PRAVDA HITS TUC
LEADERS AS AIDS
Join War Against USSR
Says Moscow Daily
BOSCOW, June ‘JO.—Commenting
on the attempts of the right wing
British labor leaders to smash the
Anglo-Russian Committee, the Pravda
"The treachery that is being com
mitted by the General Council lead
ers is in the eyes of the workers of
the world more disgraceful than the
treachery of the Second International
in August, 1914.
“Then social democracy followed in
the trail of the imperialists the day
after the declaration of the imperial
ist war; today the social democrats
•re helping the imperialists prepare
MacDonalds Prepare War.
“They are openly and consciously
engaged in the work of surrounding
the Soviet Union and isolating the U.
S. S. E. from the world proletariat.
However, the franker and more open
their alliance with the bourgeoisie be
comes the earlier and the more com
pletely will they be exposed in the
eyes of the workers.”
Trud, the official organ of the All-
Union Central Council of Trade
Unions, in referring to the treachery
of the right wing leaders of the Bri-1
tish Trade Union Congress says;
Flunkeys of Imperialism.
“In preparing the death of the
Anglo-Russian Committee members of
the General Council expose them
selves in the eyes of the workers of
England, the Soviet Union and the
whole world as the flunkeys of Bri- .
tish imperialism, sabotaging prole
“The British working class will
know how to estimate the treachery:
of the General Council. The bonds
of solidarity uniting the workers of j
England and the Soviet Union cannot
be tom asunder by any machination
of their cowardly leaders.
“The dissolution of the Anglo-
Russian Committee would entail the
weakening of the international prole
tariat and the strengthening of the
enemies of the working class.
» * *
Capture Polish Spy.
MOSCOW', June 30.—Mme. Vish
nevskaya, a notorious Polish woman
spy who has been active since 1921,
has been captured at Tcharkov. After :
a court trial, at which she was found
guilty of spying and instigating re
volts, she was executed.
Shoe Workers Strike
Against Scab System
ot Unity Slave Pen!
Workers employed by the Unity j
Shoe Manufacturing Company of 2504
Pacific street, Brooklyn, are on strike
for recognition of their union. The
shop crew is organized 100 per cent
in the Shoe Workers Protective
Union, but the efforts to maintain
union conditions in the slave pen re
sulted in the discharge of 22 men und j
women. This was the cause of the |
strike which has been in progress 1
since Tuesday morning.
Drive Against Union.
For months the employers in the;
shoe industry of Brooklyn have been 1 ]
waging a drive against the union in an j (
effort to break it so they can have aj (
free hand in wage-cutting and de- (
stroying conditions that the workers
have fought to establish for many
years. The present condition of the J
industry is due to the fact that it is j
for the most part disorganized and
all shoe workers who havo had any
trade union experience realise that
they must build up their union in (
order to smash the offensive of the j
Shaw Too Old For Prize Fights. 1
LONDON, June 30.—George Ber- !
nard Shaw, noted playwright and '
critic, says he is “too old” to make a (
good prizefight fan.
SAVE SACCO AND VANZETTU j i
STRIKE THURSDAY, JULY 7TH. i
Coney Island Stadium Concert
WEST Glh STREET & SIRE AYE. CONEY ISLAND, N. Y.
BENEFIT FURRIERS’ STRIKE FUND.
The New York Symphony Orchestra *V.
ERNO RAPEE. co„duc.i„ K ALExfs KOSLOFF ‘JS p e,a , a
in a ipecinl Wagner. Strauss, Tchaikowsky, Borodine, House and his famous ballet—also
Berlioz, Itimsky-Korsakoff program. | Ballet Internationale and Divertissements.
Saturday Night, July 16,1927, at Bp. m. \
in case of rain. Sunday, July 17. at 8 p. m.
AUSPICES JOINT DEFENSE AND RELIEF COMMITTEE, FURRIERS AND CLOAKMAKKRS, 41 UNION SQUARE
Ticket* on sale at 10« Rant 1 »sh Street. Room BR. and 41 Union Square, Hoorn Tl 4.
RESERVED SEATS GESERAL ADMISSION *J.
THE ENTIRE PROGRAM WILL BE BROADCAST '/ROM STATION V/CGU.
' 1 ' —".iiV r; a---- ■- ■ ... , '
~TI ■ Y
Drawn by WM. GROPPEU.
Labor Fakers Fight Workers’ Health
Proposals at Cleveland Convention
CLEVELAND, June 27. (By Mail). —The Workers’ Health
Bureau held its first national conference in this city June 18 and
1 19 at the Winton Hotel with delegates representing trade union
j locals all over the country.
