Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 6, 1938 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 6, 1938
Page 6
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PAGE SIX HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, January 0,1038 Ford Defies Ml Labor Board; Will Not Obey "Order" Won't Change Co. Attitude Toward United Auto Workers FREE SPEECH ISSUE Company Says It Is Being Penalized for Mr. Ford's Words DETROIT. Mich.-(..Fi—The Fovd .Motor company, assailing findings of the National Labor Relations Board as "unjustified by the facts and unsupported by the evidence."' announced Wednesday night that it would not comply with certain orders of the board which held it guilty of violating the Wagner act. The company's statement, replying to the board's order that it "cease and desist" from certain practices, reinstate 29 discharged employes and post notices of compliance in its Dearborn and Highland Park (Mich.) plants, was irsued after its petition for rehearing of the NLBR complaint was denied in Washington by the board Wednesday. NLRB officials said they would ask a federal Circuit Court of Appeals for an order to enforce the board's ruling, but were undecided when or where the action would be instituted. "Not Given Consideration" In seeking a rehearing, the Ford DIESEL ENGINEERING Mr. Rutgers, district personal supervisor of the Anderson Diesel Engineering school of Los Angeles, Calif., is in Hcpe today (Thursday) and tcmcrrcw (Friday) to interview men to start training for permanent positions in this rapidly growing industry. Transportation allowance to Los Angeles and employment sufficient to defray living expenses while training will be given those who qualify. We will ako interview a few good substantial young men of good moral character fcr extension work, with practical training later. Only well recommended men with good references will be considered. For interview, call MR. A. J. RLTGERS Barlow Hotel "ANDERSON DIESEL SCHOOL of Los Angeles, California References: Hope Chamber of Commerce. Company contended that the NLRB had not considered several relevant factors—including the General Motors and Chrysler sltdown strikes—in making its decision. The firm maintained also that the board had based its finding on testimony that was partly hearsay and that the company had been given no opportunity to examine the NLRB examiner's report to the board. The Ford response was signed by P. B, Martin, company vice president. Making no reference to compliance or non-compliance with four sections of the board's order, the Ford company renewed its denial that it was guilty of law violations alleged in those Sections. The board had ordered the company to "cease and desist" from: Discouraging membership in the United Automobile Workers by discharging union members; from dominating the Ford j Brotherhood of America, Inc.. another i union; from maintaining "vigilante" or similar groups to intimidate em- ployes, and from interfering with union members distributing literature in the vicinity of the Dearborn plant. Right of Free Speech Of another order, that the company "desist" from "disseminating among its employes statements or propaganda ! disparaging or criticizing labor organizations or advising its employes not i to join such organizations," the Ford j | response said it "appears to be pre| dicated upon the views of Mr. Henry Ford as expressed in his statements." j and added: , "Mr. Ford in so expressing himself i was exercising the right of free speech guaranteed by the Constitution of the United States, with which the board has no authority to interfere, as it has attempted to do in its order." The company advised the board it would not comply with the "cease and derist' 'order in this respect. The company refused to reinstate 29 employes who the board charged were dismissed for union activity, to reimburse them for loss of pay, to post notices of compliance with the board's order and to maintain the notices for •60 days. States Grouped in Three Periods at New York Fair 1939 Cards Buy American Ass'n. Batting Champ ST. LOUIS-(..VI-Enos Sliuiglilor, 21, outfielder with the CnUimlnis Hod Hinls. who le<l American Assofintion hiltitiR lost your, wits inircliiisi 1 '! l\v tho St. l,oui.s Cixrdiniils for an un- nmunmcixl sum. Slaughter, teft-hnmlcfl hitter, hut- tcil .332 for tho t'linliiuil fiirin. H<> i.-< strictly n "chain }!»IIK" I'voduct. omn- ing up via MiU'tinsvillo, Vn.. niut (.'