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Labor Disputants Must Heed Public's Interests By BAUKIIAGE TVeun Analyst and Commentator, tVNU Service, 1616 Eye Street, N.W., Washington, D. C. WASHINGTON. Regardless of :he bitterness engendered by the joal strike many real friends of labor in Washington watched the preliminaries to the opening of confess con-fess with far less apprehension than might have been supposed. But that wasn't true of some of the labor leaders. There were several reasons for !he fears of the latter. In the first place, it was no secret that a great many union members were getting Secidedly fed up with the autocratic methods of some of the top dogs. Part of this may have been the general feeling that it was time for I change, which the voters registered regis-tered so emphatically. Many of these voters were, of course, union men. Without labor's support the Republicans would not have made such great gains in many of the Cities. I talked to one union man who expressed this skeptical attitude toward to-ward the top leadership. He said there was discontent because of "too many strikes." He didn't mean strikes In his own group, necessarily. neces-sarily. He was referring to the fact that when other unions walked out It affected him too. fie didn't like the idleness that he had experienced. experi-enced. He resented the raising of his dues. He felt the pressure from the higher cost of living, which he did not blame entirely on big profits. He was not Immune to the argument that lack of production due to strikes for which he was not responsible was also partly to blame. His inability to control the strikes (n other unions was not the only cause of his resentment. He felt j that his vote in itself had very little lit-tle effect; that "policy was hammered ham-mered out by the big fellows." Then, too, the stories of the fine homes and the big cars of some of the high officers didn't help. I found his attitude reflected in similar reports re-ports from other sources. Most of these conditions to which my Informant objected, of course, stood out at the very beginning of the coal strike with its powerful one-man-domination and its crippling crip-pling effect on other industries. Another feeling registered by many workers was fear of a depression. de-pression. They know that that would weaken the unions because many men would do as my friend said he would have to do forget the union and take any job he could get if work grew scarce. Predict Curbs on Autocratic Leaders Since many of the men who followed fol-lowed this line of reasoning helped make the Republican victory possible, pos-sible, astute political leaders, with their eyes on 1948, are preparing to stop the "smash-the-union" talk and substitute for it the slogan "smash the autocratic leaders and keep them from smashing the union." The "friends of labor" that I mentioned men-tioned realize this. They are freely predicting that this congress will not produce "destructive labor legislation," They feel that such radical moves as compulsory arbitration or rigid government control will not succeed. suc-ceed. They do admit they expect many of the advantages labor has enjoyed under the Wagner act will be pared down. When the President said at a White House press and radio conference con-ference that he intended to write as strong a message as possible to the congress, it was not interpreted as meaning that any anti-labor shackles would rise. Harry Truman's Tru-man's whole record in congress is distinctly conservative but not reactionary. re-actionary. On the other hand, he doesn't intend to approach the subject sub-ject from the New Deal point of view. As I pointed out previously In this column, he considers himself him-self a "free man," bound by no previous obligations, acting under no restraint. He could not escape the tenor of the vote in November nor could he ignore the gauntlet which John Lewis threw down. Looking around in the senate, the friends of labor feel they see evidence evi-dence of enough wisdom and discretion dis-cretion to prevent any labor-baiting orgy even if some of the members mem-bers of the house may lean to extremes. ex-tremes. After all, most legislation Is written in conference. Although there was considerable concern expressed by their respective respec-tive opponents, both Senators Taft and Ball, who naturally would be BARBS Political note: There are a lot of new prospective presidents in this country more babies per thousand population than our first war-baby record month of March, 1918. All the people exposed to schooling school-ing aren't educated. You can lead a man to college, but you can't make him drink of the Pierian spring. wiin nuiw wnuTuymwum ir a a- u k i w hi ww