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Thursday, December 1, 1949 DIRECTORY OF LOCAL UNIONS But Liverpool Trades and Labor Coua •11. Larry Finlay, 709 Sophia St. Meet first and third Wednesday in NBOP Blte. Rfc No. 4.—Casters. East Liverpool, Ohio, ■vecil H. Calhoun, 929 Orchard Grove Ave. ^Meets second and fourth Monday in Room 8, NBOP Bldg. No. 5.—Generalware, Evansville, Ind. Mrs. Marie Z. Lee, 207 S. Bedford Ave., Evansville, Ind. Meet second and fourth Thursday, Carpenters Union Hall, 1086 W. Franklin street. No. 6.—Chinaware, Wheeling, W. Va. George W. Friedrich, 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. Caihoon, 1258 Oakwood Ave. Meets •very Friday in Room 3, NBOP Bldg. No. 10.—Turners and Handlers, East Liverpool, Ohio. Fred McGillivray, 826 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 8 in NBOP Bldg. No. 16.—Saggermakers, East Liverpool. Ohio. Harry F. McCoomba, 927 Dresden Ave., East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets first and third Tuesday in Room 2, NBOP Bldg. No. 17.—Kilndrawers, East Liverpool, James Mercer, Box 72, Wellsville. Meets first and third Thursday in 4 in NBOP Bldg. 18.—Dippers, East Liverpool,, Ohio. William Watson, 9 Washington Street, Newell, W. Va. Meets first and third Fri day in Room No. 2 NBOP Bldg. Ohio. Ohio. Room No. No. 20.—Generalware, Steubenville, O. Harry T. Brady, 611 N. 6th Ave. Meets first and third Thursday in Trades and Labor Hall. Capitol Bldg., Fourth and Adams Streets. No. 21.—Claymakers, East Liverpool, O. Ralph D. Holmes, 1208 Penn. Ave., East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets last Sunday of month in Room 2. NBOP Bldg. No. 22.—Mouldmakers, East Liverpool, Ohio. Alfred Ferber. 1035 Vine St., East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets second and fourth Tuesday in Room 1, NBOP Bldg. No. 24.—Chinaware, Wellsville, 0. Nor Iman Bratt, 316 Eighteenth St. Meets first hnd third Wednesday in Odd Fellows Bldg. Fifth and Main Streets. No. 25.—Packers, East Liverpool, Ohio. I. H. Crawford, 701 Commerce St., Wells ville, Ohio. Meets Second and Thursday in Room 1, NBOP Bldg. Fourth Robert Street, Thurs- No. 26.—Sanitary, Kokomo. Ind. T. Bohannon, 1816 N. Purdum Kohomo, Ind. Meets first and third day in Trade and Labor Council, 512 E. Sycamore. No. 29—Dishmakers, East Liverpool, 0. R. A. Heatherington, 236 Carolina Ave., Chester, W. Va. Meets first Tuesday in Room 1, NBOP Bldg. No. 31.—Generalware, East Palestine, Ohio. Charles A. Hall, 53 Lincoln Ave. Meets second and fourth Monday at 7:80 in Odd Fellows Hall. No. 33.—Chinaware. Beaver Falls, Pa. Chester J. Fisher, 1616 Second Ave. Meets first an dthird Thursday in Old National Bank Bldg., 10th St., 8rd Ave. New Brighton. Pa. No. 35.—Chinaware, Trenton, New Jer sey. Dorothy Bissett, 44 Laurel Place, Trenton, N. J. Meets second and 2. Thursday in Polish Veterans Hall, Grand Street. fourth No. 42.—Generalware, Salem, O. John E. Ehrhart, 860 S. Lundy Ave. Meets every other Monday in Memorial Bldg. No. 44.—Clay Workers, Sebring, Ohio. Chester Brunt, 595 W. Oregon Ave. Meets •very other Monday night in K. of P. Temple. No. 45.—Sanitary, Trenton, N. J. L. E. Ansell, 81 Alden Ave., Trenton 8,, N. J. Meets n'J— Grand every Friday at N. Clinton and Ave. 49.—Mixed, Trenton, N. J. Donald Neill, 147 Mommouth St. Trenton 9. ... Meet? first and third Tuesday in Castlemini Hall, cornor Grant and N. .Clinton Ave. No. W. O. N. J. No. 50.—Sanitary, Camden, New Jersey. Verne D/ Phillips, Box 174, Camden, N. J. Meets first and third, Friday in 18th Ward Club Bldg., 1824 Mechanic St. No. 51.—Generalware, Canonsburg, Pa. Calvin Bixby, Box 211, Strabane, Pa. Meets every other Monday in Slovalk Hall, iron Street. No. 66.—Generalware, Crooksville, Ohio. Ronald E. Wilson, 125 McKeever St. Crooksville, Ohio. Meets every other Tues day. No. 70.—Generalware, Minerva, Ohio. Abe Edwards, 301 N. Main St. Meets second and fourth Thursday in Odd Fel lows HaU. No. 72.—Sanitary, Evansville, Ind. Mar tin E. Schilling, 1315 Henning Avenue, 1 Evansville, Ind. Meets second and fourth, Thursday in C. L. U. Hall, Fulton Ave. .... »e No. 75.—Generalware, Coshocton, Ohio. Packers, Decoratii Arthur D. Howe, Roscoe, Ohio. Meets sec-ij* ond and fourth Thursday in Central' Trades and Labor Hall, Main St. No. 76.