<>- hmiluis. G;i., tmth Citriliivil.s farms, since 19;i5. HP |K),ssihly will ropliiiv Outfielder Don 1'ailnott, whom tho Cardinals plan to convert to 11 ciitch- or. -'Authentic cnloni.il atmosphere and architecture, reminiscent of the days when Washington was leading the strugi-ling; colonies toward freedom, will mark the magnificent Court of vhe State Buildinss where the vatious slates am', territories will show th<;ir natural advantages ,iinl in<liis'.ri;il ,ir!itc% emonts at the New York World's Fair 1939. The HAPPY RELIEF FROM PAINFUL BACKACHE Caused by Tired Kidneys Many of those cuawing, nagging, pninfnl backaches people blania on colds or strains are often cuusM by tired kidneys—and may be relieved when treated in the right way. Thekidney3 are Xature'flchief way of taking eircs3 acids am! poisonous waste out of Ilia blood. Most people pass about 3 pints a day or uuout 3 pounds of waste. If the la miles of kidney tubes and filters don t work well, poisonous waste matter stays in the blood. These poinons may stnrt n.ifjtin^ I backaches, rheumatic pains, to^s of pep und energy, gelling up nights, swelling, puffinosa under the eyes, headaches and dizziness. Don't wait! Ask vour drnnuist for Dnnn'j Pills, used successfully by millions for over -III years. They give htvppy relief and will help tho l,j miles ol kidn'v tubes Rush out Ii'iisnjiuus waste from th». blood. Get Doan'a 1'ilU. ».-':;i v. ill be cultural lines which existed on the North American continent 150 years ago, Georgian, French aiv] Spanish. The eastern states and others which derived Ihcir Architectural domination from F.nshind will he invited to exhibit i* tlie Georgian! group if Ihey dc.sire. .Mississippi Valley states in the French group and the western states in the Spanish group. Each group will have da-, tinctive landscaping. The exhibit area will cover eleven acres. By Rodney Dutcher mus: be done. with the lure of "chean labor." WASHINGTON—Echoes of the rebe rnd Republican platform* veil which rang out in the House as to agree that something :he dilapidated wage-hour bill was Communities in certain area.-; are still hovcd into its tomb will reverberate able to invite sweatshop operators for a long time to come. This issue has all the earmarks of one of those tormenting problems which continues to plague Congress until tl.2 "reformers" agitating it finally get some legislation on the books. Furthermore, it has shaped up bem S worked more than hour schedules. Children Work I.CIIE; Hours \V..irk-weok> of ."".i to t"x> h ar-. ",n.i wasci cf less th-.•.!•. Si a wofk have been found "common" among cir.M Ub >r- ; ers. A six-state .-un.'ey i-h.Ave'i ne.ir- ly a fourth of employed ch:!iirrn tin, der 16 on a iV>-hi",ir cr '.oiiei'r week. and nearly a fifth of them i:irni:,>: !es.< professes ihan S2 for a \ve. k's work Ch'.Ut labor f "s^s tr So Ihey Say Advices say Japan sank the I'uiiay just to get America's "reaction." Could that be Nipponese for "gnat"'.' Some business men complain that all they are getting out '>( the New Deal breathing six-ll is just another term in the iron lung. Pictures show how Klhmpian tribesmen burned two Italian planes and their occupants. This is the con- Icnipornry style of beauty recommended by Young Mr. Mussolini. Nobody could kick at an occasional tax boost, but Congress apparently hasnt been told how high i.s Up- A committee cheekily; over the war poems of the Japanese empress have decided that what the verses lack i.s rhyme ,md rcii.vti. A "wreck" is staged along the highways of Knghmd at dangerous spots to | serve as a warning to careless drivers, j NERVES ON EDGE? WBCII, Trxa» —Mr*. Ftcil Kniinin, "'"•' Franklin Avc., MX' '• "My wrvM wire »" etiiu" it'i't ^ w:u wfa ' t ni.,1 muct. I lia'l "" illiprlitr ;>»'! will «n miu-raMr. Alli-r lakmic Dr. I'IITCC'I l-'avurilc I'twiiini.m t »•»».nil's _.. (,> r.lf, ifainnl "''''K" 1 ' my nri vi-1 \vrrr brltiVj ami I tonkril ami fell lu-llrr in cvtry way. Ask y.nir ilMiKtiitt (»r H tml.iy. GENERAL ELECTRIC Products Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical PHONE 259 Orville W. Erringer .Slitlo Malinger Hamilton Trust Fund S|imtsored by Hamilton Depositor Corp. Denver, Colorado, appeared to increase ab.-ist 130 rcr cent m 1936 over !23o. When biiMno^s w;,> ir.uch better earlier ih:5 year, the Bureau of Labor The attainment of durable peace us ••'i. 1 .1 trait tor of desire am) hope rather than a reality.—Secretary of State CorcieU Hull There's nothing the President can .io to nelp iru tiers so lonfi as some of Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On No matter how many medicines | you have tried for your cough, clicst [ cold, or bronchial irritation, you can | get relief now with Crconnilsion. i Serious trouble may be brewing and j lie business men in this country! you cannot afford to take a chance { _ determined to believe that noth- i with any remedy less potent than \ - the President does will be ben- Creomulsion, which goes right to i the seat of the trouble and aids na| ture to soothe and heal the inflamed NUMBERS NELSON- HUCKINS year <c a sectional economic struggle with ' weck ' whilc mil 'ion.s were unemployed found about IS per cent of relief ...!... _.:_!_. , , ._!_ .. :_.. ._ ' ; f , J^C th:>.