The findings of the W. H. B. covering an extensive period of
investigation brings out the terrible fatalities and the injuries to
health and limb, in industry, particularly in such work as building
construction, painting, mining and electrical construction.
Fakers Fight Resolution.
| Some of the officials of the Ohio
: State Federation seemed anxious to
minimize the dangers of industrial ac
cidents, and also to feel that the
trade unions could take care of their j
own affairs without the aid of out
side agencies like the W. H. B. Be-|
cause there are a few laws operating
;in the state of Ohio, they seemed to,
! feel that a federal code and federal'
legislation would be unnecessary and
j a duplication of work. When the mo
tion was made to accept in full the
report and statement of the Workers’
Health Bureau, and their recommen-.
i ciations regarding industrial codes !
• and standards, Mr. Donnelly, secre
tary of the Ohio Federation of Labor, !
got to his feet and after considerable j
j hedging and mincing, he finally came
! forth with the opinion that the dele
gates could not pass this motion,
I first because they needed time to con- 1
! sidor it, second, because he did not j
feel that the delegates could accept;
the responsibility for their respective
unions to pass suchoa motion. It was !
a curious thing to listen to, in that
trade union delegation of men and
women who had come there for the
express purpose of getting some facts
and some light on the terrible condi
tions existing in industry and to for
mulate plans for their own protection
and for the protection of the workers
in all trades.
Dennis Batt of the Detroit tnachin- [
ists supported Donnelly declaring that
he also believed that the delegates did
not have the right to take the respon-;
sibility of accepting the statement and
the recommendations for trade union
action. It sounded as crude and un
convincing as the remarks of his lead
Donnelly had almost tire entire dele
gation against his weird interpreta
tion of the motion. After some de- j
bate, James Maurer, president of the j
Pennsylvania Federation of Labor,
callad upon tho opposition to lay their j
cards on the table and come out with 1
the stuff. He declared himself fully
in accord with the motion, but he ]
said that for the sake of unity, a sub
stitute motion could be and should be
passed which would substantially em
body the original motion and at the :
same time give Mr. Donnelly and his
cohorts no cause for complaint. The]
change in the motion was slight; the
substitute after some debate was un
animously accepted and the meeting
was adjourned, all feeling that some
thing concrete had been accomplished !
in furthering a movement for the pro
, taction of the job.
2,500,000 Injured A Year.
The investigations and reports of
the bureau covers an immense area
1 giving facts and statistics in nil the
: states, citing the laws relative to the
1 protection of labor, the number of ac
! cidents fatal and otherwise, their
causes and remedies,
j Following are some of the startling
facts of industrial accidents which the
W. H. B. seeks to control thru trade
standards and legislation.
! 2,500,000 are injured or crippled
i every year in injury thru preventible
| accidents. 35,000 are killed outright
(every year thru pr.vcntible accidents,
j The majority of these accidents occur
j in building trades and mining. These
! accidents are rarely recorded. Occu
pational diseases also attack great
j numbers, particularly women and j
children. There is little legislature
relating to standards and codes for
. the protection of labor on the job, j
and that which exists is far from
! adequate and not always enforced.
Negro Pupils Banned
From Jersey Schools
TRENTON, N. J., June 30.—Thirty
! Negro children wlto were removed
! from schools in Toms River by the
j Dover Board of Education and segre
gated in a school by themselves under 1
! a colored teacher, have been ordered j
| by Dr. John Logan, State Commis- I
I sioner of Education, to be reinstated !
in the Dover Township schools “until ;
[ such time as the contract between the
; Dover Board and the Berkeley Board
The contract referred to, however,
[terminated on June Ist, and Negro
: residents of Dover and Berkeley
; Townships, Ocean County, fear they i
| have won an empty victory, as it may
j not he renewed for next year.
The colored children had been segre
: gated on the pretense that they were
1 from 1 to 3 years below normal, un- 1
i.ruljr and insubordinate, but the fact
\ that all of the transferred children
[ were colored and that no proof had
j been submitted that the other charac
| teristics attributed to them were pe
-1 culiar to them and were not shared by
! any of the white children, was con- :
sidered by the Commissioner to “raise [
the presumption that color is the
peculiar characteristic constituting
I the basis of exclusion.”
THE DAILY WORKER, NEW YORK, FRIDAY, JULY 1, 1927
j PARTY ACTIVITIES
NEW YORK-NEW JERSEY
Open Air Meetings Tonight.
Fifth Ave. and 110th St. Speakers:
HttisWood, Maslow, Markoff. Primoff.