nuni Tik w ' ii - i aw-. iu-. i i i fv, i vr." . . it u.ixta mink i i n ir.iii'irjir..iii t; i o l ll l ll ! I l sum i 31 i i t i'x.n I ii I I r,i I II .1,. I I ,ii 1 1 1 1 Mirer w. I expected to Initiate labor legisla tion, are considered too wise politically polit-ically to overstep the bounds of what really amounts to common sense on this question. Neither of them would be likely to do anything , they could avoid to prevent the workers or anyone else from voting Republican. Another thing which the optimistic opti-mistic middle-of-the-roaders feel sure will happen is that there will be a careful study by congress of any measure which is proposed unless, of course, some crisis develops de-velops which demands speed. In emergencies emotions run high and it is necessary to shift the ballast so rapidly merely to avoid capsizing, capsiz-ing, that legislators may swamp the boat trying to reach an even keeL Labor suffers most in an unstable economy. Therefore, It must have a "multiple objective," as Thur-man Thur-man Arnold and Walter Hamilton, contributing their "Thoughts on Labor La-bor Day" to the New Republic, last September, pointed out in these words: "It must work for a stable economy econ-omy with permanent high prosperity; prosper-ity; it must hold and advance wage rates for the sake of that permanent prosperity; it must stand firm and even take the offensive against limitation of production and the degradation of the dollar." Therefore, to succeed, "the labor movement must be a consumer's movement as well." The consumer's con-sumer's vested interest in labor legislation will not be overlooked by thoughtful members of congress. It was very plain that the will of the voter in the last election was expressed ex-pressed in the voice of the consumer. con-sumer. Must Consider Consumer In Any Negotiations One of the most searching surveys sur-veys of the whole question of collective col-lective bargaining which undoubtedly undoubted-ly has impressed our more studious legislators is a report, made two years ago by a special committee of the 20th Century fund. This re-port re-port stressed the need of recognition recogni-tion by both labor and management manage-ment of this "third party, the consumer." con-sumer." In that connection the committee com-mittee recommended strongly "the use of economists, engineers, impartial im-partial fact-finding techniques." They also suggested that "managements "manage-ments and unions together explore the possibilities of market-wide collective col-lective bargaining." This is a subject of which you will hear more before long, I imagine. The 20th Century fund study also sounded a warning which might well have shown a foreknowledge of some of the big strikes which fol lowed, including the coal strike. It concluded with the admonition: "Unless spokesmen for Big Ownership, Own-ership, Big Unionism and Big Government Gov-ernment acquire a sharper awareness aware-ness of their separate and joint obligations to society all three will become like the dinosaurs which grew too big and stupid to survive. The representatives of each, sitting around the collective bargaining table, ta-ble, must become more consciously conscious-ly than ever before trustees of other people's money, skills and aspirations. It is the committee's earnest belief that this change in moral and psychological climate ol collective bargaining is vital, necessary nec-essary and long overdue." That admonition, which went unheeded, un-heeded, was responsible in part for the temper of the people lasi November. No labor legislation offered of-fered by the present congress will stand long if it "includes the con sumer out" And if the consumer is protected protect-ed both management and labor are safe. NEW YEAR RESOLUTIONS OF A COLUMNIST-COMMENTATOR I will try to write and talk as much like a human being as possible. I won't use any words on paper pa-per or on the air I don't use on the street car and I will be sure I know what the words I do use mean. I will not talk or write down to my audience or up to my news sources. I will swallow my snorts and coughs and wheezes until I can signal the engineer to cut off the mike. I will read all my mail and answer it in person If a stamp Is enclosed, or on the air or, if there is no other way, in spirit by Daukhage Don't think you know all about the turkey. Spanish colonists shippec wild turkeys to Europe before 1550 They were domesticated and iatei their offspring were shipped back tc the western world and mixed wit! our wild p.-oduct. Gracias, senores see Chiang Kai-shek can't be a die tator. He wants to resign. Real onei seldom get the chance. . tHELEi.isiiN.LEin. B , t g TOrn irgn Push-Up Sle Packers Sign Wage Agreements; Grant Carriers Rate Relief; Labor Awaits High Court Decree Released by Western (EDITOR'S NOTE! Who opinions ar exaresstd In the eelanw. 