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\a»” 2 crats, who on Tuesday voted for th and voted recommital. Another three Democrats who were absent on Tuesday appeared on Wednes day to support recommital. While one of these had been paired for the bill, two had hitherto given no indication of their position. While 71 Democrats and 146 Re publicans voted for the Wood bill, 180 Democrats, 22 Republicans and one American Labor party member opposed it. The recommital vote found all those who had opposed the Wood bill except Rep. James G. Fulton (R, Pa.) standing fast and voting to send the phoney T-H repealer back to committee. The crucial switch of ten south ern Democratic votes was achieved by the “lobbying” efforts of south ern moderates like Speaker of the House Sam Rayburn and Rep. Al bert Gore (D, Tenn.) and the last minute efforts of labor’s Washing ton spokesmen. One of them sat up most of the night telegraphing the home state central labor councils of the men who switched and prompted local union leaders to notify them that if they didn’t they could count on labor’s opposition in 1950. On Tuesday the Wood bill vote came an hour after the defeat of the last minute “Sims compro mise.” Altho it bore the name of a new comer to the House—Rep. Hugo Sims (D, S. C.)—principal author of the proposed compromise was Speaker Raybum. Whethe'^*W*’tTOt’ he had White House support for his measure is not clear. Rayburn, himself denies that President Tru man was consulted about the bill. It was clear that the most stal wart of the pro-union Congressmen 'kwere not. Rep. Augustine Kelley V (D, Pa.) shaking with emotion, de- nounced the measure and said that he didn’t know it had been prepar ed. Along with other friends of or ganized labor he pushed for adop tion of an amendment eliminating its injunctions section. This amendment was defeated by a 238 to 132 vote. Had it been adopted the pro-union legislators would have been willing to accept the Sims bill. As it was most of them voted for it anyway, without enthusiasm, as better than the Wood-Halleck bill. While most union representatives here had agreed to some of the minor changes in the Lesinski bill •embodied in the Sims proposal they had emphatically rejected the in junction proviso. They had, how ever, indicated their willingness to go along with the no-injunction plant seizure proposal for handling national emergency strikes first proposed by Rep. Jack Javits (NY) —one of the handful of Republi cans to consistently support labor’s campaign to rid itself of the Taft Hartley yoke. In many votes taken during the windup of this round of the Taft Hartley debate labor won only twice—first when an amendment to permit states to ban the closed .. shop was defeated, and then when CxYhe House accepted an amendment '^hy Rep. George Rhodes (D, Pa.) requiring anti-fascist as well as anti-Communist oaths from both union and company officials. The anti-union bloc of southern Democrats listened with interest to Rayburn’s speech from the floor in support of his compromise bill. But the hard core of about 40 union-hating Dixiecrats voted against his proposal every time a motion was called. About a dozen Republicans voted ,with the pro-union Democrats on all key ballots. When House Labor Committee Chairman John Lesinski rose just before the vote on the Sims bill ^kJbvas taken to praise the virtues of '“compromise” he was booed by the pro-union men and the anti-labor gang alike. But, most of the liber als had to follow along with him and Raybum in hope of somehow side-tracking the anti-labor Wood bill. Had they succeeded in substitut ing it for the Wood bill then they would have opposed it in favor of the original clear-cut pro-labor Lesinski bill. Despite his support of the Sims bill, Lesinski voted pro-labor on the anti-injunction amendment to the compromise proposal. Raybum, however, opposed the amendment (Turn it Puft Two) LIBRA-UAN, A. F. OF A» F. OF WASHINGTON, D. C. MEMBER --tv:** INTERNATIONAL LABOR NEWSSERVICE w VOL. XLIII, NO. 2 House Reversal Kills Wood Bill, Taft-Hartley 4* 11 I I O Ul ‘f’’ I 4* I :^*ir w v U oiiii Law ui I herLana p:^^^^ /TDAb n i x-i. |Union 124 to order Tuesday even Washington (LPA)—The Taft-Hartley law is still America’s basic|ino. Tk_ rhnirman tnnb industrial relations statute, but the attempt of the reactionary bipar-l ^xJh cha,.rrnan t(*°k advantage tisan coalition to give “Taft-Hartley principles” a new lease on life by|°* °Vca8,on to thank all Pre enacting the Wood bill was defeated in the House last week. I8®111 and stressed the forward) By a 217 to 203 vote the House passed the Wood bill—“Taft-Hartley-|strides the local could make if the with a southern accent”—after “softening” it by inserting nine amend-183”16 spirit and enthusiasm pre ments. But the next day a motion to send the anti-union measure back (vailed at all meetings throughout to the House Labor Committee carried by a 212 to 2C9 vote. |the year. The overnight reversal was accomplished by ten southern Demo-1 wxu i -............................ Officers Elected For Next 6 Months By Local No. 131 At a special meeting held on |sent On this date. ,T’’ L! May 5, members of Local Union! 1 ., z 4.u I The local uocidcd to soncl ten siv mnnthe and (delegates to this year’s convention ronresent nc nt ii,80 an (which resulted in spirited contests. rnnvpnf n Wh'l an 1Cf ylAfter the ballots were counted the large majority of the membership pSuHB'ilXE The new officers will be install- Spain’sthe fascist tically elected parliament of pre-|(/|JIOfl as a fearless fighter for workers’ rights, and an opponent of all! Coop Radio Network Selling Labor Disks I M’SEJLiMi-L.A.* -W f* jdfas^t.x, l„ ,\&‘ 4 O I I ,A. dh'-".^'- im sending 1949 Convention Every chair the hall was oc (China Co. were ordered to appear |at the next meeting on May 17. |Any liner from this plant who doe.® |not attend this meeting will be (subject to a fine. I |T ihlch^re «fo‘lL™r,Ua Norman Whippier Anthony Wynn,I Jamea Bennett, president Julianfc^ M‘rgaret CUrleyk Juration of tabor, Barcley, vice president John Gil- WkhdrawaY cards were issued C,h,ef .of.th® Ec°nomiC Coopera more treasurer- Carl Wilson fin-It wi™,lrawal /“^(tion’s mission to Norway has been more, treasurer, can yynson, nn-|Lois Burson and Bethel Bolognacignthusinsticallv welcomed bv the ancial secretary Alice Seevers, re-|and the withdrawal card of Lillian|®*nnus,n.8ucal,y welcomed by tne cordine secretary- Leslie Jones witnarawai card or ^HHa» Norwegian )abor movement, coming secretary, ixesne ones, |White received and her name added statistician Paul Cane, guard L0 the roll —O 1241 88,(1 President Konrad Nordahl Vernon Sprouts, inspector Julian| ’_________________L ,|of the Norwegian Federation of Barcley and John Calhoon, tn|s-| (Trade Unions: “During the time tees. lUiftiai Dam# q||SD|C|0|1 xx i. x.-, Itrade union organizations and their ^aI?®.s ®^nnett» Joi 111 G1 .lm®*e| w v Imen. We wish John Gross good and Alice Seevers won out in .the Washington (LPA)-With land- 1Uck in his new and res™ible race for delegates to the conven-llords deluging area rent offices |job.” tion with Leslie James being named (with appeals for rent boosts under .. s— alternate. —O.C. 131|the “fair return” formula announ-L Erfik Bro-| .. Led last w«k, union officials werefe ................................. jjpMto*™en deep’^S' S'K^ray ^|aap««Baihg wwasiieas American Unions El Oppose Any Deal With Franco A. E. Lyon of the Railway Labor|wages were more or jegg frozenled, “sees in the appointment of Executives Assn helped Gomez|(juring the war, and represent the|John Gross a new demonstration of contact members of Congress, »ndlpea|. 0£ iandlord net income. |the American government’s desire Secretary of State Acheson, so he I The new formuia applies not (that Marshall aid shall be an in could giye them first-hand reports lon]y to individual landlords’ “hard-1strument for deepened confidence ®lje otter#Ju 4 4 .... -.