Charleston Daily Mail (Newspaper) - February 11, 1937, Charleston, West Virginia
THE CHARLESTON DAILY MAIL, THURSDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY ll, 1937
PAGE ELEVENUNION WINS RECOGNITION FOR OWN MENAS STRIKE ENDS
AUTO CONCERN RAISES WAGES
Senate Judiciary Group Takes up Court Plan
Go to Work Soon As Plants Are Evacuated
(Continued from Page One) week, six-hour day and pay and a half for overtime; establishment of a “minimum rate of pay commensurate with an American standard of living,” seniority rights and reinstatement of employees “unjustly discharged.” abolition of piece work systems of pay, and agreement on speed of production between the management and a union shop committee.
The ceremony of signing the pact that ended a 44-day strike required only IO minutes. It was delayed for 45 minutes, however, by a criminal trial in progress in the court room which had been the scene of the extended negotiations.
Confer at Length
Labor and corporation representatives arrived at the ll a. rn. hour originally set for the ceremony. They conferred at some length with Governor Murphy and Dewey.
Four hundred persons packed the room when they finally entered.
They filed in one bv one. Governor Murphy. Dewev. Knudsen. Donaldson Brown, chairman of the General Motor? finance committee; John Thomas Smith, general counsel for the corporation; Lee Pressman. general counsel for the C. I. Ch. and Mortimer.
They sat at the clerk’s table, in front of the judge’? bench. Murphy borrowed Mortimer’s fountain pen and handed it to Knudsen. who signed the letter to Governor Murphy containing a qualified promise of sole recognition for the U. A. W. A. for six months.
Then the corporation executive placed the first signature on the peace pact, one minute after the conferees had entered the court room.
In turn. Smith. Brown. Mortimer and Pressman affixed their signatures and the strike was over. Governor Murphy attested the document.
There were no remarks. Silence overhung the court room.
Then the scfce wa? reenacted for news cameramen, statements were written out. and the ceremony was concluded.
At 12:25, Governor Murphy and the labor representatives reached Lewis hotel suite with the agreement. The General Motors representatives did not accompany them.
There, behind closed doors, the bushy-browed labor leader placed the sixth and final signature on the treaty. Seated in bed. he used a huge fountain pen in keeping with his own bulk.
VOTES STUDIED BUS AND THREE ON COURT PLAN CARS DAMAGED
Senate Bloc Claims 32 Two Persons Hurt When ^ itH Score of Others Accidents Occur in
Smiles that lighted the faces of members of the senate judiciary* committee were not in anticipation of work which lay ahead of them. The picture was taken as Chairman Henry F. Ash-hurst, Democrat, Arizona, called his fellow senators together for executive business which included consideration of the President’s controversial judiciary reform bill, passage of which, Roosevelt said, would mark “the fight of my life.”
retarv of Labor Frances Perkins . the plants. Then the corporation poration obtained its second injunc-
“has been very helpful.” ' sought and obtained an injunction lion.
Upon learning in Washington of from Circuit Judge Edward D. Black This. issued by Judge Gadola Feb-
the strike settlement. Secretary at Flint, ordering tho striker? to r„;,rv 2. gave the “sit-downers” un-!
Perkins said “it is very gratifying leave. Sheriff Thomas W. Wolcott tll p Tr the neNt (lax to evacuate to know that an adjustment has been of Genesee county. (Flint) took no an(j prohibited union picket rig It reached.” , action to remove the men. saying provided a’ $15,000,000 penalty for
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During the prolonged dispute she the court had not ordered him to kept in constant touch with the situ- do so. ation through conferences and telephone conversations with Governor
Murphy and other principals and through labor department representative?. At one time three department conciliators were engaged in effort? to bring about a settlement
President Roosevelt remained n the background, but was kept informed concerning the situation. Only this week he revealed that he had talked by phone with William S. Knudsen. executive vice president of General Motors, John I,. Lewis, strike generalissimo, and the governor.
Made No Demands
The President was represented a? making no demands upon either side but urging both to compose their differences speedily.