—Chinaware, Buffalo, New York. Dorothy Donovan, 26 Houston St. Meets first and third Friday at Sparefidd’s Hall, Seneca and Weyand Streets. No. 99.—Chinaware, Clarksburg, W. ^^)avid Bevan, 64 Coleman Ave. Meeta and fourth Monday. Vyf/No. 102.— Sanitary, Ford City, No. 134.—Stone and Art Ware. Crooks ville, Ohio. Arvin Riley, S. Bucket St. Meets first and third Thursday. No. 185—Stone and Art Ware, Rose* vilte, Ohio. Wilbur Smith, Box 218. Meets, first Tuesday of month in Municipal Bldg, at 4 p. m. No. 188.—Bisque Warehousemen. East Liverpool. Ohio. James Shafer, Box 464,1 East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets first and third Thursday in Room 2, NBOP Bldg. No. 140.—Porcelain. East Liverpool, O. Delma Gillespia, I.O.O.F. Bldg. W. 6th Street, East Liverpool. Ohio. Meets third Tuesday in Room 1, NBOP Bldg. No. 141.—Oddmen and Laborers, East Liverpool,, Ohio. Del) Fryan. 508 Sugar' Street, East Liverpool, Ohio. 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. Meeta second and fourth Tuesday in Labor Temple. NNo. 146.—Generalware, Paden City, W. Ca. Wm, D. Krebs, Box 234, Paden City, W. Va. Meets every Thursday after pay day in Eagle’s Hall. No. 148.—(Mixed), East Liverpool, Ohio. Jessie O. Thompson, 881 W. Third Street, East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets first Thursday in Room 1 NBOP Bldg. No. 15|0.—Stoneware and Artware Work ers, Red Wing, Minn. Walter Quinn, 1208 Walter Street. No. 155.—Undergiazo Decorators, East Liverpool, Ohio. Mary Theiss, 810 Mont ana Ave. Chester, W. Va. Meets fourtl Wednesday in Room 2, NBOP Bldg. No. 156.—Porcelain, East Palestine, O. Meets first and third Monday in K. of P. Hall. Marguerite Sircy, Route 1, Colum biana, Ohio. No. 161.—Refractories. New Castle, Pa. Wilbert Shelenberger, R. D. 8, Box 437, fNew Castle, Pa. Meets third Wednesday in Room 408, Trades Assembly Hall. I No. 163.—Potters Supply and Refrac tories, East Liverpool, O. Mildred E. Mc Daniel, 1038 Ohio Ave. Meets first and third Friday in Room 4. NBOP Bldg. No. 164.—Porcelain, Insulator, Akron, Ohio. R. F. Brandenstein, 766 Clay Drive. Meets second Friday of month at 8 p. m. in German American Hall, 884 Grant St. No. 165.—Chinaware, El Cerrito, Calif. Helen Mitchell, 1420 Everett Street. El Cerrito, Calif. Meets second and fourth Wednesday, 1840 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. Millard Lee 168 Herring Street. Los Gatos, Calif. Meets third Thursday of each month, Labor Temple, 94 N. Second St., San Jose, Calif. xNo. 171.—Generalware, Stockton, Calif. Jdknette Jewell, 141 Mosswood Ave. Meets second and fourth Tuesday in A FL Head quarters, 805 E. Weber Ave. No. 172.—Maintenance Men, East Liv erpool, Ohio. Emmett B. Blake, 1830 Alli son St. R. 2, East Liverpool, Ohio. 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. ..174,—Sanitary, Metuchen, N. J. Walter L. Szelc, 852 Elm Street, Perth Amboy, N. J. Meets second Saturday of month at 10 a. m. in Fords Veterans* Hall Fords, N. J. No. 175.—Sanitary, Trenton, N. J. Jose, eph Nosari, 104 Vine St., Trenton, N. J. Meeta second and fourth Tuesday. No. 177.—Sanitary, Robinson, III. Duane Davis, Box 10, Robinson, III. Meets first and third Thursday in Labor Temple. No. 178.—Artware, Sebring, Ohio. John A. Dorff, R. D. 4, Alliance, Ohio. Meets every other Wednesday in V. F. W. hall. No. 181.—Tile, Porcelain and Artware, Trenton. N. J. Robert Thompson, 58 S. Olden Ave., Trenton, N. J. Meets second and fourth Thursday in Falcon Hall, N. Olden Avsnus. 1 No. 183. Generalware, Loe Angeles, £lif. Cora Lee Hutchison, Box 682, Hunt rton Park, Calif. Meets second and fourth Mondays ot each month at CuBn lary Hall, 41 IE. Broadway, Glendale, Calif. No. 58.—Finishers, East Liverpool, Ohio. *»’•—«. Iona Shroades, 140 West Second St. Meets Walter Smith, 788 Center Street. Trenton, ,^^«econd and fourth Thursday in Room 2, N. J. Meets second and fourth Monday ^■S’BOP Bldg. i-- r_!----- r_2. 2 W Jf No. 59.—Kilnmen, Dipped# and Saggen- Indiana Ave. ^-•feakere, Sebring, Ohio. Charles Newton,, 143 E. Ely St.,-Alliance, Ohio. Meets every other Monday in K. of P. Hall. No. 184. —Chinaware, Trenton, N. J. in Polish Falcons Hall, Brunswick and No. 185. Porcelain, Trenton, N. .J. Pete Torretta, 81 W. Ingham Ave., Tren ton, N. .J. Meets last Monday of every month in Broad St. Bank Bldg. No. 186.