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Ovnouu, Okoak OioimtBD iUiM or Hamilton ahd Vicinity. TttH NONPAREIL PRINTING CO PUBLISHERS AND PROPRIETORS Subscription Price One Dollar tper* Year Payable- tn Advance. Whatever ia Intended for insertion most 'fee lutenticated bv the name and address of the «rritrr not necetsarilv for publication, but as a fuarauter of good faith. Subscribers chanj?iiiK their addteM will please notify ihis office, giving old and new address to insure regular delivery of paper. We do not hold ourselves responsible fot any views or opinions expressed iu the articles or eonwuuuuations of correspondents. Communications solicited from secretaries of all societies and organizations, and should .be addressed to TUB BUTI.kr County Prbss, 326 Market Street, Hamiton, Ohio. The publishers reserve the right to reject any advertisements at any time. Advertising rates made known on application FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16, 101*. Entered at the Pot (office at Hamilton, Otu, at Second Clan Mail,Matter. Issued Wbeily at 826 Market 8t*rst, Hamilton, Ohio. Hohki Tblbfhon* .809. &BI.L vm—x. Endorsed by the Trade* and Labor Council of Hamilton, Oblo. Endorsed by the Middletown Trades and Labor Council of Middlelown O Endorsed by the Labor Legislative League of Butler, Preble and Mont gomery Counties. Endorsed by Metal Trades Council oi Hamilton Uhio. JERE Sullivan, president of the International Bartenders' Union, says: "This is not the time for bar tenders to quibble over small mat ters, but it is the time for every bartender to get out and hustle for his job." This statement from Sul livan is broad and should go straight home to every man connected in any way with the liquor and saloon business. The bartenders should be on the job every minute up un til and including November 3rd. There should be no drones in this work and it will take the best kind of work to bring the results re quired on election day. Your JOB is everything to you Mr. BAR TENDER, and your JOB is your HOME. Are tect it? you going to pro A few nights ago some of the citizens of the second ward, mostly young boys, resented the state ments made by same of the dry speakers who spoke in that section of the city. The people of the sec ond ward do not approve of what these boys did, but when ministers of the gospel make statements that the working class who are employ ed in saloons should be buried alive* there should be no surprise when the people of any community rebel agai 1st such remarks. The wets are trying to make a clean cam And after looking, then visit us and be con vinced that our line of footwear surpasses all others, being snappier and more complete in the minutest detail, and the very lowest in prices. BOYS, TO THE FRONT—Cute little chaps, who wreck polish, grain and most W. G. paign and if the drys want to do likewise they will refrain from tsak ing remarks that even children know arc unfair and unchristian like. A few days ago the state indns trial commission awarded to Mrs Katheiine Brinker, of 507 N. 3rd St., widow of the late Herman Brinker, $8,744. Mrs. Brinker re ceives this money through the Workman's Compensation Law which law was placed on the sta tute books of the state by the LA BOR UNIONS. What would Mrs. Brinker have received had it not been for this law, would the obso lete liability insurance companies that one time operated in thi* state compensated her for the loss of her husband? No not a penny would she have received. It is likely that the Black & Clawson Co. would have done something for Mrs. Brin ker but the liability companies would have compelled her to resort to the courts and there she would have lost out. The Workman's Compensation Law is like an angel from heaven to the many widows in the state, who have been unfor tunate in loosing the bread winner •f the family. THE people of Butler County are of the opinion that the work on the new High and Main St. bridge is progressing slowly and that the contractor will not complete it on the specified time. There should be no worry as the contractor is stalling all he can for fear he will com pie: e the bridge before time and the public will get next. By the way the great contractor is very much vexed at the union men for giving him a little publicity on changing his mind. He says he did not change his mind after he promised to employ union carpen ters on the job. The business a gent of the carpenter's union says he did promise, and the business agent of the painters who were both on the committee to meet with the