The labor conflict was not only extended but costly. At the peak cf idleness, before some workers returned on a part-time basis. Gen-
The case was transferred to another circuit judge. Paul V. Gadola. when union officials d.?cloned—ani Judge Black confirmed—that Black was a General Motors stockholder. The corporation never pressed for action under this injunction.
January 3. the day after the first injunction was issued. the union formed a board of strategy at a rally in Flint and empowered it to call a general strike against General Motors if it deemed this necessary to obtain consideration of its eight demands, chief of which was recognition as sole bargaining agency of the employees.
In office less than a week Governor Murphy became concerned as
spread through Michigan and a dozen other states. He offered his services to conciliate. Then came ti
* s Plan Further Parley
DETROIT. Feb. ll (AP). — The General Motors strike, which paralyzed nearly half of the nation’s automobile production facilities, ended today.
The agreement was signed early today.
An informant added that minor questions would be negotiated in a forthcoming conference after work has been resumed.
General Motors, it was reported reliably, would resume operations as soon as possible after the plants have been evacuated.
Resumption of full operations would return approximately 100,-000 General Motors employees to work, in addition to raising 35 000 others from a part-time to full time basis.
Forty plants of the corporation’s various divisions have been closed or operated on a restricted basis, completely halting the production of General Motors passenger cars.
Take Over Third Plant
Since January 30 “sit-down” strikers have held two Fisher Body plants at Flint—the focal point of the labor dispute—and a week ago union workers in the Chevrolet No. 4 plant also started a “sit-down.”
Governor Frank M urph y. who called together representatives of both sides a week ago yesterday at the “wish” of President Roosevelt, announced the settlement at 2.40 a rn. today, after the fourteenth joint meeting of delegations for General Totors and the U. A. W. A.
N Michigan's 43-year-old governor spent virtually all of the time since his inauguration January I to composing the opponents’ differences. lie was aided constantly bv James F. Dewey, federal labor conciliator.
' Called Strike in South
Aith ough the strike did not attract national interest until it became spectacular through the occupation of the two Flint Fisher plants by the “sit-downers,” the union actually began its campaign to win recognition and other concessions from Genera! Motors when it called a strike August 18 in the Fisher plant at Atlanta. Ga.
It was a “sit-down,” but the strikers held the factory only a few days. Gradually the strike.? .spread to otfier plants of the corporation, finally extending from New' Jersey to California and from Georgia to the Great Lakes. At the peak at least 135,000 General Motors employees were out of work.
Flint, with one-fourth ot its 165.-000 population employed by General Motors, became the strike “capital.’’ Two serious disorders and several other minor one: occurred there. In the first—January ll 27 persons were injured, and Governor Murphy dispatched Michigan national guardsmen to the scene.
The second disturbance, ii: ■ hn-h
a dozen were hurt February I. to the establishment of a mu.ta: •
zone around more than a dozen Co oral Motors building?. In the ai c a were Fisher Body plant No. 2, where. the January 27. not occurred, aud Chevrolet No. 4, both occupied by strikers.
w Additional troops were sent to "Flint. Although the total reached 3.-3O0. only J.200 were on patrol duty. The others were held in reserve.
Twice General Motors went into circuit court at Flint to obtain injunctions against the occupation of its property by strikers, but in neither case was action to remove thorn carried out.
“An agreement has been reached tinder the terms of which the union agrees to end the strike,” began Governor Murphy’s dramatic announcement m a room on the twelfth floor of a hotel where the negotiations were concluded
A moment later he added that Sec-
eral Motors executives said em- , Januarv ll street riot outside Fumer plovees were losing $1,000,000 a day jsio. 2 at Flint, and the mobilization in wages. How much greater the cf national guardsmen, actual cost was. because of lost business and idleness in related industries defied calculation.