—Stone, dinner and Artware, Loe Angeles, Calif. Dorothy R. Miller, 2414% No. -Broadway, Los Angeles 31, Calif. Meets first and third Friday, 2200 East Avenue. No. 190.—Porcelain, East Liverpool, O. Nellie Gardiner, 936 Lisbon St., East Liv erpool, Ohio. Meets every other Friday in Room 1, NBOP Bldg. No. 192.—Generalware, Warehousemen, Packers, Decorating Kilnmen, Sebring, O. :Hugh Dailey, 539 W. Oregon Ave. No. 193.—Sanitary, Trenton, N. J. Alma IWalio, 165 Bunting Ave. Meets first Tues day, 725 N. Clinton Ave. No. 195.—Gloat Warehousewomen and Kilndrawers, East Liverpool, O. Miss Villa No. 77.—Sanitary, Mannington, W. Va. Carraher. 704 Aten Ave., Wellsville, Ohio. Walter E. Shutter, Route 2, Box 178, Meets first and third Wednesday in Room Mannington, W. Va. Meets first and third Friday at 7 :30 p. m. in Legion Hall. No. 78.—Sanitary, St. John, P. Q., Can ada. Alfred Croisetere, 12-*- 2 Iberville, P. Q. Panada. No. 86.—Warehousemen. East Liverpool, *su«~**arx,’e,,1rB™ “V1 Ohio. Harold Palmer. Route 2, East Llv- Cambridge. Mau. Louis Fournier, 8, Fran erpool. Ohio. Meets every Monday in cis St. Somerville, Mass. NBOP Auditorium. No. 198.—Feldspar, Million and Smelt- No. 87 Sanitary Mixed. Trenton, N. J. in*. N. J. William Taylor, 188 Anthony Stia, 409 Whitaker Ave., Tren- Allen St, Trenton 8, N. J. ton 10 N No. 199 Chinaware, Pomona, Calif. No. *89.'—Sanitary, Richmond, Calif. O. Gwendolyni Graeber, 847 E. Monterey. L.McGinnis, 2364 Brooks Ave. Meets first Pomona, Calif. Meets second Tuesday of and third Monday at 257 Fifth Street. each month, 687 W. Second St, Pomona, No. 94.—Warehousewomen, East Liver- Gain. pool, Ohio. Mildred Johnson. Box 868,1 No. 290.—Chemical Supply, Crooksville, East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets every other.O- Mrs. Estella Knerr, 281 W. Main St Friday in Room 1, NBOP Bldg. z Meeta second Thursday of each month in No. 96.- Sanitary, Works. PeVth Am- Municipal Hall. boy. N. J. Steve Brennan, 422 Smith St.,1 No. 201.—Chinaware, Huntington Park, Perth Amboy. N. J. Meets third Monday Calif. Orvis Reese, 6507% Middleton St. of every month at Army and Navy Hall, Meets second Thursday at 4 p. m. and Perth Amtey N i fourth Thursday at :80 p. m. at 418 No. 98.—Chinaware. Grafton West Va.|Sante Fe Street, Huntington Park, Calif. Martha H. Flannagan. Box 272. Grafton,' No. 202.—Artware, Santa Monica. Calif. W. Va. Meets second and fourth Tuesday Edward Watson 16 Wilson Ave DuBois Warden Mauller, 606 Summit St., Crooks- Margaret Matula, 100 Egbert Rd., Bed- Bank ^Idir*’ Meets* fourth Zidge, Ohio. Wednesday at Moose Hall.. No. 124.—Decorators and Decorating Kilnmen, East Liverpool, Ohio Norman Whippier, 518 Carolina Ave., Chester, W Va. Meets every Tuesday in Room 4, NBOP Bldg. No. 130. Kilnfiremen Helpers and Trackmen, East Liverpool, Ohio. Clifford Wilson, 228 W. Fourth St.. East Liver pool, Ohio. Meets second and fourth Fri day in Room 2. NBOP Bldg. No. 131.—Battersout and Mouldrunners, East Liverpool, Ohio. Alice Seevers, 2107 Penna. Ave., East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets •very Thursday in Room 8, NBOP Bldg. No. 138.—Handls Casters and Finishers, East Liverpool, Ohio. Bertha Magnone, 54 California Ave., Chester, W. Va. Meets first and third Monday in Room 1, NBOP Bldg. h.7. No. 133.—Sanitary. New Castle, Daniel Hughes, 420 Waldo St.. New Castle, wroiI»« Pa. Meeta second and fourth Wednesday in Trades and Assemblv Hall, corner] namasri VnloH LftjtaL r,-. 2, NBOP Bldg. No. 196.—Generalware, Hollydale, Calif, lohn, r. U., dan- Clare C. Meetzek, 1029 Arthur Ave., Clear 12 A 9e Avenue, water, Calif. Meets first and third Thurs day in Catholic Hall. 197. Earthenware and Artware, No. 202. Artware, Santa Monica, Calif. Monica, Calif. Meets third Wednesday at Va. 2439 Santa Monica Blvd., Santa Monica, sec-i Calif. No. 203. Pioneer Pottery, Art and P'/.vo. ivz. sanitary, roru vi«y. Pa. I Novelty, East Liverpool, O. Ruby Stanley, -Harry O. Laughner, Box 161, Manorville. J?00 Harker Ave., East Uverpool, Ohio. Pa. Meets second and fourth Tuesday in Meeta fourth Tuesday in Room 2, NBOP Sokol Hall at 7:80 p. m. I B|dg. n No. 103.