide skirt panels.
Senior Scouts will wear a simple
shirt waist dress buttoned to the
waist with long sleeves. The same
dress, fashioned with a yoke-back
and long sleeves, will serve as the
informal uniform for the Girl
Scout leaders.
For formal wear the Girl Scout
leaders will have a two-piece suit
in wool or in long fiber Egyptian
cotton. All other uniforms are of
sanforized green cotton covert.
Tradition will be maintained in
thfe deep green beret worn by the
Intermediate Scouts. Senior Scouts
will have a modified overseas cap
in dark green and leaders will wear
a classic hat with crown and a
stitched adjustable brim in leaf
green.
WOMEN
If you want to be a WAC,
WAVE, or WAF, you can join up
now. The Army, Navy, Marine
Corps and Air Force started enlist
ing women on the same status as
men in uniform on Sept. 15th.
But you may find it as hard to
get in as trying to crash an exclu
sive sorority. The number is limit
ed by Congress to 2 percent of the
total authorized strength, which
has not as yet been definitely
established. It is said the Army
will take in 150 women every 2
weeks until it’s 1948-1950 quota of
7,500 enlisted women and 500 of
ficers is attained.
If you are joining up for the first
time, you must be a high school
graduate and have reached your
18th birthday. Those under 21
years must have permission of
their parents or guardians to enlist
in the Army or Air Force. The low
er age limit for Navy women re
cruits is 20.
The Army assures parents that
with the intelligence tests, physical
examinations, character investiga
tions, psychiatric screening and
personality interviews set up as re
cruiting hurdles, the 18-year old
daughters in the Army will be in
very good company.
The Marines, limited to 1,000 en
listed women and 100 officers, hope
to fill their quotas for the first few
months entirely from among the
V
I
won.* U reserves.
The Na./’s ♦w-yenr quota for
WAVES is 6,0C en:ist‘! women
and 500 officers and they will be
taking in roughly 165 recruits every
2 weeks. Like Army tm y are
screening and selecting fonder of
ficer personnel as well as enlisted
personnel for first appointment
grades and ratings.
Tli Air Forces, screening form
er WAC officers and er’i~ted per
sonnel by the same obstacle course
as the Army, will take in 100 new
recruits a month at.the start.
War and the high cost of llvirr
have one thing in common, th*
both put women to work outside of
their homes. The employment of
women is steadily incn using alot n
with ..?gh prices, but 15 percent
the woi ng women prefer a part
time job which would strengthen
the budget without straining the
home.
WHAT’S COOKIN’?
Before peaches are off the mar
ket be sure to make some Peach
Rum Sauce to put away for winter
use. It is a wonderful sauce with
meats or fowl, and it is delicious
served over vanilla ice cream or
steamed. puddings.
You will need 13 pounds of
peaches, 3 pounds of sugar and 1
pint of rum. Wash, peel and chop
fine the peaches. Add sugar, stir
well and cook until thick. Use a
potato masher to break up peaches
while cooking. When thick add rum
and boil again for 5 minutes. Pour
into sterilized jars and seal.
Here’s a new combination, Egg
plant With Shrimp. You’ll need 1
eggplant, 1 lb. fresh or 1 can cann
ed shrimp, 4 onions choji *d, 2
tblspns. butter, %cup bread crumbs,
parsley and seasoning, y2 lb.
cheese.
Boil eggplant whole until tender.
Cut in half lengthwise and scoop
out the pulp, leaving the shell in
tact. Cut pulp into small pieces.
Clean shrimp and cut into small
pieces and combine with eggf’ant,
onions and cheese which has ^uen
cut in small pieces, and parsley.
Mix and stuff the shell with this
mixture. Sprinkle with buttered
breadcrumbs and bake in a slow
oven for 20 minutes.
When frying fish or meat cover
the frying pan with an inverted
colander. The holes permit the
steam to escape and prevent the
grease from splattering.
Ladies COATS
QQ50aw
A
NEW LONGER
STYLES
UP
Men’s COATS
34”
LIGHTWEIGHT
TOFCOATS
WARM
OVERCOATS
ONE ACCOUNT
OUTFITS
THE ENTIRE
FAMILY
PAGE THREE
Fail In Attempt
To Bring Union
To CIO Policy i
New York (LPA)—An attempt
by the United Paperworkers of
America and CIO Director of Or-
ganization Allan Haywood to
bring the United Office & Profess
ional Workers into a position
wh-re it ecu 14 become a more ef
fective organizing force faded last
week. The story is revealed in
“Agents Voice,” publication of the
Industrial Insurance Workers Di
vuui-UPA.
In an endeavor to avoid further
jurisdictional conflict between their
union and UOPWA, UPA President
Harry Sayre, Secretary Frank
Grasso, and Director of Organiza
tion Allan Haywood met with
James Durkin, LTOPWA president
arid Leon Berney, ad of
LOPWA's insurance ageuu divis
ion several we«-k.4 ago.
Durkin and Berney said that at
forthcoming UOPWA board meet
!rg they would endeavor to get a
decision in favor of compliance
with the non-Communist affidavits
section of the Taft-Hartley law.
Sayre and Grasso stated that if
this was done they would help eli
minate all jurisdictional disputes
between the UOPWA “right-wing”
secessionists who have affiliated
with the paperworkers, and accept
Haywood’s decisions on all points
of conflict
Led by Secretary-Treasurer John
J. Stanley, the UOPWA board re
ted the propu-ed agreement.
1 ..ey were buttre^ed by a iccent
membership referendum in which
a 36,297 to 6,055 vote against Taft
Hartley compliance was recorded.
Good manners are the blossom of
good sense and good feeling.
Flowers
WHEN
WORDS
FAIL-
Scry
It
With
Flowers
JI
I
IS
u
John, Greta, Betty, Jack
oniuainffTgtTtrnnn Mi-“ n n
BUY NOW
PAY WH/L£
YWU W£AR
129 EAST SIXTH STREET

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