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Digitized by the Internet Archive in 2011 with funding from Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation GENERAL OFFICERS OF THE UNITED BROTHERHOOD of CARPENTERS & JOINERS of AMERICA GENERAL OFFICE: 101 Constitution Ave., N. AFL-CIO President Lane Kirkland and Secretary-Treasurer Thomas Donahue wave for the cameras following their unanimous re-election to office. Brotherhood Wins Broadcast Awards The International Labor Press As- sociation recently held its first Film and Broadcast competition, and the UBC emerged with three awards.
20001 GENERAL PRESIDENT William Konyha 101 Constitution Ave., N. An overriding theme of the con- vention was the determination to carry forward the new spirit of solidarity with policies and programs to spur union growth, preserve workers rights and deal with economic and political change in the years ahead. General President Konyha joins in the welcome for US Senator Ted Kennedy to the convention. ^^HI^I^^^^H General Secretary Rogers talks with United Auto Workers President Douglas Frazer. General President Konyha accepts one of the three awards from ILPA President Jim Cesnik.
Delegates took time during the ses- sions to celebrate the first century of achievement for the Federation, since its birth as the Federation of Orga- nized Trades and Labor Unions in 1881.
• The federal government was urged to use its credit control author- ity to offset tight money policy and ex- cessive interest rates and to channel funds into productive uses, including housing, and to stop unproductive credit flows that aggravate the eco- nomic situation with speculative ex- cesses and merger activities. The United Brotherhood's official delegates to the AFL-CIO Convention, shown above at a convention table, included General President William Konyha, First General Vice President Pat Campbell, Second General Vice President Sigurd Lucassen, General Secretary John Rogers, General Treasurer Charles Nichols, District Board Members Joseph Lia, Raymond Ginnetti, Anthony Ochocki, Harold E. • It urged the placement of tem- porary restrictions on harmful imports to prevent added penetration of Amer- ican markets by foreign producers and further weakening of the nation's in- dustrial base. • It called upon Congress to re- store public service jobs for workers unable to find jobs otherwise. • It called for the establishment of a Reconstruction Finance Corporation, as was done under the Roosevelt Ad- ministration, to revitalize the economy with loans, loan guarantees, interest rate subsidies and targeted tax bene- fits for retooling and growth of basic industries, with special consideration for high unemployment areas. NOTE: Readers who would like copies of this cover unmarred by a mailing label may obtain them by sending 50t in coin to cover mailing costs to the Editor, The CARPENTER, 101 Constitution Ave., N. • It urged the revival of emergency public works programs. Bryant: Robert Argentine, secretary of the Western Pennsylvania District Council, and Paul Miller, secretary of the Los Angeles, Calif., District Council. Standing approximately 18 inches high, they are from left to right, the carpentry trophy, the mill-cabinet trophy, and the millwright trophy. (The complete list of delegates is contained in the picture caption at right.) Among the significant policy posi- tions taken by North American labor at the convention were the following: • The Federation called upon the federal government and private indus- try to do their utmost to provide the people with low- and middle-income housing.