The Co-Operative Trades and Labor
Council met Tuesday night in regu
lar session. President Chas. Hosea
presided, and twenty-five delegates
iiswered the roll call.
The credentials of Ted Smith, to
represent Machinists' Local No. 241
for a term of eighteen months, were
read and delegate seated.
The credentials of Dale Gaines, to
represent milk and ice cream wagon
drivers to fill the unexpired term of
Ed. Dulli, were read, received and
The minutes of the last meeting
were read and approved.
A communication from Homer Gard
%«llich was sent to Chas. Hosea, presi
dent, was read. Mr. Gard stated that
General Hugh S. Johnson, administra
tor of the national recovery act, ask
ed him to set up in Hamilton a cam
paign committee to be a part of the
national recovery movement to speed
the return of prosperity. He asked
that President Hosea represent the
Trades and Labor Council of Hamil
ton and to attend a meeting at the
assembly room of the Hamilton Y. M.
C. A. at 7:45 o'clock Wednesday eve
ning. On motion the communication
was received and ordered complied
The electrical workers reported that
they have for some time been trying
to get two more delegates to attend
the central body meetings as dele
gates. Their president promised to
have one or more delegates at the
Machinists reported that there is
very little work. White Star and
Auto Park garages are union con
cerns. Also reported that the Ma
jestic refrigerators' are non-union.
Milk and ice cream wagon drivers
reported organization in excellent
condition. White Cross, National and
Highland Park dairies are still non
Metal polishers report very little
Molders 68 reported that they held
a packed meeting Monday night, and
that they have launched an extensive
Molders 283 reported that all of
their members are working.
Painters reported that the dele
gates were instructed to ask the
council for a financial statement of
tlie council condition. On motion the
request was complied with.
Pattern makers reported that their
business has increased slightly.
Plasterers reported that their inter
national requested that the local send
their working agreement and other
data to be sent to Washington.
The barbers reported that they are
getting along fine these days, and ^in
tend to go right along with Presi
dent Roosevelt's recovery act he is
putting on. The recovery act will
regulate the prices, hours and create
fair and honest competition. There
will be no cheap shops and everyone
will charge the same prices, and in
60 days all will be getting 50 cents
for hair cuts. The barbers' license
law will also become effective Septem
ber 29. The barbers have a drive on
at the present time for new members
and a good many are taking advan
tage of it and joining the union.
The committee to wait on the pro
prietor of the Moose Restaurant re
garding the non-union Purity bread
reported that the proprietor stated he
would use union bread if the commit
tee would see that two other restau
rants purchased R.
The council voted to meet evesy
Tuesday night until Labor Day.
The secretary was instructed to
write Wm. Green, president of the
A. F. of L. and find out if he could
send a speaker for the Labor Day
Printed copies in leaflet t'orni of Ordinance
No. 3369, passed by the Council of the City
of Hamilton, Ohio,
July 19, 1933, are on
flle in the office of the Clerk of Council for
inspection, said ordinance being, "An Ordi
nance amending Sections 34.3310 and 34.3340
the Hamilton Municipal Code of 1931, re
lating to electricity rutes, and repealing ex
isting- Sections 34.3310, 34.3340 and 34.J721
It was moved and that the
council ask the painters, plasterers,
carpenters, plumbers and electrical
workers to do some small repair work
about the labor temple free of charge.
The motion as presented carried.
AUTO TAX MONEY
Another check was received Satur
day by John M. Harlan, Butler county
auditor, on distribution of money re
received from sale of automobile
license tags, the accounting being to
July 1. The check called for $5,307.12
of which the county fund receives
Municipalities receive $1,531.75,
shares being as follows: Hamilton,
$683.25 Middletown, $742.75 College
Corner, $3.25 Millville, $1.25, Mon
roe, $3.75 New Miami, $15.50 Ox
ford, $50 Somerville, $28.25 Tren
SPEED BOAT RACES
To Be Held at Woodsdale,
Sunday, August 27, will be a great
day for local lovers of speed boat
racing. It is the day of the second
annual regatta, sponsored by the
Hamilton Boat Club. The racing will
take place over the course on the
Miami river at Woodsdale. Racing
will begin at 1 o'clock p. m. sharp.
There will be four events for pro
fessionals with cash prizes for the
winners totaling $250.00. For the win
ners of the amateur events there will
be prizes of merchandise or trophies
equivalent to the cash prizes. All
events will be run in two heats of five
Those participating and attending
will find improved race course—new
and greater docking facilities—plenty
of help to launch boats and equip
ment—plenty of parking space. En
tries should be returned to Francis A
Ribar, 427 Oven street.
PHONES 48-78. ROSS AT "D"
FRESH SHOULDER RIBS
FANCY BOILING BEEF
Advertise in The Press.
effective as of date July 17, 1933.
