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LOUIS GRIM. President
FUNERAL HOME DAY AMD NIGHT SERVICE PHONES 62 63 CARBON »PCRS t—i h^i ^s-'CV'/gJ 11 3, The Griesmer-Grim Co. A E I A S I N E S I N V A I A THE Undersoil -Staffer COMPANY O I E U E S KOPPERS DELIVERED BY Union Drivers GIVE US A TRIAL You Will Be Satisfied! Phones 47 and 160 A STRONG BANK & TRUST CO. NATIONAL A N K O N O I O Truths Pondered While and the Worst is Yet to Come Riding at Anclior 'Then gently scan your brother man"— —By Mr. Modestus— Sit-down strikes, illegal? Whaddayu mean, "illegal"? Are you trying to say "criminal"? Because if you are, don't say it! Because, moreover, "criminal" means a lot more than 'il'legal"— You may sue for damages on ac count of something illegal— But crime is something which men PAUL A. SICK, Sec'y-Treaa. BLUE JACKET BOB WHITE MIAMI COKE Qm- H. PATER COAL CO. 159 PHONES 49S0 COAL FROM The Co-Operative Trades & Labor Council Do Their Banking Business With tm CITIZENS SAVIN GS'BANIV& -TRUST'C# We can serve You as Wei CONSERVATI\ E BANK OF FRIENDLY SERVICE wmmnmmmmum urn BBWfiE THIN ICE? [lilifllM aces the whole community— However, when a whole commun ty goes on a sit-down strike- Probabilities are, that there is something pretty important which caused it— It is like those "50 million French men," who couldn't go wrong— When half a million men and wom en get up in arms over something— Go easy when you begin to call that "illegal," or "criminal"— Especially in these United States of North America. A United States Senator said: "Sit-down strikes are illegal, yes— "But they are justifiable under the circumstances"— Which calls for a re-examination of the law— Especially, also, of the circum stances which produce sit-downs— Examine also what results come from the sitdowns— THE BUTLER COUNTY PRESS LEADING HAMILTON CONCERNS WHO SOLICIT THE CO-OPERATION OF ORGANIZED LABOR AND THEIR FRIENDS DUERSCH COAL CO How much property have they de stroyed— How many hospital cases result from the sitting-down— What kind of frauds are connected with the sit-downers— Did the illegal stuff start with the sit-downers— What alternative did the sit-down ers have, besides sitting down? "The king can do no wrong"— That used to be the foundation of all law— Whatever the king said had to be good law— Cement, Sewer Pipe Try our Ebony or Pocahontas Coal on your next order COKE. Phones 1 and 586 TWENTY-FIRST OLDEST NATIONAL BANK IN THE UNITED STATES Deposits insured up to $5000— by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation IRoster of ©relaxations HAMILTON LABOR UNIONS Trades and Labor Council Alternate Tuesdays, Hall No. 1 Stanley Ogg, 1039 Hamilton Ave. Trades and Labor Council Wiley A. Davis, Custodian. Phone 233. Bakers' Union No. 81 1st and 3rd Saturdays, Labor Temple..Albert McDaniels, 1938 Howell Ave. Barbers' Union No. 132 2nd and 4th Mondays, Hall No. 4 E. R. Legg, 326 South 7th St. Bartenders 169 1st Monday, 2:30 p. m. 3rd Monday, 7:30 p. m. Labor Temple Thos. Brennan, 1108 Edison Brew, and Soft Drink Workers No. 83....2nd and 4th Fridays, Trades Council....Jim Lauderman, R. R. 6. Bricklayers No. 11 1st and 3rd Fridays V. M. Lackey, 219 Eaton Ave. Building Trades Council Meets alternate Tuesdays Harold Foley, 679 Clinton Ave. Chauffeurs, Garagemen and Helpers No. 793 Frank Palmer, Secretary, 217 W. 12, Cincinnati, Ohio. City Fire Fighters No. 20 1st Tuesday, T. C. Hall No. 4 Frank Wolf, 2nd Ward Hose House. Carpenters and Joiners No. 637 2nd & 4th Thursdays, Labor Temple....Scott Symes, 337 N. 6th St. Cigar Makers' Union No. 123 2nd and 4th Mondays, Labor Temple....A. Lombard, 813 Vine St. Electrical Workers No. 648 1st Wednesday, Labor Temple J. E. Wanamaker, 518 N. 6th St. Lathers' Local No. 275 Meets 1st Wednesday, Labor Temple..Sherman Clear, Sec'y, 1050 Central. Letter Carriers 3rd Friday Night Clarence L. Bowman, 295 Williams Av Machinists' and Auto Mechanics' Local 241 2nd & 4th Wed., Labor TempleKarl Brown, 7 Center St. Metal Polishers No. 43 Alternate Wednesdays, Labor Temple....G. Brandel, 1833 Pleasant Ave. Milk & Ice Cream Drivers & Helpers....3rd Friday, T. C. Hall Ed Dulli, 2255 Noble Ave. Ph. 1635-M Molders' Union No. 68 Every Monday, T. C. No. 1 James V. Nutt, 332 No. 10th St. Molders' Union No. 283 1st and 3rd Fridays, T. C. No. 1 .....Cale Dodsworth, 