Page 4 of 20 Jun 1947 Issue of Cincinnati The Sun in Cincinnati, Ohio

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The Sun (Newspaper) - June 20, 1947, Cincinnati, OhioPage 4 the Sun the Sun a Liberal i weekly published by the greater Cincinnati Industrial i Union Council Cio entered As second Cass matter Une 30, 1944 at the Post office at Cincinnati i Ohio under he act of March 3, 1879 congressman Orier 8y women editor. Office Telephone a a a a i. Hollin h. Everett .,.,.15 East eight st., Cincinnati 2, Ohio m a in 4813 execu1ive Board Willi amp a Black. Ray Tucker Elmer Kauff Man. Jerry Maxey John Dehner Arthur Hartmann Walter Grainger George Grigsby. Willis Wilder Isaac Bradshaw Wilfred Porter. Max Sien. Hugo Klug. James Wigbell Clarence Rau Ray Sowder Carl Davis Nathaniel Jordan. Subscription. $2.00 per year. Jolt would to in civil the i Russ a line of thinking dangerous to the present operation of the entire press of the United states has been open by sen. Robert a. Taft in his Bill against labor. Taft would forbid any Union paper which derives All or part of its circulation from Union dues to take a stand for or 1 Here Are Many people who Are concerned on the other Side of the fences fallen a mfg in the hands of men with one political and economic Point of View. If the test of the right to speak politically is to be for newspapers whether their income is from individual subscribers will not that line of thinking Lead sooner or later to the suggestion that there should be a Law forbidding any Public Avion whose income in All or in part comes from advertising to take a stand for or against any political candidate now this is not to suggest there should be such a Law. But sen. Taft certainly has opened the door wide to that kind of thinking. The theory that Taft used in his move against Union papers is that individual members might be forced through / just dreamt All workers formed a new political party. A Sunshine a a a a a a a have stuffed Stool pigeons moving slowly or scabs slinking in and out. For people who can to hit the Side of a barn Well have effigies of a couple of pot bellied senators. In t it a swell idea a a a a a a by John Paine Federated pre a father a said Little Luther a a w dues payments to lend support to political candidates with a i m getting tired of that Harrel whom they do not agree. Daily newspapers Are circulated through individual sales he argued. What sen. Taft overlooked deliberately perhaps As his family owns and operates the Cincinnati times Staris that the major part of the funds with which dailies Are published come from advertisers. The consumer pays the advertising Bill. Thus All the size Bellyache you give out every saturday when you pay my pint size a you should hear me at the Plant then a said or. Dilworth a when i have to meet the weekly a it must be a strange and won Taft Bill will cause More strikes labor legislation should aim to citizens must contribute to publications with whose political Kerful noise you make agreed create speedy and just tribunals h Bunal to Lessen strikes views they As individuals May disagree. Little Luther. A it we Ould prob j in which to Channel labor Dis a ooh a sen. Taft would retort a but As individuals they ably break my heart but 1 pm up jets so As to Cut Down As much j to make some Money my sell a a a a can refuse to take the True enough. But As individuals they cannot refuse to contribute to the advertising income of the times Star. A fraction of the Cost of most articles they buy go to that purpose. And suppose they refuse to buy the times Star because Little Luther went on this summer to ease your weekly i a splendid son a exclaimed his father. A it will take a Little financing a and i thought you might like to Advance about $300.�?� a three Hundred dollars what As possible labor strife while at a l times permitting collective bargaining to Phy its prime function Between employer and employee. However the Hartley Taft Bill cues exactly the opposite. It will they want a newspaper which will uphold the Union Point of View or that has vigorously opposed the election of Taft Bricker Elston or Hess or for that matter the present Mem Forfi demanded or. Dilworth. Bers of the Ohio legislature All three Cincinnati newspapers Are supporting the Taft create a try Frand lawsuits. Let us give you an example a Union begins organizing Plant and finally when it has 75% of the people organized files a petition for election under the Hartley Taft Law. It then finds out that before it can be certified the Union has to do Many things such As giving the Secretary of labor information As the manner in which its officers Are elected How much Money they earn How much the initiation fees Are. How much the dues