'J "l.! Western Newspaper 1 Dion's sews analysts and nsssssartl sf u newspaper. LABOR: Packer Peace Meat conditions continued to look rosy for the American housewife with the AFL and CIO packinghouse packing-house unions coming to terms with the big packers on new contracts without resorting to costly strikes. The AFL Amalgamated Meat Cutters Cut-ters and Butchers Workmen set the pattern for peace in the industry by agreeing with Swift on a 7 cent an hour wage increase, higher pay for night work, a better vacation plan, pay for eight holidays and reduction re-duction of geographical wage differentials. differ-entials. Including all benefits, the total hourly increase amounts to 12 cents. v Not to be outdone, the CIO United Packinghouse Workers of America then signed with Cudahy for an average wage increase of 15 cents, extra night pay, a sick leave plan, compensation for eight holidays and elimination of geographical wage differentials. At the same time, the CIO union also reached agreement with the Tobin Packing company of Fort Dodge, Iowa, on a new contract con-tract providing for guaranteed employment em-ployment of 52 weeks. Sue for Back Pay As a result of a Supreme court decision of last June 10 decreeing that employees of the Mount Clemens Clem-ens Potters company were entitled to compensation under the fair labor la-bor standards act of 1938 for walking walk-ing to their jobs on plant property, American Industry faced the prospect pros-pect of being forced to shell out hundreds of millions of dollars of back pay. Wasting no time in taking advantage advan-tage of the court ruling, the CIO United Steelworkers and CIO Auto Workers filed suits in the Cleveland, Cleve-land, Ohio, federal court for back pay for 180,000 union members. The Steelworkers asked 56 million dollars dol-lars for 148,000 employees of Republic Re-public Steel company and 38 million mil-lion dollars for 30,000 workers of American Steel and Wire. The Auto Workers seek 12 million dollars for 2,000 employees of Ohio Crankshaft Crank-shaft company. At least one employer, faced with the prospect of being forced to pay help for time spent in reaching their Jobs In the plant, settled with the union. Dow Chemical company of Midland, Mich., agreed to pay 1,200 employees of John L. Lewis' UMW's District 50 a total of $4,656,000. FREIGHT RATES: Grant Boost Interstate Commerce commission was unanimous in granting rail and water carriers an average 17.6 per cent freight rate increase and permitting per-mitting railroads to maintain a 10 per cent passenger fare boost. Noting that wage costs alone since 1941 have mounted by $1,382,-000,000 $1,382,-000,000 annually, ICC declared that the new rates were necessary (1) for maintenance and development of the transport system to meet national na-tional needs, and (2) to assure the movement of a high volume of traffic traf-fic efficiently. Rates on commodities other than those especially treated were increased in-creased by 20 per cent under the ICC order while tariffs on agricultural agricul-tural products and livestock (except fruits and vegetables) were boosted 15 per cent. Maximum increases were allowed on many items to maintain the competitive balance between different regions. SUPREME COURT: Weighty Decision In calling off the costly soft-coal strike. John L. Lewis of the United Mine Workers was content to leave determination of the issue to the U. S. Supreme court Said John L.: "The Supreme court is, and we be Whooping Cough Takes Surprising Toll Whooping cough kills more children chil-dren each year than infantile paralysis and scarlet fever combined com-bined and many hundreds of unnecessary unnec-essary deaths occur annually because be-cause of exposure of children to this dangerous disease, according to a health warning from Northwestern National Life Insurance company. In 1944 the United States Public Health service recorded 1.873 deaths Newspapei Union lieve will ever be, the protector of American liberties and the rightful privileges of individual citizens." Having agreed to consider the case directly from the federal district dis-trict court, the high tribunal set January Jan-uary 14 as the date for government and defense arguments. Upon the final decision not only rested whether wheth-er the heavy fines against the UMW and Lewis would stick but, more importantly, whether government-operated government-operated Industries could prevent workers from striking. Legally, the issue boiled down to this: Could government operation of an Industry be considered essential essen-tial to the running of the government? govern-ment? As the ruling