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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, February 16, 1947, SECTION-A, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1947-02-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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CIO HEAD TALKS
ON MANAGEMENT
^0 Vice President Cities
'Ill-Advised’ New Labor
Legislation
DETROIT. Feb. 15— (JP) —Man
ment as well as labor stands
‘°° i0se from any ill-advised new
r legislation, a high auto union
Sal declared today, in “chal
king" industry to make it a
Inartisan battle against what he
”‘”med “hysterically introduced!’
bt'ore than 200 such bills already
in congressional hoppers.
President Richard T. Leon
\ 0{ the CIO United Auto Work
Ill told the union’s national Ford
’Leonard said anti-labor laws
■could “inevitably result in indus
trial srife and strikes” and would
brjng about a situation “exactly
onosite of what those who sup
Xl these bills have urged as the
reason for their adoption.”
fie traced union relations with
tbe Ford Motor Co. over the past
(eW year? and said the company
#as “enjoying stable collective
bargaining through the very meas
lirl anti-labor forces are seeking
to scuttle.
Then he challenged “manage
ments such as Ford” to join labor
in smothering the hysteria and
labor-baiting that would eventual
ly bring financial chaos to them
through bad labor relations.”
To the representatives of 125,000
workers in 49 Ford plants across
the nation he reviewed the six
"major objectives” of proposed
new legislation:
Eliminaiion ui me u.iui>ea ana
npion shop and the dues check
&ff, banning industry-wide bar
gaining, requiring a 60-day cool
jng-off period, “weakening” of the
Vagner Act and compelling bar
gaining by crafts and departments
rather than on an industrial basis.
Allowing some workers to leave
the union would create ‘‘ill feel
ing1’ among those who remain, he
said, and would permit the form
er to “ride the gravy train” by
calling union benefits without
carrying part of union costs.
Large companies such as Ford
would have “no assurance that the
contract they negotiated in one
plant would be satisfactory to
workers in another plant” if com
pany-wide bargaining were illegal,
he 'continued. Bargaining on a
craft or departmental rather than
industrial basis would be ‘‘com
pletely chaotic", he added.
Leonard said mandatory strike
notices and subsequent cooling-crff
periods "usually result in the cre
ation of a strike psychology” and
“make more difficult the solution
of the problem by collective bar
gaining.”
And any weakening of the Wag
ner Act. he said, would enable any
company to evade the act “with
complete impunity, destroying the
union in the process.”
That is the way the legislation
would work at Ford’s. Leonard
concluded, and "with few minor
changes” in any large plant in
America.
Good Health Officer
Named To Cotton Body
GREENSBORO. Feb. 15.— UP)—
Harry B. Caldwell of Greensboro,
past master of the North Carolina
State Grange and currently ex
cutive secretary of the North
Carolina Good Health Association,
has been notified of his appoint
ment as a member of the Cotton
Advisory Committee of the United
States Department of Agriculture
by Clinton P. Anderson, secretary
of Agriculture. First meeting is
>et for March.
Purpose of the committee is to
•drise the department regularly
regarding cotton research and
marketing work.- In announcing
the appointment Anderson said
"the board authorities of the de
partment including the research
•ad marketing act, offer real op
portunities to find solutions to
many of the serious problems con
fronting agricultural production
"id distribution.'’
PUBLICATION HALTED
Raleigh. Feb. 15.— «p) —The
tn:on Herald, labor publication
"tre for 30 years, will cease pub
watior after February 27 because
Jf,lle newsprint shortage and dif
tcalty ln obtaining help, Editor
varies Ruffin said.
Deafened People May
Now Hear Clearly
Science has now made it possible
iL T b^afened to hear faint
' 11 a hearing device so
■ all that it fits in the hand and
^aoles thousands to en.ioy ser
,ons' music and friendly com
P monship. Accepted by the Coun
,* on Physical Medicine of the
-m i'er'can Medical Association.
* device does not require sep
8 e battery pack, battery wire.
