Newspaper Page Text
Thursday, March 80, 10F»0 I Bey. 1 Trenton, N. Thursday in Street. East Liverpool Trades and Labor Coun-I Na. 184.—Stone and Art Ware. Crook»-| tell. Larry Finlay, 709 Sophia St. Meet first,villa, Ohio. Arvin Kiley, 8. Buckay 8t| and third Wednesday in Room 3 NBOPl Meets first and third Thursday. B*dg. .i I No. 135—Stone and Art Ware, Rose-1 No. 86. -Warehousemen, East Liverpool. |Lv to Catholi?T5a» Ohio. Harold Palmer, Route 2, East Liv-I,lay’ In Catnol,c na“’ er i tool, Ohio. I". NBOP Auditorium. —'to -7, —v.il,*• No. 87.—Sanitary Mixed,. Trenton, N. c,B St •',S )me 1 S v 1 Anthony Stia, 409 Whitaker Ave., “d f°Urth 130. Kilnfiremen No. 131—Battersout and Mouldrunners, Eart Liverpool, Ohio. Alice Seevers, 21.07 Penna. Ave., East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets every Thursday in Room 3, NBOP Bldg. A v °.h,o| ville, Ohio. Wilbur Smith, Box 218. Meets, Cecil H. Calhoun, 929 Orchard Grove Ave.| firgt Tuesday of month in Municipal Bldg.| Meets second and fourth Monday in Rooml “t 4 p. mT^ ’*N^°5.-BI4ineralware, Evansville, Ind.|TIN®* Warehousemen. East] Mrs. Marie Z. Lee, 207 8. Bedford Ave.,| ^verpool. Oh o. James Shafer, Box 464,| JBvanavilla, Ind. Meet aeeond and fourth| Livenwol, Ohio. Meets fitot and third] Thursday, Carpenters Union Hall, 1085 W.| Thursday in Room 2. NBOP Bldg. Franklin street. No. 140.—Porcelain, East Liverpool, O.l No. 6.—Chinaware, Wheeling, W. Va.| Delma Gillespia, I.O.O.F. Bldg. W. 6th| George W. Friedrich, 208 Jones St. Meets, Street, East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets third, third Monday in V.F.W. Bldg., Fifteenth, Tuesday in Room 1, NBOP Bldg. and Eoff Streets, I No. 132.—Handle Casters and Finishers,! East Liverpool, Ohio. Bertha Magnone, 64 California Ave., Chester, W. Va. Meets! first and third Monday in Room 1. NBOP Bldg. L— movement in the world. Daniel Hughes, 420 Waldo St.. New Castle, I Pa. Meets second and fourth Wedneedayf in Trades i No. 141.—Oddmen and Laborers, East| 7-~SS?itaryJ3"! Liverpool,, Ohio. Dell Fryan, 508 Sugar, Fredrlta, 47 Went* St. Tiffin, Oliio. Meets, Street. East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets second, second and fourth Tuesday of every month., and fourth Thursday in Room 4, NBOP, No. 9.—Kilnmen, East Livrpool, Ohio.l Bldg. I P. K. Calhoon, 1258 Oakwood Ave. Meetsf 1 every Friday in Room 8, NBOP Bldg. No. 143.—Por* lain Woi m, Sandusky, O. Mildred Kii'-'•liner, 1'iln Wayne St, Sandusky, Ohio. Meets second and fourth1 No. 10.—Turners and Handlers, East Liverpool, Ohio. Fred McGillivray, 325,. L? Garfield St. Meets first and third Monday, 1 L,Jay in Lat*" in Room No. 8 in NBOP Bldg. NNo. 146. General ware, Paden City,| NNo. 146.—Genera!ware, Paden City, I No. 12.—Jiggermen, East Liverpool, O.|W. Ca. Wm. D. Krebs, Box 234, Padenl John Weber. 981 Lisbon St., East Li ver-1 City. W. Va. Meets every Thursday after, pool, Ohio. Meets every Tuesday in Room|pay day in Eagle’s Hall. in NBOP Bldg. No. 148—(Mixed), East Liverpool. Ohio.| No. 16.—Saggermakers, East Liverpool,,Jessie O. Thompson, 831 W. Third Street,! Ohio. Harry F. McCoombs, 927 Dresden|East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets first Thursday, Ave., East Id ver pool, Ohio. Meets first and in Room 1 NBOP Bldg. “’xto V7e^yK?to^’Xr2 I N»- 150—Stoneware and Artware Work-1 nhfn’644 Mto^Ja qtVeM^’tolerH’ Wing, Minn, Frank Seeley 452, firs?' ™d Tto.rJilv in Itonm 4 l’4th St- Re’1 Win‘f’ Minn- Meeta M*ond| NBOP*BldgBUrd Thur8day ln Room 4’land fourth Wednesday at Labor Temple. No. 18.—Dippers, East Liverpool, Ohio.|riN». 156.—Undergluse Decoratora, East| William Watson, 9 Washington Street.|Llverpool, Ohio. Mary Theiss, 810 M-ont-, Newell, W.- Va. Me. t- first and third Wsd-|»"» Ave. Chester, W. Va. Meets fourth, nesday in Room 4 SHOP Bldg. |Wednesday in Room 2, NBOP Bldg. Tuesday in Room 1, NBOP Bldg. No. 24.—Chinaware, Wellsville, 0. Nor-1 No. 164.—Porcelain, Insulator, Aaron, i man Bratt, 316 Eighteenth St. Meets first lOhio. R. F. Brandenstein, 766 Clay Drive, and third Wednesday in C22 -------J ------1 Fifth and Main Streets. No. 25.—Packers, East Liverpool, Ohio. H. Crawford, 701 Commerce St., Wells-1 ville, Ohio. Meets Second and Fourth J. Meets secand and Polish Veterans Hall. I|Richmond, I No. 20.—Generalware, Steubenville, O.| No. 156.—Porcelain, East Palestine. o.