—Generalware, Erwin, Tenn. M. CUSsions B. Laws. Rt. 8, Box 216, Erwin. Tenn.W* Tate, 589 N. Washington St., Tif Meets second and fourth Tuesday at Gn* Ohio. Meets third Thursday of CNo.h^WL—CW^iaw'arc—Falls ^r^f" pt I N^OL-Refractories. Crooksvilte, Ohio. & “d fXrth Monday ‘“mon^.X’nteKM^ expect to hear the same old critics No. 108. Chinaware, Bedford, Ohio.! No. 368.—Foremen, Supervisorst Sani- ford, O. Meets every other Monday. I®1-* 1,*n“ .. No. 113.—Huntington Park, Calif. Meets C»rpenter s Hall,, 47 N. Clinton Ave. first and third Thursday at 6411 Santa No. 209.—Welterille, O. Eve^n AMA yjew next W(i Ave. Upstairs. Lawrence F. Parker 2960 All’esandro St., Los Angeles’, Calif, ’i Meets first and third Thursday in Ameri- suggest Gtenn Ifoir%4ri£irtor^St.^M^te’fi’ret NC?10.-Refractories, Art and Novelty newspaper go on record right and third Friday oF.^h month li Odd Ware. Trenton, N. J. 215 Broad St. Bank now then the critics won’t have Fellows Hall. bring, O.JIarry McCarthy Box 28,North cJcSkovilie Queets the first Friday of Can smother 111 No. 121.—Generalware, Decorators, Se cSetow^Ohlo^MX^n ^oF plllji C^ksvllle. d? Mrots' the first Friday of ueorgetown, umo. meets in iv. oi r. n *h« ruj po iinw Wall every Second and fourth Tuesday. every month in the Odd Fellows HaU, i tion.” 122.—Generalware, Cambridge, O. N*. JL-^CTerelware, Chester, W. Va. Woodward, 624 Highland Ave., Cam- Beulah Gsdd, Ferry^Road, Chester 'W. Va. I Meets second and fourth Monday of month, Room 4, |Nm)r Blag. I No. 213.—Artware, Pelham, N. Y. Leon ard Hill, 128 S. Fulton St., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. No. 214. Sanitary, Redlands, Calif. Clarence B. Davis, Box 848, Redlands, Calif. Meets first and third Fridays in American Legion Hall. No. 218.—Sanitary, Torrence, Calif. L. R. Weigand, 28881 Panama Ave., Wilm ington 1, Calif. No. 219.—Artware Zanesville. O. Nellie Farcies. 161 So. 7th St. Zanesville, Ohio. No. 220.—Gadsden, Ala. Mr. Peter Mar oney, 5588 Pasteur Blvd., New Orleans, Diplomacy: Not letting the other fellow know that you know he’s I?" Medical Association To Launch Advertising Campaign In Press Chicago (LPA) Beginning’^------------------- Z early in 1950, the American Medi cal Ass’n and its insurance com pany allies are planning to take big advertisements in every news paper in the country—dailies and weeklies alike—to promote its at tacks on national health insurance. The new campaign, expected to cost in the hundreds of thousands of dollars, will use the AMA’s pub licity team of Whitaker & Baxter and the dough of the giant insur ance companies, which LPA dis-s closed last week have teamed up with the AMA to distribute anti health insurance literature and send speakers to “grass roots” or ganizations’ meetings. Evidently sensitive over the charges of a deal between Minne sota editors and the state medical society, Clem Whitaker, of the AMA publicity firm, emphasized that the advertisements were go ing to be placed in all newspapers —not just those friendly to the AMA. Whitaker always has taken the position that if advertising were placed in all newspapers, there could be no charge of using it to influence the press. Perhaps he is unfamiliar with the story of A&P advertising. There has been no charge that the A&P was dis criminating between friendly and unfriendly newspapers. But there has been overwhelming evidence that the A&P advertising had an influence not only on what the newspapers carried in their news columns about the A&P anti-trust case—but even in their advertising columns. Many big newspapers—which get thousands of dollars a week from A&P advertising have shown great reluctance to handle the govern ment’s side of the anti-trust case. And even though they have accept ed A&P ads attacking the govern ment’s case, they have refused ad vertising defending the govern ment case. There was no indication in Whit aker’s announcement of how much would be spent in this advertising campaign. But he said ads would be placed in every one of the na tion’s 12,000 newspapers, and in addition, advertising would be placed on the radio, in magazines and on billboards. It costs big money