Wilkins and Intervale Ave. Speak
ers: Cork, E. Stanley, Lazarowitz,
Pitkin and Hopkinson Aves. Speak
ers: Julius Cohen, Cosgrove, Ballem,
D. Gordon, Macklin.
Grand St. Ext. and Havemeyer St.
Speakers: Bimbe, 11. Gordon, McDon
ald, Nevarez. _
New Jersey Meeting Tonight.
Newark, Plaza and Broad St.
Speakers: Beit Miller and Sam
Open Air Meetings Tomorrow.
Claremont Parkway arid Washing
ton Am Speakers: Siselman, Ros
man, Lazarowitz, J. Cohen, Morance,
First Ave. and 79th St. Speakers:
Ramuglia. Patterson, R. Mitchell,
Madison Ave. and 108th St. Speak
ers: Codkind, Evans, I. Cohen, Poyntz.
141 St. and St. Anns Ave. Speak
ers: Bixby, Garnett.
Steinway and Jamaica. Long Island.
Speakers: Baum, McDonald.
Mermaid Ave. and West 25th St.,
Coney Island. Speakers: Rady, Raiss.
* * »
New Jersey Meetings.
I West New York, 14th St. and Ber
! genline Ave. Speaker: Markoff.
Perth Amboy, Smith and Elm Sts.
| Speaker: Ehrlich.
* * #
An educational meeting of the new
! morning international branch, night
workers section, will be held next
Tuesday, 10:30 a. m. at 108 East 14th
St. D. Benjamin will lecture on the .
Y. W. L. Open Air Meeting.
The Downtown Section, Y. W. L.,
! will hold an open air meeting to dis
cuss the danger of war, tomorrow
| evening, at 10th St. and Second Ave.
i Speakers: Navaries and Bodzines.
* * *
! Camp Registration Continues Two
AI ore Weeks.
Registration for the Young Pioneers
! Camp will continue for two more j
! weeks. Arrangements are being i
made to accommodate 50 more chil
j dren. This will allow a few r more to j
go in the first group which leaves
New York Tuesday, July 6th. Regis-
I tration at 108 East 14th St. daily be
tween 10 a. m. and 8 p. m., Room 41.'
I The rate is §lO a week.
To Section 1 Speakers
All speakers of Section I who can :
act as chairman at open-air meetings
are to report tonight, 7 p. m. to 51 j
East 10th Street, two flights up
* 4= *
Party Units, Attention!
All notices of party affairs, meet- j
j ings and other activities for publica- j
j tion in The DAILY WORKER should i
be addressed to the Party News Edi
j tor, The DAILY WORKER, 33 First
I St., New York.
* * »
Passaic Branch to Have Outing.
The Workers Party Branch of Pas- j
saic will run a bus ride Sunday, July j
| 3rd to Horse-neck Bridge. It will j
start 7 p. m. from the Workers Home. [
; 27 Dayton Ave. Tickets one dollar, j
1 For children 25 cents.
Plumbers’ Helpers’ Picnic.
The American Association of
Plumbers’ Helpers will play the
Young Workers Sport Club of Pas
saic which has been endorsed by the
United Textile Workers Local 1003,1
at the picnic of the plumbers’ helpers j
on July 10, at Pleasant Bay Park.
Tickets for sale at the union office
130 Eust 24th St. They are 35 cents.
* n* *
Hungarian Needle Trades Club Meet
An important meeting of the Hun
garian Needle Trades Club wall he
held Wednesday evening, 8 p. m. at
350 East 81st St. The speakers will
be Ben Gold and Emil Kiss in Hun
Save Sacco, Vanzetti!
Strike Thursday, July 7
Registration closed for 4th
of July week end. Only
, those registered should
come out. Non-rcgistcred
will not be accommodated.
Buses leave Friday, 6 o’clock at
Freiheil, 30 Union Square.
0:30 at 1786 Lexington
Avenue, Cor. 111th Street.
Buaea leave Saturday, 9 A. M. ! <
and 5 P. M. from Freiheit 1
A Hiding, 30 Union Square. j
Right Wing Lawyer Is
Aid to Judge
(Continued from. Page One)
! counsel and left the courtroom in
An interesting sidelight is the fact
I that one of those who were arraigned
with the strikers, was a bond sales
; man named Victor Kromar. He was
dragged into the police net when
| they were making wholesale arrests
1 in the fur market.
At the opening of court Mandel
baum asked the judge for a post
ponement on the ground that Mag
istrate Ewald is biased against the
defendants. He cited the procedure
before the court Wednesday in sup
port of his contention. Ewald re
fused to postpone the cases and allow
another magistrate to try them.
