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j||' t"'*t"' *"-v CARBON IttM J* V^J ^"yf v .V*?4 *'£V-c£~ TLhc $nesmer'$nmGo. PAUL A. SICK FROM FUNERAL HOME DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE 422 N. Second St. Phones 62 63 A E I A S I N E S I N V A I A A STRONG BANK & TRUST CO. "Then gently scan your brother man* CHOICE FUELS BLUE JACKET BOB WHITE HOPPERS MIAMI COKE H. PATER COAL CO, 159 —PHONES —4980 COAL THE Anderson- Shaffer COMPANY DELIVERED BY Union Drivers GIVE US A TRIAL You Will Be Satisfied! Phones 47 and 160 A N K A I O N O I O and the Worst is Yet to Come Truths Pondered While By Mr. Modestus— Schizo-phrenic— There's a word to swear by— Schizo, that means cut in two, or divided—• Phrenic is from the same root as phrenology— Psychologists invented the word— Ifo denote a divided personality— How it is being used to describe tits KE WE WELCOME THE OPPORTUNITY OF SERVING YOU S AVI N OS pa Nyy ft *T rust o Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation CONSERVATIVE BANK OF FRIENDLY SERVICE r±nx n Fascist leaders— Who, looking at the same world which others see— Come to such strange conclusions about it— Take the Japanese instance— These people had their feelings hurt— By the Oriental exclusion act— Which had its origins on the Pa cific coast— Where they still refuse to allow Orientals to own land But the original objection came from the workers— Who could not meet the Japanese competition in labor— If they maintained American stand ards of living— Language and custom barriers made them impossible— Their ownership of land worked out the same way— Being impervious to American mo :'•7 IRST f- THE BUTLER COUNTY PRESS Patronize Hamilton Industries 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 TWENTY-FIRST OLDEST NATIONAL BANK IN THE UNITED STATES Deposits insured »p to $5000— by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Trades and Labor Council Alternate Tuesdays, Hall No. NATIONAL BANK IRoeter of ^TRUSTO7 HAMILTON LABOR UNIONS DISTRICT ORGANIZATIONS tives and standards— Their tendency was to form isolat ed and insulated groups— Feeding upon the American wealth surrounding them— They in effect fastened parasitic spots on American society— And then wondered why Americans did not like to have them about— Now they have been doing the same kind of thing in China— Only that there the contrasts are in the opposite direction-*- 1............Stanley 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, 2:30p.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 o. 11 1st and 3rd Fridays .....V. M. Lackey, 219 Eaton Ave, Bridge & Struct'l Or. Iron Workers....lst Tuesday, Labor Temple. ..lOrville Burnett, 24 Lawson Ave. Building Trades Council Meets alternate Tuesdays Harold Foley, 679 Clinton Ave. Chauffeurs, Garagement and Helpers No. 793 Frank Palmer, Secretary, 217 W. 12th, Cincinnati, Ohio City Fire Fighters No. 20 lst.Tuesday, T. C. Hall No. 4 Frank Wolf, 2nd Ward Hose Houee. 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, Secy., 1050 Central. Letter Carriers 3rd Friday Night Clarence L. Bowman, 205 Williams Av. Machinists' Union No. 241..... 2nd and 4th Wed., Labor Temple....Karl 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 oble Ave. Phone 1685M 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.., Art Brandhoff, 238 Chestnut St. 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, Sationary 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 Saturday Night, T. C. Hall John Janser, 1024 Campbell Avt. 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 Domhoff, 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 Friday, T. C. Hall Ray Eagle, Secy., 1607 Faimount Ave. 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 Noi 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. Hail Dawn Turner, News-Journal. 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. Molders' Conference Board Chas. L. Huter, 419 Roosevelt Ave., Piqua, O. Sta. Engineers Frank P. Converse, 216 High, Cleveland, Ohio. HAMILTON BUSINESS AGENTS Bartenders Thos. Brennan, 1108 Edison Ave. Building Trades Council Joe Spalding, 901 Minor Ave. Electrical Workers Frank Vidourek, 828 East Ave., Phone 1024-W. Engineers' Local No. 91 John Corliss, 113% So. 3rd St. Molders i 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. 4th St. Plumbers ....James A. Solomon, 9 S. Front St. Stage Employes Neil Johnson, 201 S. Monument Ave. Picture Operators .Bob Wentz, 2805 Dixie Highway. 