( Dick Powell and Evelyn Keyes, as newlyweds, find danger on the Etarry T. Brady, 511 N. 6th Ave. Meets,Meets first and third Monday K. of- P.lfrcti] haf londci to lliek’a CftfiwdiflU ^donnted Police iwist in the isolated first and third Thursday in Trades and,Hall. Thomas Vocature, West Clark St. |tra,A tr,al leaISJ- LHCKS canaaian MOUnieu Police post in tne ISOtateu Labor Hall. Capitol Bldg., Fourth and (East Palestine, Ohio. (northwoods in this dramatic scene from United Artists’ filmization of Adame Streets. n No. 161 Refractories, New Castle, Ph.(“Mrs. Mike,” which opens Friday at the Ceramic Theatre. 8r!,*iF1iaymak^,B Liverpool, O,|Wilbert Shelenberger, R. D. 8, Box 437, Ralph D. Holmes, 1208 Penn. Ave., East|New Castle. Pa. Meets third Wednesday V*‘.7X?1’T2hi% ®unday lin Rooln 08- Trades Assembly Hal). klaianMAf No. 22.—Mouldmakers, East' Liverpool. N®- 16S—Potters Supply and Refrao-|RhCwGFTliy Ohio. Alfred Ferber, 1035 Vine St., East |J®rl*8-1 Lll?n’0oJ’ K Mct Liverpool, Ohio. Meets second and fourth (Qf!n*e* A088. A\e’•n*ll_dTT .■ .• th rd Friday in Room 4, NBOP Bidg. Na. 52.—kilnmen. Dippers and Sagger- arid fourth7 Monday^n *IMiBh FW-(the criticism of those who think the S5’TEl?SUnAnGS Ohi^MeeKe^ 11’°^ BrUn^J2 *"d US abandoned Chian& haS been di’ Other Monday in K. of P. Hall. ■pJET’Tortetto J^^^Inehan^Ave Tren- lreCte(l against him. Ronald*8'^’ wn±are!2^?rMcK~verN^^MtotsVt M^day it every But the thought that he was a Crooksville, Ohio. Meets every other Tues- |month in Broad bt. Bank Bldg. (Soviet spy was SO startling to most day. No. 186.—Stone, dinner and Artware, I .. .i. i u .. No. 70.—Generalware, Minerva, Ohio. |LII No, 72.—Sanitary, Evansville, Ind. D. C.( No. 190—Porcelain, East Liverpool, O.(meant the collapse of McCarthy’s Elderbrook, 519 Wabash 12 Ave. Evans-(Nellie Gardiner. 936 Lisbon St.. East Liv-| ... ville, Ind. Meets second and fourth Thurs-(erpool, Ohio. Meets every other Friday in(case With S0I1OUS Conse|U» nces lor in U- H.aI1, Fu,ton Ave. (Room i, NBOP Bldg. (the Republican party. ’5.--Generalware. Coshocton, Ohio.|| Nu 192.-Generalware, Warehousemen,! VniTrfh RTh^uiM,O'inMec«mtSd |p*icker8' Decorating Kilnmen, Sebring. O. uhZr win Muto s? Centrs (Hugh Dailey, 539 W. Oregon Ave. No. 76.—Chinaware, Buffalo, New York. I N* 193.—Sanitary Trenton, N. J. Alma] Dorothy Donovan? 26 Houston St. Meets |Walio. 165 Bunting Ave. Meets first Tues-1 first and think Friday at Sparefield's Hall.(lay. 725 N. Clinton Ave. (Continued From Pane Unel Seneca and Weyand Streets. No. 195.—Glost Warehousewomen and( ^onitnuea rrom rage untj No. 77.—Sanitary, Mannington, W. Va. (Kilndrawers, East Liverpool, O. Miss Villa I Walter E. Shutler, Route 2, Box 178, (Carraher, 704 Aten Ave., Wellsville, Ohio.1. roo-istprfd Dpmnprat Mannington, W. Va. Meets first and third (Meets first and third Wednesday in Room|*^ HOW a registered Uemocrai. Friday at 7:80 p. m. in Legion Hall. |2, NBOP Bldg. n Generalware, Tren-(ing, 1 N»._ lMe-’,“w-"— M‘ tONJ.0’89.‘-Sanitary, Richmond. Calif. O. |4l^n ^t Trinton 8, N. J L.McGinnis, 2364 Brooks Ave. \feeta first ~^hinaware, Pomona, and third Monday at 257 Fifth Street. (Gwendolyn Mto No. 94.—Warchousewomen, East Liver-(Pomona. Calif.i pool, Ohio. Mildred Johnson, Box 368, |®ach month, 637 W. Second St., Pomona,I feast Liverpool. Ohio^ Meets every other |CahL Supply CrookBvlIlei No 104 —«htaawa£-Fahs Creek Pailmonth- ... ||ran being just the same and en Edward Watson 16 Wilson Ave. D.’.Bols, J*to be treated like one. The MondayUnLXoh% 'M^.«t8MTtutahiniMUEgb^f0Rd* OB^T°N*’2“8.-F^eSl*SupervlMr.: Sani-Uhip, cruelty, oppression and slav tord. O. Mwta every other^londS’.’ |^’Bank^fd^'Mto^f^rth JWd2Trt|ery flre tO into,erable fl Nt**J2i"»MMtiThSSdrvrit C64n' aStal&raSte^a Mfi*,. N. Clinton Av^. |There is not a communist bone in P.r8tA^.d &r?Ur^ren8^ 1 P^L^ U body.” 2960 Allesandro St.. Los Angeles, Calif. .nT Amori-I No. 116—Generalware, Lincoln. Illinois. (“^JT" w„ii THursday in Ameri-| Glenn Hale, 714 Decator St. Meets first Art Novel tv I KlL^,HanGeneralware, rid8y *8Ch m°nth lB °dd|w?rt.’ N°'to ,!?-~Grn^4 wwreAi C5n,^**r No!* 213.—Artwans, Pelham, N. Y. Leon-11es will reap the benefit of a mem bH?lg^‘XOhto *M^U s^ ond fourth I ard„Hi11’ 128 S* Fu,toB St Mt* Vernon,] ber in good standing. Wednesday at Moose Hall.. I No SanJury, Redlands, Callf.| So far this year, the Grim Reap Kitamen! East^Liv^^i,anohlo^o^ank^.7n* fi^"’«d thlM8*FridiS"ta|er has daimed one member each Whippier. 