THE LABOR ADVOCATE
The Labor Advocate Official Organ
20-21 Thorns Building. Phone Canal 5511
OFFICERS OF THE COUNCIL
President Jos. A. Cullen.
Vice-President Phil. Fischer.
Recording Secretary and Business
Agent Fred Hock, SO E. 12th St.,
Phone Canal 1800.
Amalgamated Glass Workers, No. 9.
Meets 1st and 3d Fridays at 11 4 E. Court St.
President, Geo. Recti.
Secretary, Harry James.
Asbestos Workers' Union No. 8.
Meets every Tuesday at 1313 Vine St.
President, Chas. Cassidy.
Secretary, Wm. Cook, 111 Kindlay st.
Business ARcnt, John I.. Owens, 2374
Kemper lane. Phone, Canal 11B4.
Ilridce At Structural Iron Workers,
Meets every Monday at Central Turner Hall,
HOT Walnut St.
President, Thomas Gearing.
Business Aent, Thomas McKwen. 29 E.
Twelfth st. Phone, Canal 1800.
Secretary, Pert Wagner.
Cement Workers Xo. S2i.
Meets 1st anil 3d Tuesdays at Workmen's
Hall, 1318 Walnut st.
Corresponding Secretary and Business Agent,
Jos. Nolde, 29 East Twelfth St. Phone Canal
Composition and Asphalt Hoofers,
Meets lsr anil 3d Wednesdays at 1318 Wal
Secretary, Wm. II. Jackson, 428 W. Sixth st.
ICIectrlcal Workers No. 212.
Meets every Wednesday at 1313 Vine St.
President, J. E. Mcl'.nlilen.
Recording Secretary, W. II. Slater, 2505
Trevor pi., North Fair mount-.
Business Agent, Jos. Cullen; Office 29 E.
Twelfth it. Phone, Canal 1800.
Krr.seo Painters' Union No. 13.
Meets 1st and 3d Saturdays at 1322 Vine st.
President, Charles Marx.
Recording Secretary, John Mallos, 1005 Vine.
Financial Secretary, J. II. Schroedcr.
ninzli-rs' Union No. 387.
Meets every Tuesday ar Central Turner Hall.
President, Oscar Stinker.
Secretary, Al I'eldmau, Central Turner Hall.
Hardwood Finishers' Union, 830.
Meets 1st and Sit Wednesdays at Central
Turner Hall, 1407 Walnut sr.
President, Ben Brims.
Secretary, I'rcil J. Drcyer, 2330 Clifton ave.
Hodrarrlers' District. Council.
Meets 1st and 3d Fridays at 131 Walnut st.
President, Rnhert Price.
Secretary, Philip Smith, 1717 Hughes sr.
Business Agent, W. T. Jackson, 29 E.
Twelfth st. Phone, Canal 1800.
Iloilcarriers' and ItuildliiK Laborers'
Union No. llii.
Meets every Tuesil.iv at 1318 Walnut St.
President, John W. Floyd.
Business Agent. W. V Cordell, 29 E.
Twelfth st Phone, Canal 1800; Residence
Phone, North 4338
tV?e y. m. c.a.
commended liy Icmllmr exports of
country as complolo mid thorough.
liiHtructors nr Blclllcd nuto en
Klncor8. Latent elnctrlcnl equip
ment nnd Ignition HyHtcmn.
INSTRUCTION ON 1015 FORD
CAR nnd EQUIPMENT.
Itlir. Willie Truck fur I)l-iiiiii(rnlliiii
Cut Out and Mall for Catalog.
V M ft A 7lh & Walnut,
I ITIa Wb fl
'the Union Store
I'hiinc, C. .1H5I-1.
MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS
aa Went Slxtti st.
Specialties: Shirts, Hosiery, Uudcru car
Extra Sues in Everything.
Fillmore Music House
528 Elm St., Cincinnati, O.
The place to get music, and hand and
orchestra Instruments. Call and get
acquainted with us.
Financial Secretary and Treasurer
Warden Jas. McIIalc.
Scrgcant-at-Arms Geo. Koch.
Trustees Tiios. Anderson, Philip
Gasdorf and Charles Lolirum.
Ifodcarriers' Union No. 127.
Meets 2d and 4th Fridays at Harvey and
Russell sts., Covington.
President, Martin Haggard.
Secretary, Philip Smith, 1717 Hughes St.,
Hoisting and Portable Knfrincers
Meets every Wednesday at 114 E. Court St.
Secretary, Roy Hcrlicrt, 120 Clark st. Phone,
Business Agent, Roy Herbert, 29 E. Twelfth
st. Phone, Canal 1800.