July 28—It Clerk of Council
Tired but happy, the millions who are visiting A Cen
tury of Progress, the Chicago World's Fair, find benches
scattered throughout the grounds for restful recreation
Here are visitors lined along the sparkling lagoon, with
the Hall of Science and the towering Sky Ride In the back
Printed copies in leaflet form of Ordinance
No. 3370, passed by the Council of the City
of Hamilton, Ohio, on July 19, 1933, are on
file in the office of the Clerk of Council for
inspection, said ordinance beint?, ''An Ordi
nance providing for salaries and compensation
for officers and employees in the division
outdoor relief by enacting new Section 17.6395
of the Hamilton Municipal Code of 1931, sup
plementary to existing Chapter 17", effective
on and after July 19, 1933.
July 28—It Clerk of Counc/I
CHICAGO MARKET CO.
Corner Front and High Streets Telephone 4506
World's Fair Crowds Find Restful Spots
PETER TRIES TO CALL ON
HEN Peter Rabbit returned to
the dear Old Brier Patch he
could think of nothing but his new ac
quaintance, Short-Tall the Shrew.
This was quite like Peter, Anything
new arouses his curiosity so that he
can think of nothing else. He would
have liked nothing better than to gos
sip with some of his neighbors about
Short-Tall and his affairs, but to do
this he would have to admit that he
knew little or nothing about Short
Tall, and this he couldn't bring him
self to do. You see Peter felt very,
very foolish every time he thought of
how Short-Tall had been one of his
There Was Short-Tali Darting
One of His Little Paths.
neighbors for so long and all the time
had been mistaken by him for a mem
ber of the Mole family.
So Peter said nothing to anyone,
not even to little Mrs. Peter, but re
solved to make up for lost time. The
very first chance he got he slipped
over to the old log where he had met
Short-Tall. He Intended to make a
call. Now Peter couldn't see under
the old log, so he couldn't tell whether
Short-Tall was there or not. He called
but got no answer. He thumped with
his feet. Finally he thumped right on
top of the old log itself, and then
looked quickly to see If anyone ran
t. No one did. It was quite plain
at Short-Tall wasn't there.
Then Peter remembered what Short-
Increases Wa^es and Adopts
Officials of the the Hamilton Coke
and Iron Company, last Friday an
nounced a 15 per cent increase in
wages, effective as of July 15, and
the adoption of the forty-hour week
for the workers in the plant. The
reduction of working hours will mean
additional employment of 40 to 50
Under the new plan, while the
wage increase is 15 per cent, it means
that some of the lower branches of
pay, laborers, etc., will receive in
creases as high as 23 per cent. The
company's pay roll will increase 18
This wage boost will effect 300 per
sons now employed by the Hamilton
Coke and Iron Company, as well as
the 40 or 50 who will be added to the
payroll. The forty-hour week will not
affect foremen and those in managei
ial and superintendence work. All in
these classes, however, will receive
the increas in salary.
The action of the company, the off!
cials announce, is in line with its
plan to take part in the great nation
wide business recovery plan.
The inhabitants of New Haven
Scotland, a little fishing town, are
of Scandinavian descent.
THE BUTLER COUNTY PRESS
Tall had said about his private little
paths, and jumping down from the
old log he began to look for them.
Now It didn't take Peter long to find
a little path, for there was one leading
right away from one end of the old
log. It wasn't much of a path. Of
course such a little fellow as Short
Tall wouldn't make much of a path.
It was very much like one of the pri
vate little "paths of Whltefoot the
Wood Mouse. In fact Peter would
have supposed that this was just what
It was, had It not been for what Short
Tall had said. It was only about half
an Inch wide.
"He told me to follow his path and
we might meet," said Peter to him
self, there being no one else to talk to.
So he started to follow the little path.
Presently he came to another little
path, and where the two little paths
Joined Peter sat down and scratched
his head In a puzzled way. "Now
how am I to know which way to go?
he muttered. Finally he decided to stick
to the one he had started on. Half a
dozen jumps brought him to where
this little path branched. Peter was
stuck again. Finally he chose one of
the branches and started on, only to
have this branch lose Itself In a whole
lot of little paths, which crossed and
recrossed and were seemingly all
mixed up. Just looking at them made
"I'm not going a step farther," de
clared Peter. "What Is the use? I don't
know which path to follow and if
did, It would merely lead Into an
other little path and I wouldn't get
anywhere." A sudden thought struck
Peter and caused him to sit up with
a funny look on his face "I wonder,"
said he slowly, "I wonder If Short
Tall was simply planning to have fun
with me, when he told me to follow
one of his little paths and perhaps we
would meet. Anyway, I've tried to
make a call, and that I couldn't is no
fault of mine. Now I think I'll go
home. My gracious! What a lot of
mlxed-up paths! Short-Tall must do
an awful amount of running about.'
"I have to," snapped a sharp squeaky
voice. "I'd starve if I didn't."
Peter looked behind. There was
Short-Tail, darting along one of his
"Walt a minute!" cried Peter. But
Short-Tall had vanished.
©. 1913, by T. W. Burges*.—WNU SarvlM.
