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*vAl- i lv. (I CARBON ifr' r,f ,» Nf *T ^-StiV7 vV«AA--v tbc 0rteenier-OnmCo, PAUL A. SICK ^\MC r=—rAfr^ATen I Truths Pondered While 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 O I E U E S wmmmmi Riding at "Then gently scan your brother man"— —By Mr. Modestus— "Boll out the Barrell"— Tune to which Oslo fell, for the Germans- Shades of Gilbert and Sullivan— "Pirates of Penzance" could be written better, now- Comic opera, with sadistic bate at the heart of it One accordion, plus a'little German hand BLUE JACKET BOB WHITE SEMET-SOLVAY COKE H. PATER COAL CO. 159 PHONES 4980 SEC3NE7? /. ,d lah °n a iSm^fWrMi HAMILTON. OHIO 11 nl fti i K) jf!!!* •, -j, -awr QUALITY COALS & COKE UNION DRIVERS DUEESCH COAL CO. Phones 1 and 586 and the Worst is Yet to Come 4 ,«v' Dank *$ CONSERVATIYI BANK FR1INDLY SMVICT MNtW rMHAl HNMt INtVlANM SMrMtfMI 5IUKHAT5 WOMEN Caught, and held, Norway's atten tion— Diverted statesmen's minds while Nazis marched— Hypnotized a city, while riveting its chains— No Wagnerian classic strains— Soared over Oslo's fjiords that day— No symphonies charmed the ears of watching maidens— Or moved the itching feet of Nor way's youth to dancing— Caught on the hooks of a simple melody— Swung high above grim realities of their nation's plight— These sons and daughters of Vik ing blood— Had not thought of war for so many centuries— Their blood ran slow, and cold and peaceful— Responding most easily to the tune the accordion played— v '*K Patronize Hamilton Industries LEADING HAMILTON CONCERNS WHO SOLICIT THE CO-OPERATION OF ORGANIZED LABOR AND THEIR FRIENDS SYSTEM DOES HOT BEQtTIBB ACCOUNTS, DEPOSITS or ZBElTTIPICATXOXr V.v^t' THE BUTLER COUNTY PRESS SEND MONEY BY REGISTER CHECK IT COSTS LESS THAN AVERAGE MONEY ORDER Trades and Labor Council .....—..Alternate Tuesdays, Hall No. 1 Stanley Ogg, 344 Chase Ave. Trades and Labor Council... —... Wiley A. DISTRICT ORGANIZATIONS Lilting little melody of German ca rousers— "Roll out the Barrel"— This was just a side-show then— Main circus down in France, along the Rhine— Where they have real cages, and biggest barkers— Norway thought it was outside the grounds— Wouldn't take part in such a squabble, for anything— peaceful descendants of great Norse Molders' Conference Board Chas. L. Huter, 419 Roosevelt Ave., Piqua, O. Sta. Engineers Frank P. Converse, 216 High, Cleveland, Ohio. HAMILTON BUSINESS AGENTS Bartenders Chas. Elble, Labor Temple. Building Trades Council Frank Vidourek, 145 Pershing Ave. Electrical Workers Frank Vidourek, 145 Pershing Ave., Ph. 1024.W. 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. Ph. 1635-M. Painters Chan. A. Blair, 262 Walnut St. Ph. 1229-J. Pattern Makers —..................Art. Brandhoff, 241 Cleveland Ave. Ph. 541. Plasterers and Cement Finishers 214....Ed Motzer, 350 Harrison Ave. Roofers' Local No. 68 David Lyttle, 507 So. Fourth St. Plumbers .. Nick Nicholas, 127 Sherman Ave. Stage Employes .— ..———...Neil Johnson, 201 So. Monument Ave Picture Operators Robert Wentz, 518 High St. MIDDLETOWN BUSINESS AGENTS. Carpenters Wm. Crispin, Wionna Drive, Avalon, Trades Council Hall Bldg. Trades Sid Dutcher, P. O. Box 226. Painters ..Harry Huston, Avalon. Movie Operators.........— Ben Francis, 119 Moore St. Stage Employes Clarence Long, North Broad. Electrical Workers Frank Vidourek, Hamilton. Truck Drivers Sid Dutcher. Laborers and Hod Carriers C. M. Smith, 1202 1st Ave. INTERN ATION ALAN IZATION S International Organization Plasterers- Tom A. Scully, 306 Castell Bldg. STATE ORG ORGANIZATION Assn. Ohio Fire Fighters, R. M. Lukens, S.W.D. V.-Pres., 607 Lincoln Ave. FIRST NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST CO. wnraim FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE OOBf. IRoster of Organisations HAMILTON LABOR UNIONS !. 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 Seventh St. Bartenders 169 1st Mon., 2:30 p. m. 3rd Mon., 7:30 p. m., Labor Temple. Chas. Elble, 2764 Benninghofen. Brew, and Soft Drink Workers No. 83....2nd and 4th Fridays, Trades Council....Maurice Winkler, 1047 Franklin St. Bricklayers No. 11 „...