commissioners says he promised, and then he told them that he had changed his mind. He is so wrought up over the truth that he got real mussy in an up town cafe last Thursday night and bystanders say he let out some awful language after there were no union men pres ent. We want to inform the great contractor that it is this kind of promises and language that is breeding socialists, anarchists and \V. Ws. This paper is too clean to publish the language. Tobacco Workers Will Dance The Tobacco Workers of this city will give their annual dance in Lindley's hall, corner Front and High Sts., Saturday evening, Nov ember 7th. The Tobacco Workers always draw big crowds to their dances and the dance on Nov. 7th will be no exception. The commit tee has arranged for a prize waltz which will be one of the featurf sof the evening. Tickets to this dance are 25c for gems, ladies are free. The place where you get the best 15 cent and 25 cent hosiery. ''Give me another A tl Cassaday MASS MEET THIS LABEL IS ALWAYS IN THE BEST CLOTHING. HATS AND JHAAUOASUCRY .'/-j/sryS/fOF DR. E. L. HENES DENTIST Over Heeler's Drug Store, 134 High St. ARTHUR BURNS Appeals To His Fellow Bartenders BRO. BARTENDERS:— It is not merely a question of continuing our organization, it is a question of being able to have legalized occupation to follow after November election, we are due to get right on the job, if you are not already there. There is real hard work before us, we cai't afford to leave our share of the work to oth ers, for even now we are confronted with a superior force and it is going to take every ounce of energy of every member to overcome the work which ha? been accomplished by the anti's during their several years of preparation. Our opponents among the sumptuary legislation advocates number many thousand We can not hope to expect to a chieve the results which will per mit our continuation as catering industry employes by wishing for victory. We must either get in line with oui sleeves rolled up and do a man's task in the coming con test, or else lay down and have the citizens of our respective commun ities calolog us as fellows with a yellow stieak which any city or town would be glad to get rid of. To reiterate the November election means bread and butter to you and I and those who are depending on us. Choke off the silly stuff, let the comedy rest for a few weeks, wade into the fight with determin ation and vim, stick to the last minute and if we win, which we hope and pray that we will, no one will be quicker to render the real workers a generous measure of praises than the writer and the friends ©f our International Union. Keep everlasting in mind that we must win and so conduct yourself that no other result will be possible. Once more I will say, chuck that "give up" in the sewer and forget it, let your mind embrace but one thing to win in November, you can't lose if you act and talk like a winner. ARTHUR BURNS. Sec'y. Little Bits. Mr. Ed E. Baker, International Organizer for the Clerks' Union is still very busy in this city at the present time organizing the local clerks. Baker is doing nice work in getting new members and it will not be long until the clerks can al so boast of a large union. XJ Hon. Jos. J. Pater will make a German address at the German House on Court St. Sunday after noon at 2:30. Mr. Pater will thor oughly explain the Heme Rule and Prohibition amendments to be voted Out Of The Hmh Rent District Shoe Store That Saves You Money 1914 LOOK ALL OVE,R TOWN everything else that goes into a shoe. We have the goods that stand the racket with plenty of style thrown in $1.50 Better lor $1.75, $2.00, $2.50 MEN'S FINE SHOES-The latest to be found in our line and the prices are 50c to $1 00 per pair below the other stores, Marion, of _L The State Industrial'Commission granted awards to the following: Clarence Dinwiddie, of 1218 Hanover St., Hamilton, O. was awarded $75.43 for an injury rec ently sustained by him while in the employ of The H. P. Deuscher Co. Hamilton. A medical bill of $'23 was also paid for him from the state insurance fund. These awards of the commission were granted under the provisions ef the Ohio Workmen's Compen sation Law. The state industrial commission has just granted an award of $3744 to Mrs. Katherine Brinker, 507 N. Third St., Hamilton, for the death of her husband, Herman Brinker, who a few weeks ago died from the effects of an injury sustained while in the employ of The Black Claw son Co. at Hamilton. Medical and funeral expenses were also paid out of the state insurance fund. ts Upon on