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v ^IW» n Oil i) iv n n«» Zhc (Srtesmer-iSrimGo. PAUL A. SICK FUNERAL HOME DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE 422 N. Second St. Phones 62-63 "AMERICA'S FINEST INVALID CAB" SECIMlb/. ^nasa L" 1 lational Dank UNION DRIVERS DUERSCH COAL CO. Phones 1 and 586 and the Worst is Yet to Come n n it Ors Truths Pondered While Riding at Anchor "Then gently scan your brother man"— -By Mr. Modestus- Wby are we living— In America, rather than elsewhere? You may answer: Because our par ents came here— Fair enough but what brought them here, from other lands Answer must be: They sought a different way of life. From England, Pilgrim Fathers— Sought freedom to worship accord ing to their own conscience— From Ireland, they sought liberty, with better food supply— From Germany, they left a land dominated by military rule— From Italy, they came to find free land and better wages— From many another land, they came seeking liberties— Which they found here, beyond what they knew how to expect. But the dominant language was the Men of Merrie England, set out to make a New England— Traditions they brought, of re ligious and political democracy— When their leaders sat down to formulate a constitution— They harked back to all ancient de mocracies— But their cornerstones came from English Magna Charta— Freedom of religion, meaning no state church— Freedom of speech, meaning no cen sorship or espionage— Bill of Rights, meaning sanctity of person and the home— These came, not from Germany, Italy, Russia— They came from England, the An glo-Saxon land. Now, around the world they stretch— These lands which are marked by these liberties— Not only our United States of Amer ica— Whence these principles' repercus sions affected Old England— Also in Canada, Australia, New Zealand, South Africa— Even in India, where peoples re pressed climb slowly up— These democratic liberties stamped a different way of life— Bred different races of men, women and glorious children— Opened out into democratic institu tions and habits— Showing the way to the rest of world, civilized or otherwise— How n^nra effective 1 ratmniTp. Hami I tan ffiarisfrtest 1 ^•HAMILTON. OHIO. A CONSIRVATIVI BANK F1UINDLY SIRYICT WKMMI (mm lUfQUt WHMAHI 69ftt9A4f)0tf QUALITY COALS & COKE w®wiWtvtfiwiv THE BUTLER COUNTY PRESS LEADING HAMILTON CONCERNS WHO SOLICIT THE CO-OPERATION OF ORGANIZED LABOR AND THEIR FRIENDS SY8TBX DOU HOT SBQtriBa MCOinm, DEPOSITS or XDBNTXPXCATZOW labor can become— When human liberty attends its or ganization and application. They say: "Democratic plutocra cies"— Then it is true, that democracy is economically efficient— Which becomes the answer to all that has been charged— By agents of propaganda and sabo tage from lands less free— Which should have blue-printed for those other peoples— Their open road to freer Hfe and larger SEND MONEY BY REGISTER CHECK IT COSTS LESS THAN AVERAGE MONEY ORDER FIRST NATIONAL BANK DISTRICT ORGANIZATIONS Holders' 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 Chas. A. Blair, 262 Walnut St. Ph. 1229-J. Pattern Makers Art. Brandhoff, 241 Cleveland Ave. Ph. 641. Plasterers and Cement Finishers 214....Ed Motzer, 350 Harrison Ave. Roofers' Local No. 6&.»..„....MM.M...........David Lyttle, 507 So. Fourth St. Plumbers .Nick Nicholas, 127 Sherman Ave. Stage Employes .Neil Johnson, 201 S. Monument Ave. Picture Opera tors....................................Robert Wentz, 435 East Ave. 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..... .M. Smith, 1202 1st. Ave. INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATION International Otganization Plasterers Tom A. Scully, 306 Castell Bldg, STATE ORGANIZATIONS Assn. Ohio Fire Fighters, R. M. Lukens. S.W.D. V.-Pres., 507 Lincoln Ave. AND TRUST CO. W1W!« NBKBAXi DEPOSIT XHSUBANOB OOSP. IRoster of ©retardations HAMILTON LABOR UNIONS Trades and Labor Council ...^Alternate Tuesdays, Hall No. 1 Stanley Ogg, 344 Chase Ave. Trades and Labor Council Wiley A. Davis, Custodian. Phone 283. Bakers' Union No. 81 2nd Saturdays, Labor Temple.- Albert McDaniels, 1330 Shuler 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 1st and 3rd Fridays ....V. M. Lackey, 219 Eaton Ave. Bridge & Struct! 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 Frank Wolf, 2nd Ward Hose House. Carpenters and Joiners No. 637 2nd and 4th Thursdays, Labor Temple....Scott Symes, 337 No. 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, 618 No. Sixth St., Lathers' Local No. 275 Meets 1st Wednesday, Labor Temple....Sherman Clear, Secy., 1050 Central. Letter Carriers ^rd 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 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 Mack Holland, 1303 S. Thirteenth St. Musicians' Local No. 31 1st Sunday Morning, Labor Temple Charles E. Fordyce, 903 Millville Ave. Paint, Dec., Paperhangers No. 136 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. 2nd and 4th Wednesdays, T. C. Hall and 4th Wednesdays, T. C. Hall David Lyttle, 507 So. 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. 