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Montana labor news. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 19??-1951, February 08, 1951, Image 1

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TORiüAL BOC'6^
Pf MONTANA
FIGHT PO LIO-T he MARCH of DI MES
Montana Labor News
a
Were it not (or the labor pteee,
(he labor movement would not be
e hat it i* today, and any man who
trie* to injure a labor paper Is a
traitor to the cause."
SAMUEL GOMPERS
Founder and First President
Amen an Federation of Labor
SUBSCRIBE TO AND READ
YOUR UNION NEWSPAPER
!>' thk IM FHFSTS OF OKCbAM/JKD LaHOK
PUBLISH ED WEEK IA
-x
NUMBER 6
Vs,
11 ILL, MONTANA. TIE IOD.W. 1 1 I'.Kl \UY > KM
VOLUME XXVII
V,
Cascade County
Trades and
Labor Assembly
Meeting of February 2. 1951
Meeting was called tu order at
8 :00 I'. M. hy President Steinmetz.
Hull call of officers showed all
officer present
The minutes of the previous meet
ing were riad and approved
COMMUNICATIONS
From the • Americ m Inh ration
asking tliat Central Lahor Unions
appoint toniniittews on education
On motion the Assembly is to
furnish the A F. I. information on
education activity locally.
From the Cascade County Legis
lative Committee notes on the State
I .egislatnrc.
On motion a committee
as ov
dered ajipointed to coiitaet the City
Council to oppose 11 11. 39, 4h, 41.
and 42
Kay (iraliam, Austin Thoni
lohn 1 hisak, Walter 1 »avid
ami Lester Newman apopinted
pson.
soli
on it.
From Gov. Bonner asknowledg
ing receipt of resolution relating to
liquor salesmen.
Front Representative
iiovvledging out letters opposing a
general sales tax.
Representative Anderson
acknowledging our leters express
File
ack
Placed in bile.
Iront
pposition to IL IL 19 relating
to plumbing codes and that he sup
port liberalizing the unemployment
act and the workmen's compensa-^
mg
lion hill. Filed.
Representative D'Kwart and
Murray and Ecton ack
nowledging our resolution concern
ing "equality of sacrifice during a
war effort". Filed.
From A- J While, Helena Justice
of the Peace, asking that we con
F
«
n
Set
Ts
legislators expressing op
Bill 34 which * (
tact our
position to House
would do away with the Justice of
the Peace Courts and make a small
On motion our Rep
to he advised of
claims court.
resentatives are
Labor's opposition to this bill
From Governor Bonner acknow
reconimendation of
(edging our
Walter Banka for membership on
the State Fish and Game Commis
Filed.
Lieutenant liovernor Can
acknowledging our letters ex
sum.
■ roni
non
pressing opposition to House Bills
39, 40, 41 and 42. Placed on File.
The following hills were allowed
and ordered paid ;
Workmen's Compensation—$2.50.
REPORTS OF OFFICERS
AND COMMITTEES
Ray Graham reported progress for
the City and School Election Com
mittee,
Austin Thompson reported that a
Union label poster wilt be furnished
for the Union by the Teamsters.
ROLL CALL AND REPORT
OF DELEGATES
GrahaTn reporting
for the
Raÿ
Smeltermen that it seems that H, B.
87 will pass the House.
Thompson reporting for
that the voters of
Austin
the Teamsters
Great Falls will have a chance to
the retention of the merit
for City Garbage Employ-
to vote
retain flu-
vote on
system
ees. It will he necessary
against the ordinance to
merit system,
favored by the City Employees.
B. I. Steinmetz reported that the
Butte situation in regard to motion
picture operators has been
with increases for the operators
The merit system i
cleared
up
UNFINISHI'jD BUSINESS
On motion matter
full per
ol
f dues will con
capita payment
sidered at the February K» meeting
of the Assembly.
Austin Thompson reported that an
agreement has been reached with the
in Bozeman.
elected U> the
Co-Op Creamery
Fred Smith was
Executive Board by
ballot cast by the Secretary.
legislators
a unanimous
are
On motion
to he written asking for hearings
all unemployment compensation
mu
on
hills.
letter was ordered
On motion a
the Federal Communications
..A. expressing opposition
sale of Radio Station KFBB
written
Commission
to the
to the L'airmont Corporation
announcements
Matter of full per capita payment
•ill he considered at the
of ducs w
February 10 meeting.