power, the government gov-ernment said all its actions were necessary; on the other hand, the UMW said the running of coal mines was' not within governmental province. prov-ince. BRITAIN: Royal Romance Great Britain, which takes its royalty roy-alty seriously, was bubbling all over with the latest regal romance, this one involving Prince Philip of Greece and Princess Elizabeth. Long rumored, the engagement of the royal couple loomed as more and more of a possibility as the British press continued to build up the handsome, blond prince. Much ado was made of his application for British citizenship. Steamed up over the ballyhoo, bobby-soxers joined otherwise staid Britishers in believing believ-ing the match was "super." While the prince and princess made a fitting couple, the rumored romance was not without its politi Princess Elizabeth and Prince Philip shown as they attend reception re-ception In London. cal implications. Such a royal mar riage would bind Britain more closely to Greece, which occupies a strategic position in the eastern Mediterranean and presently is a diplomatic battleground between Britain and Russia in the fight for control of the Near East. FOREIGN MINISTERS: Germany Next Having cleaned up the Balkan peace pacts, the foreign ministers of the Big Four agreed to undertake the thorny issue of a German treaty in Moscow next March. The decision came as the U. S and Britain determined to unify their two occupation zones to speed up the economic recovery of western Ger many and trim their relief burdens. and continental Europe, once de pendent upon the Reich for essential supplies, continued to lag in recon struction. U. S. consent to conduct the parley in Moscow was forthcoming only aft er Russian Foreign Commissar Mo lotov promised Secretary of State Byrnes that newsmen would be given giv-en both freedom and facilities for reporting the meeting. Byrnes in sisted that newsmen had not been afforded suitable 'accommodations during the last confab in the Soviet capital. from whooping cough, compared to 1,361 deaths from polio and 422 deaths from scarlet fever. Prelim- wary figures for 1945 show 1,726 deaths from whooping cough, com pared with 1,189 from polio and 349 from scarlet fever. The number of cases of whooping cough climbs steadily throughout the winter months, reaching a high in March or April, it was said. Franco t-,. snn rtnf) Spaniards assenv MpH before the national palace In Madrid to hear Generalissimo Fran co lash "foreign interference, uie United Nations political and securuy committee, meeting at Lake Success, Suc-cess, N. Y., adopted a resolution for the withdrawal of all members' ambassadors am-bassadors from Spain. Remaining obdurate In its contention conten-tion that no drastic action should be taken against Spain but the Spanish people should be given every oppor tunity for holding free elections, me U. S. abstained from voting on the resolution. As it was, the resolution was mild enough, Bince the countries agreed to leave other diplomatic reDresentativea in Spain to conduct business as usual Effect of the action was to snub Franco on the direct government level Fiery Spaniards plastered nery placards against "foreign interference" interfer-ence" in Madrid in the demonstra tions against world condemnation against the Franco regime. In aa-dressing aa-dressing the throngs, Franco de clared: The Spanish government was a matter of concern to the Span ish people alone; Spain had demonstrated dem-onstrated its peaceful Intentions by remaining neutral through World War II; Spain showed its willingness willing-ness to further prosperity by being willing to deal commercially with other nations. 'Big Train' Passes On Another of baseball's greats passed Into Valhalla with the death of Walter Johnson, 59, acclaimed by many as the greatest pitcher who ever toed the rubber. Famed for his blinding speed, Johnson blazed a trail of glory dur ing his 21-year playing play-ing career with the Washington Senators. Sena-tors. Known as the "Big Train," he won 413 games and lost 280; set the modern strike-out record of 3,497, topping top-ping the 200 mark for seven consecutive consecu-tive seasons; hurled 2 no-hitters, and 114 shutouts. v. . V. -Ml Big Train But statistics do not tell the true story of Johnson's greatness. Indicative Indi-cative of his prowess and strength, he blanked the New York Yankees three times in four days in 1910. In 1911, he struck out four men in one inning after his catcher had allowed al-lowed one batter to reach base when he dropped a third strike. In 1912, he pitched 56 straight scoreless innings. inn-ings. ' , ' ROCKET PLANE: Beautiful! Stepping out of the Bell XS-1 after taking the rocket plane up to 35.000 feet and running