1 B. B. Siple, 116 No. St. Stove Mounters' Union No. 8 1st and 3rd Fridays, T. C. HalL Carl Reiter, 2120 Elmo Ave. Stage Employes-Operators, No. 136 1st Monday, T. C. Hall Tom C. Smith, 618 Cleveland Ave. Truck Drivers' Local No. 100 ..1st Sunday, Labor Temple Ed Dulli, 2255 Noble Ave. Ph. 1635-lft, 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 220. 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 No. Main St. Musicians, No. 321 ...........1st Sunday, Trades Council Hall Earl Mendenhall, Sec., 721 10th St. Electrical Workers, No. 648 .Hamilton John Wanamaker, Hamilton. Letter Carriers, No. 188 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 Fooht, Jr., Cincinnati. Auto Mechanics .Trades Council Hall....................... W. Fox. Following the broad lines surveyed by Democracy's engineers— Rather than narrow lanes of Auto cratic totalitarianisms.. We can produce That much has been settled— Better than under any other way of life— We can find food, clothing, shelter, life, and leisure— But now we face another test, in evitable in history— Can this generous way of life de fend itself and its peoples? Can democracy discipline itself to Wednesdays, Labor Temple G. Brandel, 1833 Pleasant Ave. Earl Price. meet the autocrats? Is the democratic mind capable also of military self-control? Curiously, the answer comes from industrial armies— "We have already been disciplined in democracy and labor— "That discipline can be transferred to any proper objective*" 40-Cent Hourly Pay Asked For Drug Industry Worker Washington, D. C. (ILNS).—A min imum wage of 40 cents an hour for all employees engaged in the manufac ture of drugs, medicines and toilet preparations was recommended in report by an industry committee to Colonel Philip B. Fleming, administra tor of the Wage and Hour Division, The recommendation, if approved by the administrator after a public hear ing, will increase the wage rate of some 9,000 employees. Approximately 44,000 workers are employed in about 1,500 establishments whose products bring them within the industry as de fined for the purpose of establishing a minimum wage. :a The recommendation was voted by majority of the committee—12 to 6. The employer members voted against the recommendation after motions for a 35-cent and a 37%-cent minimum wage proposed by members of the employer representatives had failed to carry. (Continued from page one) SUPREME COURT of upon the constitutional rights' freedom of speech and press. Justice Reed took a similar view. Like Justice Black, Reed said there was no findings that the union en couraged or planned violence. "To deny this right of peaceful COAL 3 FROM THE COMPANY ...... DELIVERED BY Union Drivers GIVE US A TRIAL Sou WiU Be Satisfied! Phones 47 and 160 picketing to thousands because of the violence of a few," he declared, "means the cutting off of one of the constitu tionally protected ways in which or derly adjustments of economic dis putes are brought about." The second picketing case involved an injunction granted to the owner fend 16 women employees of a Chicago beauty parlor who resisted efforts at unionization by the Cosmetologists' and Hairdressers' Union, A. F. of L. The owner alleged that none of his employees was a union member or wished to join. Free Speech Violated The court overturned the injunction, Justice Frankfurter holding that solely before the court was an instance of "peaceful persuasion," disentangled from violence and free of "picketing en masse or otherwise conducted" so as to occasion "imminent and aggra vated danger." "We are asked," he atated^ "to sus tain a decree which for purposes of this case asserts as the common law of a state that there can be no 'peace ful picketing or peaceful persuasion' in relation to any dispute between an employer and a trade union unless the employer's own employees are in con troversy with him. "Such a ban on free communi cation is inconsistent with the guarantee of freedom of speech. That a state has ample power to regulate the local problems thrown up by modern industry and to preserve the peace is axio matic. But not even these essen tial powers are unfettered by the requirements of the Bill of Rights." Justice Roberts, who,, with Chief Justice Hughes, dissented, held that the issues should have been settled on the basis of the milk wagon driv ers' decision. •'Green Hails Ford Decision Miami (ILNS).—President William Green of the American Federation of Labor said here that the Supreme Court's refusal to review the Ford Mo tor Company River Rouge case was a decision "that will strengthen and en courage the Ford employes in their de sire to organize." "Ford as well as other employers must see clearly that the right to or ganize and bargain collectively must be respected and obeyed," Green said. "The fact that this is a C. I. O. case will not prevent the A. F. of L. from organizing Ford employees into unions. Nothing will stop our campaign. "This decision will strengthen it, as it establishes definitely and clearly -the right of employes to organize into a union of their own choosing without fear of coercion." CARDBOARD Brass and Aluminum CHECKS ALL SIZES WE SELL THEM Nonpareil Ptg.Co, 326 Market Street Phone 1296 *v« .v: ,f 5? 11 it ft- .r-'