to put on an advertising campaign of this kind. The advertising, Whitaker said, will be geared so that life insur ance companies, which are inter ested in the profits from voluntary insurance which the AMA is pro moting as a substitute for nation al health insurance, can tie in with the AMA campaign. Clearly nervous over the reper- Warned editorially that we may spreading the same old story about the purchase of editorial opinion every time a newspaper agrees LaDvl vdvv I Ml I Is Exohined To IO LApiaillVU IV House vonunittee P. of the advertising cam- paign, Kuitor & Publisher, trade Organ of the newspaper business, that every daily and week- 'anything to talk about and they their Own indlgna- You Can See the Cream ALWAYS USE CREAM TOP Milk Bottles THEY ARE SANITARY lte«d Exclusively By Golden Star Dairy Phone 3200 THE POTTERS HERALDlEAST ETVERPOOt, OHIO a- with L-M-C, pointed out the pres sure of public opinion was against the side which refused tfi submit the dispute, to L-M-C. Mayor Michael V. DiSalle, chair man of the L-M-C and a public member, said that if L-M-C should fold tomorrow its benefits to Toledo have made it worthwhile. While labor, management, and the public are represented by six mem bers each on the committee, he said, L-M-C tries to impress upon its members that they all repre sent the public and have a respon sibility to the community. One mea sure of L-M-C’s success is the number of times it has been at tacked by the Communist Daily Worker, he declared. Three Toledo ministers, all mem bers of L-M-C, expressed their ap proval of the “Toledo Plan.” In the economic field what other symbol better represents the Christian spirit of brotherly than does the Union Label? lUnion-BlISting T-Hl Style Told At Atlanta Hearing THE FORTUNES OF WAR dissipate the color line dramatically inlBarnes Lumber Co. and Frank Ixlest son of the late President is a this scene from Stanley Kramer’s Screen Plays production of “Hom'el& Sons, both of Charlottesville,Iclever politician and an astute of the Brave”, now at the Ceramic Theatre. Steve Brodie carries James |Va., and U. S. Rubber Co., Scotts-(campaigner in his own riirht He Edwards, a Negro soldier, to safety, though Brodie was resentful of U»e Lille, Va. Representatives of thellost no time in assuring every resi negro’s presence on the.r langerous mission,_______________________ Rubin Shoe Co, Waycross, Ga, dent of Califomia-and whoever (appeared (wants to come there—of employ- I DffiffiAA Dlffilt a (guarantee, and permission tol ™ta'threats we find I AJ fluence their decisions. The man-gnafued procedureg of the 000 ,e off thfi Pd ’f agement member Hams McIntosh, Uw the only thing for ug |Ig and Se, h^e „etr W 10 *a‘ cognition." Ke 000,000 er over fourth V the Atlanta (LPA)—The witnesses! were from five different southern mills, but the storv was the same —union busting aided by the Taft Hartley act, legal trickery, pro vocation, harassment, police viol-1 ence in company-dominated towns. yic.:PrMiiMt''El«« ’RWaM^M^bSto ?)widen? Representatives of three firms Ian election in which the California failed to answer the committee’s Iversion of the Fair Deal and the subpoenas, and the cases were (demonstrated political power of turned over to the Dept, of Justice (organized labor played equal part Jby Burke. The three firms were: I A chip of the old block, the eld- Lewis M. Conn, state directorlment at fair wages and under de for the Textile Workers, testified I sirable working conditions. Toward that two days before the contract I other issues such as a federal expired at the Hart Cotton Mill,(health program—“I do not favor JTarboro, N. C, Marcus W. Carter, I socialized mpdicine with regiment- Len^raI manager, proposed elim-lation of doctors and patients”—he lination of dues checkoff, a no-strike|was markedly cool. Toledo, O. (LPA)—The ToledoL" c"°"^’^d'ontlnuM t0 thi’|promises can hardly fail. Still and Labor-Management-Citizens Com-( p’ pnvo la e‘ect’ons are a year away anti mittee received the unqualified E1y California voters seem support of labor, management and J**" Jready enoUgh to go along with Pie vT. .. zv iivouis, 01 wmen tne narrt Mill is al n tha airv oronVnntc public representat,ves at a Con- tiny frag,„e„t testjfle1 