Knudsen and Lewis headed the rival group? of negotiators in the conference that brought success to Murphy s ceaseless effort? to bring peace to Michigan’s greatest industry. They and their associates held
The next night the governor summoned heads of butin sides to meet w.th him “without condition or prejudice ’’ Their meeting resulted
in the “Lar: .ct uce. winch never
Convenes in Detroit
A day later Governor Murphy convened at Detroit the meeting that finally ended in today’s agreement. Tensely Flint watched the deadline that afternoon for striker.^ to leave, but they remained. The sheriff was given an order to eject the men. bid
t without the aP
of national guardsmen.
Last Saturday night Murphy announced that the conferees were deadlocked over the question of the extent of union recognition, and M nriav night a? the negotiators met there were rumors that the proceedings would break up. General Motors issued a statement indicating that it saw little use in continuing the conversations, but the governor insisted that they continue.
Til at was tf« turning point, he said today, rn the parley. It was then. Murphy asserted, that “the backbone of the strike was broken.”
l akes Measures On Late Arrivals
SHANGHAI < UP > Cmne • bar
that General ,M tors move equipment or c!o?ed plants durin and that the eight < be negotiated in a l ogin after the plant cared.
14 joint meeting? with the governor then held by 9 a and Federal Conciliator James F.
Dewey in eight days.
Associated With Knudsen Associated with Knudsen were John Thomas Smith chief of General Motors legal staff, and Donaldson Brown, chairman of the finance committee.
Lewis, as head of the Committee for Industrial Orgar zation. led the union delegation. The United Automobile Workers is a member of the C. I. O . whose members have been suspended from the American Federation of Labor because of their differences over procedure in organizing workers in mass production industries
At the outset of the negol at r.s Lewis was assisted by Horner Martin. youthful-appearing former minister and president of the U A W A., and Lee Pres-man counsel for the C I. O.
Two previous effort? to terminate the strike —one conducted by Gov- 1 cr nor Murphy and the other by Sec- 1 rotary Perkins—ended in failure despite the short-lived ’ L ansi n g truce’’ which was signed in the governor’s office at the conclusion of a 17-hour conference January 15-16.
Asks for Conference As the str.ke began to spread In December, Martin asked General Motors for a conference on collective bai gaining. Toe next dav Knudsen replied that grievances should be taken up with individual plant managers. *
ided that th ie five plaid
New L.fe movem
rive plan re Guide Lamp Iud . and Cad t Detroit. W
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at. Anderson J- ieetwood ; union learned that General Motor? had consented to meet with the Flint Alliance, an organization opposed to the strike, as representing nonunion employee at Flint it refused to evacuate the FL.ut strikers.
The U. A W. A. contended that General Motors “double-crossed" it by agreeing to negotiate with any other group before acting upon the union’s recognition demand. Goner I Mi ters said the union violated the truce by its refusal to surrender the plants.
On January 20 after Governor Murphy had g< ne to Washington Secretary Perkins summoned corporation and U. A. W. A officials to rwr office, hut three days of discussions: produced no tangible results The governor, disappointed but un-
to br mg the disputants together again.
Before he succeeded in doing th there wen other developments along the far-flung strike front. General Motors announced plan? to return
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With the “sit-down?” increasing. fib OOO of the 135 OOO idle
Knudsen railed the. o s rikers “trespassers” and advised them to leave
liar*-time duty; 11 per in the sr cond Flint r ic
ins v and
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Walk-Out Means Walk-Up New Yorkers
(Continued from Page One)
Chairman Sumners, of the house judiciary committee, planned for a time to seek immediate passage of a second judicial bill. This will give the government the right to appeal directly to the supreme court from adverse district court rulings, and to intervene in private law suits where a constitutional question was involved.
Sumners decided not to call up this measure yesterday. He said the White House had some questions about it.
Presidential aides asserted the chief executive wanted to look over the bill to see if it fitted into his reorganization scheme.
“The President intervened,’’ commented one Democratic house leader.
House approval of the supreme court retirement measure foil >wed a bitter debate that split party lines.
Representative Lamneck. Ohio business man, who opposed the administration last session on the undistributed surplus tax. delivered the first Democratic speech against the President's proposals on the house floor.
He declared the proposals might lead to a “Hitler, a Mussolini or a Stalin government.”