518 Carolina Ave., Chester. gto^HalL |month, Bros. George Getz, Joseph NBOP Bidg. |pN^ i218T^^t.I^l*J381W!ihlSobori and Anthony Kowalski. All No. 130. Kilnfiremen Helpers and288 |are missed by their many friends Trackmen, East Liverpool, Ohio. CliffordrnV~u Wilson, 223 W. Fourth St., East Liver-1 no* pool, Ohio. Meets second and fourth Fri day in Room 2, NBOP Bldg. If Allis 228-V. Fourth-St..7^ u^| Fa 7 7 eB 21’grs^’nh I■ No. 26.—Sanitary, Kokomo, Ind.' Robert Wednesday, 1340 San Pablo Ave.,,McCarthy (R, Wis.) told the Sen T. Bohannon, 1815 N. Purdum K^hotno, Ind. Meets first and third *,iu,n~. i^o. iso. iter rectories, sennno cvnios .... day in Trade and Labor Council, 512 E. (George Goodballet, 133 W. Indiana* Ave (charges of Communism in the State Sycamore. (Sebring, .... No. 35.—Chinaware, Trenton, New Jer-|erpool, Ohio. Emmett B. Blake. 1830 Alli-(tee chairman, when asked if Lattl Bertha Baker, 113 Marshall Ave..Ison St. R. 2, East Liverpool, Ohio. Meets(mnre had been named, refused to on, N. J. Meets secand and fourth Lecond and fourth- FViday in Room 4,| o. .»• |a. ThurKlay in Roo,n 2 Ln,°- Tre,‘ton’ lthe Chinese Communists. Much of os 'Angeles, Calif. Dorothy R. Miller, (observers that they laughed When Abe Edwards. 301 N. Main St. Meets see- |M14% No. Broadway. Los Angeles 31, |told his name. Republican Senators ond and fourth Thursday in V.F.W. Hall. (Calif. Meets first and third Friday, 2200 ohawra W. Line st. (East Avenue. (shuddered, fearing the charge 195. Glost Warehousewomen and Route 2, Box 178, (Carraher, 704 Aten Ave., Wellsville, Ohio. No. 78.—Sanitary, St. John, P. Q.. Can- No. W6 Hollydale, Calif, ada. Alfred Croisetere, 12A 9e Avenue. (Clare C. Meeteek, 1029 Arthur Ave., Clear Iberville. P. Q. Canada. ii 2, NBOP Bldg. I No. 196. —Generalware, NOITIGS a A IhWI I III IVI w I No. 164. Porcelain, Insulator, Akron,In no ma O* I nth St. Meets first (Ohio. R. F. Brandenstein, 766 Clay Drive. 18*41C Rlfl SRV Odd Fellows Bldg. (Meets second Friday of month at 8 p. m.(■ 9 9^ W9M WWW lin German American Hall, 834 Grant St.] No. 165.—Chinaware, El Cerrito, Calif., By NATHAN ROBERTSON James Rothstein, 760 So. 51 St. Apt. 2 F. ... .. v o u California. Meets second and, Washington (LPA)—Sen. Joseph ?h^.L’ |E Ca,iI°”lia- |ate Committee investigating his Thurs-1 No. 166. Refractories, Sebring, phio( ,i, n. in tho Qtafo No. 29.— -Dishmakers, East Liverpool. O. leverv Robert McCune, Newell, W. Va. Meetsf first Tuesday in Room 1. NBOP Bldg. I Ohio. Charlw A. Hall,* 53 Lincoln Ave) 1™.^™‘ Ave., San Jose, Calif.Meets third|Soviet’s “No. 1 Spy” in the US. Meets second and fourth Monday at 7:30K],u«dy «sroon‘h’ I*b®5 Temple. I in Odd Fellows Hall. |94 N- Second S4- s«" Calif. I McCarthy s charge was made in --------„. Ohio. Meets first Tuesday of,Department that Owen Lattimore, every month at American Legion Hall. (Walh,r Hinp„ pa„e profp«sor at No. 168—Art and Novelty, San J«e,( raR.’ rroTeSSOr at Calif. Robert L. Saltalmachia. 934 Ai-(Johns Hopkins University, is the No. 33.—Chinaware, Beaver Falls, Pa.I No. 171.—Generalware, Stockton, Calif. eaccinn hut tho nnmp Chester J. Fisher, 1616 Second Ave. Meets (Jeanette Jewell. 141 Mosswood Ave. Meets (executive sesslon’ DUJ rn® name first an dthird Thursday in Old National (second and fourth Tuesday in AFL Head-(leaked through his friends. Sen. m£hton,dpl 10th St” ’rd AV‘‘ Newru^’JM* yeber Av*’ v r, Millard Tydings (D, Md.) commit Drignton, la. I No. 172.—Maintenance Men, East Liv-I. ... GrandlNBOP Bldg. (comment. Significantly, however, No. 173.—Porcelain, Frenchtown, N. J. (he did deny that another individual ... No. 42.—Generalware, Salem, O. Carey (Harmon K. Wright, Box 81, Revere, Pa. |L,Qj onenooA Jackson, 1267 E. Pershing St., Salem, O. (Meets third Monday in Legion hall. Inao Deen accuseo. BW*’* everX other Monday in Memorial (No. ..174,—Sanitary, Metuchen, N. J. I One of the curious aspects of the No. 44.—Clay Workers, Sebring, Ohio.(Amboy, N. s^^d^ahirday*^!(sudden charge against Lattimore is ^“teoiS«nWnV n&CTnAKfto^P fa1 In Ford“ Zeter“s’ that McCarthy did not make it in -Sanitary Trenton N E NeZ 175.-Sanitary, Trenton. N. J. JoJ PreS,entin* hJS “CaSe” a*ainSt the Ji am™ Ave Trenton s N jW Nosari, 104 Vine St.. Trenton, N. J.