The Go-operative Trades and La
bor Council met Tuesday right in
regular session. President A. E.
Eggleston presided and about thirty
five delegates were present.
The credentials of Wm. Phillips
to repesent Machinists' Union,
Henry Janser to represent Theatri
cal Stage Employes, Frank Richter
and Wm. Hoppe to represent Paint
ers and Decorat®rs' Union were
read, received and delegates in
The minutes of the previous
meeting were read and approved.
A communication from the
Mconey special edditi©n enclosing
receipt for the copies purchased was
A communication from Senator
Pomerene in reference to the-Food
Bill stated that he did not know
what the senate would do with the
bill was received.
Under the head of reports of del
egates almost every affiliated or
ganization reported progress with
additional membership. Stationary
Firemen reported eight new mtm
bers and two new applications.
Molders reported strike still on at
the Niles and Peerless Foundries
with bright prospects of unionizing
both. Painters reported all busy.
Plumbers are all working.
Delegates of the local Teamsters'
Union appealed to the delegates to
assist them in creating a larger de
mand for their union button Tiiey
also ask that when buying *ee
that the teamster has the butt
The meat cutters ported tuat
they have signed up about seventy
live per cent of their shops A few
refuse s:gn but it is thought that
they will do so i e near fut
The commit ippointed at !hv
last meeting to meet Peter Morner
manager of the Kroger stores for
the purpose of unionizing the bake
shop reported progress and that
this firm will likely be usin
bakers union labels in the ne
liuia-U »IJ 1
i ported progn
A lenghtv U was maa
with severai other committeemen
who were appointed some time ago
to investigate th- complaints
against the Red Ar The report
was very encouraging and.he statfcf:
that all of the complaints investi
gated wei' «iplJned them
thoroughly and that if iy other
trades unionist wished to i tigatf
complaints they could dr Sev
eral mort. u mes n the
committer 'o leok a i Tbev
cliUviMtl£ tiic stlike I he UioKi
e s a e n i a k e s a e i
workers, and w!!! tlu
Chas. Vaughn, A. F. of J,. or
ganizer reported that the Textile
Workers were getting along uicelj
and that the giils are doing picke
duty at the Woolen Mill
BtO. Eckeit of the MoAA-i s' 1
ion explained the council In
conditions at the Niles plant ant
lb-, cause of the Molders strike.
A publicity committt U aj up
pointed by. the council to boost tht
Labor Day picnic and celebration.
This committee is composed of Ted
Smith, John Connell, Sam Hilpo!
steiner, Swain Corson, Bob Putht ff
George Wiseman a«d McGill. This
committee will do the heavy work
in getting all trades unionists in
line on Labor Day. The council
intends to make the largest show
ing they have ever made on Labor
reported that some of
A protest was
bartenders about the city will not
serve the molders who refuse to as
sist the striking molders at the
Niles foundry. There are six of
these men who would do everything
they possibly could to break the
strike, but the molders are going
to win this strike and these men
are going to find themselves hunt
ing other jobs.
colored laborers coming from the
south taking the jobs of the strik
at the Hooveu
Textile Workers' Union No
1089, of this city will give their
first annual Lawn Fete at the
Champion Park, Saturday after
noon and evening of this week.
Good music has been procured for
the entertainment of those attend
ing and the largest crowd ever on
the Champion Park grounds is pre
dicted for this event. The proceeds
derived from this affair go into the
strike fund for the benefit of those
members who are on strike.
The Womans' Mooseheart Le
gionaires, Hamilton Chapter No.
28, will give a Lawn Fete at the
Moose Home, south Second street,
Tuesday July 10, from 4 to 10
o'clock. There is a live bunch on
the committe in charge and all the
Moose members are boosting it.
Woe be to the Moose who fails to
attend this affair.
The Hamilton Temple, Pythian
Sisters, No. 436, will give an Ice
Cream social and Lawn Fete on the
lot at the K. of P. Castle Hall, on
N. Second St., Saturday afternoon
and evening of this week. These
affairs by the Pythian Sisters are
always popular and no doubt the
usual larg'.- crowd will 1 e in attend
The Catholic Hi will give their
annual Lawn Fete on the grennds
of tin High School, corner Sixth
and Dayton streets, Wednesday
July 11th, and Thursday July 12th.
There is no doubt the attendance
i ibis two day affair will be vei v
t*e because of its popularity.