Representative Cox, of Georgia, chairman of a Democratic group .seeking to o r g a n i /. e opposition, joined in with the assertion:
“A political and terrorized court is no tribunal of justice."
The house rejected an amendment by Representative McLean, Repub-
Summary of Vote
WASHINGTON. Feb. ll (APL—
Tho house roll call vote on pas* sage of the supreme court justices’ retirement bill included the following Democrats from West Virginia who voted favorably: Ed-m is ton. Johnson. Ramsay, Randolph and Smith.
Democrats for, 282.
Republicans for. 21 Farmer-Laborites for, 4. Progressive for. 8.
Total for, 315.
Democrat? against, 17 Republicans against, 58 Total against. 75.
Not voting. 43.
i^e rn em ber sh. p
I iran. New York, for a specific prohibition against presidential removal of supreme court justices Representative Cox. Democrat. Georgia, planned ta call a meeting, probably today of all house members opposing the President's proposals
Tins steering committee will direct Democra’ c opposition: Representatives Cox. Drew iv Democ’at Virginia. Pcttengill. Democrat Indiana. May, Derm rat ic. Kentucky, and Lamneck, Democrat Ohio.
WASHINGTON. Feb ll (AP) —
W ii lam Green, president of the American Federation ’ of Labor, characterized the General Motor* strike settlement today a.? a surrender on the part of John L. Lewis Green expressed “regret ’ that the United Aut .mobile Workers had failed to obtain a “closed shop" in d e p a r t rn e n t.? other than those claimed by A F. of L. craft unions orv.
man of the Cor
Lewis, c r I cd a -ti
Aute • It t a u c I
ii i I im oo I if) in u C anada needed Green -peaks } craft union) whi automobile work* union-- in the Cor t aa Qrgamzatioi
id the ; United
the federation’s suspended the and nine other littee for Indus-group last Scp-
tember for trying to bring workers in each b.g industry into one big union, regardless of traditional A. F. of L. craft lines.
Throughout the General Motors strike. Green ? craft unions insisted th,it General Motors should make no agreement that would free the craft unions out of the auto industry.
“I can express regret that the automobile worker? failed to secure recognition for their own group,” Green told reporters.
“ The whole army of labor is injured to some extent when a division of labor sustains a defeat.’’
Green also circulated a formal statement in which he said in part that Lewis had abandoned In? demand for exclusive recognition rn 20 plants and “to thi? extent the settlement represent.? a surrender in a, v0, y large way to the demands of General Motors management.”
Soon after details of the strike settlement became known in tho house. Representative Mason. Demo-Clat, Illinois, arose to assail Lewis as a “labor racketeer.”
“Any man who will divide the ranks of labor iyto two camps -hostile camps ” Mason declared, “is not the friend of labor.”
(Continued from Page One)
a small sedan driven bv Miss ! Kearse. Simmons said, going south on Morris street between Quarrier and Virginia streets, drove into Vir- I ginia street and hit his bus on the j left front side, just ahead of the left front wheel.
"This caused my wheels to lock." Simmons said. “and I lost control of the bus. You can see where the bus went after I lost control.”
From marks on the street, and from a badly wrecked sedan, the property of R. E. Woodrum. which was parked in Virginia street, just j in front of the Mountain State hospital, the bus swerved to the right. The right side of the bus struck the front of Mr. Woodrum's parked automobile and crushed it into a telephone pole The bus continued : going to the right, went over the | sidewalk, struck a telephone pole, knocking it to the ground. The bus j continued on across the sidewalk, climbed up on a lawn about two feet higher than the sidewalk, and then j swerved back toward the street, ap- : parentiv under control by the driver j at this time.
As the ba? came down off the lawn and across the sidewalk, it grazed another telephone pole be- I fore coming to a stop diagonally across the street, where it struck another car, and stopped.
No Great Excitement Simmons reported that there was 1 not a great deal of excitment among his passengers, and that he believed that none of them was hurt.
For a minute or so after the bus j came to a stop, passengers could j i not get out because the doors were j tightly closed and bent.