, e or garment to bulge or weigh
“own. The tone is clear and
Sn made that you can
hear 11 yourseH to suit your
” lng as your hearing changes.
]«. ™akfr? of Beltone, Dept. 5146
i®0 West 19th st„ Chicago 8, 111..
in ,sf pr°ud of their achievement
ieri„*• y wil! gladly send free de
v0|, tlve booklet and explain how
it nr155 gPt a demonstration
in v11S remarkable hearing device
• . our own home without risking
Wri*e Beltone today.
HARDWARE
Hints...
HaribwareS ’co.
111 North Fourth St.
Ice Patrol Major
Coast Guard Duty
BY DAVE PETERSON
. Staff Writer
Ihe international ice patrol on which the United States
toast Guard cutter Mendota left Wednesday is being look
ed, '01 *arc with much interest by many of the seamen
who left on their first tour of such duty
Sne will report to ship and shore*__*
siaiions, oy radio, all weather and
oceangraphy data and the loca
tion and drift of icebergs.
This patrol duty was established
fter the sinking of the Titanic in
1912, with a loss of 1517 lives.
Within a month following the dis
aster, labled the greatest in peace
time marine annals, two United
State cruisers were dispatched to
the ice-infested area.
Remaining on duty for the re
mainder of the ice season, these
ships warned the unwary with
timely radio messages, revealing
the location of any icebergs in the
shipping lanes.
The next year found the United
States Coast Guard assigned to
the International Ice Patrol, with
all countries who used the lanes
in this area, sharing the expense.
To this day, the CoaSt Guard
‘rides herd’ on the icebergs that
lurk in the cold waters of the
North Atlantic, endangering all
sh^>s. . „
Two cutters conduct the patrol
with alternation of duty every 15
days. The ship relieved returning
to the base at Argentsia, in Green
land, to refuel and replenish sup
plies for the next tour of duty.
Accompaning the Mendota, is
the cutter Mojave, stationed in the
Gulf of Mexico during the remain
der of the year.
The ships are manned by men
skilled in weather, oceangraphy.
and aerography. These men re
port their findings in dispatches
to ships and shore stations on reg
ular broadcast hours. A crew of
radiomen are kept busy day and
night handling the radio traffic
that emerges from the data col
lected by the experts.
Aside from weather and ice
bergs, information is recorded
from the ocean itself. Constant
readings are taken from the water
temperature, used in making-out
the current charts, vital to trans
atlantic shipping.
All information gathered during
the patrol, which lasts from March
to late June, is recorded in the
various offices in Washington for
future reference and chart mak
ing.
Many people are unconscious of
the fact that the men who .man the
sh,-s must face the elements of
the stormy sea; that there is no
respite from the sub-zero weather
and icy gales that lash the ships
until the decks and rigging are
masses of ice, for there are no
weathgr conditions more severe
than those encountered in the tur
bulent North Atlantic.
PRECISION MARKS
WORK IN STORES
Efficiency Of Floor Space
Is No. 1 Must Among
Good Stock Clerks
By CARLTON RHODES
Staff Writer
While in a large store have you
ever wondered how so many dif
ferent kinds of merchandise can
be handled?
In most stores the stock rooms
are twice as large as the sales
floorN simply because each item
must be treated separately and
usually a month's supply must be
kept on hand.
Merchandise sold in the store
usually is varied and therefore
must have a somewhat different
system of handling from that of
such, places as wholesale grocers,
furniture, and the like.
The space reserved for glass
ware, hardware, and toys is per
haps the largest department in
the store. Each item has a sepa
rate bin in which it is kept, and
labeled accordingly with a requi
sition or order number.
Rows of bins stretch from one
end of the store to the other with
enough space left between them to
get through. All items must be
stacked in the bins neatly so as
to allow for as few mistakes as
possible to be made. Hundreds of
items are handled daily. «
Merchandise to be sold, shipped
in from other cities, is checked in
as the shipping department. From
at the shipping department. From
departments which handles that
particular kind of merchandise.
There it is uncrated and stacked
neatly on the shelves, with a tag
as to order number and kind of
item attached.