Lathers' Union Xo. -17.
Meets every Wednesday at 217 W. Twelfth.
President, Charles Case.
Secretary, Harry Ilubcr. '
Business Agent-, Edw. Lane, 29 E. Twelfth
sr. Phone, Canal 18G0.
Marhle Workers' Union No. 28.
Meets 2d and 4th Tuesdays at 1318 Walnut.
President, Joseph Foster.
Secretary, A. J. Streatch, 741 Richmond st.
Mosaic Granite-Terrnzzo Layers and
Helpers' Union No. 1-153-1.
Meets 2d and 4th Tuesdays at 1318 Walnut.
President, Dante Ilertoncini.
Secretary, Carlo Rossi, 1241 Martin st.
Business Agent, Dante Bcrtoncini, 981 Pa
Brotherhood of Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators of America.
.Meets every Monday at s. e. cor. Ninth and
President, Louis Slclrel.
Financial Secretary, J. C. Kunzclman, 211B
Corresponding Secretary, Oscar Matthews,
921 W. Ninth st.
Business Agents, Phil Gasdorf and Samuel
Kelly, 29 E. Twelfth st. Phone, Canal
LOCALS A FFILIATKI).
Local No. 88G.
Meets 1st and 3d Wednesdays at Warsaw
ave. and Wells. Price Hill.
President, Wm. Ninton.
Secretary, C. E. Simonson, 3034 Warsaw av.
Local Union No. 50.
Meets every Friday at s. e. cor. Ninth and
President, R. H. Sickniann.
Secntarv, F. G. Hummel, 017 Gesr st.
Local Union No. 308.
Meets every Wednesday at Central Turner
President, Vincent Doty.
Secretary, Edw. Hammond.. .
Local Union Xo. 13 (Fresco
Miets 1st and 3d Saturdays at 1322 Vine st.
President; John Marlschen.
Secretary, O, Itiestcr, 837 Armory ave.
Local Union No. 221 (Siit Writers)
Meets 2d and 4th Fridajs at Odd Fellows'
Pri-.sidint, Ed. Macke.
Secretary, K. L. Trcnary, 2484 Seegar ave.
Local Xo. 387 (Glaziers).
Meets every Tuesday at Central Turner Hall.
President, Win. Rohh.
Secretary, Al Fcldman, Cculral Turner Hall.
Local Union Xo. 553 (Paper
Meets every Friday at 802 Main st.
President, John Clements.
Secretary, Alex Young, 802 Main st.
Local Union Xo. 238 (Covington) .
Meets every Thursday at Workmen's Hall,
122 Pike St., Covington.
President, Sam Kelly.
Secretary, J. A. Smilh, 1112 E. Thirteenth
st., Coviugfou, Kj.
Local Union Xo. 251 (Newport).
Meets every Tuesday at n. w. cor. Tenth and
Ann sts., Newport.
President, Walter M. Bjram.
Charles Brauch, 331 W. Eighth St., New.
Hardwood Finishers' Union No.. 830
Meets 1st and 3d Wednesdays at Central
Turner Hall, 1407 Walnut st.
Secretary, Fred J. Dreyer, 2330 Clifton ave.
I'lastcrers' Association No. 1.
Meets every Monday at n. w. cor. Fifth and
I'liiinhers and disinters Xo. 59.
Meets 2d and 4th Tucsdajs at Teamsters'
President, Frank Twecdie.
Secretary and Business Agent, Thos. Ander
son, 29 E Twelfth st.
Sheet Metnl Workers' Locnl Xo. 284
Meets every Friday at Vine and Mercer sts.
President, Aug. Grimes, 1710 Fcrnwood ave.
Secretary, A. L. Brooks, 0130 Prentice st.
Sheet Metal Workers No. 34C.
Meets 2d and 4 th Fridays at 2192 Central
President, Lawrence McGill.i 2120 Vine st.
Secretary, Henry Wahl, 2510 Fairv'iew ave.
Sheet Metal Workers No. 72.
Meets 2d and 4th Mondays at 130 Pike St.,
President, George Rice, 1121 Banklick St.,
Secretary, Chas. Wln'tcomb, 033 Main St.,
Sheet Metal Workers No. 1-11.
Meets every Monday at s. w. cor. Twelfth
and Walnut sts.
President, Fred Hock, 29 E. Twelfth st.
Recording Secretary, Matt Enyart, 908
SIkii Writers' Union No. 221.
Meets 2d and 4th Fridays at Odd Fellows'
President, J, Mack.
Secretary, E. L, Trcnary, 2484 Seegar ave.
