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The Butler County press. [volume] (Hamilton, Ohio) 1900-1946, October 30, 1925, Image 8

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045012/1925-10-30/ed-1/seq-8/

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FOR
COAL, LUMBER OR
CEMENT, SF.WER PIPE
WIRE FENCE, CLAY
TILE, ETC
The
Anderson-Shaffer
•any
Comp
y
Loge Bros.
Locksmiths, Gunsmiths
Machinists
C)xy.Acetylene Welding, Bicycles, Re
pairing and Supplies. Gas Man*
Ms and Fixtures.
Grinding of all kinds—
Razors. Scissors, Knives, etc.
•rd and Market Sts. Hamilton, Ohio
BANK of
HAMILTON
i:
UNION MEN
A NO
FRIENDS!
The following are
NON-UNION STORES
Act Accordingly
Liberty Clothing Co 24 So. It.
Kafl* Clothing Co 2$ High Mt.
K-liable Clothing Co 31 High Rt.
Army
and Navy
i
'. .v V
Capital $100,000 Surplus $100,000
Oct. p. Sohngen, President Clarence Murphy, Vice President
W. J. Becker, Cashier
fatmie L. King, Assistant Cashier
DIRECTORS
'£eo. T. SSlmgen Clarence Murphy
Charles Diefenbach, Jr. R. S. Radcliffe
Louis C. Sohngen Martin J. Spoerl
Wm, C. Beeler
FAIR TO ORGANIZED LABOR
A SERVICE A SPECIALTY
Gricjsmer-Grim Co.
U N E A O E
AMERICA'S FINEST INVALID CAR
Phone 47 or
GEIER'S BAKERY
Store SO
1 N *i^IM£» I j£
i
No. 422 N. Second Si.
I
The
Citizens' Savings
Bank & Trust Co.
RENTSCHLBR BUILDING
Solicits your bank account. Interest paid
on Savings Account and Time Certifi
cates of Deposit. Collections promptly
attended to
H. A. Rontschler, Pres.
Allen Andrews, Vice-Pres.
Chas. I. Anderson, Vice-Pres.
DEPOSIT YOUR SAVINGS
IN THIS BIG STRONG NATIONAL BANK
•IKK*
ROBERT. Phone 613:X CHAS
E. B. Ferguson, Vice-Pres.
Jos Warndorf. Cashier
A A A A, A A, A
v
The Home Loan &
Building Ass'n
OPEN A SAVINGS
ACCOUNT OF 25
CENTS OR MORE
Borrowers can pay back in whole
or in part at any time
6% interest.
C. J. PARRISH, Secretary
Third and Court. Streets
Deposit Your Savings with the
Capital and Surplus $5(10.000
4%
U A I Y
A N
S E V I E
Interest Paid
on Savings Accounts
Buy only Bread
e a i n i s
High St.
A C. Clothing Co. li-U High 8t.
ipoMB Schmamui JT Hick St.
Retail Clerks' Union
LOCAL 119
Get your Job Printing when yon
want It—at tto Nomparafl.
tf
NOTICE
Label
lataratliaMl
a ..:
(BtsisTrnSBt
1 He folic. wiiiK Bakers uw the Hnior L»b(l
Banner Grocers Baking Co.
Frank Mihillo
Louis Korb
Boston Bakery
Frank Geier
Elite Bakine Co.
Weik's Bread
Armbrost Broa.
George Jansea
Kroger's
H«w System Bakeries
Subscribe for The Preat.