About two hours oeiore closing
time, counter girls make out their
“want list” of needy items for the
following days business on requi
sition sheets and put down type of
merchandise desired and its or
der number, thus enabling the per
son who gets the order up a mini
mum of time wasted. These sheets
are picked up by personnel in the
stock departments.
Then comes the rush hour before
closing time.
Each counter carries a different
hardware, dry goods, glassware,
supply of merchandise such as
candy, and the like: and each has
its own stock department where
wanted items are ordered.
After the items are gathered up,
they aio pulled out onto the mam
floor and the girls dress up their
respective counters for the next
day. , ,
A special department takes care
0f window display and various
display around the inside of the,
store. __
“SKIN” CURRENCY
Beaver skins were legalized cur
rency in eastern Canada about two
centurigs ago. A good pelt would
purchase any of the following
items: Two gallons of rum, 2 1-2
gallons of molasses, 14 pounds of
oork, or 30 pounds of flour._
The Cascade Tunnel in the state
of Washington is the longest <41,
152 feet) railway tunnel in the
United State*.
v
Keep Your Eye
On This Gal !
dAYM''
. . . one of the saucy Modest
Maidens who will help you to
a laugh every day in the
funny new panel to appear
regularly in The Wilmington
News. This new feature will
begin tomorrow.
ELKS CONDEMN
NEWSPAPER AD
Resolution Is Adopted
Against News And Obser
ver Paid Advertisement
__ i
WASHINGTON. N. C., Feb. 15.
—(IP)—The midwinter- meeting of
the North Carolina Elks Associa
tion today adopted a resolution
“condemning and denouncing" a
paid communistic advertisement
which was published yesterday in
the Raleigh News and Observer.
The Elks called the advertise
ment an “attempt to promote civii
strife and array class against
class." The resolution was adopted
unanimously. Twenty-one of the 26
Elks lodges in the state were rep
resented.
Another unanimous resolution
endorsed the good health plan for
North Carolina.
Ed W. Davison of Wilson, state
secretary, announced that a $9,000
mortgage on the Elks’ boys camp
near Hendersonville had been re
tired and that $8,000 had been
raised to, finance permanent im
provements at the camp before it
opens June 22.
The text of the resolution regard
ing the advertisement:
“Whereas there appeared in the
Raleigh News and Observer of
Feb. 14, 1947, a paid political ad
vertisement byi the Communist
Party. USA, Carolina District.
Sam Hall, Winston-Salem, N. C.
and whereas the program of the
Communist Party is un-Americar
and threatens the security of our
people and our government and
aims to promote revolution, dis
cord and civil strde, and would
seek to overthrow the government, j
“Now therefore be it resolved i
that the North Carolina Elks As- j
sociation in meeting assembled a' I
Washington. N. C., Feb. 15. 1947.
do denounce and condemn the at
tempt to promote civil st .fe and
arracy class against class as shown
by the aforesaid advertisement
md call on all Elks in North Caro
ina to use their effort and in
iluence against this and any other
ialse doctrines that thredten our
government or security of the peo
ple of North Carolina."
The Elks annual convention will
be held in Charlotte, June 6-7.
JOHN CANDLER DIES
ATLANTA, Ga.. Feb. 15.—(U.R)
John H. Candler, 41, son of the lat
Asa Candler of Coca Cola fame
died today after a heart attacl
Candler was a prominent Atlant
realty developer.
rt^iNG
^ f«r jM
happy
feet. • r *
»
Happy
feet begin with
KIDDIEMOX ... hand-sewn
moccasins that assist nature
by allowing fullest foot free
dom plus gentle protection.
fowinM*
HAND-SEWN MOCCASINS
BOOTERIB,
Well-Dressed Woman Can
Wear Grandmother’s
Clothes This Year
*
PARIS. Feb. 15.— Fashion is
such this spring that you can wear
almost anything, including your
grandmother’s feathered hat, or
your mother’s 1925 box-coat, and
still be called a “chic woman.”