I The back doors were pried open bv passengers, and they went out : that way.
After the impact, the car which Simmons said was driven by Miss Kearse, bounced back to the opposite side of Virginia street and came to a stop headed east in Virginia street. The front end of the car . was very badly wrecked.
As the bu? came back into the I street from the lawns, it struck a i new automobile, parked at the curb, belonging to tile J. B Ruby Motor company The rear end of the new car was mashed in somewhat, and the car was knocked out into the street.
('lear Dangerous Wires
The fire department was called to the scene, and workmen of the power company and street car com-j pair. arrived at the scene a few minutes after the crash. The workmen cleared away dangerous wires.
R. Kemp Morton, of Virginia street, was a witness of the accident.
I was walking out Morris street, from Kanawha street, toward Virginia street,’’ he said. “As I was passing the Morris street entrance of tho Mountain State hospital. I aw a small car approaching the vie: tv ti on cf Morris and Virginia .-tree’ in the middle of the street. It c;id not st p at the corner.
' At about the same instant. I saw the bus coming up Virginia ; Greet Tire small car ran into the j bus sti king it just in front of the I front left wheel. I went on to the c o r n e r of Virginia and Morns streets, and looked at the small car. which was damaged, and went on up tire Greet and looked at the bus. The appearance of the car and the bu- confirmed mc* opinion that the small car ran into the bus.”
In Driver’s Seat
* The driver of the bus was still in the driver's ?eat when I arrived at the bu-, he said “There were two girls in the front seat of the car that struck the bus.
‘Tile cirl that was driving tire small car.” Mr. Morton said, “got out of her car. and walked with a limp to the bus. Sire said something to tire driver, which I could not hear, and then left ’
It was 175 feet, officers ?nid. from tho place of the f ist crash to the I unt in the street where the bus stopped.
M ss Kearse went into the home of J. F Daneke. of Virginia street, an i later went to her home in Kanawha street.
Several street cars were held up nut ! tire wrecked automobiles and the bus were cleared out of tire way.
\ D Moore, office employee cd the Ruby company, heard the first c at Morris and Virginia streets, i.u ; tire econri later as the big bus almost demolished an auto which was parked in front of the hospital.
Galled Power Company “I ran to the window,” he said, “and saw the bus just as it was leaving the yard, When it stopped I noticed tire electric wires lying across the roof of the bus. There were no sparks or fire. but I tele-■ phoned the power company .at once to shut off the electricity.”
He said there was no confusion among the passengers, j Although it was dented in several places and some of it.? glass was j broken, the bus was able to run under it.? own power.
W B. McGorum. general manager of the Charleston Transit company, took charge of straightening out the traffic situation.
MACHINE suns POTATOES
RAVENNA, O (UP) -Henry S. Stockdale, salesman, has been granted a patent on a machine that sacks potatoes. The device consists of a chute containing a baffle to prevent the potatoes from falling into tho bag with too great momentum and an apparatus for holding the bag at the mouth of the chute until the proper quantity has fallen.
Put Upon Probation
Charged with breaking and entering a store of H. R. Given, of 1119 Washington street. Edward Doran on Thursday pleaded guilty in intermediate court and was placed on probation for three years and ordered to pay costs of the case.
Doran, of Charleston, was charged with taking cigarettes valued at $2.50 from the store when it wa^ broken into in December. The court dismissed a charge of breaking and entering the store of George Zakaib, of 1123 Washington street, and taking $6.80.
Trials for Joe Ward and Violet Ward, of Charleston, charged jointly with malicious wounding of Louise Coffman, of 215 Gardner street, in September, were continued to April 14 on motion of the defense.
GIRL SCOUTS’ DRIVE IS SET
February 28 Chosen for Opening; Mrs. Holt to Be in Charge
The Girl Scout campaign for funds will open February 28.
The drive was originally scheduled , for last week, but was postponed I because of the flood relief work, i The new date was selected at a meeting of the council Tuesday after-1 noon.
