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The labor advocate. [volume] (Cincinnati, Ohio) 1912-1937, January 01, 1916, Image 8

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The Labor Advocate
20-21 Thorns Building.
President Jos. A. Cullcn.
Vice-President Phil. Fischer.
Recording Secretary and Business
Agent Fred Hock, 29 E. 12th St.,
Phone Canal 18G0.
Amalgamated Glnss Workers, Xo. 9.
Meets 1st and 3d Fridays at 11 K. Court st.
President, Geo. Recti.
Secretary, Harry James.
Asbestos Workers' Union No. 8.
Meets every Tuesday at 1313 Vine St.
President, Chas. Cassidy.
Secretary, Wm. Cook, 111 Flndlay st.
Tlusiness Afient, John I.. Owens, 2374
Kemper lane. Phone, Canal 11G4,
Bridge & Structural Iron Workers,
No. .l-l.
Meets every Monday at Central Turner Hall,
H07 Walnut st.
President, James McCoIIoukIi.
Ilusincss Agent, James Davis, 211 1'.. Twelfth
st. Phone, Canal 1800.
Secretary, Ilert Wanner.
Cement Workers No. G21.
Meets 1st and 3d Tuesdays at Workmen's
Hall, 1318 Walnut st.
Corresponding Secretary and Ilusincss A?ent,
Jos. Nolde, 2B Hast Twelfth st. Phone Canal
Composition anil Asphalt Hoofers,
No. 27.
Meets 1st and 3d Wednesdajs at 1318 Wal
nut St.
Secretary, Wm. II. Jackson, 428 W. Sixth st.
Klcrtricnl Workers No. 212.
Meets every Wednesday at 1313 Vine st.
President, J. E. McFadden.
ItecordinR Secretary, W. II. Slater, 250G
Trevor pi., North Falrmounr.
Ilusincss ARent, Jos. Cullcn; Office 20 E.
Twelfth st. Phone, Canal 1800.
Fresco Painters' Union No. IS.
Meets 1st and 3d Saturdays at 1322 Vine st.
President, Charles Marx.
Recording Secretary, John Mallos, 1605 Vine.
Financial Secretary, J. II. Schroeder.
Rlnzlei'H' Union No. K87.
Meets every Tuesday at Central Turner Hall.
President, Oc.ir Sunkcr.
Secretary, Al Feldman, Central Turner Hall.
Hardwood Finishers' Union, S.'JO.
Meets 1st and 3d Wednesdays at Central
Turner Hall, 1407 Walnut sr.
President, lien ftruns.
Secretary, Fred J. Dreycr, 2330 Clifton ave.
Hodciiri'ici's' District Council.
Meets 1st and 3d Fridays at 131 Walnut St.
President, Holiert Price.
Secretary, Philip Smith, 1717 IIiirIics st.
Ilusincss Audit, W. T. Jackson, 20 K.
Twelfth st. Phone, Canal 1800.
lloilcari'iiM's' and Itiiildliig Laborers'
Union No. lli.
Meets every Tuesday at 1318 Walnut St.
President, John W. Floyd.
Ilusincss AKciit. W. W. Cordell, 29 E.
Twelfth st Phone, Canal 1800; Resilience
Phone, North 4338
TV?E y. m. c.a.
Auto School
commended by lending experts of
country as comnlolo rind thorough.
ltiHtrtictora nro BklllciJ auto en
KlncerB. Latest electrical equip,
merit and Ignition Hyntumn.
I III." White Truck fur llriiiniixtriitliiii
Cut Out and Mall for Catalog.
7th & Walnut,'
Cincinnati, 0.
The Union Store Plume, C. JHSI-I.
ail Wut Slxtl St.
Specialties: Shirts, Hosiery, Underwear
l-.xtra Suc in 1-vcjyiliinu
Fillmore Music House
528 Elm St., Cincinnati, O.
The place to get munic, and hand and
orchestra instruments Call and get
acquainted will) us
t ..
Official Organ
Phone Canal 5511
Financial Secretary and Treasurer
Jos. Nolde.
Warden Jas. McHalc.
Scrgeant-at-Arms Geo. Koch.
Trustees Thos. Anderson,
Gasdorf and Charles Lohrum.
Hodcarrlers' Union No. 127.
Meets 2d and 4th Fridays at Harvey and
Russell sts., Covington.
President, Martin Haggard.
Secretary, Philip Smith, 1717 Hughes St.,
Hoisting and
I'ortnble Kngincers
No. 114.
Meets every Wednesday at 114 E. Court St.
Secretary, Roy Hcrhcrt, 420 Clark st. Phone,
West 3010-1..
Business Agent, Roy Herbert, 29 E. Twelfth
St. Phone, Canal 1800.
Lathers Union No. 47.
Meets every Wednesday at 217 W. Twelfth.
President, Charles Case.
Secretary, Harry Huber.
Business Agcnr, Edw. Lane, 29 E. Twelfth
sf. Phone, Canal 1800.
.Marble AVorkers' Union No. 28.
Meets 2d and 4th Tuesdays at 1318 Walnut.
President, Joseph Foster.
Secretary, A. J. Streatch, 741 Richmond St.