Adjournment at U) 25 P. M
John Evanko, Jr.. Secretary.
butte building and
CONSTRUCTION
tr/ ^es council
(We Do 'ot Patronise Liât)
LUCKY BUG SPORT SHOP
917 Utah Ave.
SNYDER AUTO REPAIR
Corner of Cobban Ave. 4 Calif.
JOE TORPEY, PLASTÊREH
South of the City.
KENNETH
q47 W. Woolman, Parmalee
Plumbing Co.
p. J. HANBATTY— Caledonia
and Jackson Street*.
HENBY
and First Street*.
Builder.
pabmaiee
GIBODZ — Arizona
JOHN MARKOVICH— Home
(Home Address 2123
Builder.
C**orge Street
w '
: Vj >
If ..
%
É6*
*
o
I
f
I
i
piX I
s
I
BATTLE OF THE NECKLINE
Luacioue Mary K. Walla, tha Lorelei
of TV'* "Big Town" (CBS. Thura*
day evening«), join* the battle of
tha plunging neckline. Grandma
wouldn't have called that a neck*
line, exactly, but grandma never
had telcviaran.
DEADLINE NEAR
Ilf ân / , | AIUQ
/\|\ I.I.AIITl.l
!
FOR FILING
(inventor John W Bonner today
advised Montana veterans and Chil
ians who were prisoners of war or
internees during World War II, and
survivors of such veterans or per
sons. that March 1, 1951 is the dead
line for filing claims under the War
Net of 1948.
* ( 1
Homier has been informed that,
although the final date for tiling
claims is verv near, the records of
the War Claims Commision in
dicate that at least 3,000 eligible
puisons have not yet filed.
"1 feel certain that some of these
persons live in Montana and may
have missed the public announce
ments about the necessity for fil
ing." Bonner said. "Neither is it
generally known," Bonner stated,
"that survivors of deceased prison
f war or civilian internees are
eligible to receive compensation,
provided they file before the March
1 deadline." t
"The excellent cooperation which
Montana veterans organizations
have given the War Claims Com
mission," Bonner said, "is one of
the reasons the Commission has re
120.000 claims
since last year. I hope every Mon
tana citizen who is eligible to re
a war claim benefit will sub
mit bis application immediately."
ers
reived moru than
ceive
know it, but it keeps getting bigger.
1949 dividends with
Corporations handed out -V ,r
vent more in dividends in November
-$233 million—than they did '"
November 1949 -$190 million.
BIG BUSINESS PAYS 20%
MORE DIVIDENDS
doesn't want you 0
Big busine
l i mi pa re its
its 1950 dividends and you can see!
for vonrselt.
i
of 195(1.1
For the third quarter
dividends totaled $1.9 billion, an in
crease of $500 million over the
pi rind in 1949.
For the first 11 months of 1950
dividends amonjited to $5,7 hilli.ni
against $5 billion in 1949.
same
In nianu
■fasturing, dividends
$2.7 billion to $3,2 billion.
Theje same big businesses try h»,
tell you the Fair Deal is running
the country and that they can t af
ford to help pay for national de
their war-swollen 1
climtied from

'
i

fense out of
profits.
I
NOTICE OF MEETING OF
THE INDEPENDENT
PARTY FOR PLACING
IN NOMINATION CANDI
DATES OF THE INDE
PENDENT PARTY FOR
THREE SCHOOL
TRUSTEES
1
A meeting of the Independ
ent Party will be held on the
1st floor of Carpenters Union
Hall, 156 West Granite Street,
Butte, Montana, on Tuesday,
February 13, 1951, at the hour
of eight (8) p. m., to place in
nomination, three candidates
for School Trustees at the
School Election of
coming
School District No. 1 to be
held in Silver Bow County,
Montana, on the 7th day of
April, 1951.
Each of the candidates to be
nominated for a term of three
(3) years.
The said candidates to ap
pear on the ballot under the
caption or name of "Independ
ent Ticket."
Also to take any further ac
tion as is necessary; and to
provide in case vacancy should
arise on the ticket.
DAVID REESE,
Chairman of the Independ
ent Party for Nomination
of Candidates for School
Trustees of School District
No. 1, Silver Bow County,
Montana.

- Women Only
Edison for L L P. F
By .