November-3rd arc1 it hoped that a large crowd will turn out to hear bitni a*. everybody welcome. n 0, S. F. OF L. is Mr. Frank Bradbury a meftiber of Machinists Union, and seme years back an organizer for the In1 ternational Association of Machin ists was a visitor who called at the Press office this week. Frank is now on the road for The Toledo Punching Machine Co., and says he is making good. "Brad" who is fam'linrly kivwr about Hami! ton is looking the picture cf health. Endorses Home ule YounfStown, O., Oct. 15—The Ohio State Federation of Labor went on record in favor of the home rule amendment to the constitution at the session of the convention Thursday. But one voice was raised against the adoption of the resolution favoring the home rule amendment, John Robinson, of Canton. Miss Nida Pangle, delegate from Toledo, carried the convention off its feet by her speech favoring home rule, and it was several min utes after her address before Chair man Farrel could restore order. The resolution adopted^was: "Be it resolved, That the Ohio State Federation of Labor, in con vention assembled, again declares against prohibition, and fully ap proves the action of the Executive Board in its recent reiteration of the declaration of the Ohio State Federation of Labor in favor of home rule for cities, municipalities and townships in the sale of liquors. The resolution brought forth a flood of oratory, led by Thomas H. Mugavin, a delegate from Cincin nati, who spoke in favor of the adoption of the resolution, and when he concluded his speech the convention broke into a tumult of applause. Awards Made This Week By The Industrial Gommls sioit Of Ohio. Brinker's death was the result of CLEM PATEJV Ohio, For Home Rule and Against Prohibition blood poisoning caused by a nail on which he staged while at work. Besides tha widow, a son and daughter will beurfit by the award whicli was granted under the pro visions of the Ohio Workmen's Compensation Law. NEW MEMBERS Enrolled By Retail Clerks At the meeting held by ths Ike- tail Cleiks Tuesday night, several new members were emolled and app ications were receivtd from several more. The clerks are mak ing great strides and not only thes male cltrks but the lady clerks are getting iut rested in the needs of organization. Ed. E Baker, In ternational Organizer for the clerks attended the meeting and gave the new applicants some good s und facts on the benefits of the organ ization. Wm. Finfrock, business agent of the Painters also attended the meeting and gave the members a little talk which was very well received and appreciated. The next meeting will be held Tuesday night, October 27th. More clerks will te taken in at this meeting. SCAB John Cunneon, a member of Mach'nists' Union of Chicago, has been employed by the dry forces of this countv to deliver speeches a gainst the Home Rule amendment, and for the Prohibitior amendment. Cunneon has been visiting the diff erent shops but has been receiving little encouragement in appealing to union men. The members of labor unions in Hamilton consider a man like Cunneon who will take the stump to assist in the unfair campaign of voting men out of em ployment on the sams footing as a scab. A scab is a man who will take another man's job, and any man who by his vote throws men out of employment is no better than a scab. John Cunneon you Tiave violated your obligation. Persian Bread. The Persian native bread today Is very little different from that used a thousand years apro The Persian oven is built of smooth masonry work in the ground and is usually about the size of a barrel Many of them have been used for a century. The dough is formed into thin sheets about a foot long and two feet wide and slapped against the side of the oven. It bakes In a few minutes. Whole Hog or Nona. Whole ho? or none" refers to Mo hammed allowing his followers to eat all except one portion of a pig, but fail ing to mention what the portion was, so that if a Mohammedan did not leave pork strictly alone he might as well consume the whole bog as risk eating tny part of it Might Just as Well. "Why. don't you move Into more comfortable quarters, old man^" "I can't even pay the rent on this miserable hole." Well, since you don't pay rent why not get something better?"—Boston Transcript. Bravery. Willie—Paw. what is bravery? Paw Bravery Is something that makes a man lose the use of bis legs when he wants to run. my son.