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The potters herald. [volume] (East Liverpool, Ohio) 1899-1982, August 18, 1949, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78000533/1949-08-18/ed-1/seq-3/

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Thursday, August 18, 1949
DIRECTORY OF
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.
Bihn F. Arnold, 914 St. Clair Ave. Meets
Wi*cond and fourth Monday in Room 3,
NBOP Bldg.
No. 5.—Generalware, Evansville, Ind.
Mrs. Marie Z. Lee, 207 S. Bedford Ave.,
Evansville, Ind. Meet second and fourth
Thurf l. v, Carpenters Union Hall, 1085 W.
Fran! li n street.
No. 6.—Cbi!:a"'ire. Wheeling, W. Va.
George W. J-’i i. 1 i- th, 208 Jones St. Meets
third Monday in V.F.W. Bldg., Fifteenth
and Eoff Streets.
No. 7.—Sanitary, Tiffin, Ohio. Carl
Fredritz, 47 Wentz St. Tiffin, Ohio. Meets
second and fourth Tuesday of every month.
No. 9.—Kilnmen, East Livrpool, Ohio.
P. K. Calhoon, 1258 Oakwood Ave. Meets
every Friday in Room 3, NBOP Bldg.
No. 10.—Turners and Handlers, East
Liverpool, Ohio. Fred McGillivray, 325
Garfield St. Meets first and third Monday
in Room No. 3 in NBOP Bldg.
No. 12.—Jiggermen, East Liverpool, O.
John Weber, 931 Lisbon St., East Liver
pool, Ohio. Meets every Tuesday in Room
3 in NBOP Bldg.
No. 16.—Saggem.ukers, East Liverpool,
Ohio. Harry F. Mi Coombs, 927 Dresden
Ave., East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets first and
third Tuesday in Room 2, NBOP Bldg.
No.
Ohio.
Ohio.
Room
No.
inx:° ,, Hal1, n t,
No. 42.—Generalware, Salem,
E. Ehrhart, 860 4. Lundy Ave.
every other Monday in Ia------
wNn
Ansell, 31 Alden Ave., Trenton 8, N. J. Fords, N. J.
W« O« Neill, 147 Mommouth Brenton 9,
Verne D. Phillips, Box 174, Camden,
•,N«P5»ld8rici
second and
No. 134.—Stone and Art Ware. Crooks
ville, Ohio. Arvin Riley, S. Buckey St.I
Meets first and third Thursday.
No. 135.—Stone and Art Ware, Rose
ville, Ohio. Wilbur Smith, Box 218. Meets
first and third Monday In Odd Fellows
Hall.
No. 138.—Bisqt* Warehousemen, East
Liverpool, Ohio. James Shafer, Box 464,
East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets first and third
Thursday in Room 2, NBOP Blda.
No. 140.—Porcelain, East Liverpool, O.l
Delma Gillespia, I.O.O.F. Bld?. W. 6th
Street, East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets third
Tuesday in Room 1, NBOP Bldg.
No. 141.—Oddmen and Laborers, Eastl
Liverpool,, Onio. Dell Fryan. 508 Sugarl
Street, East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets second!
and fourth Thursday in Room 4, NBOP
Bldg.
No. 143.—Porcelain Workers, Sandusky.l
O. Mrs. Byrel Smith, 1032 Pearl St., San-I
dusky, Ohio. Meets second and fourth]
Tuesday in Labor Temple. I
No. 144.—Stoneware, Cambrigde, Ohlo.|
Frank Clark, West View No. 2, Cam-1
bridge, O. Meets first and third Tuesday!
in Carter Bldg. 200 S. 8th Street, Cam-1
bridge, Ohio. I
NNo. 146.—Generalware, Paden City, I
W. Ca. Wm. D. Krebs, Box 284, Paden I
City, W. Va. Meets every Thursday after I
pay day in Eagle's Hall.
No. 148.—(Mixed), East Liverpool, Ohio.I
Jessie, O. Thompson, 83,1 W._Third. Street,|
Meets fh-st and third Thursday in ,n .JioomJ NB°P Bldg.
4 in NBOP Bldg.
18.—Dippers, East Liverpool,, Ohio. e™. Red Wing, Minn. Waiter Quinn, 1203
William Watson, 9 Washington Street, I Walter Street.
Newel), W. Va. Meets first and third Fri-I No. 155.—Underglaze Decorators, East
day in Room No. 2 NBOP Bldg. Liverpool, Ohio. Mary Theiss, 810 Mont-
No. 20.—Generalware. Steubenville, 0.1 ana Ave. Chester, W. Va. Meets fourth
Harry T. Brady, 511 N. 6th Ave. Meets Wednesday in Room 2, NBOP Bldg.
IiSLaw.llhl -nri 156.—Porcelain, East Palestine. O.
dg" Fourth andiMeets first and third Monday in K. of P.
No. 21.-Ch.\ makers, East Liverpool, O.' ”ahr.»uerite Sircy' la Colun'-
Ralph D. Hoimes, 1208 Penn. Ave., East
Liverpool, Ohio. Meets last Sunday of I No. 161.—-Refractories, New Castle. Pa.
month in Room 2, NBOP Bldg. ^1,ber‘ Shelenberger, R. D. 8, Box 487,
No. 22.—Mouldmakers, East Liverpool,1 New Castle, Pa. Meets third Wednesday I
Ohio. Alfred Ferber, 1035 Vine St., East ,n Room 408, Trades Assembly Hall. (Henderson,
Liverpool, Ohio. Meets second and fourth) No. 163.—Potters Supply and Refrac-|{/. A A«ri
Tuesday in Room 1. NBOP Bldg. tories. East Liverpool, O. Mildred E. Mc-|ldent of the *°°d, lObaCCO & Agri
No. 24.—Chinaware, Wellsville, 0. Nor- Daniel, 1033 Ohio Ave. Meets first and|culturll
man Bratt, 316 Eighteenth St. Meets first: third Friday in Room 4, NBOP Bldg.