The big hall on the second floor 03
the labor temple was jammed witl
members of Molders' Union No. 68
Monday night. Lawrence O'Keefe, in
ternational president, and Franl
Bahmgartner, international secretav
came to Hamilton and attended th
meeting, and started the organizing
campaign which is now going on
From the reports of the meeting th
membership of 68 is intact, and onl
a few local molders do not belong
the union. It is the intention of th
campaign to get the remaining mold
ers who are not members, into th
organization. When the Molding bus
iness revives you can rest assure
that No. 68 will have a hundred pe
cent molders' union.
The Labor Day picnic committe
held a session after the central bod
meeting last Tuesday night. It aj
pears that the committee has bee
lagging a bit this year and the diffei
ent committees do not have the ne
essary pep as they should. However
grounds committee reported that the
have secured the fairgrounds for th
outing. The committee was instruct
ed to secure a contract.
Condon, of the karno committee,
reported that the Hamilton Radio
Service would like to install ampli
fiers for that amusement. That com
mittee was instructed to install it if
they saw fit.
Jarrett reported that he has secur
thc dance platform and that he
may only use the orchestra in the
The committee on soft drinks re
ported that one soft drink concern
would give 100 per cent profit for the
All other amusements and conces
sions are in the making.
TOM MUGAVIN DIES
Thomas H. Mugavin, 58 years old,
3890 Isabella avenue, Cincinnati, O.,
died at his home Tuesday night of a
heart attack. Mr. Mugavin formerly
was a councilman from the Sixth
ward and editor of The Chronicle, a
local publication of the American
ederation of Labor.
During the last presidential cam
paign Mr. Mugavin took the stump
for President Roosevelt and made
number of speeches in different
parts of the country.
Surviving Mr. Mugavin are his
widow and two children, Robert, 18,
and Phyllis, i6. Funeral arrange
ments have not been completed.
Thos. H. Mugavin was well known
Hamilton, especially by the local
members of Painters' and Paperhang
ers' Union. By trade Mugavin was
BAR RACE BETTING
The Butler County Agricultural
Society has decided to prohibit pari
mutuel race betting at the Butler
County Fair. The decision of the
directors was made informally at the
annual picnic of the directors, and O.
Barnhouse, superintendent, and
their families, held at the fairgrounds
with instructions to the secretary to
place the same on the minutes later.
The matter of allowing betting was
given much thought by the directors
before concluding that such betting
would not be compatible with the
present standards of the fair, in which
the 4-H Club members, of high school
age, take a prominent part.
Butler Aerie No. 407, Fraternal
Order Eagles, will be represented by
four delegates at the state conven
tion and two delegates at the national
convention of the Fraternal Order of
Eagles ,to be held at Cleveland, Au
gust 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7.
I JIUII II
For a Complete
UNION Job of
Delegates to the state convention
are: John F. Doellman, Harry W,
Hetterich, Charles Schrichte, Judge
A. J. Pater. Those who will attend
the grand aerie sessions are: George
Brandhoff and Ben H. Hilbert.
Principal among the items of bus
iness to come before the state aerie
at its cconvention will be a report
by Ohio Eagles for passage at the
polls in November of an old age pen
sion bill for the state. This report
will be made by State Secretary M. L.
Brown, Springfield, who has active
charge of the campaign.
J. F. MeNairiara Heads
Firemen and Oilers
Boston, Mass.—The twentieth trien
nial convention of the International
Brotherhood of Firemen and Oilers
with 175 delegates in attendance, re
elected John F. McNamara, of Bos
ton, as president of the organization
for the ensuing three years. This is
Mr. McNamara's third term.
The convention also elected the fol
lowing vice presidents, all for the
John Conway, Newark, N.
James C. Goscoyne, Montreal O.
Zoecklein, Cincinnati James Clarke,
New York Albert Nelville, Washing
ton J. L. Kelley, International Falls,
Minn. William H. Pearce, Toledo,
—and the forst is Yet to Come
Demand Both The
326 Market St., Phone 1296
LABOR DAY PICNIC
Following is the personnel of tbii
Hamilton 1933 Labor Day celebratiott
Charles, Hosea, chairman*
Mabel Warren, secretary*
Chas. Chapen, treasurer.
Grounds—Chas. Chapen and mem
bers of Carpenters' Union.
Advertising, Big Wheel, Firework*
and Concessions—Stanley Ogg and
Candy Wheel—Chas. Butts and
members of Stationary Engineers'
Ice Cream—E. Nicholas and mem
bers of Plumbers' Union.
Country Store Charles Baynes,
Robert Service and members of Ma
Lunch—Mrs. Lottie Rosson and
members of Women's Union Label
Korno—Otwell Condon and members
of Milk Wagon Drivers' Union.
Dance—Ike Jarrett and member* of
Stage Employes' Union.
Soft Drinks—Chas. Mignery and
members of Molders' Union 68.
The auto committee will be ap
pointed at the next meeting.
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