~_lst and 3rd Fridays ....................V, M. Lackey, 219 Eaton Ave. Bridge & Struct'l Or. Iron Workers....lst Tuesday, Labor Temple —Orville Burnett, 24 Lawson Ave. Building Trades Council Meets alternate Tuesdays ......Harold Foley, 679 Clinton Ave. Chauffeurs, Garagemen and Helpers No. 793 Frank Palmer, Secretary, 217 W. 12th, Cincinnati, Ohio City Fire Fighters No. 20 1st Tuesday, T. C. Hall No. 4 Fiank Wolf, 2nd Ward Hose House. Carpenters and Joiners No. 637 2nd and 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. Sixth St. Lathers' Local No. 276 Meets 1st Wednesday, Labor Temple....Sherman Clear, Secy., 1050 Central. Letter Carriers —.—.....3rd Friday Night Fred L. Moore, 918 Ridgelawn Ave. Machinists' Union No. 241........... 2nd and 4th Wed., Labor Temple A1 Breide, 824 Central Ave. Metal Polishers No. 43 Alternate Wednesdays, Labor Temple....G. Brandel, 1833 Pleasant Ave. Milk and Ice Cream Drivers and 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. Tenth St. Molders' Union No. 283 2nd and 4th Fridays, T. C. No. 1 Caleb Dodsworth, 1209 Chestnut St. Musicians' Local No. 31 1st Sunday Morning, Labor Temple Frank F. Wessel, 314 Rentschler Bldg. Paint, Dec., Paperhangers No. 135 Every Thursday, Labor Temple Stanley Sloneker, Labor Temple. Paper Makers, No. 49 Ralph Lee, Sec., J. W. Bailey and J. C. Furr, Int'l Rep Headquarters, Labor Temple. Pattern Makers 2nd and 4th Fridays, T. C. Hall Raymond J. Leugers, 1216 Vine St. Plasterers and Cement Finishers No. 214 Labor Temple E. Motzer, 350 Harrison Ave. Plumbers' Union No. 108 1st and 3rd Mondays, T. C. Hall.. Albert Johnson, 931 Ridgelawn Ave. Retail Clerks' Union No. 119....1st and 3rd Wednesdays, Labor Temple....,...Sam K. Daneff, 801 Corwin Ave. Roofers No. 68 .2nd and 4th Wednesdays, T. C. Hall David Lyttle, 507 S. Fifth St. Sheet Metal Workers No. 365 Alternating Tuesday at Labor Temple Douglass Rowlett, 337 Pershing Ave. Stationary Engineers No. 91 1st Monday, T. C. Hall Wm. Eichel, 1304 Haldimand Ave. Stationary Firemen No. 98 1st Thursday, Labor Temple Benjamin Moore, 152 Gordon Ave. Street Car Men's Local 738 3rd Wednesday, T. C. Hall No. i B. B. Siple, 116 No. St. Stove Mounters' Union No. 8 .1st and 3rd Fridays, T. C. Hall.. Carl Reiter, 2120 Elmo Ave. Theatrical Stage Employes No. 136 1st Saturday Night, T. C. Hall -...John Janser, 1024 Campbe^ Ave. Truck Drivers' Local No. 100 1st Friday, Labor Temple ..—.Ed Dulli, 2255 Noble Ave. Ph. 1636-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 Alternate Thursdays, Trades Council Hall Sid Dutcher, P. O. Box 226. Middletown Fire Fighters, No. 336 1st Monday and Tuesday, T. C. Hall Ed. Beatty, Bellmont St. Barbers' Union, No. 228 ~4th Monday, Trades Council Hall R. G. Miller, 9 N. Main St. Musicians, No. 321 ..1st Sunday, Trades Council Hall Earl Mendenhall, Sec., 720 10th St. Electrical Workers, No. 648...Hm.HM..«H&niiltoii •••••••••••••••••••••••.••.••••John Wanamaker, Hamilton. Letter Carriers, No. 188 .WM..(.MMHMw.MHM..HM..HimMMM4«.MMEarl Price. Printing Pressmen, No. 235 2nd Friday, Trades Council Hall Ralph Bill, 211 Shaeffer Ave. Carpenters, No. 1477 Every Monday, Trades Council Hall....Earl Ottervein, Sec., 12 Harrison St. Plumbers and Steamfitters, No. 510 2nd Tuesday, Trades Council Hall Earl Conover. Painters and Decorators, No. 643 2nd Friday, Trades Council HalL Harry Huston, Avalon. Plasterers Local, No. 409 1st Monday, Castell Bldg T. A. Scully, 306 Castell 'Bldg. Stage Employes, No. 282 Alternate Saturdays, T. C. Hall Otto Kaiser, P. O. Box 54. Steam and Operating Engineers, No. 924 Wm. Smart, Dayton, Ohio. Typographical Union, No. 487. 1st Monday, Trades Council Hall.... Harriett DuErmitt, News-Journal. Laborers and Hod Carriers Alternate Wednesdays, T. C. Hall........S. J. Anderson, 125 South Broad St. Truck Drivers Trades Council Hall Sid Dutcher. Building Trades CounciL ......Alternate Monday, T. C. Hall..—.........Sid Dutcher. Pulp and Sulphite Paper Mill Workers, No. 310 Moose HalL— Mabel Whittaker, Charles St. Sheet Metal Workers, No. 141 John Focht, Jr., Cincinnati. Auto Mechanics—* Trades Council Hall.