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LOUIS GRIM, President
FUNERAL HOME DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE PHONES 62 63 The Griesmer-Grim Co. A E I A S V E S I N V A I A Monuments and Markers SELECT BARRE GRANITE We feature select Granite from only Union quarries in the Barre, Vermont, district. Our plant is complete and we invite you to come and visit and see how this work is done. We cut and polish in our own plant CARPENTER'S MEMORIAL STUDIO 924 High St. Phone 2540 Hamilton, Ohio COAL FROM DELIVERED BY Union Drivers GIVE US A TRIAL You Will Be Satisfied! Phones 47 and 160 O I E U E S CARBON BLUE JACKET BOB WHITE lo-i-tRs KOPPERS MIAMI COKE H. PATLR COAL CO. 159— PHONES—4980 THE Anderson- Shaffer COMPANY A STRONG BANK & TRUST CO. WTHE /"SW7^sJ NATIONAL A N K A I O N O I O —and the Worst igYet to Come House Labor Committee Approves Bill for Equal Labor Voice in NRA Washington, D, C. (ILNS)—The house labor committee has voted to report favorably the Connery bill, giving labor equal representation with industry on all governmental ad ministrative boards and agencies. PAUL A. SICK, Sec'y-Treu. i The Co-Operative Trades & Labor Council Do Their Banking Business With Citizens SAVINCS'BANK&TRU$T'C9 KAMILTOM 'OHIO* We can serve You as Weil wepomG R»HQ- LUliiLi CONSERVATIVE BANK OF FRIENDLY SERVICE ilillllUHIIlIll The bill would apply particularly to code authorities. Labor leaders testifying before the committee during hearings on the measure said that one of the princi pal reasons for failure of the NRA to help labor has been the overwhelming preponderance of industrialists on all administrative and policy-forming boards. LEADING HAMILTON CONCERNS WHO SOLICIT THE CO-OPERATION OF ORGANIZED LABOR AND THEIR FRIENDS DUERSCH COAL CO Cement, Sewer Pipe Try our Ebony or Pocahontas Coal on your next order COKE. Phones 1 and 586 YOUR DAY'S WORK counts for more if you make a part of your earnings work for you. FIRST NATIONAL will help you to do this, as it has helped so many thousands of Hamilton's workers since 1863. KOSiLK OF ^TRUST"0)T DISTRICT ORGANIZATIONS Molders' Conference Beard Chas. L. Huter, 419 Roosevelt ave, Piqua, O. Truths Pondered While "Then gently scan your brother man"— HAMILTON LABOR UNIONS Trades and Labor Council Alternate Tuesdays, Hall No. 1 Stanley Ogg, 1039 Hamilton Ave. Bakers' Union No. 81 1st and 3rd Saturdays, Labor Temple..Cornelius Nichting, 1269 Shuler Ave. Barbers' Union No. 132 2nd and 4th Mondays, Hall No. 4 E. R. Legg, 227 South 7th St. Bartenders' Local 169....Meets 1st Mon. & 3rd Tues., Labor Temple Thomas Brennan, Secy., 1102 Edison Ave. Brew, and Soft Drink Workers No. 83....2nd and 4th Fridays, Trades CoucD.Ray Mefford, 607 So. 2nd St. Bricklayers No. 11....1st and 3rd Fridays V. M. Lackey, 219 Eaton Ave. Building Trades Council Meets alternate Tuesdays Scott Symmes, Sec y, 341 N. 6th St. Chauffeurs, Garagemen and Helpers No. 793 Frank Palmer, Secretary, 217 W. 12, Cincinnati, Ohio City Employes No. 19357 2nd Monday, Labor Temple....John City Fire Fighters No. 20 1st Tuesday, T. C. Hall No. 4 Don A. Howard, P. O. Box 342. Carpenters and Joiners No. 637 2nd & 4th Thursday, Labor Temple....Robert J. Getz, 123 Ross Ave. Cigar Makers' Union No. 123 2nd and 4th Mondays, Labor Temple ....Robert Mick, 509 So. Front St. Common Laborers' Union No. 776 Meets 2nd and 4th Fridays, T. C. Hall Wm. Utrecht, Secy. Electrical Workers No. 648 3rd Wednesday, Labor Temple J. E. Wanamaker, 518 N. 6th St. Letter Carriers 3rd Friday Night John A. Westrick, 1037 Hooven Ave. Machinists' and Auto Machanics' Local 241 2nd & 4th Wed., Labor Temple....Karl Brown, 822 Buckeye St. Metai Polishers No. 43 Alternate Wednesdays, Labor Teinple....G. Brandel, 1833 Pleasant Ave. Milk & Ice Cream Drivers & Helpers .3rd Friday, T. C. Hall Otwell Condon, 23 So. St. Molders' Union No. 68 Every Monday, T. C. No. 1 James V. Nutt, 332 No. 10th St. I. M. U. No. 68 Auxiliary 2nd and 4th Fridays, Labor Temple....Chris Reidinger, 2426 Noble Ave. Molders' Union No. 283 1st and 3rd Fridays, T. C. No. 1 A1 Besanceney, 714 Clinton Ave. Musicians' Local No. 31 1st Sunday morning, Labor Temple....Frank F. Wessel, 227 No. St. Paint., Dec., Paper Hangers No. 186....Every Thursday, Labor Temple Arthur Byrd, 1109 Reservoir St. Pattern Makers 2nd and 4th Fridays, T. O. Hall Wm. Fremgen. 