Vacation Time Is Here.
have ciosed tor the snu
f), now the small boy ca.:
pursue, without restraint, his que.s
for pleasure. But it is not he alone
who has been eagerly awaiting the
summer season, for we grown-ups
i planning .i i 1 .•«•. *.i
V day labo
The summer vacation should als
vide a change from the every
day scenes, and already thousand
of vacationists have wended thei
way Great Les and, par
ticuiaiiy o Lake hiwhere are
vto be fori (he fi largest
steamers tA- -i wVer
cf the w
The largest and most magnificent
oi hese steamers, the Great Shi
Seeanht ," is now running daily
eland and Buffalo, and
immense popularity .is attested
the large volume of passenger
This trip n '.i U •. tut
vacationist but also tc wear
commercial traveler wh
ing i itner at Cleveland or
Buli o .1:00 :u., may break
:•. i'-cdhiug ui. i.rs sleep
and reach destination iv 7 30 the
following morning, in pierfy of
time and with the inclina ,t to
lhe da\ 's struggle »-ar'iv.
Examinatious For Many
State Jobs To Be Held
Thi- Industria' Cor(Ui :.vs on of
Ohio is hing spec ai tnvestiga
tors for in division of investiga
tion statistic® claims investi
gat01 s for the division of claims
and claims examiners for the work
meu's compensation insurance de
partme^t of the commission. The
pav for the positions runs from
#1200 to $1500 annually. In order
to get an eligible list from which
the permanent appointees will be
named the State Civil Service com
mission has called examinations to
be held earl} in July.
Information regarding these and
many other examinations to be con
ducted by the commission during
the first half of July is contained
in the official bulletin of the Service
Commission which has just bt-n
lucluded in the other positions
for which tests will be held are
those for male clerks in state de
partments, a supervisor and specia
eye nurse for the commission for
the blind, assistant physician for
all state institution^, a moving pic
ture machine operator, a publicity
specialist and assistant sanitary en
gineers for the state board of health
draftsmen for the professional and
Union Made Shoes
scientific engineers' group, field of
ficer for Ohio Penitentiary, and
chaueffsur-mechanic for the State
Copies of the Bulletin, which
should be in the hands of all pro*
pective applicants, will be mailed
free upon request to the State Civil
Service Commission, Columbus,
Moose Arranging For
The committee appointed by
Fort Hamilton Lodge, Loyal Order
of Moose to arrange for the big
euting to be held on the Fair
Grounds on Saturday, August 4th,
is a busy crowd these days prepar
ng a program fo* the big affair.
To say that it will be a good one is
putting it midly. They are going
after big things, iudging from what
they have already done. At their
last meeting they contracted with
the Howard Aviation Company of
Chicago, for the appearance here
of Walter Bullock, known as the
World's Greatest and Most Daring
Aviator Fly. He will make two
flights and no doubt will prove a
wonderful attraction as people in
thi? vicinity don't get to see an
aeroplane very often the last sec-a
heie was when Beaohy flew at the
The comuiH'ot- also contused
for a fireworks display which they
claim will be one of the finest ever
seen on the Fair Ground. Tins
contract was awarded to an eastern
firm who are anxious to gain a
footing in this Dart of the counirv,
ereTore the -h e assured oi a
splendid disp.»i. Tne committt
arranging for n a -y other attr?
Wichita, Kan., —Every
1 ntracting plast n lais city
but one has accepted the new wage
scale of Plasterers' union. Rates
i 1 '..•! I- an ho
Marvin In World Work.
Dreaded Two Things.
Nicholas Romanoff, late c/.ar of Rus
sia, dreaded two things—assassination
and revolution—and neither was a vain
fear. Since 1801, when be was assault
ed and wounded by a Japanese named
Sango and escaped death only by the
prompt action of Prince George of
Greece, up to his abdication, there
were thirteen attempts to assassinate
The concensus of opinion of the busi
ness men of the country affiliated with
the Chamber of Commerce of the Unit
ed States is that the government should
make provision for the dependents of
eaolisted men in the army and navy.
The New York legislature adjourned
without taking action on the full train
crew law repealer, which passed the
Seven hundred unorganized machin
ists of Chicago struck for an eight
hour day and the union scale of wages.
Many joined the union.
Coppersmiths iu Cincinnati suspended
work to enforce the eight hour day,
which has been granted by several
largo concerns. These workers are
frfilllatod with the Sheet Metal Work
The Bartenders' union of Pittsburgh
baa reduced the work week of seventy
two and eighty hours to not over sixty
K&d raised wages $3 a week.
