Cincinnati The Sun in Cincinnati, Ohio
2 Jun 1944

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Cincinnati The Sun in Cincinnati, Ohio
2 Jun 1944

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The Sun (Newspaper) - June 2, 1944, Cincinnati, OhioThe Suna Liberal weekly vol. I no. 6published by the greater Cincinnati Industrial Union con Cit Cio june 2, 1944rtf att Timilee Unm ols a a a a Quot a a r Rev w1,1 a a a a a # # a Usa Cio gets giant Shell Plant for Newport six million payroll for steel Plant a 5�?T� to 6 million Dollar payroll. A hich otherwise would been lost was made possible Here by United steelworkers of America. It was Learned this week. The efforts of the Union not Only won the payroll but resulted in a proposed expansion of the and news steel co. Plant at Newport by about $6 000,000 for the production of shells. A1 White House District director for Usa Cio a Aid. Whitehouse lauded the Aid Given him by sen. Alben w. Barkley and rep Brent Spence in obtaining the Shell operation for Newport and preventing what would have been a disastrous loss of business and employment there. N there was the imminent threat i continued on pag1 9 Thomas raps Wildcat ters Detroit a Wildcat strikers who Blacken the Union record despite the determination of the leadership and the vast majority members that the no strike pledge be adhered to were blistered by r. J Thomas United Auto workers of America president. Thomas got the strikers Back to work this week at the Chrysler plants by prompt and vigorous action against the strike leaders. He told the million members of his Union that the tendency is to judge a Union by actions of such irresponsible minorities rather than by the sound patriotic efforts of the majority. A minority a he said a even a handful can do a Union irreparable damage. The test is this is the membership of our Union and its leaders willing to abide by democratic decisions and mandates of our Constitution and our he declared that the Union could not survive if the Public and soldiers Are led to believe it is obstructing the War Effort and called for a cessation of Wildcat strikes. Sacrifices today will be repaid after the War he said. Control even in the face of government slowness on labor cases and deliberate attempts by managements to provoke strikes must be maintained the Leader declared. Quot this War must be won,�?T1 he said. A if management will not sincerely work toward that end labor must do so. We must restrain ourselves and our hot headed Brothers. Or there will be no Union after the War Quot nicer Navery Judy Sloman member of United retail wholesale amp department store employees clothe Union Sewell Avery won t give maintenance of membership to holds a $1700 Check Horn her Union a contribution to the War Chest. Playground investigation is promised by Gradison a prompt investigation of plans by the recreation commission to close four downtown indoor swimming pools and several playgrounds this summer was promised this week by vice mayor Willis d. Gradison Council finance committee chairman. Or. Gradison declared that he had not known of the commission s plans told by Tam Deer boosted or supports a Quot staggering Cotton Rise for dissents a11 a me and in ent we a Ken i no rent font Rol w a s to it k de this w Eek by sen. Robert a. Taft on a Bill which if passed will result in what opa officials described As a a a staggering a Rise in the Price of clothing. Taft also Laid the groundwork for higher food prices with an amendment to kill subsidy payments As soon As present funds Bond remedy is suggested i a Compromise of the 65 per cent majority requirement for Bond issues being discussed among planners. The Sun Learned this week is that it be suspended for a limited time to permit passage of Bond issues for postwar construction. One suggestion is that it be suspended for two years. At the end of that time new legislation would be necessary to make a simple 51 per cent majority or a 55 per cent majority permanent. If there were dissatisfaction with the lower percentage it is argued the former 65 per cent requirement automatically would become effective again under such a plan. If on the other hand the lower requirement had become popular it could be made permanent by new legislation at the end of the suspension. Ing recreation director until he read about them in the Sun. Figures Given by or. Deering As to the Rise in pay for commission employees were disputed by or. Gradison. Or. Deering said that while the commission received $12,000 More from Council wages had been increased $20,-000 since 1942. Quot Only $4000 raised or. Gradison said the Rise in wages has been Only $4000. He asked City auditor Urner for a report on commission finances. The indoor pools that the commission plans not to operate Are those in the Rothenberg Sands Bloom and Stowe schools. Playgrounds operated under commission supervision at schools in Avondale Hyde Park and Cumminsville Are among those to be discontinued. Contin men on Faff 9 inside the Sun a youth Center. 3 about co Ops. 5 your Dollar. C Elston for Avery. 8 an editorial the Sun suggests while our fighters Are blasting away the obstacles that stand before the destruction of nazism it is up to the Home front to blast away some obstacles to a sound employment program with which to Greet the heroes when they return. Cheers for them Are not enough nor Mere Flag waving there must be Public postwar construction projects to take up Slack in the conversion period. Three obstacles stand in the Way in Ohio one the 65-per cent majority requirement for passage of Bond issues. Two Legal obstacles on taxation which May Block a postwar Public housing program in Ohio. Three need for restoration of Home Rule so the cities can move Forward unshackled. The state legislature should to called into special session this summer by gov. Brieker to remove those three obstacles. There can be no excuse for failure of our elected representatives to do this Job. Political campaigning must not interfere with this duty. Our soldiers Are campaigning but not politicking. Failure to do this Job will be deliberate unforgivable wartime shirking. So we suggest to the Industrial Union Council to Central labor Council to City Council and civic bodies at Large that they Call on gov. Brieker and the legislature to get the Job done. Done to let the boys come marching Home to find us unprepared asleep at our posts on tie Hong frat. Run out. President Roosevelt meanwhile expressed Strong opposition to the amendment warning that it would Lead to other increases and that the first thing we know we will have inflation. The Bill was recommended for passage by the banking and currency committee by a 12 to 5 vote. Only one Republican failed to join with Southern democrats in voting for the Bill. He was absent. The Call immediately went out from Cio political action committee to All unions to wire and write their protest to their senators against passage of the Bill. Opa officials estimated that clothing costs already up 72 per cent would Rise $150,000,000 at the Mills if the Bill is passed. The Cost to Consumers on Cotton clothes will be a staggering Quot they said. Opens Price doors a this would open the door to unlimited Price increases a Philip Murray Cio president warned a it w ill encourage every profiteering interest now pressing to lift ceilings and destroy Price control. A every Cio member and housewife must wire at once an urgent continued on Pari 9 halt Cio Pac gop demands Washington. A h a r r i son Spangler chairman of the Republican National committee is joining with reactionary Southern democrats in trying to Stop the tide of Cion a political action. Spangler wrote a Long letter this week to attorney general Biddle charging that the political action committee of the Cio was a clearly violating the Law by spending Union funds for the election of progressive candidates. His letter indicated that his chief worry was the Power of organized labor on behalf of a fourth term for president Roosevelt. Observers Here do not believe Biddle will reply since the attorney general in a report to congressman Howard Smith has already stated that a scrutiny of the records of the Cio committee showed no evidence of violation of the Federal Laws by the Cio

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