Business Agent, Charles Lohrum, 29 R.
Twelfth St. Phone, Canal 1800.
Steamlltters' and Helpers' Associate
(U. A.), Xo. 392.
Meets 1st anil 3d Fridays at Cosmopolitan
President, Tlios. Colina.
Secretary & Business Agent, Philip Fischer,
20 E. Twelfth st. Phone, Canal 1800.
-Meets 1st and 3d Tuesdays at s. w. cor.
Twelfth and Walnut sts.
Secretary, Jas. E. Stockton, 3710 Follette
'I III! Layers' Union.
Meets 1st and 3d- Fridays at s. w. cor.
Twelfth and Walnut sts.
Secretary, John O'Connor, 730 E. Sixth st.
PAY IS LOWER IN CINCINNATI,
Wanes in Cincinnati arc 10 to :.'()
cents an hour less than in other cities,
and the efficiency system makes it hard
for their incinliers to do the task set hy
employers, the -Machinists' Union said
in a .statement issued December 7 to
justify the strike.
"The machinists offered to stilmtit to
arliitration, which scents to show they
have a justiliahle cause for this strike,"
the union said.
"William Ltlackmaii, of the Depart
ment of Labor, and the State Industrial
Commission, have failed to adjust mat
ters, and hundreds of machinists are
leaving Cincinnati for other cities," the
The union asks a forly-eie,ht-hour
week, runniiiK ciu,ht and one-half hours
the lir--t live days, and five and one-half
hours on Saturday, anil time and half
pay after regular hours. The same rate
of pay as at present, and recognition f
an Employes' Committee on (irievances,
also are asked."
"Wanes locally are on a par with those
paid elsewhere, and aliovc par with pre
miums and liouuses," August II. Tctieli
tcr, President of the Cincinnati llickford
Tool Company," said in reply.
"Our efficiency system is hased on the
settled fait that all workers are not
etially efficient, ami those who do the
most and hest work should net the most
money. We are Hcttine; away from the
old idea that one man earns as much
"We can prove hy the way our shops
arc runnitiK that few machinists have
left the city.
"We won't auree to arliitration, be
cause we have nothing to arbitrate."
THACIIKKS FAVOIt COMI'l'LSOKV
Uichniond, Va. The State Teachers'
Association, at its convention in this
city, declared for compulsory education
to replace the present system, which
leaves the question optional to the vot
ers of the various Virginia school dis
tricts. The teachers declared this latter
system was merely nil expedient.
WOltKMKX'K Fl'Nl) INCKKASKK.
Columbus, (). The State Industrial
Commission reports that the State
Workmen's Compensation luinil has
reached a new record. There are now
(i(ili,l"l employes insured, 17,8'.l" employ
ers payiiiK premiums into the fund, and
a balance in the State Treasury of $,
SSI.rt'.l". On an average, eight employers
are joining the fund every day.
HYDRO STRIKE CALLED OFF
Toronto. Canada. The Electrical
Workers' Union has voted to call off
the strike against the htlyro-elcctric
commission, and this municipally con
trolled utility has made a record in that
it is the first to reject an award agreed
to hy a hoard of investigation and con
ciliation appointed by the Dominion gov
ernment under the industrial disputes
This law is intended to check strikes
and lockouts in public utilities. It pro
vides that a strike or lockout is illegal
before a hoard, appointed by the gov
ernment, investigates and reports on
Under this act the electrical workers
asked for the appointment of a board to
consider their increased wage demands.
The board made an award in favor of
the workers, which was rejected by the
commission in charge of this public
utility. To enforce the award of the
government's representatives, the men
They have now declared the strike off
and have accepted less liberal terms
than those favored hy the company's
representative on the conciliation hoard.
The ending of this strike is bound to
have a far-reaching effect throughout
the entire Dominion as it will undoubt
edly increase opposition to an act that
has been declared to be the last word
as a strike preventative in public util
ities. The Industrial Banner, official news
paper of Toronto trade unionists has
this lo say of the hydro-electric com
mission's policy :
"Incidentally it may be stated that the
commission lias handed out the hardest
blow to the Canadian disputes act that
it has ever received. It is well known
that a growing number of the labor or
ganizations are openly antagonistic to
the act, which they insist favors the em
ployers as against the employes. Under
its operation the workers on a public
utility can not go on strike until an in
vestigation is held, and it is pointed out
that sometimes that occupies weeks and
enables the employers to prepare for
trouble and secure strike-breakers to de
feat the efforts of their employes to
secure better conditions. The action of
the hydro-electric commission will have
a tendency to strengthen the hands of
the element who are in favor of the re
peal of the act."