James C. Cronin, president and busi
ness agent of the Molders' union, local
15, of Philadelphia, was arrested In
Chester, Pa., recently charged with "in
tlting to riot, agitating and causing
trouble for the government in time of
The True and the False.
president of a bank when asked
by a young clerk how he could dlstin
(Ulsh the counterfeit bills from the
good said. "Get familiar with the good
Mils and you will recognize the bad
MUs at sight." Here is a vast volume
of general wisdom summed up Ln a
single sentence.—Christian Herald.
Sin may be clasped so close we
not aee it» face.—Trench.
iicuvti Falls, Pa. ju'.y u.
About 100 retail clerks his city
an^ vrinity have organntcu a union
an 11 affiliate with the Retail
C'erks' T-t. P- as
Why Was Ariesttivi.
An American frit iniue lu Port
an Priaco had a useful house
servant by tlio name of Polisemai, who
earned the notable sum of 5 gourdes
($1 gold) a week and found. The fed
eral authorities kept arresting Pollse
mai for military service and his em
ployer got tlrHl of tfoing to h«\'idquar
tern about onee a week to pry hhu loose
from the army. He found that the
continual arresting was due to the fact
that several oflicers wanted Poilsemafs
FEW HAVE TO SERVE SEN
TENCE IN -BuNE DRY"
Governor Campbell Orders that
No More Requests for Len
iency Be Made By State Par
don Board Accused Wen
Have Powerful Friends
"Bone Dry" Arizona, supposedly the
tnost parched spot in America, is not
So "dry," alter all. Listen to this
from the Arizona Republican:
The recommendation of Governor
Campbell that the Board of Pardons
and Paroles issue no more recommen
dations for the relief of persons con
victed of bootlegging will be given gen
eral approval. Comparatively few of
the bootleggers who have had lnflu
ential friends have served out the
terms for which they have been sen
tenced, and in many cases the fines
assessed against, them hrive gone by
the board, it is remarkable how many
Of the bootleggers have become ric
tims during their incarceration of dia
ease which would certainly end in
death in their cells unless they were
released. From which w» conclude that
the bootleggers are persona of elx
tremely low v 'i.ility. much more so
than thievet !. a.ai other classes
v. ho phi--'.- themselves behind the bars.
it Is To Laugh.
The whole- 1 surninj' ut of jail of
these offend-!- against .he constitu
tion of the .state tends to make a joke
Of the constitution and to over-ride the
will of the people so decidedly express
fd last Nove n., It is an encourage
ment to repe: /folalions of the pro
liibition law conveys an impres
sion that it 1
Goverr-r !s Angry.
In his letter to the Board of Pardon*
and Paroles, the Governor says, in
"The cost or ag evidence and
conviction in rging' oases is
great. Increasing tter complaints
from county off! are being re
ceived at this office agsinst the parole
of such prisoners, and the impression
is abroad that there Is little use of
spending great sums of money to bring
these people to punishment, if our acta
are to make them tree upon the paj*
xnent of fines, or bocause they are in
physical and mental distress such as
Is alleged to v executive clem
'There is no doubt that the traffl*
in intoxicants has been increasing. It
is carried on boldly at the present
time. No good reason can be given
why all such miscreants should not
suffer the full penalties for their skill
fully premeditated acts, regardless of
their influence or past record as law
abiding citizens. The laws governing
these practices are not obscure and
they are widely understood. I firmly
believe that It is not only the large
profit which attracts persons, who
might otherwise become economic fac
tors hi our industrial life, Into this
Illegal traffic, but the comparative to
munity from punishment which your
recommendations and my acte of clem
ency lead them to expect, should they
be caught and sentenced."
IN "DRY" WA8HttiOTON.
In the Minneapolis Tribune tha
readers find the following dispatch:
"Seattle.—Logan BiHiagaley, con
fessed head of a gigantic liquor selling
ring operating on Paget Sound, who
escaped from the immigration deten
tion station April 22, surrendered yim
terday to United States authorities.1*
MINTING GUft DIMES.
The Way the Silver Coins Ar« Marf*,
Counted and Packed.
The process of diuie making is an
interesting one. The silver bullion is
first melted and run into t\.« pound
bars. These in turn are r«:. t'i: HI^I
fm:t!cr-'-*r ro!!nr« "-rrm.. i «.»•
bootlegging rather respectable
breach of th" i.iw n.t withstanding it
is engaged in
men who have
ecupied the lowest levels of society.