(Hopkins professor in open session Meets every Friday at N, Clinton and I***®* 8 ^ood *nd fourth Tuesday. |a weeh aprlier. At that time, he °No.d A*—Mixed, Trenton, N. J. Donald pavU, ^‘x ro^iR24nKm^lnD?.n*Miet8Dfirat(pointed the finger at another State W. O. Neill, 147 Mommouth St. Trenton 9 (and third Thursday in Labor Temple. (Department man who, he warned, N, J. Meets first and third Tuesday in No. 178.—Artware, Sebring, Ohio. John |wfl5 the most dangerous nerson Castlemini Ball, corner Grant and N Dorff, R. D. 4, Alliance, Ohio. Meets|was tne mosi ‘langerous person Clinton Ave. (every other Wednesday in V. F. W. ball, (he ’d named SO far. joS*’c^kTnj?.7’7CuSn' P&o^SStlrt"*n81frTj,'RfbirtlThom^o^^*1?’! Lattimore has long been a State i&*J^|Department consultant on Far w Ctab Bd^‘* 13?4: Ig?*! foXPt,‘ *O»urBd*y 1“ Falcon Hall, N.(Eastern affairs, but not a regular No. 51.—Generalware, Canonsburg, Pa (CM‘*« Arenas. lemnlove He has been a leading ta%r £Sll5? rf Chiang K.1 Shek ’s admin Uv.mool. Oh,. |SS3 istration in China and was one of Iona Shroades, 140 West Second St. Meetnjhry Hall. 411 E. Broadway, Glendale, Calif, (the first to forecast the triumph of rmL fourth FX“JUCIG6 |Vlitre V. HeeueK, JUZV Arulur xj*c**-| ot I water, Calif. Meets ftret and third Thurs-lciOSe attention of a dozen Senators J' 1 in Catholic Hail. (who aren’t on the subcommittee, a zfESkapacity audience which included Friday in’Room i. NBOP Bldg. In NMr.20 w^'Main” st I “With all the mistakes and er boy°"N96j Andrew’Varmwi 8434 Smith St*|Meets second Thursday* of each month in|rors of judgment which the best of ^rth^mborXj.MTte Mo’ndS XuMcipa!' H^lnawMe Huntln|rton Park us can and do commit only too fre “d Mt o"'ri7^*«-OTH quently, 1 submit that the record »io^».M,uCw?“W8re’ nn8fto9,9Wrt #7“ ItaJmh Ti^rli«hUa,td7^80,‘tp.4 m. S' ewNproves without question that I am warva. MeetsatecwST’and fourth Tuesday p*"4® str?®4, Hun^„£nM^h Cci!uf |a ,over of democracy, of individual ,nN^.e99.' Chtaiw”?"' Clarksburg w. Va.Ici^t Faii^/^’c^th Streit,* &Sta|freedom and of human rights for Frank J. Leroy, Box 222. Elk Ave, Nutter|Monica. Calif. Meets third Wednesday *t|everybody, A battler, perhaps a Monday^' V“’ M'‘vU Bec°nd fourth|cahf. d’’ Tittle* bit too much of a battler N4.8yi02—Sanitary, Ford City, Pa.|.TNot. 208* ?®d|sometimes, for the rights of the PaPrMe?ts ^ond'andB°fourth' TVeSd^’in|1 Hark™ Ave.. ‘East Liverpool, Ohiollittle fellow, the Under-dog, the Lkoi HaH aT 7^ ‘“h-ts fourth Tuesday in Room 2. NBOP fellow who gets forgotten or c.^dy,’ RteFern\WiruEn*Tln^:|. si WJil-|frightened or shunned because of cSfirid°Yd Manc AfoUHaii N^Main stl™ Ohio M^ta thtod tt&J of|unpopular views but who is a hu- m^0%S of these things dictator- TrentS N. J. 215 Broad St. Ba&|Pj«gC No. 121. Decorators, Se-| B1No’. "zn Artware, Crooksville, O.| zz- o n once*’O^hto°'Meeta1 i^FKW of Hall’everyTrhoma8 Brannan, N. Buckeye St., Crooks-] (Continued From Page Out} “•ond°and fo~th Tue^. 1^°“°"H,. e 8^“zS?«v11£' to ...4 fnorth iM.^ No Mo New Orleans, LaJpathies go out to their families. ^anseiay Marph11’ ®°x 8208‘ New Or"| The party on March 22, arrang eaNnl* 22L—Sanitary, Gadsden, Ala. Fred|ed by the committee under the dir ?*^50®erai h8m^Central Avt” R®u* 4,|ection of James Purcell and Joseph (Farletta, was enjoyed by all. There and Assembly Halt, conwrl T)am»nd tha Union Labels jtime. Kenyon LA WMWyC VII a*|*“' Pa?“t- An ba’si“l01: Trenton, N. J. William Taylor. 1381India, and many leaders in civil ... (liberties and women’s groups with I no. vninaware, romon*, valix. I __ i ^Gwendolyn^ Graeber, 847 E. ^Monterey.Iwhich MlSf? Kenyon has worked. 1 Ji Summing up her “defense”, Miss at the I Sen. McCarthy did not even Itend the heading, which had JKenyon told the attentive Senators: DuffV GueSf1 **»v**»*m I**4 iHtiJkjVM Ktj wss^xsa ssaanss^y off throughout the shop and our sym- The Union Label is the emblem]were over one hundred present. of the greatest industrial-peace] Work (steady, lin this in the shop continues although other industries area are working short —O.C. 49 THE POTTEfcS HERALD, K,. fair Deal Hailed As Benefit To Our Economy Philadelphia (LPA) Philip Murray predicted the people “will again approve the Fair Deal in 1950 and 1952” because they reco gnize it is designed to correct weaknesses in our social and econ omic structure “through American, democratic processes.” He was one of four speakers who discussed “Is the Fair Deal En dangering The American Way Of Life?” at the annual Bulletin Forum. His answer was that “the Fair Deal is the American way of life,” and pointed to the election results since 1932. i Said Murray: “Conservative Re publicans and conservative Dixie crats put the cart before the horse when they concentrate their fire on the Fair Deal and forget the problems which created the press ing need for a Fair Deal. “Despite the clamor of the op position, this program in no way leads to socialism, to communism, or to any other ‘ism’. It has, in fact, strengthened the free enter-, prise system.. In the face of these facts, the cries of ‘socialism’ and ‘statism’ sound hollow and ridicul ous. These critics do not assail our government when they themselves! receive its benefits. To them, nir government is wrong only when It helps the poor, or aids our schools, or proposes to improve the secur ity of our aged or the health of our people. The American people have come Jo recognize this double stan dard applied by reactionaries to the wholesome, constructive efforts of the Fair Deal to meet the funda mental challenges of our complex society. We have faith in America’s future. In that future the Fair Deal program occupies a prime position. It will protect our American way! of life by providing a desirable alternative to the programs of the reactionary right and the equally reactionary left.” Local Union No. 45 (Continued From Page One} they can take advantage of cast and a memorable affair. All are asked to make their reservations now as the committee must know in advance how many to prepare for. The price, $2.50 per plate in cludes tips, and for the dance fol lowing the dinner, plus an excellent program of entertainment. The committee also wishes it understood that while there will be a few speakers at the dinner, their talks will be short. All members who have retired, including our charter members are invited to attend as our guests. Bro. Al Davis attended our last meeting and we were glad to have him with us. Bros. Ed. Birt, Jack Rums, Charles Cook and Joe Krenchicki were reported on the sick list. —O.C. 45 Poor Attendance (Continued From Page One} ers. It has always been the conten tion of members of the Brotherhood that they do their utmost in carry ing out provisions of our contract with the various pottery firms, and in return receive fair and humane treatment, in accordance with our agreement. Let it be kno^n to these firms that Local Union No. 4 is on their toes, and are not going to sit back and take unfair treatment without a fight. We appreciate the fact that not all firms are of this na ture. We receive reports of firms who believe in treating their work men like human beings, and do their utmost to cooperate at all times. To these firms our apprecia tion goes very deep. —0-C. 4 EAST omo E????? T.°. Company Forgets Tbnet Settte. Minneapolis (LPA) Pensions! SlOWly right With union up to $200 are provided in an I agreement just signed between the I Ridgefield Park, N. J. (LPA)— AFL Streetcar Employes Union I The threat of-the British-owned and the Twin City Rapid Transit I Continental Paper Co. to go out of Co. for 86C0 workers. Costs will be I business because of a strike of 385 borne jointly—two-thirds by the I employes turned out to be the company, one-third by the em-1 phony the United Paperworkers ployes. A previous plan, in which I said it was. On March 23 the com costs were shared equally, provid-1pany settled the nine-month dis ed a top pension of $40. Ipute and prepared to call back at Under the new plan, the min- |l*a«t 140 of the strikers immediate- hnum is $75 at 65 after 20 years’ service. Pensions will increase with I Both sides made concessions. The lengnt of service to a maximum of (company agreed to arbitrate the $125, to be raised to $175 as the lease of a veteran employe whose pension fund builds up. To this I summary discharge precipitated the federal social security will be add-(walkout. Ernest Fritz, president of ed. The average social security pay- (the union’s Local 299 resigned his ment to a streetcar worker with (office, but went to work in the 20 years’ service is now about $45, (plant because of his 20-year sen thus giving a total pension of $120. liority. And Anthony Adamo, union A worker retiring after 40 years’ (director in this area, withdrew service would receive $85 in social Ifrom all relations with Continental security for himself and his wifelas he offered, to do in January, plus the proposed company