TO SURVIVE
Ti sti
tlu- Senate \rm
( ieiural
lore
,1 >er»i
Bradley enipha»i/e<l that
Commute«.
• are
u> will have
h. h., 1.1 la, I* that the pre
it
" all
hi
to l.U :
-lilt ti.
our national si
-t ; I In. 15 or JO years
leipiate long range <1
very
in ilv
ail
e will
requin
in ii'ir fonts—first
duty at the age
number of the
National (inard ■ •« >■ -iro
serve
man
lull lime active
later a
ol
DRAFT AGE
agree the
M IS.
serviie extended from
Figllti eii-vear
not oidv make
likel.
j V.! the armed service
draft age
I the period ol.
must be lowered
n mills
1-1
In
art* lit*,
ddiers hut are le
tin >
i splendid
. I'
essential
have dependents
Vml six months Imigei
• training 50 per
reservists.
Service ami
only long range
or
er
■ )'»>'
i vi e win impn
and make
Universal Military
raining is the
dutioii, they claim, t'
muncil defense needs
better
|
our jier
WOMEN TOO
While the j>r.
M, T are being debated, we
iided to look into the need for
men in the
j those of our
! enlisting, here are some
and coils of U S
de
For
armed services
readers interested in
facts you'll
want to know
NUMBERS
The services need four times the
minihcr of women they have at pre
figures are
four
Although exact
ithheld for security reasons.
represent
sent.
a
limes more women.
great, great many more
ESSENTIAL
Furthermore, (iencral Wade Hais
lip. Vice Chief of Staff. U. S Army.
'qualified woman-power in the
army is essential to national secur
ity." Women are very much in de
mand; an air force («encrai in coin
base
says
mand of a
■cciitlv placed an urgent request for
thousand W ALS
communications
d'!
re
a
COLUMN RIGHT
Congress
625 making the W'o-D
ln June, 1948.
Public Law
men's Army Corps and Air Forces ] t
regular parts of the military cstah
women have
the same rights, bellt-flts and privi
soldiers: their promotions
Here is
passe
This means
lishment.
leges as
follow the same pattern.
that really gives
"equal
law
for "equal work."
Some people think women in uni
Re
ine
pay
form are mostly stenographers,
cent 1 v a high school prize winner
asked Colonel
visiting Washington
I lalloran, Director of WAGS, it she
ui'ik General
The Colonel laughed and said yes —
the kind of dictation the
girl had in mind,
dictation.
Bradley's
hut not
young
1000 JOBS
Truth of the matter is,
brought into the service
clerks, stenographers, cooks
But at
women
were first
only as
and telephone
end of World War 11. they were
performing 239 different kinds of
work. Now, there are no less than
I j (j()(t seI)ar;lU . j t) |,s open to them.
i i ; licst . ' run f ru „, radar, electronics,
communications, food services, flight
, control operators, parachute riggers
and maintenance mechanics, to meu-
j ( j nl| a t(l t ] K . regular clerical
| ..„q a( |niinistrative services.
operators.

things women
Bv law
There arc just tvv
permitted to do.
are forbidden combat service
are not
i uw ... .
and hy nature, are until lor heavy
physical duty, such a- lifting, etc.
After she leaves the service, a girl
uf her training t"
iu industry or the
make use
make a career
i an
1
(Continue on Page 4i
We Don't Patronize
The following Grocery Stores
as they have refused to comply
' with the 8:00 P. M. Sunday ard
i Holiday CLOSING Agreement
ECONOMICAL GROCERY
110 S. Mont. St.

I
1
FORD GROCERY
210 S. Mont. St
420 West Galen* |
We would respectfully request
members of organized labor and
their friends to co-operate with
the Butte Clerks' Union and dis
continue their patronoge.
ENDORSED BY THE SILVER
BOW TRADES AND LABOR
COUNCIL
WALSH
// you HAVE MORE PAV"' ■ E/ATCH HP/cES . AHO S /f ISÆ f
güY
1 **
/
>/
,/.V S f fA
V /
v
CO
Ll
6 1
y i
Î
fi.
\j
":ri
AZ
T À
!