A very large number of the bootleg
era who hav« been cnnvictRd are sec:
1 ad, third a: i offenders
hey took ••«.• .L ise it in
volved only inimum of ultimate
All applications for oardon or parole
by many respect a'- •. uiw-abidlng citi
zens who. we think, would thank the
Governor and the Board of Pardons
and Paroles for relieving them of
Signing petitions in the future. As a
rule, these signers either know or care
nothing about the bootlegger. They
iig-n, with inward reluctance, because
tomebody has «ked them to do so
There is no so low in the scale
of humanity U he Is without indi
rect connection with the best people
fa his community. He has a friend
Slightly, but only slightly, higher than
himself. Ttiat friend has a still higher
friend, and so the line extends to the
rppermost level. The line frequently
find generally runs an upward, tortu
ous course along a political line, or
maybe a lodge line, but anyway it
runs upward through the whole struc
ture of society.
the coin. Tnese silver
strips are then passed through a ma
chine. which cuts them into proper size
for the presses, the strips first having
been treated with a kind of tallow to
prevent their being scratched in their
passuge through the cutters.
The silver pieces are then put Into
the feeder of the printing presses and
are fed to the die by automatic ma
chinery at the rate of 100 per minute,
48.000 dimes being turned out in a
regular working day of eight hours.
As the smooth pieces are pressed be
tween the ponderous printing dies they
receive the lettered and figured im
press iou lu a manner similar to that
of a paper pressed upon a form of
type. At the same time the piece is
expanded In a slight degree, and the
small corrugations are cut Into Its rim.
The machine drops the completed
coin Into a receiver, and it is ready
for the counter's hands. The instru
ment used by the counter is not a
complicated machine by any means, as
one might suppose. It is a simple cop
per colored tray, having raised ridges,
running across Its surface at a dis
tance apart the exact width of a dime.
From the receiver the money Is
dumped on the board or tray, and as
It Is shaken rapidly by the counter
the pieces settle down Into the spaces
between the ridges. All these spaces
being filled, the surplus coin Is brush
ed back Into the receiver, and the
counter has exactly 1,250 silver dimes,
or $12o, on his tray, which number Is
required to fill the spaces. Tho tray
is then emptied Into boxes, and the
money is ready for shipment.—St Louis
THE GLORY OF CORN.
Our Crop the Biggest and Best of Any
Kind Qrown In Any Land.
"No nation can starve," writes our
secretary of agriculture, "which raises
ln a year 8.000,000,000 bushels of
Not only not starve, but it can live
without wheat live well and grow
fat. Who says eating corn Is a hard
Corn comes to your table ln twenty
different uniforms and every one erf
them a perfect fit.
American corn is the biggest and
best crop of any kind grown in any
country of the world.
Search the earth around and you will
find no other product of the field so
beautiful as corn ln midsummer,
standing In long, straight rows like
soldiers, with green 1'sinners stream
ing. In autumn these rows turn to
myriads of tents, which fill with their
yeliow ears lU,(KMj cribs with food too
good for any king.
Corn alone saved John Smith's colo
ny at Jamestown and so gave our con
tinent its first English settlement.
Cora kept from starvation the pil
grims ln Massachusetts and led very
properly to the first Thanksgiving day.
The American Indian placed
white races under an unpayable
W e e S s
hot corn ini.:'
the griddle i-r
you cannot v
I tell you. i' i ..
couple of til" v V. .!
write us a i.i •.••• 'U be
did about the !"::iiadel
Hn3"i ti-.e a ].
When a t:.
very tight .••• i -..
thus allowing the (lag to drop slightly
away from the pole, the wind will spill
out of it. This will do much to prevent
the flag from wrapping around the pole.
A little experimenting will show how
much to slack away the lower corner.
It depends on the size of the flag and
the angle of the pole.—New York Sun
Tbe fortifications for the defense of
the Panama canal consist of seacoast
forts at each end of the canal and field
fortifications around the locks. The ob
ject of the seacoast forts at the canal
terminals is to prevent an enemy ln
time of war from entering and blocking
the canal by sinking vessels ln It.
Caught by Cupid.
hear your brother went on a fish
ing trip with a fashionable party to
"Yes. I told him he was making a
mistake to go on such a fishing trip."
"He got hooked LouisvUle Courier
How He Pleased Them.