—Cincinnati En quirer Know how to give without hesita tion. bow to lose without regret, how to acquire without meanness we'll be pleased to show you our line at $3, 3.50, $4, $4.50, $4.75 We have very snappy styles in the $2.25 and $2 50 grades. DOUBLE GOLD BOND STAMPS FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Speaker. Chas. Band Concert 6:30 to 7:30. Let everybody come out and hear the truth 421 South Second Street E. 1 will take whitt belongs to me. will lay hold of my MESSAGE TO LABOR. To the Editor of the American Federation ist: I feel that I can in good con science and with a heart full of deep conlidence send a word of cheer to the workers of Amer ica. No one can look about him with frank eyes, either in our beloved •01111 try or in any of the "great nations of our time which have civilization in their hands, without feeling that there is a steady movement both of pur pose and of action toward jus tice and a fuller comprehension and realization of the essential rights ai.d liberties of men. The movement may be slow, may at times seem distresaiugly and dis eouragingly slow, but it is un mistakable. and all that we have to do to set it forward with ever increasing momentum is to think Justly, purpose the things that are right and be afraid of noth ing except to be unfair and selfish and hasty when interests as great as the country itself are involved. Organized Labor Endorses Home Rule Amendment WOO DHOW WILSON. H-WI-H-W-l-l-l--M-I-M.. M-l-l-M- RESOLUTION: "Whereas t^e voters of the State of Ohio will bavd to decide at the coming election in November whether state-widt pro hibition should be established for the State of Ohio, and "Whereas, an amendment to the Constitution of the State of Ohio providing for home rule as far as the liquor question it ooucerned has been proposed ard submitted tc the electors, and "Whereas, au amendment has been proposed and submitted to the electors by the prohibitionists, providing for state wide prohibition, and "Whereas, the adoption of the last named amend ment Wcnld inflict untold hardships upon a large portion of the pop ulation of the State of Ohio, therefore be it Resolved, that we, the dtlegates to the Labor Home Rule League assembled do hereby emphatically protest against any and all prohibition legislation, and be it further "Resolved, that we hereby endorse the proposed a mendment to the Constitution of the State of Ohio, providing for home rule in its broidest application, and be it further s- "Resolved, that we pledge ourselves to do all in our power to assure th adoption of the home rule amendment, and be it further "Resolved, that these resolutions be given to the press for publication." Labor Home Rule League. Labor Legislative League of 3rd Cong. Dist. Co-Operative Trades and Labor Council. Metal Trades Unions. Brotherhood of Stationary Firemen. Teamsters' Union. Carpenters' and Joiners' Union. Musicians' Union. Cigar Makers' Union. Paper Makers' Union. Brewery Workers' Union. Stove Mounters' Union. Barbers' Union. Painters' Union. Laborers' Union. Bartenders' Union. Machinists' Union. Iron Moulders' Union No. 68. Stove Moulders' Union No. 283. 1 OWII.N I will bring com fort and abundance to all. 1 w 1:i bring peace and joy to th** multitude. All mankind will be blessed. All the inhabitants of the earth made glad. For I am greater than greed. I am mightier than Mammon. I am Labor.—Ada M. Stimson. Lawrence Nl. Larsh Kindly solicits your vote and support lor County Treasurer At th« regular election, Tuesday, Nov. 3rd Vaughn, Chairman -A Insist on the Union Label on all your purchases. "Here is AnswerTin Wthe ebsterS NEW INTERNATI0N5L 1 THE MtRRIAM WLBSTER 3 Every day in your talk and rendingr, at home, on the street car, in the office, shop 3 and school you likely question the mean incr of some new word. A friend tusks: ,jg hat makes mortar harden?" You Beeic the location of Loch Katrine or the pronun ciation of jujutnu. What ia white coal? =g This New Creation answers nil kinds of ,= Questions in Laiuruafje,History. Biography, fc= Fiction, Foreign Words, Trades, Arts and |h Sciences, with final authority. |g 400.000 Words, 6000 Illustrations* Coat $400,000. jg 2700 Pag**. 5= The only dietionarywith til'' new divided pace.—char acterized as "A Stroke of 5 Genius." India Pap«r Edition: On thin, opaque, fttronf India paper. What a Bhtis faction to own theMarriam Webster in a form so Ii^ht and so convenient to u»-1 One hnif the thickness and Weight of Regular Edition. Regular Edition: s On strong book paper. Wt. 14% I fos. Sue lJiHi S inches. S Writ* for *p«ctra«n pt(M, Ulunrationj, etc, Mention UJt publication *nJ rec«!ir# j= FH£E k 2 at pock»t g| Bbpt. I G, & C. MERRIAM I C0.» fl Springfield, Mass?