Ewald showed his viciousness im
; mediately afterwards. The bail of
one of the defendants was forfeited
because he was not in court on time,
and a bench warrant issued for his
; niTest. A request by Mandelbaum
j that he be given until today to pro
j duce the worker was curtly refused
| by the magistrate.
Right Wing Gangsters Released.
The seven right wing gangsters
j who last Friday morning brutally cut
j up four fur pickets were released yes
terday on $7,000 hail each. Two of
them have prison records. When
questioned by the police at the time
of their arrest they admitted that
they were hired to do their dastardly
deeds by the right wing Internationa!
officialdom. The workers who were
cut up are James Metexas, Frank
Weiss, Stephen Sergadian and
Coal Barons Force
Use Polluted Water
PITTSBURGH, (FP) June 30.
| Pestilence is the latest recruit the
Pittsburgh Terminal Coal Corn, has
i sought to enlist in the fight to evict
striking coal miners from company
homes at Castle Shannon, near here.
City water, piped to points near
| the houses, has been shut off, forc
' ing scores of families to use water
| from wells and cisterns which an
j examination by state health author
; ities has revealed, contains disease
bacteria. Notices to boil water taken
: from the wells and cisterns have been
posted, but miners and union officers
1 are worried lest children drink the
| polluted water.
i If an epidemic follows the Pitts
burgh Terminal Coal Corp. must bear
j entire responsibility, declares Union
State health officers have for
warded a report of their findings to
! Harrisburg, and are awaiting in
' struetions from their superiors be
[ fore taking final action. Company
i officials have admitted that the clos
: ing of the water pipes is a new move
in their battle to evict strikers.
Shoot Petty Bootlegger.
CHICAGO, June 30.—Extermina
tion of Chicago’s minor westside boot
! leggers, said to have refused to join
,an alcohol syndicate continued today
when Lorenzo Alagna was shot and
| killed by machine gun bullets as he
[was about to enter his home.
Detectives were unable to discover
any witnesses of the shooting.
I Giant Carnival
and Fair i
For the Benefit of The
JULY 23 and 24
Workers Party Units, La
bor Organizations, Fra- 1
Are Invited to Partici
by furnishing attrac
tions, exhibitions, side
shows, novelty booths,
athletic exhibitions, re
freshments, concerts, etc. ,
Reserve Space Thru the
j DAILY WORKER i
108 E. 14th STREET
Tel. Stuyvesant 6584.
ASK FIFTY MILLION CO-OPERATORS
TO HELP FIGHT IMPERIALIST WAR
(Special Cable To The DAILY WORKER.)
MOSCOW. June 30.—July 2nd has been fixed as Cooperation
pay by the Executive Committee of the Communist International
1 in an appeal issued to workers' and pea?ants’ cooperatives thru-
out the world.
That appeal states that on Co- j
; operation Day co-operators of all j
' countries should make a strenuous
I effort to strengthen their movement.
' The appeal declares that unless the
co-operative movement is strength
ened so that it becomes an integral
part of the labor movement it will
jbe unable to resist the attacks of 1
: the capitalist class.
Asks United Action,
j Only the united action of ail forces i
jof labor, including the co-operatives, j
| can battle against the offensive of!
capitalism against the workers ami
| the peasants of the world. The de
! mand for the accord between the co
operatives and the labor movement
on the basis of class solidarity is:
! more urgent than ever in the face of !
I the impending imperialist war.
Eighty-five thousand co-operatives,
claiming a membership of fifty mil- j
lion members co-ordinated in the. co
operative international from a power
ful mast organization whose strength
j must be used to defend the workers j
j and peasants against all forms of ex-1
j ploitation and against the menaee of
The appeal concludes: “Make Co
operators Day a powerful deinonstra-1
tion against the war mongers. De
clare your solidarity with the first
. workers’ republic. Declare for a
united front against capitalism.
Help the liberation struggle in China.
; Let every co-operative, every section
of the co-operative movement he a■,
weapon in the hands of the working
class. LcJ the co-operative move
; ment be a part oi' the united front j
against capitalism Reject the deccp
[ tive pacifist slogans.
"Long live the international prole
[ tariat! Long live the co-operative
movement, the weapon of class strug
' gie for the emancipation of the work
ers of the world!”
SAVE SACCO AND VANZETTI!
STRIKE THURSDAY. JULY 7TH.
1,000 at Akron Protest
For Sacco and Vanzetti
AKRON. June 30.—Over 1,000
workers attended the Sacco-Vanzetti [
protest meeting held here. Arranged
by the local Sacco-Vanzetti commit
tee. the meeting was addressed by 1
Rabbi Alexander, prominent Akron
literal, and Car! Hacker, organizer 1
for the I. L. D.
BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY
______ FRL..DS OF ORGANIZED LABOR
,fZ ' m - ' '-'=-LJ ->
1600 Madison Ave.
PHONE: UNIVERSITY E;«8
4.—■ -- - ■ 1 >
Phone Stuyvesant SSIS
SPECIALTY: ITALIAN lH#-4
A place with atmOepherT
where all radical* meet
302 E. 12th St. New York
For HEALTH SATISFACTION and
1590 Madison Ave. New York
DR. JOS. LEVIN
1215 BRONX RIVER AVENUE
Cor. Westchester Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
Phone, Underhill 27:;8.
Telephone Mott Haven 0506.
Dr. Morris Shain
592 Oak Terrace. Bronx, N. Y.
341st St. and Crimmins Ave.
T«l. Lehigh «OJZ.
Lm. ABRAHAM MARKOFF
OHlce Hour*: »:30-12 A. M. 2-J p. u
Daily Except Friday and Sunday.
24S EAST 118th STREET
Cor. Second Aira. N, w York.
Dr. J. Mindel Dr. L. Htndin
1 UNION SQUARE
Room 803 Phone Stujrv. 10119
O W000000 °000<XXXXXXXX>00CKXXXXXXN>D0000000C)00000000CXX)
x Arc You Letting: FINCO Co-operative §
fffik BAKERY PRODUCTS
8 It not, let us know and we’ll instruct our 9
0 driver to call at your home. S
Finnish Co-operative Trading Association, Inc.
g Tel. Windsor 9052. 4301 Eighth Ave.. Brooklyn, N. V. X
2 Internes Vanish
From Hospital As
Result ot Hazing
As a result of the scandal caused
; by the “hazing” of three Jewish in
-1 ternes at the Kings County Hospital,
two gentile internes checked out of
the hospital on June 20t.h and have
not been seen since.
One of the internes wired in to the f
■ superintendent of the hospital stating
that because of his father’s illness
he would stay away indefinitely,
e When called upon yesterday, Dr.
Mortimer B. Jones, the city official in
charge of the Brooklyn hospital, re
; fused to say anything on the racial
question growing out of the “hazing"
Nathan Sweedler, attorney for the
i “hazed” Jewish internes stated that
he intends to recommend to Mayor
Walker the creation of a greivance
board to make regular rounds of the
city hospitals to receive and investi
gate complaints from patients.
Charge Cruelty. Neglect.
Rabbi Louis Gross of Union Tem
ple, Brooklyn, says that he is pre
pared to show Walker over 100 sworn
affidavits charging the Kings County
Hospital staff with criminal neglect,
cruelty and definite acts of an anti
Longshoreman is Awarded
$23,000 By Railroad For
Loss of Leg in Accident
Settlement for $23,000 was effected
by counsel for both sides in the suit
brought by David Julie, 52, a long
shoreman of Brooklyn, against the
Long Island Railroad as trial of the
case began yesterday before Supreme
Court Justice Carswell and a jury in
Julie lost his left leg as the result
i of an accident last fall in the yards
: of the railroad in Long Island City.
Queens, -when he was pinned beneath
! a case of machinery that fell from a
car. Julie sued for $50,000 damages.
Patronize Our Advertisers
T*l. Orchard J7BZ
Strictly by Appointment
DR. L. KESSLER
<B-50 DELANCEY STREET
Cbr. Eldridge Et. N«w fork
Large, light, airy, attractive pri
vate house, Brooklyn Heights; spe
cial low rate $5.00 per week till
October 1. Sadie Oxhandlor, Phone
Longacre 5215. Call between 9 & 5.
Flora Anna Skin Ointment
f»r PIMPLES. BLACKHEADS.
freckles, rash, itching skin, eczema
or stubborn gkin trouble of any
kind will be banished by use of
FLORA ANNA SKIN OINTMENT,
SI.OO. Sold on money back truar
NEW WAY LABORATORIES
«7S Weal l.lrtl SI. Vew Ynrl Lit?
20% of all sales are donated t.
rh.' DAILY WORK KB. Alway*
mention The DAILY WORKER un
Booth Phone*. Dry Dock lilt. T|t|.
Office Phone, Orchard Sllß.
Large Hall* With Stage for Meet
nitre. Entertainment*. Hail*. W«d
ding* and Banquet*: Cafeteria
••-•S E. d»h St. New V»»k. n. 1.
Small Meeting Roam* Alway*
ANYTHING IN PHtTfOOIftAPHY
STUDIO OR OUTSIDE WORK
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54 Second Are., cor. 3rd St.
Special Pate* for Labor Organ. la
tlone (E«tabil«hed HIV)
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