—W.Fas. raiders— They seemed a bit ashamed of those brawling ancestors of the sea— Who had left trace of their blond caresses— In every port of Europe, north and south— These younger folk, concerned now in trade— Famous in science and mechanics— From their high pedestal giving Nobel prizes— To stimulate the arts and sciences oi peace— t/,-i(i'Ml*'•... 'Xv- "V.-?',"y. 'n *,„«* ^*,1 \//V V^" lw "v4Y Davis, Custodian. Phone 238. They were fourth in rank of all earth's nations— In merchant marine but had no navy worth the name- In that cold clime— It must be that wit moves slowly— These Norwegians always had some pride— But there neyer has been a great Norwegian boxer Are they too slow in the movements of their brain— They make great farmers/ woods men, even bankers— Authors of world-wide note they have, as well— But Oslo, their greatest city— Was captured with accordions! Some few sly tricks, sufficed to si lence all their cannon— They can make guns but seem to have no slightest notion— Of how guns may be used to save— or ruin—the dignity of a nation— Norwegians didn't want to fight— They did not prepare to fight, be cause they didn't want to- Peaceful now at heart, most admir able— They really believed in peace— Their country was beautiful, and large enough for them— They thought that it "takes two to make a fight"— Until up Oslo's streets that little German band— Played: "Roll the Barrel out!" UNION BARBERS AID CHILDREN Joliet, 111.—For more than 25 years members of the Journeymen Barbers' International Union in Joliet have been contributing to the happiness and welfare of children in the Luth eran Home and the Guardian Angels' Home for Orphans by going to the institutions once a month and cutting and trimming the hair of the young sters &ee of charge, 4 i v i 1 4 COAL Anderson- Shaffer COMPANY DELIVERED BT Union Drivers GIVE US A TRIAL You Will Be Satisfied! Phones 47 and 160 RAIL SAFETY'S PRICE C0NSTANTV1GILANCE New York City (ILNS).—Unremit ting vigilance is the price of railroad safety, the New York Times points out in commenting on the wreck of the New York Central's Lake Shore Limited at Little Falls, N. Y., which resulted in the death of 30 persons and injury to many more. In an edi torial. on "Tragedy at Little Falls," the Times says: "There is something anachronistic and scarcely credible in the tragic wreck of the Lake Shore Limited Ex press. Many persons still fear to travel by airplane nearly every one is aware of the annual casualties caused by automobiles, but railroad travel is usually undertaken today as if there were no element of risk in it whatever. This is a tribute to the remarkable record of the railroads in recent years, largely as a result of the numerous safety devices and pre cautions that they have developed. "The disaster at Little Falls is a reminder that never for an instant can precautions be relaxed, that not even on the oldest and most estab lished medium of fast travel can the factor of safety simply be taken for granted. "It goes without saying that noth ing less than the most thorough and candid investigation concerning the causes and responsibility for the present wreck will satisfy the Amer ican public. It is only as a result of thorough inquiry that we can learn what measures are necessary to as sure that such a disaster cannot oc cur again." 'Voting Your Own Business' W.P. A. Workers Are Told Washington, D. C. (ILNS).—Every employe of the Work Projects Ad ministration is to receive a letter from Colonel F. C. Harrington, commis sioner of Work Projects, emphasiz ing that W. P. A. is not in politics and does not take part in politics, either directly or indirectly." "Voting is your own business," the letter reads. "Keep it that way." To make sure that this word reaches every one of the more than two mil lion project workers, Harrington or dered not only that copies be posted on bulletin boards at all project sites but also that they be distributed with each payroll check. It would be far more comforting to the average man, says a friend, if his doctor would write his prescriptions in English and send his bill in Latin. CARDBOARD Brass and Aluminum CHECKS ALL SIZES WE SELL THEM Nonpareil Ptg.Co. $26 Market Street Phone 1296 ,'•• v 1 \n J.T' i -4'' FROM i". THE V I •. *•.' -\.*• .L.