°dd FeUoW8 B‘ dg No 164.-Porceiain. Insulator, Akron.hnions
ni,iJ0hio-
R.
T. Bohannon, 1815 N. Purdum Street,, Cerrito. Calif. Meets second and fourth!
Sycamore. No. 166.—Refractories, Sebring, Ohio.l
No. 29—Dishmakers, East Liverpool, 0. George Goodballet, Box 135, Sebring, Ohio.| firm
R. A. Heatherington, 236 Carolina Ave.,I Meets first Tuesday of every month at|
Chester, W. Va. Meets first Tuesday in American Legion Hall. 15
Room i, NBOP Bldg. No. 168-Art and Noveltv San Joae member
A1’TGenfrauaiIie’ P?le8t.ine’ Calif. Miliard Lee 168 Hterring Street. Los|
Ohio. Charles A. Hall. 63 Lincoln Gatos, Calif. Meets third Thursday of eachlj:,] nnt
and fourth Monday at 7:30. month. Labor Temple, 94 N. Second St.,|d,d
San Jose, Calif. I
Chester J. Fisher, 1616 Second Ave. Meets1 No. 171.—Generalware, Stockton, Cahf.l ization
first an dthird Thursday in Old National* Jeanette Jewell, 141 Mosswood Ave. Meets! xv overthrow of the US covern
Bank Bldg., 10th St., 3rd Ave. New second and fourth Tuesday in AFL Head-1lne overmrow oi me uo govern
Brighton, Pa. quarters, 805 E. Weber Ave. F------ v" f---- 1
quarters, 805
e.
No. 35.—Chinaware, Trenton, New Jer- r_. 172. ™^..,
U.<p></p>Hn'ltutional
sey. Dorothy Bissett, 44 Laurel Place,1 erpool. Ohio. Emmett B. Blake. 1830 Alli
Trenton, N. J. Meets second and fourth son St. R. 2, East Liveriiool, Ohio. Meets
Thursday in Polish Veterans Hall, Grand second and fourth Friday in Room 4,
Street.
inbop
xta
n.en Dinners and Sa^er 1 fo^h Mondays
Thursiiay in c. U. Hall. Fulton Ave »nd third Frida^ 2200
No. 78.-™.:i
___ __ 2
ada. Alfred Croisetere, 12A 9e Avenue,
Iberville, P. Q. Canada.
No. 86.—Warehousemen, East Liverpool,
Ohio. Harold Palmer, Route 2, East Liv
erpool, 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. 108—Chinaware, Bedford, O. Clyde day in Butcher Hall.
Garvin, Box 302, Bedford. O. ”“a n—v r-.i.t
other Monday.
No. 113.—Huntington Park,
first and third Thursday at
Fe Ave. Upstairs. Lawrence
2960 AHesandro St., Los Angeles. Calif.
h.
and third Friday of each month in °dd m2nth, Municipal Bldg.
Woodward, 624 Highland Ave., ^u»
Mge, Ohio. Meets second and fourth
Wednesday nt Moose Hall..
No. 124.—Decorators and J------------
Kilnmen, East Liverpool, Ohio Chas. A.
—_ —. —_ «... .211
nbop
Bldg. Calif.
No. 133.—Sanitary, New Castle, Pa.
Daniel Hughes, 420 Waldo St., New Castle,
Pa. Meets second and fourth Wednesday
in Trades and Assembly Hall, corner
Groton end Washington Streets,
No. 75.—Generalware, Coshocton. Ohio. AY£Pue"^. -. |, .. j.
Arthur D. Howe, Roscoe, Ohio. Meets sec-1 No. 190.—Porcelain. East Liverpool, O.lley act
ond and fourth Thursday in Central!Nellie Gardiner. 986 Lisbon St., East Liy-|ficiais refU8ed
Trades and Labor Hall, Main St. erpool, Oh o. Meets every other Friday ln|“C,alS
No. 76.—Chinaware. Buffalo, New York.(Room 1, NBOP Bldg. ICommumst
Seneca and Weyand Streets. 1 r‘-“— eo0 w
No. 77.—Sanitary, Mannington, W. Va.
Walter E. Shutler, Route 2, E— "2,
Mannington, W. Va. Meets first and third
Friday at 7 :30 p. m. in Legion Hall.
Dorothy Donovan, 26 Houston St. Meetsf_ No. 192.—Generalware, Warehousemen, I Hpndprsnn as nrp.
first and third Friday at Sparefield’s Hall, Packers, Decorating Kilnmen, Sebring, O.|montn rienaerson resigned as
and third Monday at 257 Fifth Street. ling. Trenton, N. J. William Taylor,
(Hugh Dailey, 539 w. Oregon Ave. |sident
W. Va. No. 193.—Sanitary, Trenton, N. J. Almal™.
Box 178,lWallo, 165 Bunting Ave. Meets first Tues-(Tisa
U
in Room'i'NBOP Bldg. ROMANTIC
lerH•N0R^°wingMMinm wS^QiinnTiml?®^!! whispers Jnto
1
F. Brandenstein, 766 Clay Drived director,”
H. Crawford, 701 Commerce St., Wells :ifleGUSc°,*AFri^a,r OHTionM4atG8 Pt SlCommunist affidavit with the Nat’l
Ville, Ohio. Meets Second and Fourth: v ,“n American Hall, 834 Grant St.| Relations
Board the office
Thursday in Room 1, NBOP Bldg. 165.—Chinaware, El Cerrito, Calif.j^aDor
tteiauons Doaro, me
No. 26.—Sanitary, Kokomo, Ind. Robert Helen Mitchell, 1420 Everett Street. Ell
Kohomo, Ind. Meets first and third Thurs-pYednesday, 1840 San Pablo Ave., El CwrJ ’IO8eu"
day in Trade and Labor Council, 512 E. nt°. Cahf. I Henderson, long Considered
Weber Ave. |ment
s“X0brhIgBOhio |M^°thkd MoX’ i^Le&ntaT’ N would
Meets every Friday at N. Clinton and No. 175.—Sanitary, Trenton, N. J. Joso-I A .. ... DD •$.