max-lHarry Sayre, president of the imum of $175, or a total of $260. (United Paperworiters, named Char- About 25C0 members attended Bridgewater, the union’s Phil the union meeting at which the|adelphia director, to administer the plan was approved. The union I local for the time being. dropped demands for a pay in-1 The company agreed to recall all crease of 18‘cents an hour. Pre-h85 of the strikers back to work on sent rates are at $1.42 to $1.52. la seniority basis as jobs become( In addition to retirement, the (available. No new people will be new plan gives employes a mini-|hired until jobs have been offered mqm of $75 for total disability, onpo former employes. The wage or off the job, after 10 years’ ser-|scale in effect before the walkout vice. (will be continued, but a new con (tract will be negotiated in three to Isix months. “Call in” and “report- danger to the security of the US. ,Bhrj‘‘s„lL In the absence of such a finding, it 1“*,“"*.*? °"t of. is doubtful that the bill woild h“ ... i .. Ito blackjack the town and the withstand a judicial test as to its .. constitutionalitv Indeed even were I °mpany be«an »enous negotia constitutionality. inde^, even wereltions The AJf farniIy which such a finding added tp the bill, it(„ i» by no mean, certain that its P*’*r “j"* constitutionality could be upheld.”Li J* Added the Justice Dep’t spokes-IX’^ ot the Bn‘ man: “A world of difference Mists, l‘“* UlT from the standpoint of sound PchcyL,^. gainst organized and constitutional validity, between I making, as the bill would, member-1 ship in an organization designated! by the Attorney General a felony, I OOCIwl wwdiriTy and recognizing such membership,! (Continued From Page Ont’ as does the employe loyalty pro-1 gram under the President’s Execu-(committee in the 80th Congress, tive Order, as merely one piece of|roughly the same as the House evidence pointing to possible dis- (proposed bill, would ran about six loyalty. (ter ten per cent of payroll. It would) “The bill would brand the mem-lat the same time, cut a large hunk1 ber of a listed organization a felon, lout of the fejera| 8hare of old age no matter how innocent his mem- (assistance payments to needy aged bership.” I men and women. Already, there exist enough fed As for federal regulation of eral regulations covering loyalty of I union-management pension plans, employes. Ford said. He repeated Isiichter observed dryly that like] earlier advice by FBI Chief J. (Taft and Byrd, he was for a min Edgar Hoover to avoid making limum of federal interference with martyrs out of the Communists, (private business. The only regula- In view of the present appeal of |tiOns he urged were to clarify and I the 11 Communist leaders recently (strengthen the income tax rales convicted in New York, which Ford (covering tax exemption of pay-1 said may settle some of the most I men ts into pension funds. Both important of the constitutional (employers and workers should be questions raised by the existing (entitled to pension fund payments legislation and by bills now pend-(tax-exempt, Slichter proposed He ing before your committee,” he la|so said he might m1i that jncome urged weighing carefully whether ltax exemptions only cover pay any further laws might not be Indents into plans in which the work “premature.’ |er has a vested interest after five First witness, who supported |to ten years of payments. both bills in g-eneral, was Dr. Em-1 prof. j. Douglas Brown of erson P. Schmidt, of the US Cham- (Princeton backed up Slichter’s pro ber of Commerce. Schmidt, a lcad-(poaais urging as wide a spread of ing conservative economist, arous- (pensions, related to wages, as pos ed the ire of Democratic members lsib|e- “Those who demand a retreat of the committee by warning that It© flat benefits,” he asserted, in they should proceed against both lc]ude “gome actuaries and account Socialists and Communists. “The(ants who think of social insurance Socialists,” he said soberly., “who(narrowly as a cash transaction car are mild-mannered and slow-mov- lrjed on jn a social vacuum and who ing, with a devotion to parliament- (want to simplify bookkeeping at ary procedure, are no match for|the expense of pouring out the Communists who are ruthless, con-|kaby wjth the bath.” They also in spiratorial, and fast on their feet.”