-' ^U' nf 4 .. .',. .. EAST LIVERPOOL, OHIO, THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1949 aWAttStSMAMM oil foftoyn i. Me I 1949 1 turnout was following were picked tQ repre .sent *£HW“X1**W*** Dill A fl"W IICIII HUIC |the ed at our first meeting in June and La aa cooperation. We presume that this all members should be present, |Ull MIF MP III I'll (appointment signifying their cooperation to our|^” Blvtlll II |ion is an expression of the appreci new officials in carrying out thellllil.L (ation and respect which tlte US duties of their respective offices. |l|| kt The same group has a meeting I (scheduled with the Standing Com-1 This chart shows tha w O1IU (mittee on May 25 and it is equally |aries in 1945, are now double them. Points out the danger of this situ-|,ocal interesting talk on Welcomed By Norwegians Oslo (LPA) The appointment I ... ... ... (Gross has been labor advisor for mission we have had excellent as chief of the miss- (government has for the American (and her problems. I feel that he rnnaroaa lbas a far-reaching understanding a method of Europe's and Norway’s funda operating|mental ®conomic problems. 1 As a member of a Labor gov- Under orders from Woods has worked out of computing “fair net income” for landlords. In effect, it I “As a member of a Labor gov Iwould appear that the formula willhmment it is fair for me .to stress Jresult in rent boosts for half the (that the appointment of Gross to Washington (LPA) i o m(tenants still protected by rent con-1 the prominent position of chief of Gomez president of the UGT Itrol, since the formula is based onlthe ECA mission to Norway is also Spain’s f?e"‘ labor movement, was a national average figure. a tribute to the American labor warmly received in Washington by| The “shiall” dwelling units’ own-|moV(*naent. leaders of the American trade |er will be entitled to a rent boost I And from Haakon Lie, general unions. |to bring his net operating income (secretary of the Labor party came Visiting the US to-bolster oppo- u».*? 30%- Th.® “,ar«e” felling this statement: “The Norwegian sition here to any military or econ- un,ts own®r W!U be entJU^ a ktabor Party b?,ds a majority omic “deal” with lhis net operating income of 25% oflNorway’s parliament, and Nor dictator Francisco Franco, exil- inco™e- “S^a“” rentalIway ’s government is a Labor gov- ed union leader asked US unions Properties are those with from one eminent. The trade union move to keep their views on the matter ft? four dwelling units “large are ment and the cooperative move before the public and the State th?f® Yltb more t!}a\fourilumt®-J ment ha? ,a decimve influence I While the landlord will not be lour country’s economic and social .. (allowed to figure in his mortgage I life. i zieS1 -i „V !?mwGreen (payments or interest as operating! “It is therefore particularly and CIO President Philip Murray Lncome, jje wjH abie *0 figUre hjs Lratjfyjng ^aj man wko jg assured Gomez that they had re- |deprecjation at the same amount |now taking over the leadership of cently told Secretary of State Dean ke useg jn payjng his income tax—|the Marshall plan mission in Nor Acheson that American labor isL somewhat flexible and unreal |way, John Gross, is a man whose opposed to either rrcognition of or flgure Iwhole life has been devoted to or assistance to the Franco, regime. I The rent controi administrator(ganized labor. We know that this They joined other trade union lead-|arrjvp(j a^ his 30% and 25% net (will be a guarantee that the cor ers and liberals last week in issu-ky studying operating figures for (dial cooperation which has existed ing a statement asking President Lhe perjoj 1939 thru 1946, collect-(between the ECA mission and the Truman to instruct the US dele-Lj Qp^ These years, it is (Norwegian people and their offi gation to the United Nations tolpojntej out, are ones when vir-|cials will be still further broadened oppose any move there to modify I tua|ly every habitable unit wasLnd strengthened. UN8 1946 enti-Franco positwn. (o^pied, when building service) “LaborinNorway,”Lieconclud- Iship rent applications, but also toland friendship between the demo of from the underground trade unions in Spain of Franco’s tyranny. (T,„ |craciM the new wor|d and As a trade union leader, and al------------------------------------------- lEurooe Socialist member of the democra-|ag a pe‘ (Turn to Pag? Two) wGlGlJI*Cll6S Tenth Birthday brands of totalitarianism. New York (LPA) e i 1 e|0 I A K111It (Workers Union of America is this|v|llltt Vfwl Bllll£ .