Grand Ave. I eph hfcsari, 104 Vine St., Trenton, N. J. I At
S' T~P$re?alodiMeets 8econd and fourth
1,7 ...Qnnitamz DnUnonM
N.a-
J. ttfedL first and third Friday in every other Wednesday in V. F. W. hall, (lieved in
th
N. J. Meets first and third Tuesday in1 p*.®- 8* raj?:’ IB MwtsDkamaI,
fLrstl1Zed. to investigate affidavits filed«
CHnton,,Ave^a11, COrn°r Grant and N-j and third Thursday in Labor Temple. Iwith
No. 50_Sanitary, Camden, New Jeroey. No. 178.—Artware, Sebring, Ohio. John (ported
W«Tflub Bldg.. 1324 Mechanic St. No. 181—Tile, Porcelain and Artware,Imunist party.
fflP fl-—Generalware, Canonsburg, Pa.lTrenton. N. J. Robert Thompson, 53 S.l m.
CaMnS Bixby, Box 211, Strabane, Pa-! Olden Ave., Trenton, N. J. Meets secondl The general Counsels
Meets every other Monday in Slovalk Hall/ and fourth Thursday in Falcon Hall, N. (announced that
Iron Street. i Olden Avenue.
No. 53.—Finishers, East Liverpool, Ohio.’ No isa—Generalware T-na Anoelea
second han^^ourth Thursday’^n SRixmi!e? Califl Cora Hutchison« B°x 682, Hunt-lfidavits that it Would not
day, 725 N. Clinton Ave. ......
No. 195. Glost Warehousewomen and
Carraher, 704 Aten Ave., Wellsville, Ohio.Irliropfnr
Meets first and third Wednesday in Room|
2, NBOP Bldg. At
7:30 D. m. in Legion Hall. mo, *»»•—iiiost wRrenouHewomen anai
-Sanitary, St. John, P. Q., Can- Kilndrawers, Eaat Liverpool, O. Miss Villal appointed
No. 196.—Generalware, Hollydale, Calif.l
Cambridge, Mass. Louis Fournier, 8, Fran--
No. —Sanitury, Richmond, Calif. O. cis St.» Somerville, Maas. Ithp union’s snip O'fficpi'S Thp union
L.McGinnis, 2364 Brooks Ave. Meets first' No. 198.-Feldspar, Million and Smelt-UnKOTS
No. 94.—Warchousewomen. East Liver- Allen St.. Trenton 8, N. J. ...lin tho Alaska oUctinn and in twn
pool, Ohio. Mildred Johnson, Box 368,1 No. 199. Chinaware, Pomona, Calif.pR Alaska election
East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets every other Doris Goodwine, 550 Fillmore Place, Fo-|electlOnS
Friday in Room 1, NBOP Bldg. Imona, Calif. Meets second Tuesday f|R z
No.
96.“—-~
xnQo *9Oo oBJiimryj vvuiikB» jeini rtiii*
boy, N. J. Steve Serenko, 178 First Ave., Calif. 1 ,.Iboro,
Fords, N. J. Meets third Monday of every No. 200. Chemical Supply, Crooksville,
month at Lukach Tavern on Fayette St. Q. Mr:. t-'k" Knerr. 281 W.
Perth Amboy, N. J. I Meets second Thursday of each
No. 98.—-Chinaware, Grafton West Va.
Martha H. Flannagan, Box 272, Grafton,I
1 **—”■.*»”“ -■'n’l
W. Va. Meets second and fourth Tuesday Cahf. Orvis Reese, 65074 Middleton St.
in the V. F. W. Hall. (Meets second Thursday at 4 p. m. andL
No. 99.—Chinaware, Clarksburg, W. VaJ fourth Thursday at 7:30 p. m. at 6418
Sanitary. Works, Perth Am- each month, 687 W. Second St., Pomona,!Keynolas LODaCCO CO. in UreenS
N. C., and the Piedmont Leaf
ino.
zvu.—vncmicat oupiiiy,
v^fooj^bvhi^,_
Mrs. Estella Knerr, 281 W. Main St.(Tobacco Co.
I Meets second Thursday of each mofith in|c. The latter
Municipal Hall.
No. 201.—chinawane, Huntington Park.lnot
Sante Fe Street, Huntington Park, Calif. Icigirto
Sokol Hail at 7:30 p. m. .Monica. Calif. .(and since
No. 202.—Artware, Santa Monica, Calif. |S,inC®Inere Wa8_ nO.
David Bevan, 64 Coleman Ave. Meets sec- Santo Fe^ Street, Huntington JPark, Calif ...
4jnd and fourth Monday. 1 Y? A'7*Z~ "J" ...
Ik No. 102.—Sanitary, Ford City, Pa. 1 Keith Clark, 1180 Ocean Park Blvd., Santa I the
Barry O. Laughner, Box 161, Manorville, Monica, Calif. Meets first Wednesday
of|tjon..l1
Ta. Meets second and fourth Tuesday in each month at 1428^ Second St., 8anta(
Pa.' Keith Clark. 130_ Ocean Park Blvd.. Santa |the
No. 103.—Generalware, Erwin, Tenn. M. I No. 203. Pioneer Pottery, Art *n“|knarfl announced that his annoint
B. Laws, Rt. 3, Box 216. Erwin. Tenn. I Novelty. East Liverpool. O. Ruby Stanley,|DOaru announceu mat niS appoint
Meets second and fourth
Clinchfield Y. M. C. A. Hall, N. Main St. Meets first and third Wednesday in Room
Tuesday at 1200 Harker Ave., East Liverpool, Ohio.|ment
No. 104.—Chinaware—Falls Creek, Pa. 4 NBOP Bldg. a e ...