hp -didn’ displayed o“^ West C^t «,ev gressional hearing conducted by knowaanv Subcommittee No. 2 of the House 11h an person that never saw one IaFe i? 5 arel !.t 7, re are to Committee on Education and Labor Frank £eslief New York City Hartl*Xij£l f’nanCe8 °n Un" nere* (Mill president, did not know much| —.. ... Rep. Thomas H. Burke (D, (about the mill either, saying thatl n con“rmed in the Ohio), subcommittee chairman, pre- repeal of last year’s pension sided at the hearing in his homelhave never refused to bargain, but|xme- me?t w®lc" ca,Be near des city with Rep. Roy Wier (D,(there’s no law that says we must|troy*ngIT stat® welfare depart Minn.) and Rep. Samuel McCon-lsign a contract.” Carter was solment* ,njW ^P®®^ nell (R, Pa.) comprising the inves-(evasive that finally Rep. Weir ask-l!?easu5? a "8n®"P1®*®® social wel tigating panel. led in exasperation, “Suppose thel d,r*tor bodied the show Jerome Gross, executive secre-|union would say to you ‘we’ll sign I™Hdl^^dlha5^ tary of L-M-C, explained the com-lanythmg you put in front of us.’I hardened Hollywood charact mittee is a voluntary conciliation I Do you think you would have al and arbitration agent, and handles I contract them?” I between 86 and 100 labor dispute I Carter hemmed and finally re-1 Nevertheless, the changes re annually at the request of the dis- IpHed, “Well, I guess we would, iflsultmg from the voters’ aboutface puting parties. While only about 45 lw® reached agreement on it.” Ion the pension issue should not be per cent of the cases involve wages, Cahoon charged that W. S. Blak- joyerrated. True, residential and in those cases wage increases havel®ney» Frank Constangy and one or I0- ®r requirements will be tighten resulted in 85 or 90 per cent ofltwo other lawyers constantly popledj no ,on*er will well-to-do people the settlements effected, Gross |as attorneys for firms that display 1™™ nouses and cars be able to gaid |the same kind of anti-union polic-|feed on the public trough the age .. Ju lies. “Instead of leading to labor|lim’t will be lifted from 63 to 65 Rep. McConnell suggested thel eace Cahoon saidj uthe Taft-|and» finally, children will again be public members, folding the bal- (Hartley law is forcing unions into|he,d responsible for tjieir parents’ ance of power, might have selfish organizational gtrikJ Mor* and support, interests or biases which would in-1 44^ h.h?nge ,ritho“ c°n™j- jimmy-FDR .»ed him tat,on with the union. When the „m ,jtt]e Jimmy"can knows Uamm 5?- •.wallte1 °ut vMa.y. 12' »hat he is doing. It loots at this ,jy ,■ su« «t ue linjunctions, and intimida-lma(fe Roo^veit name and lavish moPP flknut enttnn mill I y aisPP,ayea rLk„\.laccused the company lawyers of (state’s pension expenditures. How- evidence of prejudice for ®tiherl«continua| delay»» in appealing anJever, California being what it is, Slde' (decisions favoring the union. I the state will continue to remain Otto Brach, veteran of 47 years I When Conn called Tarboro al the paradise of aged people. It of AFL activities, declared L-M-C (“company-dominated” town, Mc-Idraws new pensioners to the tune had helped eliminate raiding butlponnell, a Taft-Hartley supporter,!of 5,000 a month from all parts of has not hindered organization (interjected “Now wait a minute,! the country. $250,000,000 were! among Toledo industries. |up where I come from there are a I handed out last year to 250,000 Wier asked if L-M-C was effec-Jlot of towns dominated by laborlaged people in monthly checks up tive with small independent unions.(unions, what about that?” Ito $75—the highest rate in the Actually, replied William Akos. I--------(country. Half the money came Flat Glass Workers-CIO, L-M-CIfPrCSS LcilVCS .prom the state, the rest from fed-' members take more pains with such Ip K IA XJ k* i leral funds, cases than those involving thelx^FSOn a Days Behind I larger unions, because it is felt I Washington (LPA)—Famed col-|His candidacy proves that he is these weaker groups are more inlumnist Drew Pearson claims he is (taking the influence and growing need of assistance. (ahead of the news. However, Labor (voting strength of the aged into Clyde Shamblen, representing (Press Association, cooperatively (account. Pure Oil Co. workers in