|c|ude “insurance salesmen who do He said socialism and communism I no^ want old age insurance to in “on the economic front” are theLerfere with their business inter same, and illustrated his point withlg^tg^” and ‘‘well-meaning support a claim that the largest number|ers reijef approach to social of communists and those accused I security.” of being communists at one timel He the Senators to dis were in the Agriculture Dep’tl count the “hard core of opposition “which with its various agricul-l to permanent and total disability tural programs during the 1930’sl insurance in this country,” the in moved with more momentum ini gurance companies, who would ad the direction of socialism than wasl yjgg the government to avoid “the true of any other phase of the Newl foo]jgh mistakes” the private corn deal.” I panies have made in insuring Reps. Francis Walters (D, Pa-) I against total and permanent dis and McSweeney (D, Ohio) chai*I ability. lenged Schmidt at this point, butl »If t’he Congress takes the advice were unable to pin him down on|of ^he insurance companies we will where he supported federal action Lave n perrnanent and total dis in the public interest, and where)he|abdjty insurance in 1950 or 1970 opposed it as “socialism. Mc-|or jn tbe year 2000,” Brown warn Sweeney, after pointing out thatjed. “it is high time that the posi tariff laws, which protected a few|tjve needs of tbe workers, employ industries, led to the creation of|er8f and public of this country be the great monopolies, and then tneirlp|aced above the negative con ven regulation by the federal lienee of a small but clever inter laws, was unable to get bchmigt|eg^ to agree on whether the anti-trust I *______________________ laws were “socialist” under his de-1 pay wil1 re8nmed after 60 rH. O^, “wmiain J. Alford, Continental Antihisr Ads Are ment you’re using,” McSweeney warned the Chamber of Commerce (Couttnued From Page One} spokesman.____________ ________ (unsafe and produce injury or harm __ .or (to the user” contrary to advertised NEW (claims. The commission also chal EXTENDED TO MEN (lenged Anahist’s claims that the Trenton, N. J. (LPA)—The New|u. S. Medical Corps, had clinically Jersey State Labor Department (proved the effectiveness of anti will set wages for men as well as (histamines in preventing and treat for women and children in indus-(jng the common cold, try, under a bill just approved byi The FTC branded as false and the General Assembly. The Assem-(misleading claims by the companies bly voted 54 to 0 to extend the min imum wage bill to men. Heretofore, only women and minors had been protected by state standards. Demand the Union Label. (that they have reliable facts to support the prophylactic and ther apeutic value of their products. Neither firm has knowledge and reliable information to support its claims, the commission charged. A" Circulation Data 'Big Stick* For Striking Newsmen Little Rock, Ark. (LPA)—News paper advert'-ing rates are based on circulatiuix, and striking em ployes of the Arkansas Gazette are out to make the boss doesn’t get away with anything. The strikers, members of the American Newspaper Guild, say people who try to cancel the Gaz ette in support of the strike just can’t get their subscriptions stop ped. The paper keeps coming in. So the Guildsmen have issued a bulletin asking for the names o1 these unwilling “subscribers”. The Arki.r.-as Guild says it’s making a fhe of these names foi the auditing agency which soor. will sift circulation figures for the benefit of the advertisers. The Gaz-) ette publisher, who is now trying to induce the Guild to sell out cir culation workers, may change hi.* tune if he has to cut his advertis ing rates. Lundeberg (Continued From Page Ont} differently worded are the con tracts of the National Maritime Union whose president, Joe Curran, I testified a week earlier. A Federal Court ruling outlawing the NMU’s Great Lakes hiring hall under the Taft-Hartley act touched off the present controversy. As Curran had before him, Lundeberg was forced into a series of bitter exchange with Senator Forrest Donnell (R, Mo.). The col orful Norwegian bom SIU leader admitted the SUP’S hiring hall clause was carefully drafted to get] around the Taft-Hartley act’s clos ed shop ban and still achieve some thing like closed shop conditions.) He told Donnell that if the hiring hall clause were dropped s’ (own ers on the West Coast wou.j still s 6 come to the union for men. Under) questioning from Sen. Wayne Morse of