Edward Watson, 16 Wilson Ave. DuBoisJ I-—
Pa. Meets second and fourth Monday in Rny Nelson, 6111 McKinley Ave., Holly
Odd Fellows Hall. [dale, Cahf. Meets first and third Wednes-L
r."'£ "65F ft! T”*, rZ’l°Lh“ leadar
i_No.^204.——--—-•
Sanitary, Los. Angeles, jCalif.(of”
'dale, Calif. Meets first and third Wednes-|
1 i9.
a
—.k- TT *11 11 A D*
6411 Santa fin, Ohio. Meets third Thursday of! ..
F. Parker, month. (union asked for
No. 116.—Generalware, Lincoln. Illinois. 'Warden Mauller, 606 Summit St, Crooks-1 .. a
Glenn Hale, 714 Decator St. Meets first ville- Ohio. Meets fourth Thursday
Fellows Hal. No. 208.—Foremen, Supervisors: Sanl-l ...
No. 121.—Generalware, Decorators, Se- tary, Trenton, N. J. Secretary, 215 Broad|NLRB
bring, O. Harry McCarthy, Box 28, North St., Bank Bldg. Meets fourth Friday atF ...
Georgetown, Ohio. Meets in K. of P. Hall. Carpenter Hall,, 47 N. Clinton Ave.
every second and fourth Tuesday.
r„ ~___:___
No. 122,—Generalware. Cainbrighe, O.l King, 529 Broadway Wellsville, Ohi?-| counsel ruled
Decorating Ware',
Bldg., Trenton, N. J.
»»...« a.
Bldg., Trenton, N. J.
Rose, 541 Mulberry St., East Liverpool, No- 211.—Artware, Crooksville, O. **™*|WOU1(J no. have an
Ohio. Meets every Tuesday in Room 4, FtheJ L. Hayman, 427 McKinley Ave.JWOUia not nave an
a
AS
aa4a
4 la
a
MOMENT from
HpHpvp
*°.’i methods.
The NLRB general counsel said
Bldg. .........
I
No- 17S—PorceWn, Frenchtown. N. j.|whether Henderson’s affidavit
No. 44.—Clay Workers, Sebring, Ohio.I “‘‘,u |fiPnpral for an oninion as was the
Chester Brunt, 595 W. Oregon Ave. Meets No. ..174. Sanitary, Metuchen, N. *•(,„,. I0F an opinion
aS was me
every other Monday night in K. of P. '.Val.ter Szelc, 352 Elm Street, Perth I
affidavit recently submitted by
TeNo^e45.-Sanitary, Trenton, N. J. L. E.l monuT’at 10 a. mJn FoXvetoron^WlllMax
kt_
Metuchen. N.
Tuesday. (pointed
Dorff, R. D. 4, Alliance, Ohio. Meets!.. $.v„
second and fourth Thursday in itoom I, Park Calif Meeta second and I ... ... e ..... 1
143 E. Ely St, Alliance, Ohio. Meets every, N®. 184.—Chinaware, Trenton, N. J-(election
other Monday in K. of P. Hall. liyalt®r ?. Smith, 518% Pnnceton Ave,
No. 66 Generalware, Crooksville, Ohio. I Trenton 8, N. J. Meets second and fourth|among
C. O. Abrams, 131 McKeever St.. Crooks-! Monday in Polish Falcons Hall, Burnswick|Alaska Salmon
villp Ohin Mppta cvcrv ofher Ttiftsdav. I &nc< lndi&n& Av®. I ..«•»»
No. 70. Generalware, Minerva. Ohio. I No. 185. Porcelain, Trenton, N.
Abe Edwards, 301 N. Main St. Meets Peto Torretta, 31 W. Ingham Ave., Tren-|ed jn ^ba£
second and fourth Thursday In Odd Fel- ton N. .J. Meets last Monday of every! 6
lows Hall i month in Broad st. Bank Bldg.
No. 12.—Sanitary, Evansville, Ind. Mar-1 No. 186.—Stone, dinner and Art ware, tb officers
tin E. Schilling, 1315 Henning Avenue,' Ix» Angeles. Calif. Dorothy R. Miller,|r01 t*le OI^cer
Evansville, Ind. Meets second and fourth' 2414% No. Broadway, Los Angeles 31.| FTA stopped Using
the union.
a!
A
a
Meeto every.H^fan^ni^rk^iif^ Tiff,n o will-18
H.a4 k'Hlnai,
Bldg. Crooksville, o. Meets the first Friday their
No. 130. Kilnfiremen Helpers andevery monthin theOdd Fellows Hall. I i i„Q ru]pfJ FT A
Trackmen. East Liverpool, Ohio. Clifford N®. 213.—Generalware, Chester, W. VaJCOUnsei
Wilson. 223 W. Fourth St., East Liver- Beulah Gadd, Ferry Road, Chester, W. Va.|offer to waive notice
pool, Ohio. Meets second and fourth Fri-, Meets first Monday of month. Room 4,1.
day in Room 2, NBOP Bldg. NBOP Bldg. vr v |ln order to
No. 131.—Battersout and Mouldrunners. I No. 213.—Artware, Pelham, N. Y. Leon-|conseqUence the
East Liverpool. Ohio. Alice Seevers, 2107 ard Hill, 128 S. Fulton St., Mt. Vernon,I, T*..
Penna. Ave., East Liverpool. Ohio. Meets N. Y.
every Thursday in Room 3, NBOP Bldg. No. 214. Sanitanr. Redlands. Calif. |nery Workers.