-C of lull-UrnO NV'jrkcr.S V pay checks had to be F'\\. New Yurk City. j slon. Your druggist Is authorizccl to We simply cannot legislate for classes j refund your money if you arc not! in the United States without hurting' thoroughly satisfied with the bone-' northern and southern groups bitterly ! '' vho m 'g hl have been takt -' n lr "-° m ' arrayed against each other. ' " dustr - v under a maximum hour la Whether any bill will come out of the forthcoming cession is doubtful, but the fact that the issue is no dead duck is also attested by the narrow The recent battling for a wage-hour • the effect being to subsidize child labor law at least has shown the type of labor standards under whoch niany men, women and chil- ] manufacturers. In Pennsylvania th-- 1 grants-i-aid-of-wagts relief cases were other classes.— V. S. Senator Wither F Georse. Georgia. 20 per cent of the total. 'Copyright 1938, -N'EA Service. Inc.) margin in the House vote to recom- i d:rcn « re Corking. ^And any assump- mit the labor committee bill. A switch cf 10 votes could have saved it Something Must Be Done It is important to nee that nothing ! has been clone about wages and hours i and child labcr, and that nearly ev- ; eryone, not to mention the Democratic flts obtained from the very first bottle. Creomulsion is one word—not two, and It has no hyphen in It. i Ask for it plainly, sec that the name! 1 on the bottle is Creomulsion, and i ! you'll get the genuine product and the relief you want. (Adv.) ! Keprcsentntivt JACK WITT 1938 PENNEY'S BANNER 80x105 Seamless Bedspreads 63c 81-inch Brown Sheeting . 36-inch Novelty yd. 5c 36-inch Fancy Cretonne yd . 36-in. Fast Color Rondo PRINT 19c 72x84 Part Wool Double Blankets $2-79 LQOK ...-•"NATION E ABEL v63"x99" sheets ircre GTc /Voto ? 5c .', 72"x99" sheets were 89c /Yoic " c 81"x99" sheets were 03c Now '^ SV'xlOo" sheets uere 1.10 /NW 3tc a erf 23r A'oir 19c phrctinc:. . . irnt .W ) 'd. !\r»o 29c yd. sheeting . un<, 3V Yd. ^ou• 28c yd. inliin: .... iff" 2-V \d. Aww 19c yd. Laides Silk DRESSES ••HBBM Ladies Winter Ladies Winter 39-inch Novelty Rayon yd . 49c Part Wool Single Blanket ea .§4e 17x17 Men's White Handkerchiefs 12 for mfjf^m—tjgg^^^^^—^^—^^——^———^— Men's All Wool SHIP Mft.75 tion that the .south has a monopoly on low standards is unwarranted. Ln\v Wages Common Official figures have shown: 43 per cent of women on Florida factories to be earning le.is than 20 cents an hour: j 10 per cent of Tennessee factory workers making less than 20 cents an hour ; ; ir,d less than ?'5 a week; wnge.s of S2 i a week, or less than 14 cents an hour j "common" in industries of Texas. I where half the women workers engaged in pecan-shelling make less than 10 cents an hour, | But in Connecticut, 21 per cent of ' workers in the trousers-knickers fac- [ lories earn less than 15 cents an hour j in the dull season. Nearly half re- | coive less than 30 cents in the busy! season. ! Ten to 15 per cent of Delaware fac- j tory workers earn less than S5 a week, | and about half less than $10 a week. Here in Washington 7 per cent of women in factories earn less than $5 a weck. In nine states surveyed, 10 per cent of men in underwear factories made less than $10 a week. About 65 per cent of steel mill workers last year were on -11 to .13- hour work-weeks, about 70 per cent in machine tool plants, CO per cent in paper and pulp, and 40 per cent in furniture. Some -13 per cent of Rhorh Island factory women work 48 hours or more, and 20 per cent of North Carolian cotton mills were found on fj")- 27x27 RAYON Squares ea 33c 18x38 Heavy Bath 10c ea. mm 24x43 Men's Size IS . 25c Heavy Outing Flannel 36-inch Outing Flannel yd . 36-inch Fast Color PRINT 1Gc 27x27 NURSERY Diapers, 6 f or 49c Romonia Cloth Napkins 6 for 33c ACROSS STREET FROM POSTOFF1CE (WHERE HOPE SHOPS AND SAVES Luxury Blues Men's 12 Pound UNIONS 49c Men's Sanforized WORK $4.29 PANTS i Men's Dress HATS Mer's Dress TS §0c ^nHMFBOB^^M^ni* Men's Work SHiRTS 49c KAY FRANCIS wears this gorgeous negligee of crepe in two shades of blue in her latest Warner picture, "First Fletcher Valentine knows tobacco values...like so many other independent experts he smokes luckies! "T'VE bought 4,000,000 pounds of tobacco at auo J- tions in the past ten years," says Mr. Valentine, independent buyer of Wcstfield, N. C, "and my bread and butter depends on making the right bids. That's why I have to know tobacco values. "Now I've smoked Luckies ever since 1918, and the reason is, they suit my taste to a'T'. Nobody knows better than we tobacco men that Luckies are made of the finest center-leaf tobacco." Yes—and that isn't all...Luckies' exclusive process, "It's Toasted" takes out certain irritants naturally present in all tobacco—even the finest! The result is that you will find Luckies not only taste good but are easy on your throat. Surely,independent experts like Mr.Valentine make good judges of cigarettes ... Sworn records show that, among independent tobacco experts, Luckies have twice as many exclusive smokers as have all other cigarettes combined! " MS ^trr--" Usten to i e«£ £ d Setv , oflt , 9 P. «•• WITH MEN WHO KNOW TOBACCO BEST IT'S LUCKIES 2 TO 1 Tin AuwlcM lobacco Compuy

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