522 Ridgelawa Ave. Plasterers' Union No. 214......................1st and 3rd Thursday, Labor Temple....E. Motzer, 315 S. Second St. Plumbers' Union No. 108 1st and 3rd Monday*, Labor Temp.'e-.Chas. Hosea, 904 Sycamore St. Retail Clerks' Union No, 119....1st and 3rd Wednesday, Labor Temple Edw. Feltman, Secy., 345 So. St. Roofers, No. 68 2nd and 4th Wednesday, T. C. Hall .Walter Foster, 539 Ludlow St. Sheet Metal Workers, No. 141 1st and 3rd Mondays, T. C. Hall Fred Hock, Cincinnati, O. Stationary Engineers No. 91...„...........lst and 3rd Mondays, T. C. Hall... ...John P. Kuenzel, R. R. No. 3. Stationary Firemen No. 98.....,..............lst Thursday, Labor Temple Harry Moore, 324 Hudson Ave. Street Car Men's Local 738 3rd Wednesday, T. C. Hall No. 1........W, E. Tice, 2340 Freeman Ave. Stove Mounters' Union No. 8 1st and 3rd Fridays, T. Carl Reiter, 2120 Elmo Ave. Theatrical Stage Employes No. 136.... 1st Sunday, T. C. Hall John Janser, 1024 Campbell Ave. Truck Drivers' Local No. 100 Third Friday, Labor Temple Otwell Condon, 23 So. St. Typographical Union No. 290 -..2nd Wednesday, Labor Temple. Martin Schorr, 701 Gray Ave. Woman's Union Label League Every Tuesday, Labor Temple Mrs. C. A. Rosson, R. R. No. 2. MIDDLETOWN LABOR UNIONS Trades and Labor Council 2nd and 4th Thursday Noel Ford, P. O. Box 47 Ladies' Auxiliary.... Alternate Wednesdays, T. C. Hall Mrs. Bessie Mcintosh, 1818 Sherman Ave. Amalgamated Association, Iron, Steel and Tin Workers No. 20 Every Saturday morning....Artbur Domhoff, 1605 Columbia Ave. Musicians No. S21 ......1st Sunday A. M«, T. C. Hall C. Oglesby, care News-Signal. Electrical Workers No. 648.. 1st Wednesday, T. C. Hall....John E. Wanamaker, Labor Temple, Hamilton Barbers No. 70 ».4th Monday, T. C. Hall Noel Ford, Eagle Barber Shop Letter Carriers No. 188 „.Last Friday Earl R. Price, Post Office. Printing Pressmen No. 235.............. .....2nd Thursday, T. C. Hall........ C. E. Read, 1214 Pine St., Middletown Carpenters No. 1477 Every Monday, T. C. Hall E. O. Otterbein, 12 Harrison St. Plumbers and Steamfitters No. 510....2nd Tuesday, T. C. Hall..... Wm. D. Coyle, 1334 Manchester Ave Painters and Decorators No. 643... 2nd Friday, T. C. Hall H- C. Matthews, R. R. No. 1, Klye, O. Plasterers' Local No. 409 1st Monday „T. A. Scully. 306 Castell Bldg. Stage Employes No. 282 Every other Saturday Otto Kaiser, P. O. Box 54 Steam and Operating Engineers No 824 Every Friday, T. C. Hall George Ball, Park St. Typographical No. 487. 1st Monday, T. C. Hall Jack Ferguson, Naegele-Auer Ptg. Co. Hod Carriers No. 5)2... 2nd Monday, T. C. Hall Harry Roy. Bricklayers No. 57 2nd and 4th Wednesdays, T. C. Eall....S. J. Anderson, 125 So. Broad HAMILTON BUSINESS AGENTS Building Trades Council Chas. Hosea, 903 Sycamore St. Electrical Workers Frank Vidourek, 828 East Ave. Phone 1024-W Molders Jerry Galvin, 605 W. Norman Ave., Dayton, Ohio. Carpenters ...Chas. Chapen, 411 Wiliams Ave. Phone 2714-M Milk & Ice Cream Drivers & Helpers.. O. Condon, 23 S. St. Phone 2683-W. Painters L. A. Brown, 404 Harrison Ave. Phone 2253-M f'attern Makers Robi Service, 220 East Ave. Plasterers G. Shoblom, Y. M. C. A. Plumbers Charles L. Hosea, 904 Eycamore St. Phone 3320-J Stage Hands Neil Johnson, 201 S. Monument Ave. Picture Operators Bob Wentz, 2805 Dixie Highway. Retail Clerks No. 119 Edw. Engler, 107 Buckeye St. MIDDLETOWN BUSINESS AGENTfc Painters ....A. W. Stout, 608 Waite, Office T. C. Hall Movie Operators Ben H. Francis, 119 Monroe.. Stage Hands Harry Keiser, Sutphin Ave. Electrical Workers........ Frank Viduorek, 828 East Ave., Hamilton, Ohio Riding at Anchor By Mr. Modestus*— Assuming— That the ultimate outcome— Of evolution and everything else— Was inevitable— As soon as the original content of matter— Eventuated— That an all-comprehending mind Could see the end from the begin ning: How can you blame Huey Long for being Huey— Or Father Coughlin for being Coughlin— Or General Johnson, Frances Per kins, Donald Richberg— Or even Franklin D. Roosevelt for going fishing in April, 1935? That first swirling cloud of misty atoms— Contained the potential nerve— Which became a light-seeking eye— On acount of an inquiring intelli gence behind it— ff NERVES" Here's a good way to quiet "NERVES"— A i e s E e v e s e n Nervine Tab let, a glass of water, a pleas ant, sparkling drink. Nerves relax. You can rest, sleep, enjoy life. At your drug store. 