No. 132.—Handle Casters and Finishers, Clarence B. Davis, Box 848, Redlands,I
East Liverpool, Ohio. Bertha Magnone. 54 Calif. Meets first and third Fridays inf
California Ave., Chester, W. Va. Meets American Legion Hall. 1
first and third Monday in Room 1, NBOP No. 215.—Art and Novelty,
No.
R.^We?gan^^MMlirpanamanAve^a*Wilm^|pa,^Kn with an
Ism
from the Warner Bros, comedy now showing at the Ceramic Theatre.
Man nammio Aalli tiead Du ETA
Dull VVlUHlIv Vaill vl^lIvU Dy I I A nCaOjpP our lna8‘
La all" I D| gk I I I* 11 A.
Kilt Union Is Not Dn AlOSkO KO Hot
VHMMI v wril niMvnM
recently resigned pres-
Workers and now the
national administrative
last week filed a non-
follower
oinc
of the board s general Counsel
a
dlS-
a
Of
the Communist
party line, said that he WHS not a
of the Communist party or
affiliated with that party, that he
in did nnt hplonc
believe m,
U1U
not belong
to and did not support any organ-
that believed or taught
by force or illegal, unconsti-
a decision would be made shortly
be referred to the Attomey-
Perlow, secretary-treasurer
Iof the Furniture Workers.
that time, the NLRB itself
out that it was not author-
ofeach^nthatCulin-lm’nlStratlVely feasible” to plate
Br-Ml-V. Ckmd.l., CUf.lpTA on the ballot in a bargaining
..
it. However, Perlow was re­
to have said that he Still be-
the principles Of the Com-
Office also
although all of the
(officers of FTA had now filed af-
be ad-
to be held August 16
the
1,200 employes Of
the facilities
of the NLRB after the Taft-Hart-
was passed because its of-
to sitm the non­
reiusea IO Sign me non
affidavits. Early this
pre
S-.-j—x __j---------------------------------j-j i— t_u_
and was succeeded by John
Who assumed the title of act-
ing president. Henderson was then
national administrative
Thurs-|surer, and
d*N*.n and Artware. Robert Lathan,
'N^ ’B^-IKidspa^Miiiion and Smeit-|the union’s
point, Tisa along with
Valdez, secretary-trea
Armando Ramirez and
this
a
Pmanrin
Clare C. Meetzek, 1029 Arthur Ave., Clear-|"rlI,a,,uo
water, Calif. Meets first and third
Vice presidents,
(filed affidavits, claiming they Were
sole officers. The union
SOie OIDCers. ine union
188|asked to be included on the ballot
and
Accordingly, the board ordered
Xk 1. IX I A A
5510
Pacific
Calif. Meets iam W. Tate, 589 N. Washington St., Tif-|an affidavit as
—Cause
I.N«* l0Zi—Cr??k!Yille/, OhJ°-|in which to prepare its reply and
Woodward, 624 Highland Ave., Cam- Meets first and third Thursday in Ameri-I counsel ruieu mat to ueiay me
Uu«Ui can Legion Hail.
L._ A __
why Henderson should not file
Blvd.,|the FTA to show by August
a union officer. The
a time extension
each|was granted it, but the delay bar-
|red frOm the Alaska ballot, the
general Counsel Said,
o ... un^on asked that the elec
'Ik 209.s
—Artwaro, w’eiisviiie,“d."Eveiyn|tion be delayed, but the general
I King, 529 Broadway, Wellsville, Ohlo.l„mlM, ..
can Legion Hail. ...
.. (voting might mean that the peak
I
that to delav the
voting might mean that the peak
sfaSSlof the salmon season would be
Angeles.
ington 1, Calif. (from firms
219.—So.
Artware, Zanesville, O. Nellie!.
Farris, 161 ith kt. Zaneevilloi
missed and that many employes
I
missed and that many employes
aof(cast
/I
ODDOrtunitv to
opportunity to
A A XI. L.1 I
aXm
n
v
I* 1
ballots. The general
aiSO TUieU
OUt an MA
of the voting
speed things Up. AS a
only Union On the
Iballot Will be the AFL Fish Can-
During Union Label Week,
(spearhead the nation-wide cam-
oath to buy only
which display the union
Ohio. (Ubel, shop card or union button.
L'
ing jobs were lining up.
HI tWO
to be held at the R. J.
__ n*. o i w
in Winston-Salem, N.
two elections have
yet been scheduled.
i,- The NLRB felt that Henderson
Meets second Thursday at 4 p. m. anol
I fourth Thursday at 7:30 p. m. at 34181was still an
officer of the union
|waS still an officer of the Union
wba
tin nrovision in
FTA
Provision in
S constitution
for a na-
administrative, secretary,
the union’s executive
“well assures OUr members
THE POTTERS HERACT, IEAST LIVERPOOL, OHIO
the ear of lovely Virginia Mayo^ in^this sceneland two of the gub-contractors, C.’
z
month, didn’t seem much (°ser|(i
than it was before.
Meanwhile, observers felt that|
Hawaiian stevedoring companies,
by refusing to up their piddling
drawn strike. Harry Bridges, left-||aj
wing leader of the ILWU, Predict-
ed that efforts to open Honolulu1
and other ports through the new
powers accorded the
would be unavailing.
The territorial government,
the
Industry, Inc. The
.J.(union filed a request to be mclud-
election along with the
(affidavits of Henderson and the
Park Cnnorpqq Vnfpq li20
Adi IS VjOIlglcSS VOlvs
Wide ORT Expansion
Trial Examiner
Reverses Ruling
On Boycott Case
Washington (LPA)—The gener
al cour sel of the NLRB, Robert
N. Denham, suffered another blow
last w«*ek when trial examiner
William E. Spencer ruled against
him in a secondary boycott case.