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, Obio. For in China the Japanese come in as exploiters— In a land where the standards of living are of the lowest— But where the natural resources have hardly been touched as yet— Nippon needs iron and coal, having little or none at home— They need cotton, but have no fields in which to grow it— They can grow mulberry trees, and feed silk worms— But they are glad also to gather the silk in China— They need rice, and wheat, and soy beam— _, Oil Companies on Trial Under Anti-Trust Act Madison, Wisconsin (ILNS)—Ev erybody who buys gasoline has an in terest in the prosecution of 46 in dividuals, 23 oil companies and 3 oil trade journals which is under way here. All are charged with a con spiracy to fix and maintain artificially high gasoline prices in 10 midwestern states. The federal government contends that the defendants control more than 86 per cent of the gasoline sold in the area covered by the indictments, and has an agreement with some of the independents who share the re maining 15 per cent. The first indictments in this case were issued by a federal grand jury sitting here, more than a year ago. Further indictments were issued in November of last year. The maxi mum penalty under the Sherman Anti trust act is one year in prison and a fine of $5,000. attons V4) Ogg, 344 Chase Ave. Much more than they can possibly grow on their little piles of rocks For which reasons China, with its miles of good earth—• Looks like a gold mine to them— While the Chinese people, with their almost endless ranks— Make the best of customers for the cheap Japanese products—• Most earnestly, almost bitterly— The Japanese yearn for the oppor tunities of America— Quite openly, and quite brutally— Japan steps into China, to take what she needs— But again she comes as the para site— To develop factories, fields and mines, in China— For the purposes which Nippon has in her own mind— Off on the other side of the world Japan has more elbowroom for her exploits— But when the same kind of a men tality and greed— Attempts to operate in the Medi terranean basin— Or up and down the vall.y of the Danube— Neighbors who have been there for centuries, object— In each case, the schizo-phrenic mind wonders: why! One thing in favor of a sales tax snaps a friend, is that the people know they are paying it. Subscribe for The Press "The string of a violin is bro\enin stretching it too much." OCTOBER 15—Tscumseh, noted Indian warrior, killed at the Bat tle of Thames, 1813. IS—The United States Mini established at Philadefc phia, 1786. 17—Boundary line between Alaska and Canaddf established, 1903. 18—Long distance telephone system joins Chicago, and New York, 1892. A 1^—Roger Williams ban ished from the Massa*'• chusetts colony, 1635. 20—Boundary treaty between England and America concluded, 1818. 21—Frigate Constitution famed as "Old Ironsides launched, 1797. ©WHO Plan St ate-Wide Educational Program Columbus (OLNS)—Plans for a state-wide workers' education pro gram in co-operation with central la bor bodies are being laid by DeWitt Huffman, educational director for the Ohio State Federation of Labor. President Michael J. Lyden, of the federation, and Director Huffman plan to visit as many central labor bodies as possible this fall in support of the planned program, and to confer with local labor officials and education committee members. A resolution was adopted by the 53rd convention of the federation at Dayton, in which the federation was instructed to continue its educational activities and urging central bodies to maintain an education committee to co-operate with Director Huffman. Teachers' Union Growing Rapidly (By Ohio Labor News Service) Experimenting the largest growth in membership last year since the for mation of the union in 1916, the Amer ican Federation of Teachers, affiliated with the American Federation of La bor, began its twenty-first year of ex istence with a paid-up membership of 22,003. According to a report made by Irvin R. Kuenzli, secretary-treasurer of the A. F. T., with headquarters in Chi cago, the membership figure of 22,003 is of July 22, 1937, and represents an increase of 46 per cent over the previous year. North Carolina State Fair Goes Union Shop Raleigh, N. C, (AFLNS)—For the first time in the history of North Caro lina the annual state fair will open this year with 100 per cent union la bor. For the past four years the fair has been on organized labor's "Na tional Unfair List." The fair now has a new secretary Dr. J. S. Dorton. At his request, C. W. Hollowbush, national representative of the American Federation of Musicians for North Carolina, and Arthur Pa kula, representative of the Stage Hands' Union, presented details of the union contracts at a recent meeting here. CARD BOARD Brass and Aluminum ALL SIZES fj WE SELL THEM Nonpareil Ptg. Co. 326 Market Street Phone 1296 •. M.i««n.»»ri!i II JlnniiiiinHHia fclft Hjmiuiifr'