'I
Patronize Hamilton Industries
LEADING HAMILTON CONCERNS WHO SOLICIT THE CO OPERATION OF ORGANIZED LABOR AND THEIR FRIENDS
iliJnliinTiiliJiJinlii
TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT~TTTT^sn,
'•H
NONPAREIL
FOR FINEST
1
V
PRINTING
3*6 Market Phone 1*96
K02ltK
CARBON
RED JACKET
GEM WHITE ASH
POCAHONTAS
RED JACKET
BLUE BIRD
POCAHONTAS
ANTHRACITE
a Bent
Your Rail Ticket is
Good on the Boats
HE BUTLER COUNTY PRESS
":pt
Try
1 rauea Council Alternate Tue«., Hall No"^t £f
Brew, and Soft Drink Workers No. 63 'nd and 4th Friday, T. C. ..^jSU
Barber* Union No. 1X2 2nd and 4th Mondays, Hall No. 4
Bricklayers No. 11 2nd and 4th Tuesdays, T. C. Hall
Brotherhood of Railway Clerks.. -Labor Temple
Bakt-r Union No. 81 1st and 3rd Saturday, T.'L.
Ijbony
HAMILTON LABOR LN IONS
Cigar Makers Union No. 123 2nd and 4th Monday*, Labor Teinpie. Robert Mick, 509 So. Front St.
Carpenters & Joiner* No. 637 .............. Every Tburh.. Labor Temple Peter Schmitt, 965 Main St.
itv |«ire Fighters No. 20 1st Tuesday, I Mil No 4 Charles A. Laudders, 1215 Hanowfo
Electrical Workers' Union No. 648....2nd Wednesday, Labor Temple. A. H. Payne, 409 N. 8th st.
Letter carriers No. 426 Meet 1st Tuesday, High & Monument 'Win. Biddinger, Secy., Post Office
Machinists Local No 241 2nd and 4th Wed., Labor Temple C. L. Baynes, 530 So. 11th St.
visiiMfii.Hice of Way Employes.......... -lgt ana 3rd Sundays, riaii Edgar Smith, Secy., 638 Chestnut St.
Moi.ie» Union No. «b Every Monday, Labor einple Fred E. Woodrey, 860 Central Ave.
1. M. U. No. 68 Auxiliary 2nd & 4th Friday, Labor Temple Joseph Tutas, 415 South ave.
Moloer« Union No 283 Alternate Wed.. No A! -Sesancency, 714 Clinton ave.
:M'jsician Local No. 3l Meets 1st Monday, High & Monument!. Edward Lehmkuhl, 620 No. 3rd st
iai 1'oiiahers Alternate Wed.. (. Ceo. Branded, 5833 Mt. Pleasent Pik»-^
PiUiHO*r.N Union No. 1»H jgt & 3rd Mon., Ijibor Temple, James W. Graff, 1652 Singer Ave.
Pattern Makers 1st & 3rd Friday, T. C. Hall. P. W. Kendall, 1318 Walnut St., Cincinnati.
PMint Dec Paper Hangers No. 135...-Every Thursday, Labor 'Temple Clifford Duerr, 1091 Lane St
K«m »h lerkn Union No 11 2nd ami 4ih Mondays. Labor Temple-Elmer Sauer, 549 Main st.
Retail Grocery Clerks' Union J.B8 Meets 1st & 3rd Friday, Labor Temple....Edwin Tabler, 3'34 Buckeye.
Stove Mounters Union No. 8 1st and 3rd Fri., '1'. C»rl Reister, 1132 Hensley Ave
Stationary Engineers No. 91 jst and 3rd Mon., T. C. Kuenrel. N«» 3
Siau.mary Firemen No U8 2nd and 4th Thurs, Labor Temple...'.-C. E. Butts, 338 Pershing Av«i/
Awnciinien Union No 130 and 3 Monday, Moose Hail, s p. m... William J. Welsh, care Moose Home.
Street Car Men's Local 738 3rd Wednesday, T. C. Hall No. 1 W. E. Tice, 2340 Freeman Ave.
Teamsters, Chauffeurs, Stablemen, Helpers, No. 429 .-—Gerald Froelke, 732 East Ave.
rh^wicai Stage Emp. No. 136
s
Employe? No 232 Every other Sat Otto Kaiser, Box 54.
''ypotrmphu'n! "nion No 487 First Monday J. Ferguson, care Naegele-Auer Printing Co.
IH8TRIIT OKi ANIZ*TIOVs
Boiir/f Lottie Huoffle, 7(1* dark St.. Cln'ti
•tTWIN Rss \PATS
Electrical Workers 3. E. Evans, 810 Elwood St., Middletown, Ohio
\folders Jerry Galvin, 58 Lombard Ave., Dayton, Ohio.