Spencer held that a labor organ
ization did not violate the Taft
Hartley act’s secondary boycott
ban by picketing a building site on
which a contractor and three sub
contractors had men working
when non-union men were employ
ed on the project by two of the
sub-contractors.
Denham had contended that the
union was acting illegally.
The ruling was made in a case
involving the Denver, Colorado,
Building and Construction Trades
Council—AFL. The secondary boy
Jcott charge was brought by Will-1
,„av.t^o,
'The Girl From Jones Beach.” Ronald |iam G. Churches, the contractor,
ij st Peter and
MamI*
v ifirm
hmmii
No End In Sight
For 4-Month Old
Hawaiian Strike
Honolulu (LPA)—Governor In-king non-union conditions on the
gram M. Stainback of Hawaii waslproject
marshalling his sweeping new I pbe exarn ner recommended
(|lgw^J
were about 1000 applicants lined (week on the Columbia Valley ques-|
up for the 1500 jobs in Honolulu.|tion- They were the secretaries of _*■
The law gives the strikers pre-|war, Agriculture, and Commerce.|HIIII
Imeg after|
I ulvdll Ul LlvUlllU
wage offer, were playing into the|~
hands of the Communists who |t| H4 ny I *||MQ
were making the most of the long-|WIII|FWIIJ
LflllUw
T*L TlfB
Qf I H6 TVA
Washington (LPA)-While hear- Catho‘ic 5ler/y and .educators, who
GovernorL & Columbia ValJ Author. want funds for services to paroch
|ity got under way here last week,
Governor Stainback seized seven |^e^bereu,,^\b^eyeccxtcri^tlj^|would limit federal spending to
struck stevedoring companies, two|lobby were aghast at
n announce-
Honolulu and five in the out-|ment by one of their
ports, under a new law passed khat public and private power can
the territorial legislature. The law|exist gide by gide
bars “concerted activity” interfere
ing with government operation ofl „T"e °^ac ®«eep is vic
the seven Arms. Penaltie. fori A- Ya‘es So“th«" bill and an FEPC bill.
violation are a fine of $500 andlComP®ny’ Common-1 «Even the radio comedjan5
three months in jail. The legisla-l Yea tu.? °?^er? Ya^®s (have gags about the teacher short
ture was contemplating furtherH^-P^d h°w the electnc compenyLge Burke says. “Everyone seems
measures. ”°!*s w,th YVA ,n. the Tennessee L, be in tbat something
.. |valiey area tor their mutual bene-l tb„ j„ne .o teachers’ sal-
op-latmand
erating through the harbor board, „, unitv whole lanes. Even the daily papers have
prepared to start hiring men tol ... .. ... ... Ibeen saying that for five years.”
work the ships tied up by the '’J* .M
strike. Although ILWU spokesmen “1 of tall be?au8e “"tracts
repeatedly declared that their tha,r “gainst sunder
members would not work for the va'ley age"cl's. the M.ssounlllllllllgrUIIUII
companies under territorial con- and Columbia nvers.
trol, it was reported that there| Three witnesses were heard lastQ||
ference. (Secretary of Agriculture Charles
“In the interests of the people Ip BJ,an?an arne,d the House Pub-1 New York (LPA)—For the sec
of Hawaii,” the ILWU eased its| 1C Works Committee that unless lond time jn iess than a month, US
rule against unloading Matson line lImmigration .Service. officia’s at
ships and apparently was ready to|. .. |New York’s international airport
take relief food off‘that company’s ess 8aw tlmber in 20 years. |have managed to embarrass this
SS Hawaiian Refiner, but the union (country by detaining a well-known
picketed the hiring hall where ap-|lt |anti-Communist unionist,
plicants for government stevedor-
bers.
New York City (ILNS) Th«LA*«
through Training) in 23 Xioi insteneeW»foUSM0|ll
‘w demands were placed in arbitration
the World ORT Union in Pans, de-L. ....... tm,,-
liberated and adopted decisionsKhey weile rejected:.Tk!s was.a re‘I
v u zv 4-u tu „n|ference to an arbitration betweenl
winch willI affect the growth of all Newsp Guild of Ne„ York,
national ORT organizations and York World.Te|c.
see a wide expansion of ORTs re
habihtation through training pro-p ...,
Kr!icul“rly in IarM‘ -'"i-fourth round” demands.
IJP|||Pfl
After a conference with the ter-11|VavL IIaiIava l®d S'y^di,s.h SociaLD_emocrat, Dr.
ritorial attorney-general, Bridges,|llvW
1011% |j|j|||(}f
who is under federal indictment for| c°untry to study the contn
perjury on the Communist ques-| New York City (ILNS). An|“}lt,®,}a Swedish-Amencans
tion said, “Ships definitely will be (arbitration award has denied the|the to trade union move
stopped at some stage.” (demand of Mailers Union No. 6,|m^!‘t "V?* .. ...
There was some threat that the (international Typographical Union,|. Dr’ Lradpom, already widely
strike might spread to the main-|fOr a wage increase for members |kl?ow” this country fora pamph
land. In San Francisco, the ILWU’s (employed by 12 New York news-f P~™m
largest local voted unanimously (papers,
not to work “hot ships” even if I George w Alger, i,HHurU.,Jfor
pickets were removed from Haw-(cbajrman of a 5man arbitration
aiian docks by force or by injunc-[board, ru]ej that existing wageL h-rpsirienr larence u
maritime “a** vit^weeWyZS S'* b'T
fines'ingHawaii°aded beh'ni P'Ck!trn- prOper- bala,?ce '5'.ith_Jbo8e .of|simiilr rircumstMCes
,a’ |the Council posted a picket at the| PLANS RESOURCES DEVELOPMENT—Plans for the Missouri
I Washington (LPA) Donald*------------------------------------------------- liste? b* the Council as non-union channels (lower right) with the advent of TVA. |to’our competitive system and the.