Every designer has followed bis
own track, and if you rave about
a full-pleated skirt, you can have
it. But don’t snub any slim wom
an daintily stepping past you be
cause of her very narrow skirt, for
she is a smart as you.
All big houses, however, have de
signed very feminine collections
putting the bust and hipline into
full value. Some, like Lucien Le
long, ' Pacques Fath, have added
some extra inches to the skirt,
which look like ballet-frocks, very
-- ' ” ------
nL;..i pieeied and held tight around
he waist by large belts.
One of the great novelties is the
introduction of haqd-embroidery
on dresses and the use of cotton
for dressy-suits and evening dress
es, a fashion already introduced in
the United States, but which ap
pears for the first time in Paris.
Linen is used lavishly, in Navy
blue scalloped with white, in caven
der blue, shell-pink, ana all the
fresh colors of spring with crisp
embroideries. Balenciaga is cer
tainly the dress-maker who has
been the most lavish on that kind
of handiwork. Whole dresses of his
collection are in linen re-embroid
ered with venice-lace.
All sleeves are very elaborate,
and designers have taken pride in
invisible seams. Thus far they
succeeded in making set-in sleeves
look like raglan-sleeves and vice
versa. But the shoulder-line re
mains rather drooping, except for
some tailored - suits, such as Lan
vin’s, which have the square-padd
ed sleeves.
For printed dresses and suits,
sleeves reach over the elbo'w Of
ten, little capes are wrapped round
the shoulders, hemmed with lace
or tulle. Paquin has reintroduced
the long-forgotten huge puff-sleeve,
both for day ^nd evening dresses.
The only thing new about skirts
is the introduction of the tunic ef
fect. Underneath is a straight pen
cil-skirt on top of which comes a
kind of pinafore of pleated or gored
material Often, the underneath
skirt is slightly hobbled and slit
on the side or in front to allow
steps.
A winning battle has been fought
by polka-dots and Roman stripes
of all sizes and colors in cotton and
in silk for morning wear and for
gala-dresses.
Accessories become very impor
tant. Short-sleeved dresses are
won and gloves reaching the elbow.
Some of these are adorned with a
flower at the wrist. Hand-bags
have all forms; some look like
camera-cases, others are quite cir
cular, with little pouches. Others,
to match the sports suits, are of
brightly colored material. Parasols
remain very long and some abso
lutely straight, with a gold handle.
On the simplest dresses, dia
monds glitter. Diamond - clips
are nesled in ruche, Diamonds are
sewed on tulle, and a beautiful dia
mond bracelet is fastened on a
shoe.
What goes for dresses applies to
lats; they range from the close
litting bonnet to the huge-brimmed
:apeline. Veils have come back
and they circle round the hats, the
[lowers, and tie at the back in big
airy bows.
ON DIRECT ROUTE
Tulsa, Okla., and Edmonton,
Canada, lie on the most direct air
line between (he Panama Canal
and Shanghai, China.
FByiHC CHICKENS
Fut frown, extra tender, delielou
3Sc lb. *toei3jbt.
each
Milk fed, UAL Home Baited.
(Grows right hero Is Wilmlsgtos.)
Fhoso orders delivered promptly.
BOUDABUSH'S SEED STORE
Corner Frost A Dock. Dial 0-03S1
■ ■ I
Prospectus on reguest from Principal Underwriter
INVESTORS SYNDICATE
MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA
WADE BARRIER
REPRESENTATIVE
315 Southern Building - Phone J-1161
WILMINGTON, N. C.
USE YOUR
CHARGE
ACCOUNT
OR TEN-PAY
ULAN ....
%
i
The trend is toward the* fresher, the more vibrant colors
only nature can boast. Prints are viVid as a flower gar
den—in shades of an iris, a buttercup, a summer sky—
ly these colors are interpreted in the season’s proudest
some soft as a hummingbird’s wing. See how knowing
fashions. Naturally, we have them all.
214 NORTH FRONT STREET
DIAL 9567 OR 2-1823

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