Toledo, re-(owned press service for 200 laborl lated how L-M-C helped settle alpapers, is a good five days ahead I Victory of the pension repeal 10-month strike in his plant andl°f Drew himself. At least, that I referendum, as earlier ILNS dis then brought management andlwas the position in which LPA(patches made clear, is bound to ex labor representatives together atp°und itself on Nov. 13. lercise a decided influence on sim a dinner celebrating the settle-1 On that date Pearson reportedlilar pension plans in other states, ment. Franz Berlacher, business (that a big-businessman had round-1 But there again it is well to keep agent for the AFL milk drivers’lJy denounced Big Business before|in mind that California is a state union in Toledo, said L-M-C settled I Representative Celler’s House Judi-Iand a condition all by itself, their strike and labor-managementlc^aiy Committee which is investi-l Much of the recent huabaloo relations had improved consider-1 Rating monopoly. The big corpora-l^n^gj^j around a promoter who ably since. Itions are runaway monsters,’ I^^3 partly to high pressure “What if one side wants to takel"*JS0” luoted K Quinn, one|methodg and partiy t0 Western a dispute to L-M-C and the other!1’™ E «tnc vate-pres-f side does not?” McConnell asked. “’..‘fl'! Burke, who as a termed CIO ofhc- 1"n had been over’ ial in Toledo had worked closely!- y Mark Every Grave With a Weather-Proof Foilage Wreath From 4 ISu (., true love Jehn, Grata. Batty, Jack *1 Labor Unity Demonstrated for British Washington.—Top officiate ef the International Association of Machinists and railroad brotherhooda join with A FL officera in hon oring visiting British Trades Union delegation. Left to right. General The hearings were before a sub-1 Lynch of tha AFL Pattern Makers Executive Secretary A. E. Lyon committee of the House Committee I of tha Railway Labor Executives Association including AFL and inde on Labor and Education, headed byl r^Jkoad brotherhoods: Bert M. Jewell, former president of Rep. Thomas Burke (D, Ohio).I e, LRailroad Employes Department and now labor advisor to Other members are Ren Rov W I 1 aB* How^a, European aid administrator, and Thomas McKinney, w\ir fD Minn 1 -nri rL •WCUtiva CMneil chairman of the British Society of Boilermakers and weir (D, Minn.) and Rem Samuel I iron and Shipbuilders. K. McConnell (R, Pa.). 1 Testified Robert Cahoon, legal representative of the Textile Work ers: We have lost three local unions in North Carolina, one in Georgia, and are now in danger of losing another in North Carolina because the Taft-Hartley law allows scabs I jump into the gubernatorial fray to vote in place of strikers.” Inext year is the logical outcome of News and Views .... James Roosevelt knows the facts, T7eir r£w .... By ALEXANDER S. LIPSETT, (An ILNS Feature) James Roosevelt's decision to***---------------------- (exuberance, found a large follow ing among the oldsters. It was this slickster and virtual dictator of the state pension rolls who threatened Gov. Earl Warren with dire political consequences next year if he persisted in supporting repeal. The governor stuck to his guns, Jimmy, on the other hand, opposed the repealer. He lost, but this year’s defeat 'may be next year’s gain. The elections in 1950 will demonstrate how many horses a candidate can ride safely and at one time. :s. We8t Co8t they Criticism of pension plans on a single industrial or corporation basis is voiced in the Machinist, official organ of the International Association of Machinists, says bluntly that “as far as ing people are concerned, would be far more security an adequate old age and survivors insurance system operated by the government.” which work there under Under the present pension sys tem, the paper editorially observes, “a man gets nothing at all if, for any reason, he leaves the company before he reaches retirement age There is another real danger in one-company pension plans. Many companies that have 25-year retirement plans, refuse' to hire men who would reach retirement age in less than 25 years. The pen sion plan is the reason given by the companies when they refuse to hire men over 40. The opportun ity to work until he reaches retire ment age is at least as important to a man