it at 550 miles per nour, test pilot Chalmers Goodlin, 23, exclaimed gleefully: "The plane, the engine In fact, everything about the flight was beautiful It was all very auiet. with absolutely no noise at all in the cockpit, no sensation of the roar of an engine." Fueled with ethyl alcohol mixed with oxygen, the XS-1 is designed for a speed of 1,700 m.p.h., but Goodlin held it down to 550 m.p.h. in the preliminary test. Built for speedy, high altitude flying, the plane measures only 31 feet in length and has a wing span of 28 feet. Army acceptance of the craft is conditioned upon its ability to travel trav-el at 80 per cent of the speed of sound, which ranges from 660 m.p.h. to 763 m.p.h., depending upon temperature and altitude. In hitting it up at 550 m.p.h., Goodlin Good-lin achieved a speed of 75 per cent. NEAR EAST: Bluff Reds Russia drew a pass in the diplo matic poker game in the Near East as Iran, Greece and Turkey backed by the Anelo-Amerirat powers, rebuffed leftist jockeyings ior aavaniage in Iran and Greece In a bold maneuver to test the ex tent oi Russian determination to dominate oil-rich northern Iran, government , forces marched into AzerDaijan province ostensibly to guarantee free parliamentary elections. elec-tions. At first. Communist threatened civil war if the govern ment troops continued their mnmK but suddenly backtracked when the isauonausts called their bluff. uuerrmas seeking to ostahiich themselves in northeastern Greece also were left holding the bag when Greek regulars routed 1,000 leftists at Corymbos and the remnants were wiped out by Turkish troops when they fled across the nearby border. Communist - dominated Bulgaria was implicated in the scuffle, Greek government sources claiming that the guerrillas were provisioned by Bulgars and some of the wounded carried back into that country. MINERS: As John L. Lewis maneuvered for shorter hours and higher pay for his United Mine Workers an indus-try indus-try spokesman asserted that the miner draws more money than auto, steel and oil workmen. Declaring that conditions in the mines have changed in recent years, Wilfred Sykes. president of Inland Steel company, averred that while miners were paid for a 54-hour week they actually dug coal only 35 to 42 hours, being compensated compen-sated for lunch time and travel pay 4 - MAN ABOUT TOWN cm in nnr Allev: Chums hear that war hero Flip Cochran "went through every dime he had" fooling around the zig-zaggy cuiwu et . . . Preston Sturges, uie u" ' u such a stickler for per- feet grammar that he argues with waiters ail over wwu w !;. . ,nrA used incorrectly on a Bcca a menu. That's a new. way of aggra- vating yourselil ... we hwi Rand is weary of courtroom scenes and may retire. ... One of the Zanzibar employees is such a ham he bought $500 worth of looking-glasses looking-glasses (to put all over his apt.) so that he can see how small he is from any angle. . . . Gail Barber. Village Corner strip-teaser, was bitten bit-ten by a dawg recently and the bowwow died two days later! The Miami rain fell as it did In the Jeanne Eagels show, "Rain," and the wind howled for two nights (sometimes at 42 miles per hour). But the Florida gazettes referred to the storm as "squalls" . . . Squalls? Midget hurricanes! .... Flor-Idlans Flor-Idlans with a sensayuma call them "Yankee breeies" . , , And just when California's Governor Warren arrived. Haw! . . . Florida's Governor Caldwell handled it adroitly, saying: "We had these storms to make Governor Warren feel at home." The Late Watch: Tip the feature editors that Howard Hughes has a good story about the people he is rewarding for helping him live after his plane crash. A fire chief out there is among them. . . . Remember Re-member Bob Crawford? He composed com-posed the famous song, "Off We Go Into the Wild Blue Yonder, dum-de dum-de - dum - deedle - de - dummmm!" Well, he's opened a spot called The Blue Yonder in Miami. He says the brass hats never gave him any recognition rec-ognition for it or the 39 months he flew with the air corps! And some guys got army diplomas for weekending week-ending over there! Fine thing. Washington Sq. Vignette: They tell this story around the square. . . . They add that it may not be true but then again it may. . . . Two little boys (with the unknowing cruelty cruel-ty of children) were plaguing a friend because he was lame. ... A woman paused and told them that they shouldn't poke fun at anyone less fortunate than they. . . . Besides, she said, just because he couldn't use his legs didn't mean he wasn't just as strong and brave as they were. . . . The last great Presi- ' dent, she said, became President, Presi-dent, though paralyzed. . . . "And he," she continued, "was as strong and