/,
il
aw*
' fl ft
R
1 PH
18 Ï-J
i e
i i
: ' ?.
c »
\
- r r.JL fcÄ»
X iTi
Ü. Zi M
i)
c
— At L y*U.r'» Uouüii» Survey
HEART ASSOCIATION
DRIVE GETS UNDER
WAY HERE
i> tin
Hearts."
a month-long ( i ampaign
•\i w
tor
t
,r l
*
MRS HAZEL L MURPHY
\meiixan Heart A
ta t i, ii
of the
whiih opened throughout the
lation
1st
February
•1 1. Murphy of the Wei
Inc., is the
Mis llazi
come W agon
1951 111 \KT FUND Chairman (or
Montana Heart
Sen ice,
Niuthvv extern
the
affiliate of the
ciatum, and is
in the south
Association, an
American Heart A'
directing the campaign
district.
The campaign
401 Medi
vvi stem
headquarters are in room
,al Arts Bldg.
The 1951 campaign
goal is $5,IKK)
contributions have
Containers tor
I,ecu distributed throughout the bus
Tlre Post Office dc
with the
di'trii l
mes»
partnient is co-operating
American Heart Association in
simplifying mail contributions to the
9 si (iKART FUND The public
asked to address mail con
H l'-AKT". catc
] t r jl)vitions simply to
it was
uf the local post oil ice,
•d by Mrs. Murphy Mail
will be scut
anounw
addressed in this way
the local hcadquaters.
of Labor Maurice J
to
Secretary
Tobin, Chairman of the National
We van
Labor Conimitlev says
, ,t a i ford the coiiliiiuanve of an an
nual death toll of more than <>MK
a result of various
.DU Aniein alls as
Nor can vie allot.
heart ailments
the partial or complete Iosn to our
large percuntayu
are '
!
Pirvv ol a
ahor
of the 10,000,(MM) Americans vv li
disabled by heart and circulatory
diseases.
"'Idle work of the American Heart
and its
affiliates
in
Ass« >ciatton
redu v
and means t
toll, and in rehabilitating
'
•eking ways
this heavy
the disabled victims
i that they can
OlKU
U.iSv
lead useful, productive lives, is
■he highest importance.
..i
organized
convinced that
as in the past, will rise
am
to
labor,
its wholehearted co-operation
and extend :
t.
meet this
this cru-ade
emergency
j
major j
the
against
medical prohleni in this country
will he
The month-long campaign
featured hy American
Heart week
Medical
i County
endorses
The Silver IL
1951
the
fully
FUND campaign
N iciety
of the
Heart As
ietv
HEART
Montan:
The Medical S'
De- the urgent need for . n
South-'
estent
leiatn ill.
recognize
tinned research int
the
calf
which is our nations
heart disease,
leading health problem. oUk
staled Sunday
of
ur>
the Society
which includes
Seveiity-fivt
raised in tin
11-18,
February
Y'aleiuine's day.
,f the funds
ill he retained hy tin
St.
per cent
campaign vv
affiliated Ik art as
local pr..grants
1111
latioii to
•arch,
and re
a live
where facilities are
remaining 2f per
Heart
ailahle Th
av
cent will go to the
tor
Association
activities
American
national program
EVENTS OF INTEREST
February 13 -Next Meeting of Sil
Bow Trades and Labor.
Nominations of Trus
ver
February 13
tees.
Elections—April 7 th—Nt.m-|
School
mations to be held between I eb
5th and February 24th.
ruary
REMEMBER YOUR
PRIVILEGE OF
DRIVING

until it
ajiprei la
Is
m, I
I
I
I
Ki:
i lh
III, all.'ll
I ll
ami
lu Laws
ai
■nglam!
suspended temporarily fail to
are
ing tlnir right to drive piimamnllv
, • ■ a • .1 a id. lit "
ol
id
d' in Mi indu atnui ■ a the
s involved in
dents (speed, w hit h ranks
t I top of the li't. was a i iohi
• n n ni d m the re, ords of about
r.oo'l drivers involved in fatal ac
cidenis in 1949 Another harsh of
no driving midei the influence
id alcohol,
V loi. Ill'
ol
ata I a
faillir involving
approximately 2.2HO drivers in tala
, uli lit » . Mipervisin England point
cd out
a horrible penally for
tor a mis
eal tragedy lies in
of the victims are
mie one else s
"1 hath
In have
any i
take, but the
the fact many
killed because of
fault," he said
The in.>st frequent violation ic
m traffic accidents which
ported
killed 31.501) persons in 1949
listed by the Montana Highway Pa
speeding and
w ere
trol. In additi
driving inidi i the influence of ah ■
hol, they included disregard
right ol-w.iy, driving on the wr ng
side of the mad. improper passing
C
of
and disregarding trail ic ollut l s
control devices.