---------------------------- Iweek celebrating its tenth anniver-1 Belgian Unions I Isary. Brussels (LPA)—The Belgian Referring to the local celebra-(Federation of Labor (FGTB) last |tions of 450,000 TWUA members, (week reaffirmed its resolution to Washington (LPA)—The Coop-khruout the south, the rest of the (call a general strike of Belgian erative Broadcasting Ass’n is dis-(country and Canada, President (workers if the parliament permits tributing transcriptions of John|Emil Rieve said that “these men (King Leopold to return to the Herling’s weekly commentary |and women can still remember thejthrone. “Labor and the Nation.” Already Low wages and unheard of condi-1 On the other hand, the CSC—the three stations in the middle west |tions which prevailed in the textile (Catholic trade unions—have in and south west have contracted to (industry before TWUA.” jstructed their members not to re carry Herling’s broadcast every “They have come a long way,”|spond to the FGTB strike call if week, and a number of other stat-(Rieve declared, “but the horizon is( Leopold is brought back to the ions have indicated that they will (only now in sight. The job of or-| throne. The FGTB has slightly soon be using the service. (ganization must be completed so| under 600,000 members, the CSC a A fifteen minute summary and (that all textile workers may go(bit more than 500,000. analysis of developments in the (forward .to greater gains together.”| FGTB leaders have been confer labor movement and organized( A nationwide broadcast over the(ing with spokesmen of the Social labor’s impact on our national life, (ABC network at 8:30 Saturday)ist party, principal parliamentary “Labor and the Nation” is prepar-(evening will star Melvyn Douglas (opponent of the King. The Christ ed so that it is a lively and useful (and Aline MacMahon in a docu-(ian Social party, which the CSC broadcast as late as a week after (mentary drama celebrating the( supports, has been urging his re ita original presentation to Wash-(textile union’s growth. Mrs.(enthronement ington area audiences over WCFM, (Eleanor Roosevelt, Sen. Frank P.| The controversy over the King’s Washington’s coop station. Com-(Graham (D, NC), Gov. Chester (position stems from 1940 when he mentator Herling is editor of (Bowles (D, Conn.) and Rieve will (surrendered himself and the Bel Chester Wright’s Labor Letter. (also be on the program. (Turn te Page Tm\ it i Workman, Phillipn«chro^®r' named alternates. &’?.£&- Hl 1948 profits, which were equal to wages and *aI-|8 J^ alcan (important that all members be pre-|ation to our economy as consumer buying power continues to shrink. I thing that led up to the start of BA a Labor Man s Appointment Special Bus To Carry Potters To Union Label Show ed in the same category, judging (everything will turn out for the principal business'on the evening’s(ganization will once again stand aa Brow M’sfelly. Owen Edwards, John Hall and Godfrey Edie were inated with the election scheduled (Westinghouse ■SS*£MWt f^dMany Potters Planning ■Aired At Meeting ■_ Of Local Union 33 (their last meeting by a group of|Ma eh.ky .tart, but when prweed- by the record turnout on hand. The heat and the good name of the or-|w fl IQ fl everything liT' a »k J(|FISGICII0I101 for the following meeting. Every (supplying .the generators, provid paiv All OCIVVVIllg VHVOV IIV VlIlMltM. best qualified to serve in these |,8“C™ positions. Full tickets were elected by both Democrats and Republicans in the recent primaries. Bro. E. F. Har mon will head the Democrats and William Unger, present mayor, the Republicans. Rumor has it we may have an independent ticket in the field this Fall. —O.C. 44 World Labor Meeting Set For June 25, 26 Washington. D. C. (ILNS). —(Liverpool—Luther Hough, Albertf eration of Trade Unions. (Sebring, O.—John Hamilton, J. The CIO delegates will be CIO Secretary-Treasurer James B.