Moving Picture Operators G. W. Betz, 324 Sherman Avenue.
r.arp#o*«»r* Herman Perpingon, 911 Sycamore St.: Phone 3011 -Y
Painters S. M. Whittlesey, 201 S. Front St.
Plumbers James W. Graff, 16 52 Singer Ave.
Theatrical S. E Uu-k Srhief. .r2!' M:»p|f Ave.
H. PATER GOAIi CO.
E E E E N I E
Phone 159 UNION DELIVERY
Schwenn Coal Company
W. R. STEPHAN, Prop.
COAL AND COKE
5th and High Streets PHONE 23-X
A restful night on Lake Erie
Makes a pleasant break in your journey. A good bed in a clean,
cool stateroom, a long sound sleep an appetizing breakfast
in the morning.
Stouten "SEEANDBEE"—"CITY OF ERIE"—"CITY OF BUFFALO**
Daily May Iat to November ISth
Leaye Gk*daad-9|00 P. M.| Extern 1 Leave uffalo- 9^0 P. M»
Arrive Buffalo -*7^0 A. M. I Standard Time Arrive Cleveland *7:00 A. M.
•Steamer "CITY OF BUFFALO" arrive# 7:30 A. M.
Co mectiona for Niagara FalU, Ea»tern and Canadian point.. Aak vour ticket
or tourist agencr for ticket* via &. Line. New TourUt Automobile
tiate—$7.50.
Send for free sectional puzzle chart of
the Great Ship "SEEANDBEE" and
3/-page booklet.
The Cleveland Si Buffalo Transit Co.
Cleveland, Ohi
Fare, $5.50
The Great Ship
'SEEANDBEfP—
Length, 500 feet.
inches.
DUERSCH COAL CO
Cement, Sewer Pipit
or Lilly White Ash Coal on your ttext orlltr.
Coke, Feed. Phones 1 and 586
The A. J. Conroy Co.
318-322 South Second St. Eagles' Temple
COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS
CONROY'S
GOOD FURNITURE
IS AN INVESTMENT—NOT AN EXPENSE
OF ORGANIZATIONS
Sunday, C. Hall Ike Jarrett, 313 Ludlow st.
("ivr'apnu-al Union No. 290 2nd W«d Mabel Warren. Secy., P. Box 318 Phone 3685.
oman'* (nion .Uahel League vd & 4th Fri., Labor 'Temple Mrs. C. A. Rosson, R. R. No. 2.
I M1IHH.KTOU I.AKOK UNIONS
Council iat and 3rd Tues T. C. Hall Guff Miles, Box 341.
Barbers No. 70 Last Mon Arthur Emmons, 108 E. ThrW St.
Bricklayers No. 57 First and 3rd Mon
Carpenters No 1477 Ever* Mon Otterbein, 210 So. Harrison Ave
Electrical Workers' Union No. 648...4th Wednesday
Iron Steel, Tin Workers No 20 Sat following A M- Co Ton. Pay J- A. Price, 205 So. Harris* Ave
International Asso. Fire Fighters ....Clarence Hillard, Hose House No. 1.
Uj«iher! No. 317
Letter Carriers No. 188 '. Earl R. Price, Post Office.
Vhiiicians No 321 Firsl Run., A Sheringer, 10 Franklin St.
Mu^'rians No 700 Firsl Sun.. Fr*nlOhio.. Arthur Lylle. 91? Hill St., Middletown. Ohio
'"am' !ec IJaper Hangers No. 643....1st and 3rd Friday .'..J.....A- W. Stout, 696 Woodlawn Ave.
i'l»iwiHt'ers No. 409 First Mon A. Scully, 306 Castell Bldg.
Plumber* No 510 2nd and 4th 'Tues F|ank Smith. 301 E First St
"ro«sn»eit and Assistants No. 235 Second Monday Howard Bell, 1909 Wayne ave.
y'"
TV
(i V
Stanley Ogg, 612 Sycamore St.