or
ln addi- 1
pedestrians lontrihuu-d to their
crossing between
traîne
•ion.
behind
deaths hy
nun
coming I«
intei six tioiis
parked cars,
signal, playing
a alkjng
"Lvi-rv v 1 1 • I ;t 1 1 " ( i
the
1
against
in llu street and
crossing
in the r adw:
rail he trail'd ti
.a tin law. nr t ai In re f
Neither ex. uses the
igiu' ranee
obey the law
d .es ,t
or pedestrian
store the injured or (h ad to health
m T
In 11
'
re
England.
- life.' Miperv i-or
February's
afely
! with the ("operation
tana Highway
tioiial Sal. tv
said
t rathe
c«»mint tu d
of ihr Mon
Patrol ainl thu Na
('oniicii
prouram
udueahen is 'nine
HOW MANY IN '51?
195(1
i outstanding
of records in
Wet set
ime of them not
Montana Highway
broke all re. or
highvv av s.
i it mir citizens ire mi
lots
. j
Patrol re
ds l-r ii. Ill)
:
Two hundred
long
ami lour
j cr with ii- due
mobile accidents
j '
I., death
aiitu
W hat are yon m inc
to
\nt..mobile \
it TIi" Montana
socialioit i- putting what money it
spare into the promotion
of the Amen, an
nation and h.ij.i
more available
can
safety jirogratn
Automobile .V
that there will be
increase drivers' trainin'.'.
i'
• tiUu-i-' in "in
•m.sU r
■•striaii jiroteetion and all tin
d hv the AW
ampaigns deveb
But iher-- i- much
t.u
mliv idtial' I., making it nr
talk safe and
im ident
parti' ularly
driv i
»alle
ness p
Italli
■ .1
.y reporting
violations,
if g. ...d 11 mail ii sense
. !.. -dm
children t" he sane 'Invars, :
limin'
air
example a
and to give full support t > all ag' u
O promet.
ies, who
safety.
Two hundred and Lair live- I -t
many of them productive
value to our economy ,
sentimental side of it.
are striving
and
L.'.i'i.' ■ tit
We can't af
business point .f
ford it from :
view
t
headed
Looks like we're
We're
Ld \"t<
f..r a banner year
ahead
a- of today.
MRS. REV A B. BORONB
Washington. — Demoent from
Utah, one of 9 women in the 82nd
Congre**, hegen her nreond term
Jen. S, 1951. Her Amt term record
proved her a dependable friend of
working people everywhere.
i>etter Social Security
Aid to Education
Needed Now
& t.« .ii
V.»ui hualtb
linu -r |n .i« i itir.u
N» i s tit st lh-tlini; > • 11 r tlnldicn
it •
i«.
gel
i'l esld.llt
lal s
I liman
asked t iiilgless. II the nev
Imdgei, made pnldii lami.n , 15, to
I nqir.i iv i
1
hiding
ill it, setting 111' a plan ! i lal ■
ol men ami women
net inammtly
hy
eile
I'
,'gra
who
disabled and
making a
the ti.it i-mal I" allh n
start
siiraiiie plan
ii
Spend sJ90 m» 11 1 n m tin eil
iicginiimg next July 1 l" help , tin
and states make then grad. ..ml
high schools better '
, Ul | ,
Aille ,ngh nut din i i!i ..iiim • o
nh the defense program, an i
nidi d soi ial 'sc 'irilv
education plan an- net di d
a tin Pn 'idi til i . plains
at|M',
m the budget, they 'Vnninbuie
1 national slienglh tbi.nigh
to
prof. I
and impr "ving the F ailli, edn
, alii
ell being "i the nidi■
m make up
and
vuhl.ils .i,.d faiioliis
the Nation "
1 Id re are the details ni
idem's so
.sals
;, i Pi si
. dm ati «
a in ilv III'
I-VCI1
hi nght mid' :
vv .)1 1 - -'it 45 nn ii"i
iv • ■ r i • :
-s eia
. m il v
VV • II
n r j t v
Will 1.