Mrs. Homer A. Holt is chairman in charge of the drive. A training1 course for solicitors and other workers will be held at the executive I mansion at IO o’clock Friday morning. February 26. The campaign will be concluded March 5.
Plan- have also been made for the local observance of the twenty- * fifth birthday of girl scouting, which will be celebrated nationally in the i early spring. One of the suggested topics for program-planning for this observance is use of an article on Juliette Lowe, founder of the movement, called "The First Girl Scout.” in the current issue of Good housekeeping magazine.
Mrs J. L. E. Cheetham. chairman of the camp committee, has called a meeting of the group for Tuesday I morning at IO o'clock at scout headquarters. Plans for vacations at the permanent camp in Greenbrier county and creation of a dav camp in Ct arleston will be discussed.
REBELS DRIVE UPON VALENCIA
Temporary Loyal Capital Is in Danger; France May Aid Socialists
By The Associated Press
Conquering Spanish Fascist? drove eastward Thursday along -the Mediterranean in what was construed as development of a full force campaign against Valencia, temporary seat of the Socialist government.
From Paris, the French, irked by reported Italian assistance last week-end in the Fascist seizure of Malaga, took up again their threats to intervene in the war on the behalf of the Valencia government
Madrid echoed to the roar of artillery and the chatter of machine gun and rifle fire as her Insurgent besiegers launched one of the fiercest attacks of recent weeks against Fuencarral, a village on the capital s northern border. Insurgent a i r squadrons bombed the capital’s outskirts.
At Barcelona. 310 miles northeast of Madrid, the autonomous state of Catalonia unified its regular army to insure that Socialist stronghold against Insurgent attack.
Premier Le Blum’s newspaper, Le Populace, declared. “If Italy and the Reich do not cease their sabotage immediately and if international control is not established as an irresistible movement of democratic opinion in this country,” undoubtedly France would be obliged to “resume action with regard to Spain.”
A general meeting of the French
council of minister.? was called for Friday morning, presumably to deal with the situation. The French parliament may air the quarrel. There were reports that 12,000 Italian troops landed recently at Cadiz.
Meanwhile, Facsist Spaniards claimed capture, without resistance, of Motril—a seaport about 60 miles east of Malaga and in line of a coastline advance toward government-held Almena ana possibly Valencia.
Fascist officers predicted their men would reach Almena tomorrow. Almena is 70 miles from Motril and Valencia is more than 200 miles northeast of Almena.
A Fascist report declared Insurgent bombers already had attacked and sunk a 2.500-ton steamer in an air raid on the Almeria harbor.
Student Injured In Bus Accident
Lions Hear Talks On Club Subjects
Addresses by T. D Robertson.
juvenile court officer. Virgil FUnn, principal of Charleston high school, and Dr. P. A. Haley featured the
weekly meeting Thursday of the Charleston Lions club at the Daniel Boone hotel.
Mr. Robertson spoke on the creed of the club, Mr FI inn on the club s slogan, and Dr. Haley on the code of etie?.
BECKLEY. Feb. ll (AP).—A bus j carrying 44 school children crashed I into the rear of a tractor-trailer today at Rock Creek, injuring one of the students.
State police charged Nelson j Charles Whitmer. of Batavia, O., operator of the tractor with leaving the scene of an accident, j D. G. Daniels, bus driver, said the tractor pulled out into the road | in front of the bus. He told state police he crashed into the vehicle rather than swerve his bus into a bridge abutment.
Doctors said 13-year-old Polly Asbury suffered a slight abrasion : to her eye.
PHONE 35-611 QUARRIER ST.
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15c Size Heinz Large Bunch
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surely is a tough job, Hie secretary tells her boss, espe-iching extremities while resting on the stairs in the
naming a high place iii the worl daily on the feet. Both ruefully rub their course of the long hike up to work in the 42-story Broadway skyscraper in which elevator service was stopped by strike of building employees in New York. Right. Tile long climb upstairs is only one of Hie hardships New Yorkers are likely to encounter. The plight of the three girls, huddled in their coats, is an example. They found their workrooms cold as out of doors fireman had quit his job.
because the boiler
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