Ray Mefford, 607 So. Second 3t
Ernest R. Legg, 326 So. 7th St.
R. A. Robards, 302 No. 11th at
-Severin Amiot, 708 S. 8th St.
Robert Danford, R. R. 1, Hamilton, O.
Win-
Bunnell. 709 Vanderveer St
F- G-
Little, 401 No. 2nd st., Hamilton
Frank Jacobs, 1002 So. Ma
.a St
FORMER MEXICAN
PRESIDENT
Refuses to Stay at Hote
Where Strike is On
By International Labor News Service
SanFrancisco, Cal.—Gen. Alvaro
Obregon, former president of Mexico
on learning of the waiters' strike at
the St. Francis and Palace hotels in
this city, cancelled his engagement for
rooms at the St. Francis and took
rooms at the Bellevue Hotel. The
story is best told in the following
two telegrams that passed between
the officers of the Waiters' Union
and ex-President Obregon:
"Rooms for yourself and party have
keen reserved at the St. Francis
Hotel. Waiters' Union of American
Federation of Labor is on strike in
this hotel, also at the Palace and
Clift Hotels. All other leading hotels
are fair. We request you not to stop
at any of the hotels named. You will
do us a favor by not patronizing
hotel operated under strike conditions
We speak for 2,200 organized waiters
of this city."
Gen. Obregon's ^reply telegram
translated into English, read: "It
gives me sorrow to learn that you are
in difficulties with your employers
and I will with pleasure seek quarters
in a hotel where there is no trouble."
The waiters have been so successful
in turning away trade from these
hotels that the Industrial Association
of San Francisco, under date of Sep
tember 23, 1925, sent out a circular
letter to all its members, claiming the
strike to be ineffective and seeking to
induce them to patronize the three
hotels mentioned.
BUSINESS CROOKED
NESS MEAN FORM
OF BANDITRY
New York.—"There is more money
stolen in New York by credit bandits
than ^by automobile highwaymen,1
Federal Attorney Buckner told a con
ventiosn of the associated dress indus
tries.
"I regard the credit highwayman as
the meanest," said Mr. Buckner. "He
not only robs the merchant, but be
trays the trust placed in him. Jte is
a thief and an embezzler,"
108 Nprtb Third Si,
AS THE WORKER
SEES HIS WORLD
5
Summary and Digest of
•important Events of the
Week. Here and Abroad
American Federation of Labor con
vention declares fcr higher wages and
fewer hours of work as production
grows, in statement of new wage pol
icy.
Employment gaining, says report
of national industrial conference
board.
Search of a private dwelling with
out a warrant is "unreasonable and
abhorrent," United States supreme
court declares.
Leaders of unauthorized strike of
British seamen call off strike in all
ports except London.
Coal operators mulct public Jf mil
lions of dollars by underhand methods
of resizing, President Lewis ,of Min
ers' Union, tells A. F. of L. conven
tion, which solidly backs anthracite
strike.
Senator Ralston, of Indiana, dies
after long illness was 67.
American Federation of Labor con
vention denounces Vice President
Dawes as enemy of free speech equity
court assailed for anti-labor decisions.
Suit of government against 51 oil
and gas companies for alleged viola
tion of anti-trust law began.
Great Britain's industrial activity
continues to decline, board of trade
report shows.
Soviet government to build one of
most elaborate tombs in world for
body of Nicolai Lenin.
New York factories make substan
tial increases to working, forces
September, state industrial comm
sioner reports. v
Poor vision affecting country's in
dustrial output, says report of Eye
sight Conservation Council.
Federation Bank of New York now
biggest bank controlled by A. F. of
L. unions, with resources of $12,500,
000, it is announced.
Panama police fire on crowd of poor
householders Remanding reduction in
high rents one killed, ten wounded
United States troops intervene.
Gasoline tax yields road fund of
more than $60,000,000 in 4" states in
six months, department of agriculture
reports.
United States bureau ©f chemistry
plans to produce new fuel from dust
may revolutionize industry.