as is his pension after he retires.” A similar demand, this time from employers, for an all-inclu^ve federal retirement system- Tor eld erly workers comes from the Print ing Industry of America which urges that pensions be excluded from the scope of collective bar gaining and that unions join with industry in petitioning Congress on an adequate pension policy. RED CROSS TO SEEK $67,000,000 FUND Washington, D. C. (ILNS). Gen. George C. Marshall, new Red Cross president, announced $67, OCO,OCO as the Red Cross fund cam paign objective for 1950. The cam paign will begin March 1, as in the past. Gen. Marshall’s statement fol lowed a meeting of the Red Cross Vice President g'as range-with controls automatic- has made the Mac Joneses simply ecstatic I I O o o You’ll Be Happy, too, with a NEW AUTOMATIC GAS RANGfe Sue the models now at your Dealer’s or GAS Company Office. THE MANUFACTURERS LIGHT & HEAT CO. 110 Wwt Sixth Ennt Livwrnonl. Ohio PAGE THREE AMA Group Told Goals of Worker, Management Same Chicago (ILNS). In essenr^, workers and managements hrne the same oals, Denton K. Swart* wout, president of the Swartwoul Co. of Cleveland, told a produ *’nn conference of the American Aluw, agement Association here. The worker wants a fair and just financial return, opportunity, ecurity, recognition, and a chim e to use his ideas in the field sur rounding his particular job, Swarts wout said. Warns of “Tragic Error” “These are exactly the same things that management wants for its efforts,” he add’d. “Perhaps the most tragic error of manage ment has been to thoughtlessly as sume that the workman is a differ ent sort of person.” William Gomberg, director of the management engineering depart ment of the International Indies’ Garment Workers’ Union, said: “The union and a Corporation must be viewed as an integrated entity, without any hard and fast categories separating them and their operation.” W. W. Aulepp, manager of the Ford Motor Co’s, industrial engi neering department, said: “We are convinced that the establishment of production stand ards should remain the responsi bility of management. The union should protect its interest through a right to contest the standard*’, and this right should be provid. i for in grievance procedure of the contract.” C. F. Mugridge, labor coordina tor for the Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co., and the Libby-Owens-Ford Glass chaos move tion. Co., expressed the opinion usually results when unions into management’s jurisdic* Sees Danger in Divided Rule “Except under precisely defined conditions,” he said, “there is little excuse for management to enter an agreement granting a union joint control of working standards. As soon as directional authority be comes a joint responsibility chaos inevitably results. “If union leaders accept manage ment rights they must assume management responsibilities. Then they are no longer labor leaders, they are managers.” board of governors at the 8‘ i*ler H^tel, to determine the 193o-51 rr incial requirements of the na-. tional organization and its 3,745 chapters for the fiscal year, begin ning next July 1. The board also reaffirmed the organization’s policy requiring all Red Cross chapters to hold, separate fund campaigns. The estimated cost of the Red Cross program for the fiscal year 1950-51 actually totals $79,000,060, Marshall said. However, by apply ing $12,000,000 from the almost depleted surplus accumulated by over-subscriptions of previous cam paigns, and by further economies to be effected nationally and local- ly, the amount which the Red Cross must raise for next year’s opera-, tions was held down to $67,000,000. During its 1949 appeal, the Red Cross raised $68,296,000. Demand the Union Label. Money Loaned FOR PURCHASE AND IMPROVEMENT OF HOMES 5% Monthly Reduction The Potters Savings & Loan Co. WASHINGTON 6 BROADWAY BAST LIVERPOOL, OHIO OFFICERS: JOHN J. PURINTON. PMataMl AI.WYN wmUfTOR WsrwwMH OHAS. W. HENDERSHOT. JOS. M. BLAZER. Tnaw i THE NEW GAS RANGES HAVE EVERYTHING eModern Cabinet Styling eAutomatic clock controls High Speed life time burners Automatic Ignition Insulated Ovens Smokeless Broilers And many other outstanding features I in. “V, Vi i- I i Si Sa j-A ft 7i A -'■gw t. •f JjJl 4'