| Mould runners, Carey tional representative. member should feel it his duty mg that machinists shall do the m- Washington (LPA)_A decisionL JiLhuirthp nlid Elect Delegates At Next Meeting I Fled IIAI fi O St S every-,| [Unless higher wages are paid, out of ,tnese record profits a depression|the .trouble within our ranks. Pres-| The officers of Local Union 1951^!^® will result. ,i ident Duffy and Bros. Jordan and|were very pleased with the fine|“a"® J™™*"*0J®"?™ I 1 a Toward, the clone of the mert- glCGl 11616(3ICS the «.le« volume of union-mada mg our visitors were invited to I At Next Meeting 1 Slaven came back with a good (turnout to vote for national of ficers| P. .. argument for their side. The%e- at our meeting on May 4. It «S^..1 |buttal was enjoyed by all as the|hoped the same enthusiasm will beP® ... J6*, o/ij pointe came out thick and fasti own at our next meeting on May craftmanship, headd- Both sides then answered questions (18 when delegates will be chosen e put by the members of the local. |to represent us at the Atlantic City Always a main feature the To our members who were absent|convention. |gala display of union products is (they surely missed a treat, as this| with many important matters to°f National Broth Icon troversy has been argued a|be taken up at this year’s conven-K11?^^®1*™^^0^”-^.^"' (good many times on the plant and(tion, the members should take a^ by ma”y theoutstanding (elsewhere. This was a real opporlfceen interest in selecting thoseil*hS2I |tunity to ask questions and try to|begt qua|ified to represent us. Keep(j°tiL |get to the bottom of the trouble.|this date in mind anjJ be on ha i|he d’ Ja k hth^J f,!? The writer is not picking sides, but to do your part. crowd is congregated and sure (one of our older members who has) 1^-1 195 mOums the loss oflx"0^1!- y?U L/PA lt 8 lheen an officer in the local for alc,.1"00®^ iy?, mou™8 tne °T|ters’ display”, stated one official (been an oincer in tne local rora|Sigter Eva Emmeriing ant| extends |t the exhibit held in Mil- Sebring, Ohio—Although the oc-kp*l many years- expressed regret Sympathy to the bereaved family. (lJailk casion was not a May Day cele-|a* turn events and the for-| —qq 19&( ... bration, the meeting of Local mat ion of a left wing in the organ-1 Here the public may witness the Union 44 on May 1 could be term-|ization. w« can on’y h°P® thslt| |sk^"d craftmanship of the Am- y HOVS IO FTQ VC I & Field In agenda was the election of natiOTi-|®ut as one of the leading labor Vf CaF f"f CIQ IR aping into ^various styles of al officials and delegates to renre-lunit8 the ranks of the American fkf BD E sent the local at theaAetla^icecrty|^’eleratlon of Labor. NLRB E16CHOfl of the American housewife. Last ^nventlonln June Bro. Fred Weber was the lucky w /IDA. land by no means a minor process 1 -ii a a 1 lone at this meeting and walked| Washington (LPA) The NLRB|jn the procedure, is the skillful Local Union 44 will send six dele-1 way witb the door prize—O.C.38 |last week ruled that the United)touch of the decorator adding a gates, namely Mike Canny, J. I.| [Transport Service Employes, thru) gokj baiKj or a flower decoration to Sullivan, John Hamilton, Carman) -|its Tobacco Workers Division, will|the finished product. -v $APKS IlllllllCtlOli* WVIW IIIJHIIVMVII lth e a The Union Label Show to be held) |boro redrying plant (Potters Association have joined in Cleveland promises to be one of| fl|| the finest exhibits of products) VIIIRv VII VUflwl (was an “independent” called the)hood of Operative Potters in this manufactured by skilled labor ever) (United Tobacco Workers. But the|year’s show. This gesture exem held in this part of the country.) Los Angeles (LPA)—A repre-(majority of the board found that)piifies a new spirit of unity gained The show which opens on May 18(gentative of NLRB General Coun-|it is a “front” for the Communist-(through the fellowship of workers will last for five days and has at-(gel Robert Denham last week ask-(dominated Food, Tobacco & Afri-|an(j employers when they coop tracted nation-wide comment. The(ed Federal Judge Leon