"The paper states that you pleased a
big audience at tbe banquet last
"The paper is wrong I did not ap
"Um. I guess the paper is right"
Daughter Was Right.
She—But. father, he is the only man
S love. Father—That's right, my child,
am glad that a daughter of mine does
iot love more than one man at a time.
Laboring toward distant aims sets
the mind in a higher key and puts us
at our best— Parkhurst
bime In the Garden.
Lime will speed up garden crops. It
Is particularly beneficial on new land.
For both flower and vegetable gardens
hydrated lime Is safest to use. Sprinkle
it aroxmd the base of the plants ami
along the rows close to the plants, but
not touching them, and work it in the
•oUL—New York Sun.
"My first rich patient was the mak
tag of me," confessed the doctor.
"Did you make a marvelous cure?"
"Oh, no. But I got enough money to
move into a fashionable neighborhood,
and then I called myself a specialist"
236-246 W. 37t!» St., New York
STOP IN FOR
We carry a full line of
i cCall's Magaz?
and McCall Patterns
Have More Fri
il in fx
-t'.v 4.I S
tiotis A. M. Docker}, 1.
ta .t Postmaster Gener:
April 25, 1917 forbidding a.
subscriptions at less than fift
cent of the regular subscription
price, the special subscription price
of this paper to members rgan
ized labor of twenty-fivt s per
y e a w i e n
Also new and rental Storage Batteries
for all cars.
Agents for Firestone, Diamond, Silverton
Cord, Racine and Mohawk Tires.
Repairing of all kinds by expert
The Dominion Auto Supply Co.
13-16-17-19 High St.
Charles H. kelim
A^ks your vote and support ior
«3tay away trom Hamilton, Uaio
strike still on at the Black & Claw
25th Annual Labor Day Pic
The sub-commit He* sty.
by the chairman are as follows
Printing committee: Ed, Weiss
Amusement committee, Nc.
john Gfroerer, Adam Westnck
Wm. Phillips, Chris. Eichel, Geo
Mayer, Frank Maiiani.
Amusement committtc No
John Buhi, Ernst Snow. Prank
Refresh»*nt committee. Henry
Betscher, Chas. Stephaxi, Arthur
Sapp, Wm. Wolstenholm, Mrs
Edith Vaughn, Mrs. Ada Corson
Mrs, Mary Finfrock.
Country Store Committee, Henry
Fremgen, Wm. Bennett, Albert
he decision of the Democratic Prima
0 be held Tuesday. Aug. 14, 1V17
To The Public:
Reduction in price of cars tor funerals and weddings Four
dollars for 5-passenger cars and $5 for 7-passenger cars.
130 Main St. Boih Phones
Ceep 0 Style I
\sie at once.
any one of i
Arthur Marks and Burk
i- is com
led Smith, john Connell,
polstetner, Swain Corson,
«i-irc Wiseman and
lusic committee, Henry Brinker
Hartman and Albert Brown,
hairn A, E. Eggleston
ecretj rlenry Brinker.
reasu Henry Betcher
rand A rshal: Ernst Snow
K O S & K
Organizers and Busi
AiiUu A iA ji L.
ideuce. S10 So -:cc .•! Street
PWe «08 X.
ion, Residence, 98.'
Bell Phore 403 X.
nd Paper Hangert
Smith, Paper Makers' Ut
sidence, Hotel Hamilton,
aie Phone 31. Bell Phone 31.
wain B. Corson, Carpenter1
ers' Union, No. 037, Resr
7 Brosev Ave., Bell Phone
tuuoi, liiifciiitii Ager
Union, 258 Walnut St.
•vm Oeppinger, Business Agent
•A atrical Stage Employes' Union,
High St. Home Phone 1101
Brennan, Business A^ent,
Stage Employes' Urion No. 13b.
Residence 205 South Third street.
ohn Buhi, Teamstrs Uniou
'A me Phone 1G27-X.
Lieu clostertnan, Polishers,
j. F. Eichorn, Bartenders, 7
W. J. Gregg, Hoisting Engineeis
i W. Great Miami Boulevard.
Wm. Schneberger, Cigarmakets'
125 Samuel street.
George Richardson, Teamsters'
310 Wayne, Ave., Bell Phone 541
Home Phone 2541
Earl Nyswander, Carpenters' 2o
N. Main street.
Geo. Eorah. Plumber*' corner
Washington and Main, street
L. Haeffele, International Mul
ders' Union. Residence, 764 Clark
street, Cincinnati, Ohio.
S. Front St.
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