Mini,I 15 ic
in. hid lai
1 1
al r
d"in. a:
v 1111 nu i ;l
Ini' in«

• >r I
He al
.« t uni>
! I
%
dent th
sia n : ■
tn ;!
/
President miv
Finn
• .n
gress I
progr.i
ni'm am
an
Pn -id' a)
\id t • I dm at .n ai
,ii on g e
■i . .li-! , I . i dll' ati>Mia I
hTiantary
ji. n m • "'.I
•I. m- torn
na
I
nit
1
V ell
arv
can
Han
run!
dm .ill-.n
I
m h
in in <
rum

'
■i .»<1
|,
t.
AS TAXES
UP AGAIN
n
l\|
(i.i' ilim t.i
1 income r
1951», vv
r ,1
ti'-.n rep 1 ft'.
The year
-am
is were
previ.'ti
r
• v
How
vur.
mil:! thu total in
«1..C4.J47
car
an in
• r ' »
prv
\ cr
«ar.
ah tie gasoline tix
>994.45, an increase
. v. T the De. einher, 194 1 ».
F..r
L-r«
JOBLESS DROPS
Geneva.
Switzer
.•.a- k.wer at 'I e and .f t95>.«
e .f 1949 ill 9 of 14
i.nitries for w!;t. h the Internatioi a 1
reeived recent ciati
increase
lies.
2 a decrease ia
red to the
unemployment a»
...inline date 12 month' earlier
: Canada. United Stau-, Hawaii.
o.rrusi
w ere
L'niled Kinmb ni. Ircktiul. b mlaml.
>,vitZ'. tIji nil« l>racl, alwl S -nth Anur
ica.
Countries showing
I were Austria. Denmark. France,
j German Federal Republic, and India
the
NORWAY BEUEVES
IN DEMOCRACIES
Part)
the
1
1 .r
> ■nd d.v
It
I
id unprcp.ii
d and In
\ totalitarian ame
allai 1.
' V\ hen
■ or mat
ll.it i- n> lu\r will t
t ( i u
ft Slst
d< moi i ati.
" t L,
iiliilrn s
id well prepared
h rati,
■ tile
den
■ outlines
are
nmli d
tense
lor
tin it
I Uoll
Ii points
out
t
'delens'
eve. he
surrender :
i single
at III Kure i I
: - about the
■ e," and that with
''tin- aggn «sut
I'll all end III ll! I i lu
lx 1 1 mini's
t.k
ill
op rate
in
p: toimmimsi p. a,, ..iiriisivc
u i m | t started hy the Smu
......u r! stall while ti"- alia, k wa
. , piep.ind, was brought into full
iiglu .a day when the fir.sl North
ii n ops mde a i ross the ''"ittli
lx a. ol I'ordei m Russian

it
ho will and can sec
t. day aware of tin impending
danger represented by the gigantic
a jet' vv ai linn bine
The Munich appea
lain m hist'
i in. rating
ii,. in
iTiiellt will r.
- a iiioiumiiTit com
letrival of .mal
n
n
i IIS"IIs
. I idled it n s actii 'll ni K i
. i I in., i tin- In-ginning of a
d ni h: '(ni y in vv hit h H ee tia
taiui I ei ther in s didarity and.
iibiint liei'ori' thn at ■
i.
■ Ills
I .
nisi .1
slavery
I
pampiihi
re
.eie» art* tar
'i the Soviet i
III'
il
thi"
!l""|, 111
that
ï
ll!
v ' r
ii
hull e i f|
ili.m,:
» in:
no
Tt
i ■ ili
I T' 1 '
r
i '•«. .»iMnit
tic live
v h arm'd that
t nothing
wea' ness inv lies them
s. "ii, as the war of
i. n in Korea was finder way,
i a, no ha
nit
i. taloi s
lh. that
res;
If U
egn
1. m.ii raiii country after another
im lease it- d' lcn-• hud
one of them. At
State
d.d
N', rvvay;
aine Iiim , the
United
litary aid
• ! ! iHi'.ii to W' -o i ;. Fur.'!"•
rant
in
Th. t "i - ;11it : I
Pat 1
organization a
i ' i tun!' ! "i Page 4)
Rules To Live By—Violotors Pie Byl
Tv
Vf
r
m
f
:
«f ris
Appalled by the death in 1950 on the nation's highway*_
times as many Americans as lost their lives it five months of ham in
in Korea. United States truck drivers have come up with a **i of
"rules drivers live by, violators die by."