Are detail statements about the Constitution and by Laws and file with the Secretary of labor voluminous records of All receipts and expenditures of the Union. But even if it does All this k still May not be Able to be certified because someone who did t join the Union May file a charge stating that one of the Union members attempted to Coerse him into joining or that one of the officers of the Union could reasonably be Callea is. If such a charge were filed it would take weeks if not months for the National relation Board to investigate these questions. It might even take Yean before it could be resolved during All of which time the Union would not be certified and could not engage in collective bargaining. However there is a very simple Way out. The Union could in Ore the National labor relations Board give none of the required information go out on strike and in that manner Force the employer to bargain collectively with it. This is perfectly Legal and no one could Stop them. So that we see that under the Hartley Bill a strike might be much simpler to obtain the ends of collective bargaining than the orderly processes of the National labor relations Board As amended by the Hartley Taft Bill. In Short instead of creating a our legislation passed a Law putting a Premium on striking. Prompt service on Quality photo finishing Fine Crain developing a specially enlarging a copying a was it should by done Queen City photo supplies inc. 3 e. Sixth st. Cherry 374 a most of it would be to buy the guns we Ith a said Little la Hartley Bill. All three have largely supported the same ther a and the rest would he for candidates in National and state politics. At least Union members in the great majority of unions have full Opportunity to take part in determining the economic and political policies of their Union and its newspaper. Down by the labor Temple. But the individual consumer who does not agree with the times Star can do Little to change its viewpoint which is the same As that of sen. Taft. Most Union newspapers also accept advertising. Properly used advertising is a stimulus to sales production and jobs. But Union papers get Only a tiny fraction As much advertising Revenue As the dailies. Daily newspaper publishing has become a game played Only by millionaires and mostly Multi millionaires. It becomes a dangerous thing for democracy when Only persons of one economic strata can enjoy Freedom of the press. Sen. Taft the times Star and their allies rattled of new Deal All the while they were regimen Ting the press of the nation. Now they would silence that portion of it which they cannot regiment. The first months rent. A guns rent a a yes a said Little Luther. Quot in a going to open a shooting gallery a but what will you use for targets a asked his father. A ooh the Taft Hartley Bill will bring plenty of them out into the open a said Little Luther a and that a Why i figure the Union boys we ill patronize my a you have me All confused a said or. Dilworth. A just what Are your targets going to be a a Why for Shi Little Luther a a we la have an endless Chain of rats racing across the target area for others Well fur amp leather sign 500 cards against Taft Bill at Plant Cate they co to Truman at noon on monday june 16, two men were hurrying Down the sidewalk carrying a table and two chairs then across a vacant lot on Flint Street. Curious bystanders Here and there looked on the men parked at the Gate of the american Oak leather co. Then two Young ladies followed the same route with Post cards and pencils. Signs were Hung on the Iron Gates of the Tannery and people began to realize that local 214 was taking action on the Taft Hartley Bill the a slave Bill of the Century. Workers started filing by and with the Aid of the two a ladies almost 500 cards were written to president Truman protesting the anti labor Bill. The ladies who played such an important part in this action were mrs. Nellie Banister wife of George Banister local 214 vice president and miss Marjorie Mccreary Secretary in the locals office. The Job was Well done and local 214 bristles with Defiance against the shameful actions of Taft who is hellbent on making slaves of the working class of our country. Store hours 10 a. M. To 5 30 p. M make your shirts like new again with replacement collars done to throw your shirts away when the collars become frayed instead have new collars put on them. These Are made of High Quality Broadcloth that is Sanford Zed and non Wilt with Collar bands attached. Sizes 14 to 17. Half sizes included 59c mail and phone orders filled. Dunbar 4700. Notions Street floor the h. Amp s. Pogue company a Fine Friendly store a d Fine Friendly City

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