brave as any man living. I know. You see 1 was his wife." His name is Bob Turner . . . Was a Zanuck hireling before the war but never made a film. . . . Understudied Under-studied in a couple of shows last season but rarely got on stage. . . . He became friendly with a girl working on a movie mag, who put his picture in the July issue. . . . Since then he's received 5,000 fan letters from, every state, Hawaii, South Africa and even India. . . . Has 124 fan clubs, a monthly newspaper news-paper and a quarterly magazine put out by the clubs. . . . He's been swamped with marriage proposals and has been forced to move because be-cause he never got any rest . . . Because he said his hobby was collecting col-lecting giraffes, he's received 35 miniature giraffes, . . . He's the most famous unknown person in the business. . . . But despite his great popularity and fame he can't get a job! Third Act: (By Don Wahn): . I thought the lovely party never ended. ... I thought the violins would never die. . . . l thought that love was gay and rich and splendid And that the moon wag married to the sky. And then I heard the awes'eme sound of thunder. . . . The lightning light-ning flashed-and I was numb h fear And cnildUk I could only stare in wonder And trace the landscape, de's'ol late and drear i tonti to yon-and yon were white and shaken. ... And love was but a gray and misty ghost . And we were trapped, forgotten and forsaken. ... By aU the lures that , we had cherished most And on the lips that once were surely mine. There were no words-no laugh! ier and no wine! notation Marksmanship: Anon time-but it isn't necessary Evelyn Knight: A gal with that furl away look in her eyes -rt Harft. i ces. . . . Thomas Hardy A lover without indiscretion is no lover at all. . . . Anon. Halb'" are at first cobwebs, then caWeS John Erskine: Music is the orJy language in which you canno mean or sarcastic thing. Casseres: Hope is the ga, Da'ia m INYO' in tb is 01 ,tnd. thi: dims ior to t hat yc fcrnan. make it the jerm. few : he a more of th ions, : at des e of w t'i fac VES, a sweater with sleeves ... the very) iasmoni Ana now extra-d mis crocneiea sunburst swer Sr, you id wha Just single and double crochst td 12-14 and "16-18. U"CtU0Mfc you to Due to an unusually large iemJ its it most popular pattern numbers, Send your order to: to rl lilt wl Sewing Circle NeeMecraft nJ . . , n, n . . . n . . H and ; on n. nsnumpu st. Chicago ft Enclose 20 cents for pattera. No tbnger Is bet Name. hoi lifashi Address- Veen 1 now ' etch i find CLASSIFIE K esp ly awe DEPARTMENT rive b t sty BUSINESS & INVEST. 0PH IrePr BLOCK MACHINE Praci Cement, pumice. Bemi-autom., ate ated. Compression with vibration. btanc cap. Weekly profit $625. Total ok vestment 88.300. Smaller modei Immuli-llA (-1 i 1 T 11 1 I. to I !, It 1 5y wi! P. 6. BOX 795, ' OAKLAND, (I MISCELLANEOUS bait WE BUT AND SELL i day been 1 !eatu good lean : the ta Office Furniture, Files. Typewriter me Machines. Safes. Cash Kec: SALT LAKE DESK EXCHANGE SB West Broadway. Sail Lake Citt So You're Going Hll do tm't c To Have a Pars con't 1 's s; iouite Reader Service Tou'i P soft hair hat usual , but loose ered-i :essarj ry bat i deco: don' .rang rpadoi laeF: Let Yourselves Co T 7 UITTTJTT'TJ .mtir nflftV t NiVe i wa fi wo Wliuiuuib ;wui v . m,t -fn ho a erand S'JC jthes, y-che or a hnrine failure depends ttckec your ability to keep tnmgs j- perte. ifittif could e ru cleve Games are the answer. Ice-breakers will help put yo H ah case, uicii wwn - . .., . -f,,ne.tellM l ! fnltniu lin W1U1 I"'"' Baines, team gamc ivi - pencil and paper Pu'B,rl,, seems to suit your particular cn nf oarty pe d giving, you'll Bnd just the ngM K tn our 40-page oooKiei, n n (Alni tO " rarues. eena Newspaper Service, 243 W. H 11. Li. a. n. Print your name, address, rwnrfitinir Walls It ' 'Plain walls make a restful ground: naDer adds interest bine them for unusual contrast traditional rooms, choose P Williamsburg colors. For H use deep colors. inventea lypcwi"- Three residents of Mil"; Wis., invented the first pi typewriter in 1867. The to, were Christopher Latnam Carlos Glidden and Sam Soul. . r x' Rnl LMYe xvnows ,j A fraternal guild of the 1 tury. the grocers' livery xriea to restrict nn"- members to daughters men. The attempt failed. nnnhnM Efficiency ' Among the household chores tov. v. , time, and 1 attention to efficiency, " preparation, housecleaning. dishwashing. Each of the supers- .. - - 1 lOizabeth's lifeboats bvi i sons, more than the totw ry gers on tte ijriuaiuo, steamer. T0t Oit peposit Hard-Water 4. To remove a hard-wate - j from the bottom of the 1 .... Hth n 1 wwmv 4 MCSS- k (3 Ids P MINI machine, rub It cieau - .j ,. v.. v j rned iB " 1 :ioj ei ittj , nas oeeu water.