They set the rules down in a highway sa'ety essay conUat *0oo
red bv Fruehuuf Trader Co., the world's largest manufactura* of
truck trailers. The drivers offer them in the hope they'll embl« Sana
of their fellow highway users to live to see the end of 1961:
Don't "tailgate"—drive so close to the c; r ahead you can't atop
if that car must, or so close that a car passing you can't f«t back late
the right hand lane if danger suddenly appears
Park all your problems—financial, domestic or any other typa
at the curb when you pull away from the curb.
Drive defensively rather than offensively— assume alwaya that
the other driver is going to do something foolish, is about to dis*
regard all safe-driving practices and ignore traffic régulations« and
has his heart bent on risking his neck AND your*.
Never debate the right-of-way—give it.
Remember that your car will do only as you bid — IF you an
the master.
Never be too lazy to lift your foot from the
instant vou see any potential danger—it may
DANGER.
Never plan in advance exactly how many mile* you must wy
time — gear your driving to the highway and td tha tarin*
So
na to the brrin tlM
BECOME A REAL
in a given
Don't "overdrive" your lights and brakes.
If you must stop on a highway, stop off of it. _ .
Be ever willing to "go the second mile" in courtMf, raftiainhaftug
LIVE by the three C'a of aafe driving f a . eovtMp
thativou can
and / m sense.
traffic laws and regulation! in tha apfcil In whlcb tbay
d —us aids, not harassment*.
L . t try to keep up the pace set by a "hoïia" larger than JOi
are driving. .... ...
Be conscious of your vehicle a position on the highway, w het b a a
moving or parked.
Never fight sleep at the wheel—surrender to it OFF tha nri
Know the condition of your car and its equipment — A-oa* egrit»
ment represents a start toward A-one safety.
Remember that PATIENCE will go a long way towani
everyone safe and alive on the highway.
are i
2823 FIRMS
VIOLATE FAIR
STANDARDS ACT
i the 5««45 firms
! : i id New jersey in
IV-• ... the New York
t the Wane-Hour
I s Divisions were
awn if the mini
r hild labor
nr I .ah. .r Stan
an
ig I! nr Keg
r J White.
i* aiv ng the J8JJ
ini! . anpliance
at '1 he paying
7* per 1; air min
■a : 11 , a be. ante ef
Thev agreed,
tal of $815.823
tier had received
iimirn or no over
i t
rs
, t
N chiselled out of
were beginner*
,nl trade, and learners
I : ; . ts and miscellaneous
a ■ iring. White said
nient
iiT
Montana Finns
Supply $217,510
Of Commodities
dealers in
furnished $217.511) worth
; mi «lities to the Federal Gov
under the Walsh-Healey
I nir.n ts Act during 1950.
M ' nufai Hirers
and
M ntaiia
i
or. lit
I'uldl
on (lovernnient purchases
were released
1- igurcs
, stale last year
ut.' today hy Walter T. Neu
ter the
office supervisor
Department of Labor's Wage
I: ai and Public Contracts Di
Montana and Washing
in
I ii state
same time, John R Dille,
gi 'iial director lor the Divisions
eight Western states, said
.-s .,11 cram is " that the total on
•nr.uts i..r the region last year
.1 bed $714,5(8)^200.
I oianaiditics supplied by Mon
tana firms included:
products,
• quipment.
mirerai pr.
vi Hie
i
the
iii
Petroleum
$90.450; transportation
$45.403, basic non-metal
dii. is, $3'',85t); metals
$33,601 : and
• I . r than electrical.
■;
I
it pr. .d'ut'.
nii'i
V't, it was
The Walsh Healey
i
•o Government
, over $10,000
. dealing with
vertime pay,
■ • , child labor and
hild labor pro
■ ■ssnient against
lay for each
old or a
■| .mil'.
»Plains
wages.
■ ami
fix
as
f|
under h
.■"(ployed in filling
wars
■ t contract
NOTICE
UNFAIR
At regular meeting of the
Silver Bow Trades and Labor
Coim'il, the grievance Committee
ask that the FEZ CLUB, corner
Broadwav and Washington St.
he declared unfair. The request
was concurred in by the Council.
Grievance Committee

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