R. Yank-(cultural Workers. |erate and utilize the opportunity potters play no small part in the(wich for the first injunction against) to attend this meeting and have a (staltation work. The Carpenters |flrst made e- ht years ago by the| 425 000 emnlovesTin part in selecting those he thinks |umon insiders the job in .ts Jur- u of ‘"425^^ ha/Sen 1A4A I I K^OflvdlTion |the aa^s a forthcoming representation fTA success of this venture and they|a labor union under the no-injur-Lrive when the “independent” was|bition to popularize union-made have been classified as having onehsdictional-strikes section of the|forme(j an(j several of the “inde-|goods and union services among of the leading displays in the show. |Taft-Hartley law. (pendent’s” leaders are former (American consumers. To accommodate the many potters) The NLRB petition charges that[5^ officers. FTA is disqualified) Radio broadcast of the opening from this district who are planning |the Los Angeles Building & Con-|from appearing on an NLRB bal-|ceremonies is scheduled over the to attend, a special bus has been ktructien Trades Council-A FL, and|]ot because its officers have not (Mutual Broadcasting System, Wed chartered and the fare set at $1.50|Local 1607 of the United Brother- (signed non-Communist affidavits. |nesday, May 18 from 3:00 to 3:15 for the round trip. Bro. Clyde Jones |hood of Carpenters 4 Joiners-AFL Last week an official in Wash-|p. m. Eastern Daylight Saving is handling arrangements and any|have caused work to cease on a |jngton said that disciplimanry ac-|Time Gov. Frank J. Lausche of brother or sister planning to attend ($38,000,000 power plant job. |tion may be taken against FTA |ohio, Mayor Thomas A. Burke of is requested to contact him. Last February they called an (president Donald Henderson, an (Cleveland and President William The arrangements for celebrat-(eight day strike at the project, |avowed Conpnunist, who told a re-|Qreen of the American Federation ing Sebring’s Golden Jubilee are (protesting .the contractors’ hiring (cent pro-Soviet meeting in Paris |of Labor will speak, fast rounding into shape. The af-(members of the Int’l Association(that American workers would) fair will last for four days and will |of Machinists-unaffiliated to install (never fight against Russia. open on Sept. 2. More details about (some generators. Since the end of| |E n^ZN ||n|AnA 1U||| this later. |the brief strike no more work has| )j| lldll UHIUHw wllll ^Lt our meeting on Aday offi rexx. n..-4-ix cers for the new term will be nom-1 ^M ha. a contract w I Altho an NLRB trial examinerreached between five “operating” has heard testimony in the case he Laghington moved nearer to Brotherhoods and the nation s rail- has not yet issued a decision. Under If^.xjon tkjg week |roads. T-H, however, Denham is permitt-1 Teamsters'announced they| Heretofore, the employes receiv ed to apply for an injunction even Lj lhased 23 500 feet ed only a week’s vacation after a before the merits of the case have land the site for the ged year’s service. Under the pact |been decided by the NLRB. |npu/ home ig located at Louia.(those with five years of service will ^5|iana Ave. and D. Sts., N. W., with-pt two-week vacations, effective —lin v*ew the United States Capi-puly Union 9, Kilnmen, Eastlported price was $353,000. Washington. D. C. (ILNS). (Liverpool Luther Hough, Albert|‘ Teamsters’ officials made itlbasedontheaverageweeklyearn June 25 and 26 has been set by the| Dray, Roy Broadbent, Laurence)dear, however, that construction (ings of the previous year. British Trades Union Congress as|Brown. (is not imminent and that it may) For the great majority of the the time for the preliminary meet-1 Local Union 42, Generalware,| take several years before the build- (employes, such earnings are sub ing of free trade unions to consider)Salem, 0.