Oregon, one of labor’s few Republican friends, Lundeberg de clared that shipowners wanted to keep the hiring hall and only ob jected to occasional details of its operation. This observation was supported by Ching. While in Washington, Lundeberg and two other SIU officers met for two days with spokesmen for six other seagoing unions in a hiring hall conference called by NMU President Curran. At the end of the first day, the seven unions issued a statement calling for enactment of the Magnuson-Lesinski amend ment to the Taft-Hartley act auth orizing the union hiring hall for seamen. The conference also passed a re solution notifying seamen, unions, shipowners and the public that the seven unions, despite past differ ences, were united in the fight to keep the hiring hall. The organized seamen called upon the entire labor movement to help save the hiring hall, “the lifeblood of the seamen’s unions.” In addition to the SIU and NMU, the following unions were repre sented: Radio Officers Union-AFL American Radio Association-CIO Marine Firemen, unaffiliated Mas ters, Mates & Pilots-AFL Marine Engineers Beneficial CIO. Association- & Stewards of Commun MEBA anil The Marine Cooks was excluded because ist domination. The MMP are not affected by the Taft Haitley act because their members are supervisors. However, their top officers attended the meeting in the interests of labor solidarity. PAGfknnn?® Denham Ouster (Continued From Page One)^* present situation, he hit Denham especially hard for trying to move the government into “characteris tically local business enterprises like neighborhood drugstores, cor ner groceries, and local bars and restaurants, if labor controversies there may somehow affect inter state commerce.” The board chairman said that Denham’s statutory power to dis miss unfair charges whenever he wished would create confusion no matter who the general counsel might be. In addition, he criticized the control over board attorneys Dsnh.nn holds under the law. Be tause of this control the board authorized Denham to defend its iecisions in court, Herzog explain 'd, adding that this function had become a source of embarrassment because Denham was so often at xjjis with the board. Some of Her zog’s most tel bug arguments were jased on the fact that the NLRB is the only government agency organ ized along divided lines. Re.Hy, arguing against the Tru man proposal, claimed that the great advantage of separating the general counsel from the board was that a Congressman would be less hesitant to approach the counsel about a case in his district than to approach a board member. Reilly ought to know. He was on the NLRB once himself. Pension, Welfare (Continued From Page Out) grievance committee from the ship ping room, Bro. Lyman Sewell, gave a short talk and it was evid ent that he will be able to give the shipping room capable representa tion in the future. e The shop bowlers had their an nual dinner dance at the Hotel Don and according to all reports Bro. Freddy (Red) Hayes outdid him self this year in promoting a suc cessful affair and presented the winning team, the mould shop, with their trophies. By the time this article is print ed some of our members will be re tired and the local members may well feel proud they waived a few pennies increase, in order that these pioneers of the trade and the unionization of the same, may re tire in dignity and be dependent upon no one. —O.C. 89 TWL’A Seeks 94c Wage Floor New York (LPA) A 94c-an hour minimum wage for workers on government contracts in the cotton rayon industry has been requested by Textile Works Union. IT'S HIGH TIME TO BE THINKING OF EASTER CUT FLOWERS CORSAGES GOLDEN'S FLOWERS 137 West Sixth Street John, Greta, Betty, Jack SEE IT! COMPARE IT! NEW THE 1950 GAS REFRIGERATOR NEW LONG LIFE DESIGN—Its classic good looks will never "date” your kitchen. It will stay up-to-the-minute today, tomorrow and always. NEW QUICK CHANGE INTERIOR In just a few seconds you can rearrange the entire interior to make space for any kind or shape of food. Perfect for everyday use, special occasions, and the needs of a growing family. AT YOUR DEALERS OR GAS COMPANY OFFICE SEE THE NEW MODELS TODAY! LIBERAL TERMS THE MANUFACTURERS LIGHT & HEAT CO. 110 West Sixth Street, Ebst Liverpool, Ohio w NO MOTOR TO WEAR NO MACHINERY TO GROW NOISY QNLY SERVEL STAYS SILENT LASTS LONGER r? t. 'i A'-ii I 3 a 5i 'A rti SX-'