(employers. The picket carried a
sign reading: “This job is unfair
to the Building and Construction
Trades Council.”
Trial examiner Spencer said
that the picketing was primary in
nature and outside the scope of
the secondary boycott ban because
Jit was directly aimed at elimina-
powers against the lnt’1" Long-k/^j the'c ompUintTand the the mo1rass oft ex‘
shoremen & Warehousemen last rcommendation hag the force of pressedlover the bill first approved
NLRB order unless contested
dock strike, now deep in its fourth one of the rtie8 within 20 has been put forward by Rep.
nizaokri.ays Thomas Burke (D, Ohio).
The whole amount of the federal
funds, under Burke’s plan, ivould
go to the states to pay salaries
that will encourage “more and bet
ter qualified people to enter the
teaching profession.”
I
Hearing many testimonies to( The mailers arbitration
ORT’s magnificent accomplishments|based on an interim wage reopen-1Qreen,
in the training of tens of thous-|ing provided for in a 2-year con-1 The AFL’s top man hailed the
ands of DP’s in Europe, the key-|tract between the union and the |agreement to extend coverage of
note of the congress was the de-(Publishers Association of Newlsocjai security to about 11,000,000
termination to build a stronger|York City, representing the 12 lmore men and women.
and more vital ORT throughout|t!ai'y newspapers. The contract I are aiso happy to learn
the world where there are Jews (runs to May 31, 1950. khat the committee has agreed to
in need of training. (~*.......... ................................. (lift the level of benefits on an
Of the American delegation, Julius Hochman, vice-president of (average of about 80 percent, with
which was well represented at the (the International Ladies* Garment (as much as 150 percent increase in
Congress, 16 members were elect-(Workers’ Union, was elected vice-|the lowest benefit groups,” he
ed to the Central Board of World (president of the central board of (added.
ORT Union out of a total of 63.|the World ORT Union. “One of the most significant pro-
sit%whare,o.burcb«.»»» 9™!!1.e.?n.nalotDe-(trade
d„ J’e.r
Rep. Burke expresses hope that
this bill—which has the backing of
organized labor may get away
Ifrom the tug-of-war between
[public school students,
colleagues! 80 far the 8P,it in the H°use
((Labor Committee on the education
(bill has resulted in bottling up
., (four important measures—includ-
FresidentLng tbe Extension Service
the benefit of the whole|m. oonejo raise teacners sal
ImmIP'ratinn Mpn
JinQ|||Af
PLi’a/z/vzx
|n l|fl|
VlCl III HUI
This time, they held at Ellis Is-
|jand for geverai days a distinguish-
|Tage Lmdbom, who was coming to
let “Sweden’s Labor Program”
published last year by the League
Industrial Democracy, was re-
W. Alger, impartialljeasej by tbe immigration author
R.tjes wjtbouf- explanation.
Earlier, President Clarence Der-
had sought increases ranging from|appearing in a production of Ham-
'Te!kly fo.r da£ w°rke™ to $25|let in Denmark.
for night workers for its 600 mem-1
________
dOfgCS COngfCSS
01)31^6$ III
Ul
a |\AA|O| VOAII 1*1 TV
aminic pru-s- .,s, (Means Committee’s improvements
Israel andLVlec^a”lca to c°me up wlt^|in the social security system has
vUGIaI VVvUlllj
Washington (LPA) Speedy
.adoption of the House Ways &
■been urged in members of Con
was|gress by AFL President William
A
RICH
a ma
I ^mes» whose firm was doing thel(]one with the right kind of planning is offeree! in the Tennessee Valley (barons of the last century.
Teacher Pay Bill
May Break Aid To
Education Impasse
Washington (LPA)—A possible
djg Jaid-to-education bill that can avoid
Ivdopment Conservation rr ting in Chicago. A sample of w.j.: can beland "powerful” as the industrial
|p,astirin^ and St. Peter, whose] Where eroded land (upper left) gr/e r. to good farmland (lower left) I “Organized labor,” he prodaim-
was doing the roofing, were(and floods (upper right) were c.i.queied and developed into deep riverjej “has become as great a threat
Hedges, who is special asisst-|the three-day work week in the
ant in the Washington office of the (mines ordered by John L. Lewis.
ECA and former director of re- (Also, he thrust forth the bogey
search for the International Bro-(that unless his plan were adopted,
therhood of Electrical Workers, |“the inevitable result will be a na
has just returned from Europe. |tional economy completely regul
His views of the gains during the|lated and controlled by labor lead
first year of the American efforts |ers.”
to help Europe with the ECA| A more sweeping program for
should be known to every trades (cracking down on labor came from
unionist. |Fred A. Virkus, who is a register-
First of the "fundamental gain,, Klobb rfrt. aad who ru"\what he
real advances and lasting assets" I?"*,,Conference of American
which Hedges lists is: ISniall Business Organizations
“All the Marshall Plan countries
1°^
PAGE THREE
They Say They’re
‘For Unions’—If
Hacked To Pieces
Wa-hington (LPA)—“We’re all
I for trade unions, but. .” That’s
I the line fol lowed by corporation
witnesses during the past weekyat
la hearing on alleged “labor mon
Ipot:n~,” conducted by a ~tib-cm
Imittee of the Senate Banking Com
mittee, headed by Senator A. Willis
Robertson, big cog in the Byrd
Democrat machine in Virginia.
The “but” covered a lot of terri
tory. Witness after witness parad
ed in to declare that unions had
become “too strong that even
giant corporations were not at the
mercy of “Big Labor,” and that
anti-trust laws should be revamp
ed to cut unions down to size.