—P.K. Laughlin, Albert) ing jsactually put up. (stantially more than the “basic” formation of a new world labor or-(Kent, Robert Morrow, William) (rate, since they include pay for ganization in opposition to the (Stark. (overtime, extra mileage, socalled Communist-dominated World Fed-| Local Union 44, Clayworkers,110 The meeting will be held in (Sullivan, Phil Schroeder, Carman) Ajso |ke buiL of employes Geneva because delegates from)Workman, Michael Conny, Bruce) Station WLIO Is planning ajj^ve been on the rails five years many nations will attend the an- (Miskelly. )series of radio programs entitled )OJ. more_ go most will get the two nual meeting of the International! Local Union 86, Warehousemen,)“You and Your Security” in coop-1 eeks vacation but at pay which Labor Office, which opens June 8 |East Liverpool Roland Edgar, )eration with the Youngstown office )wj|| jn many instances be equival and continues for 3 weeks. |Gus Sharkey, Wilford Reeves, Har-|of the Social Security Administra-|ent t0 three weeks at the “basic” George Meany, secretary-trea-|old Palmer, James Wilson. |tion. These fifteen-minute Pro'|rate. surer of the American Federation) Local Union 124, Decorators and (grams will start at 7:45 p. m., Sat-1 of Labor, will head the AFL dele-(Decorating Kilnmen, East Liver- (urday, May 14, and will be present gations. Others in this delegation (pool—E. C. Armstrong, Allan RoseJed each week for the next thirteen will be Martin Durkin, William Me- (Walter Daniels, Barbara Walker, (weeks at the same time. These pro Fetridge, Philip Ziegler, William |Fred Mountford, Norman Whip- (grams, using talents of well-known McSorley, John -----2 -il‘ w Philip Delaney. Redmond andlpler, Anthony Wynn, Geneva (professionals in the entertainment (Covert, Margaret Curley, Eva Ross, (world, present in a very graphic Local Union 131, Battersout and (and vivid form the work of the and* Michael Ross, interna-| James Bennett, John Gilmore, Alice (bringing greater security to the (Seevers. East Liverpool—(Social Security Administration in American people. OFFICIAL ORGAN 2 NATIONAL BROTHERHOOD OF OPERATIVE POTTERS TO Attend UniOII Lflbol-,. yhikif iii ClevelandKNNNUNVVVNWr NN I KA I NN (d'stinguished visitors which includ-| ... ... ed our national president, James M.I In..//... 1? tries Show wrich or-is in the Cleveland Auditorium on Wednesday, Duffy Chas. F. Jordan, s^retary- Ma w ron th 22 treasurer James Slaven, third vice|pu^^ z w president Norman Whippier, a( p0P exITtntnrs have been desif^’ng modern booths to at member of Local Union 124 (tract the thu^Aands o£ .i. itors to the display of union-made products George Brunt, Local Union 4, and (arid demonstrations of union services. The exhibit is sponsored by the Ray Hammond, Local Union 20,LiiL- Traci Department and marks the fourth sensational ex Steubenville, Ohio. to be staged by ...is branch unit of the American Federation of -f n i» public n-: a P°“er8 are makin£ plans to attend the Union Label Indus- ions program. Wilh thi, group of gentlemen ini ----------------J President Jemee M. Duffy, third our m“l..t the meet.ng got off to. ee ye. Ijce ident tha Uni„'’ Local IH3 Will Kitt $2.00 PER YEAR Tradfe Department stated thi. I objertive rf th| |unique exhibition, -is to increaee I services.” By presenting to Ameri (can consumers in vast and varied ®r an P°tter’ h?ndhn* tb* (from the raw state through the var,ng Presses of moulding and n |d.nnerware elert.on among employes of the R.IpotteF„.’aAiwt Manufacturers af- whiJi graces the table Labor-Management I )k », VH^ coo^ratTotthert Co- Gree“-|filiated with the United States Refused a place on the balU*|forces with the National Brother- stopped its own organizing)offered by an outstanding exhi- adquarrersrr.. lL0ll£6r VflCcillOIIS hpai Ownel by the American Legion, (ably more than that because the ground has been used as alpay for the vacation will no longer ((commercial parking lot. The re-(hinge on basic daily wage rates, as (under the old pact, but will be Broadcast ber L|Qn Social SecurityieS|«arbitraries” An agreement ^a-train UCIU^UTVS and other additional NOTICE LOCAL UNION 13» Local Union 130 will vote for national officials and dele gates to convention on Friday, May 13. Polls will be open from 1 to 4 p. m. and again in the evening until close of meeting, urged to All members are vote.