1209 Chestnut St. Musicians' Local No. 31 1st Sunday morning, Labor Temple....Frank F. Wessel, 227 No. St. Paint, Dec., Paper Hangers No. 135....Every Thursday. Labor Temple Maurice Williams, 126 N. St. Pattern Makers 2nd and 4th Fridays, T. C. Hall Walter Friedman, 833 Campbell Ave. Plasterers and Cement Finishers No. 214 Labor Temple E. Motzer, 339 N. Third St. Plumbers' Union No. 108 1st and 3rd Mondays, T. C. Hall Louis Brown, and Ross Ave. Retail Clerks' Union No. 119....1st and 3rd Wednesday, Labor Temple ...Sam K. Daneff, 801 Corwin Ave. Roofers No. 68 2nd and 4th Wednesday, T. C. Hall David Lyttle, 507 S. 5th St. Sheet Metal Workers No. 141 1st and 3rd Mondays, T. C. Hall Fred Hock, Cincinnati, Ohio. Stationary Engineers No. 91 1st and 3rd Mondays, T. C. Hall John P. Kuenzel, R. R. No. 3. Stationary Firemen No. 98 1st 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 Ed Dulli, 2255 Noble Ave. Ph. 1635-M Typographical Union No. 290 2nd Wednesday, Labor Temple Martin Schorr, 701 Gray Ave. Woman's Union Label League Every other Tuesday, Labor Temple....Mrs. Lottie Butts, 737 Ludlow St. MIDDLETOWN LABOR UNIONS Trades and Labor Council 2nd and 4th Thursday W. J. O'Brien, News-Journal. 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....Arthur Domhctff, 1605 Columbia Ave. Musicians No. 321 1st Sunday A. M., T. C. Hall R. C. Oglesby, care News-Signal. Electrical Workers No. 648 1st Wednesday, T. C. Hall....John E. Wanamaker, Labor Temple, Hamilton 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, Kyle, 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. 924 Every Friday, T. C. Hall George Ball, Park St. Typographical No. 487 1st Monday, T. C. Hall Dawn Turner, Hod Carriers No. 512 2nd Monday, T. C. Hall Harry Roy. Bricklayers No. 57. 2nd and 4th Wednesdays, T. C. Hall....S. J. Anderson, 125 So. Broad. DISTRICT ORGANIZATIONS Molders' Conference Board Chas. L. Huter, 419 Roosevelt Ave., Piqua, O HAMILTON BUSINESS AGENTS Bartenders Thos. Brennan, 1108 Edison Ave. Building Trades Council Joe Spauldin-g, 901 Minor Ave. Electrical Workers Frank Vidourek, 828 East Ave. Phone 1024-W. Engineers' Local No. 91 John Corliss, 113% So. 3rd St. Molders Jerry Galvin, 605 W. Norman Ave., Dayton, Ohio. Carpenters Joe Spaulding, 901 Minor Ave. Lathers' Local No. 275 Sherman Clear, 1050 Central Ave. Milk & Ice Cream Drivers & Helpers..Ed Dulli, 2255 Noble Ave. Pho. 1635-M Painters Lester Long, 445 N. 9th St. Pattern Makers Walter Friedman, 833 Campbell Ave. Plasterers and Cement Finishers 214....G. Shoblom, 324 Main St. Roofers' Local No. 68. David Lyttle, 507 S. 5th St. Plumbers James A. Solomon, 9 S. Front St. 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 AGENTS 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 Vidourek, 828 East Ave., Hamilton, Ohio. Because nobody had any rights which he could enforce against the king— Today we have no king in Amer ica— It is possible to sue the U. S. A. government— You can even put a governor in jail for a crime But you cannot prosecute the gov ernment for a crime— The tax collector might do some thing illegal— If he took more income taxes than you owed the government— But that would not be larceny, nor HOW MODERN WOMEN LOSE FAT SAFELY Gain Physical Vigor Youthful ness With Clear Skin and Viva cious Eyes That Sparkle With Glorious Health Here's the recipe that banishes fat and brings out all the natural attrac tiveness that every woman possesses. Every morning take one half tea spoonful of Kruschen Salts in a glass of hot water before breakfast—cat down on pastry and fatty meats—go light on potatoes, butter, cream and sugar—in 4 weeks get on the scales and note how many pounds of fat have vanished. Notice also that you have gained in energy—your skin is clearer—you feel younger in body-— Kruschen will give you a joyous surprise. Get a bottle of Kruschen Salts—the cost Is trifling and It lasts 4 weeks. If you don't feel a superb Improvement News-Journal. burglary, nor even robbery— Although some folks talk at times as though it approached that— You might sue and get a refund of your excess taxes, with interest— But you couldn't put the govern ment in jail for it— Even if it did consist of taking away your money wrongfully— Suppose one man does something to the government— One fellow who tried to keep money from the