(,'OMI'IOXSATION ACT UI'IIKLI).
Des .Moines, Iowa. The State Su
preme Court, in the longest decision
ever filed in that tribunal, has upheld
the Iowa workmen's compensation and
employer's liability act. The Consoli
dated Coal Company of Colfax had re
jected the compensation feature of the
act and was only liable under the em
ployers' liability act. An employe sued
the company and was awarded damages
for injuries by the Jasper County Dis
trict Court. The company, in its appeal,
attacked the constitutionality of the law.
It also held that the lower court had
erred in refusing to permit it to prove
to the jury that it was not responsible
for the accident. The supreme Court
upheld the company in this latter con
tention and remanded the case for re
trial. "In all other respects," said the
court, "the decision below is right and
the vitality of the statute Under con
sideration is hereby affirmed."
CO.MIiAT'i"IX! WIIITK I'LACUF,.
Lansing, .Mich. The State Education
al Department is arranging to carry the
State-wide campaign against tubercu
losis into the public schools of Michigan,
During the week of March (1, next, pub
lic school teachers will act jointly in
The State Board of Health has dis
covered that many rural schools are re
sponsible for the spread of tuberculosis.
It is stated that "the little red school
bouse" is passing, and that buildings
erected on standard lines is the rule in
many school districts.
I'KKSIONT F()l WITT.
Retiring President Richard 11. Witt,
of the Blaine Club, was presented with
a handsome trunk .Monday, at the final
meeting of the old hoard of directors of
the club and the new president, George
Ir. Schott was presented with an ivory
gavel suitably inscribed.
ADVOCATES OF TRUE TEMPERANCE
Buy their Wines and Liquors from
.136 West Sixth Street
Special Attention (Wen the Theatrical Prefeuion. Large Dining Room Suitable lor Clnb or Society Banquet.
THE HOTEL FOR UNION MEN
NEWLY WOTIP T TT f 4 IT H MAXNEUBAUEK
EQUIPPED MLKJ L ILL JlXKJ JYIJCwIV Pioprtctor
15-17 West Twelfth Street :-: CINCINNATI, O.
IIANIIY I'OW ALL THEATRES PHONE, CANAL 1236
Wear . . CROWN Clothes
FALL and "WINTER rtt -g Ready For
WOOLENS 1)1C3 Selection
We make all our carmen ts an the premises $W" UNION MADE Q
Open rRfiUW TAII fiRIWr CC 1309 VINE Branch Store,
Evero Evening ViJTIV 1 VlLjUlYlllVJ LU. STREET Brighton
RELIEF URGED BY PROBERS
Washington. The Committee on In
dustrial Relations, formed hy Frank P.
Walsh, in co-operation with trade union
ists and others who recognize labor's
leadership, will hold its first formal
meeting at the headquarters of the com
mittee in Washington. December 11.
Members of the committee are now put
ting the finishing touches to the bills
which Congress will he asked to pass in
order to strike down the abuses ex
posed hy the Commission on Industrial
Relations, with especially reference to
the forces that block labor in its effort
to organize. One of the most important
of these measures is intended to pro
hibit the importation in interstate com
merce of strikebreakers, armed guards
and machine guns.
The A. I, of L. Convention at San
Francisco had this to say of the new
"We most heartily indorse the work
of the United States Commission on In
dustrial Relations and welcome the sup
port and co-operation of the proposed
Committee on Industrial Relations, with
the end in view of furthering legislation,
both National and State, in harmony
with the fundamental principles of trade
unionism, as expressed in and hy the
American Federation of Labor."
A. F. of L. Vice-President O'Connell,
together with A. F. of L. Treasurer
Lennon, took an active part in the work
of the Commission on Industrial Rela
tions. They arc also members of the
"With the commission's report before
them, I can not see how Congressmen
can refuse to act favorably on the meas
ures we are submitting for their con
sideration, said Vice-President O'Con
nell. "They not only have the facts be
fore them as they never did before, hut
the demand for action is now backed
by the tremendous power of a public
opinion which has been aroused by the
bearings and reports of the Federal
Slljl, 11 REPUBLIC I : J
SvBi n Sio6ap f 1
K'llH l TREAD I .'
f.ssii. i n. i ii:.m i u.u.si
He is the personification of the quality
and workmanship dial uoes into
Republic Rubber Co.
20 E. Ninth St.
Tel., Canal 5470 CINCINNATI, 0.
The Star Union Baking Co.
Strictly -kr Union
119 W. Canal St. CINCINNATI, 0.
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