Construction work on Mexico's big
road building program officially be
gun.
Brotherhood of Locomotive Engi
neers reported planning to build {big
packing house at Waverly, N. Y.
Great Northern railroad locomotive
smashes world record for continuous
run, hauling $5,000,000 worth of silk
Five hundred shoe workfTs strike
in Gautemala.
Annual industrial safety congress
of New York state department of la
bor to be held at Syracuse, December
1-3.
Threatened strike of cigar makers
in Tampa, Fla., averted through good
offices
of
department
"5.%#vrSpf|^4 1 n*s
*. i&
of labor con­
ciliator.
Boston barbers win strike for guar
anteed wage and percentage of re
ceipts.
Striking musicians and theatrical
employes at Des Moines, Iowa, agree
to submit case to arbitration.
Number of unemployed in Sweden
and Denmark show steady decline.
Strike of iron and steel workers in
Bilbao region in Spain to he subject
of arbitration.
Twenty-foilr hour strike called by
communists in France as protest
against war in Morocco ends called
failure by government.
Germany and Soviet Russia sign
trade treaty, effective for two years
Miner to claim royalties totaling
millions from copper companies fpr
alleged infringement of patents.
1 1 1 1
PLUMBING,
PHONE 1065-Y
1014 Central Ave.
I I I 1 1 1 1 1
v
-y
V\ -r,4
CARPENTERS' UNION
Numbers 364,993 Largest
'^Membership in New V V'
York State
By International Labor News Service.
Indianapolis, Ind.—The annual re-«
port of the United Brotherhood of
Carpenters and Joiners of America,
which has just been made public
shows the membership' of the union
in good standing totals 328,668.
There are 2,136 local unions, 140 i
district councils, two provincial coun
cils and 130 ladies' auxiliary unions.
The report also shows that 20,532
members of the union are from three
to six months arrears in their dues,
which means they are entitled to no
benefits from the general office, the i
report says.
The actual membership at the end
of June, 1925, is given as 349,200,
which together with the honorary
membership of 15,973, gives a total of
364,993.
The report shows that the state
of New York has the largest member
ship in the union with a total of 54,
444 and 184 local unions. Illinois is
second with 188 local unions and a
membership of 38,972. Pennsylvania,
New Jersey, Ohio and Massachusetts
follow in order named.
The report indicates that the car
penters' union is in good shape as to
membership and finances.
CITY CAN'T RUN BUSSES
Operation of these
busses
v !j
A-
I
I
•-&
•ifh
•a'
.A
*$/*
1
New York.—Traction interests are
happy over a decision by the New
York court of appeals that this city
can not operate busses under the state ,*»
home rule act. The decision elimi-"
nates municipal competition in a field
with a large future.
on
Is the mellowness
jj of that balanced
blend of fine old,
tobaccos that
makes you
so enjoy
smoking
Jack DedricK
ir
A*
i'
VB
pet-,
mits issued by the city may continue
as a matter of public convenience, es
pecially where such routes do not
compete with traction lines. But un
der the court decision these emer- v.
gency lines are illegal and may
be
stopped at any time.
GROCERY CLERKS UNITE
New Orleans.—Grocery clerks in
this city have organized. They are
chartered by the Retail Clerks' Inter
national Protective Association.
Coroner's jury holds negligence offe
Chesapeake & Ohio railroad was re
sponsible for fatal tunnel cave-in
which killed Awo workers.
General Isaac R. Sherwood, famous
Civil War veteran and progressive,'
member of congress, dies in his 90th
year.
WANTED
STOUT MEN and women to wear the
famous Camp Physiological Belt,
built to give you comfort. Holds
up the stomach. Lady attendant.
Dargue's Cut Rate
Rate
i n 1 1 i i n 1 1
GAS AND STEAM FITTING
"'A
Store,
242 High street. tf
Like Rare
Old Wine
*7
CIGARETTES
Ckf$rfLoMuuU2
SEWER TAPPING
Estimates Given
i i n u
8.
Ibr
4
k4

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