For example, Charles I. Dawson,
general counsel for the Coal Op
erators’ A s s’ n of Kentucky’s
“Bloody Harlan” county, piously
told the committee he staunchly
favors “legitimate objects and.
activities of labor unions.”
.T^._ ...,v_. Th® trouble, he claimed, is that
regions were discussed Ta~t week by the Committee on Reg’ unions are now as “arrogant”
ir/jAnntAnl
wi I RxxIoVlri A P* 9 n/411 at VM Q1
general welfare as was the unre-
I
strained capitalism of the 1880’s
a
(doesn’t go far enough and “doesn’t
I
protect the rights of the general
(public.” What’s needed, he said, is
|an extension of the anti-trust laws
“In taking a second look at (to outlaw industry-wide bargain
Europe, no observer should over-|jng anj other activities of labor
look the fundamental gains, the|having wide effects on the national
real advances and the lasting as-(economy,
sets,” says Marion H. Hedges,! Hjs proposal, Dawson insisted,
writing in Trans-Atlantic, the ECA (would “outlaw such outrageous
labor letter. |and arrogant abuses of power” as
Wbles
are in better phvsical condition. Recently, he organized a midwest
Productivity has been considerably fconference of right-wing RepuWi
advanced. The cities have recover- aad demanded that the GOP
ed from the outward signs of des- “ba?don “me-tooism.” The party,
truction and war. They are cleaner, be ins-rted start'd come out for a
better painted and look prosperous.I‘boroaj 'X ste ipat program to
A country like Great Britain has enterprise
carried on a successful housing! »«, protested he favors
program. The social security pro-F^de unions but the
gram of France is admirable. Italy
is making public improvements.”
i
in pohtics
“labor
he said, is the demon
lin the picture. This “hierarchy,”
he declared, follows a “public-be­
Other gains are given as fol- (damned policy.
jows. He called “industry-wide strikes
“There has been a gain in thel“a form of blackmail.” Union busi
settled conviction in the minds ofP1®*8 agents, he cried, force help
the people of all countries that in-fess employers to “sign on the dot
creased production is the way out.|ted line.” Labor as a whole “has
One British labor leader stated (become a Frankenstein monster,’
‘sometimes settled Socialist princi-(Virkus let it be known. Unions are
pies get in the way of real pro- (driving the nation “to socialization
ETess
industries.” he added.
“Public opinion has taken a de-1 “Labor is now the most water
cided brace against Communism, fight monopolistic trust this coun
In France labor leaders, business- fry has ever known,” he shouted,
men and government officials said: H*8 solution, he said, was to
‘France wjll not go Communist.’ (subject unions to anti-trust laws
“The ECA has completed its|«nd break down all national and
building of a strong working or-(international unions into “inde
ganization. There is not a harder (pendent, autonomous” units—that
working, more talented, and ex-fs» company unions,
perienced group of Americans in Others gave testimony along the
the world than the ECA organiza- (same lines, but a variation came
tion in Europe.” |from H. A. Toulmin Jr., wealthy
In conclusion Hedges says: “No(corporation and patent attorney.
one can doubt that the U. S. can “I am pro-union,” he started off,
be proud of the Americans in Eu-|“but the power of labor today is
1 rope. They are learning much of (comparable to the power of Wall
the responsibilities of a principal IStreet and the Great Trusts prior
creditor nation.”

was held under
other mechanical crafts. The union I at* LaGuardia field^after
1896.”
Even America’s giant corpora-
In the opinion of this column, fions, he declared with a sober
the International Solidarity Com- (face, are “as minor and inferior as
mittee did an admirable thing, in |the working man has been in times
memory of the thousands who per-|past compared to his employer.”
ished as atomic bomb victims in “The tables have been turned,”
Hiroshima and Nagasaki, it pre-|he moaned,
sented a check to CARE for food| He broke from the other wit
and textile packages as a friend- |nesses, however, in condemning
ship token to Japanese democrats |the Taft-Hartley act as “arbitrary
and trade unionists. The presents- (regimentation” which would “even
tion took place at the office of the|tually injure manufacturers more
committee in New York to com- (than it will hurt labor.”
memorate the bombing of Hiro-| In lieu of Taft-Hartley, he de
shima and Nagasaki Aug. 6 and(manded that the anti-trust laws
9, 1945. (be overhauled to outlaw a whole
Why the gift was made was well (string of practices by unions. His
explained by Norman Thomas, vicejplan would subject unions to pro
chairman of the committee, who|secution and court injunctions if
said: (they call general or industry-wide
“We have chosen to present this| strikes, if two or more unions com
token of our friendship to Jap-(bine to launch a “pattern” of
anese democrats on the anniver-| strikes, if unions “restrain or re
sary of the bombing of Hiroshima |duce” production, if one union boy
and Nagasaki not only as a dem-|cotts materials produced by anoth
onstration of the sympathy we feel|er, or if they undertake half a
for those innocent victims who (dozen other listed activities now
were led to disaster by the Jap-(fully legal,
anese war lords, but also as a sym-1 —s-----------------------------
bol of our determination to replace EX-ITU OFFICER DIES
atomic warfare with a peaceful, New York (LPA)—William Rob
democratic world. Only by aiding |ert Trotter, former vice-president
and strengthening the democratic |cf the Int’l Typographical Union
elements in Japan and the world|AFL, died in a nursing home here
can we hope to build a force which (at the age of 79 after a long ill
will oppose any future attempts to|ness. British born, Mr. Trotter
introduce war and totalitarianism.”(learned his trade in England and
.................................................. .. —(first rose to prominence in the
visions,” Green pointed out, is the(labor movement in Winnipeg, Can
extension of the protection of the|ada. He became a vice-president of
social security system to those(the ITU in 1922 and moved to
workers who are permanently and (union headquarters in Indianapolis,
totally disabled.....................................|He retired in 1939$

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