25c and $1.00. Every dollar you spend for union label goods and services is a vote for hotter union conditions. Subscribe for The Press. Lemons, Cor. Sec., 718 Sycamore St. Which demanded knowledge of color as well as of shadow— Then discovered new relations be tween outward entities— By which it could measure dis tances conceivable only— In terms of millions of light-years. But embryonic also in that cyclonic center of microscopic dust— Were all the intermediate side tracks— The dead-ends of physical and men tal growth— Ineffectual outcomes of trial-and error— Troglodytes and pterodactyles— Julius Caesars and Imperial Neros— Immanuels and Attilas— Enmeshed also in the cosmic rays— Inescapably bound by the impal pable chains of inter-atomic destiny— Were also the coming agglutinations of protoplasm— Bound for more far-reaching per ceptions of approaching goals— Capable of adjustment to reception of clearer visions— More selective as to incoming vibra tions of cyclic emissions— With prismatic capacity for anal yzing rays of intelligence— Along with the interfering frac tions of annunciatory static— To an all-hearing auditory sense the whole bringing a harmonic mean ing— But to limited reception carrying only scratchings of sub-jazz ejacu lations. 'Experience keeps a dear school, but fools will learn in no other." APRIL 23—William Shakespeare, the Bard Of Avon, born 1564b liH 24—Russia's Czar declare* war on Turkey. 1877. 25—Rebel New Orleans car renders to Admiral Farm gut, 1862. 26—New York abolishes th* jailing of debtors. 1831. 27—U. S. troops capture To /i ronto. Canada. 1813. 28—DeWolf Hopper opens in "A Matinee Idol," New Vork. 1910. J&. 29—King Parjadhipok of Siam 0«'nu visits Washington. 193L You need some such perspective— Sitting in at a senate committee hearing— Listening to a Boston super-mer chant— Whoso arch-angelic patience with the questions— Emanating from hyper-political centers of crystallized prejudice— Where most successful demonstra tion of their innate qualities— Is revealed by their insistent func tion of getting re-elected— Whose simplified conceptions of economic processes— Are muddied by the shallow stir rings of centipetal impulses— Daylight reaches all our minds— Through some fragments of omnip otent vision. Reason seizes on the garments of our thinking— By some fraction of omniscient logic. Laid side by side— Our differences stand out as monu mental. But laid on the eternal pattern— We are all morons—and blind. LaborQueries Questions and Answers on La bor: What It Has Done Where It Stands on Problems of the Day Its Aim and Program Who's Who in the Ranks of the Organized Toilers, etc., etc. Q.—Is labor represented on the board of directors of the national committee on prisons and prison la bor? A.—Edward J. Volz, president of the International Photo-Engravers' Union, is a member of the board. Q.—When and where «as the. United Association of Plumbers and Steam Fitters organized? A.—October 11, 1889, in Washing ton, D. C. Q.—Who is Coleman Claherty? A.—President of the Rubber Work ers' Union, Akron, Ohio. Senate Committee Backs Lynching Ban Washington, D. C. (ILNS)—The senate judiciary committee has ap proved the Costigan-Wagner anti lynching bill, and authorized Senator Van Nuys, of Indiana, to draw up the report. The measure would provide severe penalties for lynchers, officers who fail to exercise due diligence in protecting persons from them, and counties where mobs take the law into their own hands. Attorney General Hits Prisons' Overcrowding Washington, D. C. (ILNS)—Attor ney General Cummings said here that the California state prison at San Quentin, in which Thomas J. Mooney is confined, has at least twice too many occupants. "I was there last August and it was one of the most depressing sights I ever saw," he added. He used San Quentin, where nearly 7,000 men were imprisoned, as an example of serious overcrowding in the nation's peni tentiaries. He said that around 18,000 men now are in federal institutions and that the government was considering expan sion of its prison facilities. MILWAUKEE STORE STRIKE OFF Milwaukee (ILNS)—A strike of re tail clerks, maintenance employes and carpenters at Gimbel Brothers' de partment store was settled on April 0 with an agreement reported satisfac tory to both sides. Pickets were call ed off.