government is in Alcatraz— But let 100 men on horseback ride through the night— Burning property and beating up their neighbors— Or let 40 men at night seize one man, hang him to a tree, then burn him— Or let 500 men and women surround a jail and take a prisoner out— Beat him with blacksnake whips, and give him a coat of tar Then try to enact a law declaring that such acts are criminal— Introduce it into the United States senate— Then watch the excitement, from coast to coast! Not every act which defies some thing in the law books— Not all deeds which violate the bill of rights— Can be prosecuted, effectively, as criminal, or even as illegal— We have quit burning witches at the stake, for the time being— But it was only as far back as some of our grandfathers, that it was be ing done. "A In health so gloriously energetic vigor ously alive—your money gladly returned. NOTE—Many people find that the only diet change necessary while tak ing Kruschen regularly is TO EAT LESS. man that hath friend* must IQ.—When show himself friendly APRIL 18—The American Clipper ]»n starts Hawaiian flight from California, 1935. 17-—A new comet discovered by M. Coggia and by AtM- Swift, 1874. q? 18—San Francisco, Califor* nla, destroyed by fir# and earthquake, 1906. 18—The first gasoline auto in —i ,0 the U. S. operated by C. imk. Kr A. Duryea, 1892. 20—Governor Ellis of North Carolina seized the U. S mint at Charlotte, 1861. 81—The U.S.Marines landed at Vera Cruz (o preserve order, 1914. "jp 28—Oklahoma was first opened for settlement 1889. e „N« Questions and Answers on La bore 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. was the Union Printers' Home opened? A.—In May, 1892. Q.—What is the "Bring a Brother Campaign"? A.—An organization campaign of the National Federation of Post Office Clerks, which began January 15 and continues until May 15. Q.—Where can the names of union made brands of hosiery be obtained? A.—Write the American Federation of Hosiery Workers, 2319 North Broad street, Philadelphia, Pa. PRODUCTION Must Be Doubled For Bet ter Living New York City (ILNS)— In his an nual report of the New York Associa tion for Improving the Condition of the Poor, Bailey B. Burritt, general director of that association, calls for a doubling of our present production of goods and services, which he con tends is necessary to furnish decent living standards for the entire popu lation. "There is not enough national in come to provide a decent standard of living for our population," declared Mr. Burritt. "Many are so occupied with mere acquisitions—many are so prone to suggest that the time has come to work less and get more, that we tend to lose sight of the fact that we are not working enough to produce income sufficient for a minimum de cent standard of Jiving." Poverty Could Be Prevented He cited studies by the Brookings Institution showing that if the lowest standards set by the department of labor were to be brought to all the families in this country, the total pro duction of 1929 would have to be stepped up at least 75 per cent. He noted that the 60 billion dollars esti mated national income in 1936 is less than $500 per person, and says: "Locally and nationally we must focus the attention of all people on the fact that much of our poverty and distress and unnecessary illness could be prevented through improving the standard of living of all of our fami lies by increasing the amount of work done, the volume of goods produced and successfully distributed." Distribution Seen Unsuccessful Mr. Burritt gives no advice on im proving our present distribution of the national income, though he plainly implies that he does not consider that distribution "successful." Nor does he give any light on how production can be doubled without doubling the buying power of consumers. Discussing relief, he obviously pays no attention to the plea that relief should be cut. He says: "Our main difficulty at the present time is not that we are spending too much on relief under present condi tions but that we are producing too little, working too little and therefore have not enough goods and services to maintain a decent standard of liy. ing for all." Safety Song Safe ways are happy ways and lead to "Home, Sweet Home." No Time Out The safety game is one which does not permit time out for consultation.