Mosaic Granitc-'J'crrazzo Layers and
Helpers' Union No. 14534.
Meets 2d and 4th Tuesdays at 1318 Walnut.
President, Dante Ilcrtoncini.
Secretary, Carlo Rossi, 1241 Martin st.
Ilusincss Agent, Dante Ilcrtoncini, 081 Pa
vilion st.
Brotherhood of Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators of America.
District Council.
Meets every Monday at s.
President, Louis Stctrcl.
Financial Secretary, J. C.
Corresponding Secretary,
921 W. Ninth st.
cor. Ninth and
Kunrelman, 2115
Oscar Matthews,
Business Agents, Phil Gasdorf and Samuel
Kelly, 20 E. Twelfth st. Phone, Canal
Local No. 88(1.
Meets 1st and 3d Wednesdays at Warsaw
ave. and Wells, Price Hill.
President, Wm. Ilinton.
Secretary, C. E. Simonson, 3521 Warsaw av.
Local Union No. 50.
Meets every Friday at s. c. cor. Ninth and
Plum sts.
President, It. II. Sickmann.
Secretary, F. O. Ilunimcl, 017 Gest St.,
Locnl Union Xo. .'SOS.
Meets every Wednesday at Central Turner
President, Vincent Doty.
Secretary, Edw. Hammond.
Local Union .No. lit (Kresco
Meets 1st and 3d Saturdays at 1322 Vine st.
President; John Marischcu,
Secretary, O. Hiester. 837 Armory ave.
Locnl Union .No. 221 (Sign Writers)
Meets 2d and 4th Fridajs at Odd Fellows'
President, 1M. Mnckc.
Secretary, E. L. Trenary, 2181 Seegar ave.
Local No. .'587 ((ilazlers) .
Meets every Tuesday at Central Turner Hall.
President, Win. Knhlt.
Secretary, Al Feldman, Central Turner Hall.
Local Union No. 5511 (Paper
Milliners) .
Meets every Friday at 802 Main st.
President, John Clements.
Secretary, Alex Young, 802 Main st.
Local Union No. 2118 (Covington).
Meets every Thursday at Workmen's Hall,
122 Pike St., Covington.
President, Sam Kelly.
Secretary, J. A. Smith, 102 E. Thirteenth
St., Covington, Kj.
Local Union No. 251 (Newport).
Meets every Tuesday at n. w. cor. Tenth and
Ann sts., Newport.
President, Walter M. II) ram.
Charles Ilrauch, 331 W. Eighth st., New
port, Ky.
narihrooil Finishers' Union No, 8S5G
Meets 1st and 3d Wednesdays at Central
Turner Hall, 1407 Walnut st.
Secretary, Fred J. Dreycr, 2330 Clifton ave.
Plasterers' Association No. 1.
Meets every Monday at n. w. cor. Fifth and
Central ave.
s nuil (iusllttcrs No. 59.
!d and 4th Tuesdajs at Teamsters'
President, Frank Tweedie.
Secretary and Ilusincss Agent, Thos, Ander
son, 2!l I' Twelfth st.
Sheet Mctnl Workers' Local No. 284
Meets every Friday at Vine and Mercer sts.
President, Aug. Grimes, 1710 Fernwood ave.
Secretary, A. I.. Brooks, 0130 Prentice st.
Sheet Metal Workers No. 34G.
Meets 2d and 4th Fridays at 2192 Central
President, Lawrence McGill, 2120 Vine st.
Secretary, Henry Walil, 2540 Fairview ave.
Sheet Metal Workers No. 72.
Meets 2d and 4th Mondays at 130 Pike St.,
President, George Rice, 1124 Banklick St.,
Secretary, Chas. Whitcomb, 033 Main St.,
Sheet .Mctnl Workers No. 141.
Meets every Monday at s. w. cor. Twelfth
and Walnut sts.
President, Fred Hock, 29 E. Twelfth St.
Recording Secretary, Matt Enyart, 908
Maple ave.
Sign Writers' Union No. 224.
Meets 2d and 4th Fridays at Odd Fellows'
President, J. Mack.
Secretary, E. L. Trenary, 2484 Seegar ave.
Business Agent, Charles Lohrum, 29 E.
Twelfth st. Phone, Canal 1800.
Steanifltters' and Helpers' Associate
(U. A.), No. 302.
Meets 1st and 3d Fridays at Cosmopolitan
President, Thos. Colina.
Secretary & Business Agent, Philip Fischer,
29 E. Twelfth st. Phone, Canal 1800.
Stonecutters' Association.
Meets 1st and 3d Tuesdays at s. w. cor.
Twelfth anil Walnut sts.
Secretary, Jas. E. Stockton, 3710 Follette
Tile Layers' Union.
Meets 1ft and 3d Fridays at s. w. cor.
Twelfth and Walnut sts.
Secretary, John O'Connor, 730 E. Sixth st.
Cincinnati. "Tlic question of juris
iliction existed with all of its disturb
ing features centuries au,o," writes lidi
tor l'"rcy of the International .Slolders'
Journal, who cjitotcs history to show that
these contentious were problems for
trade unionists of the loiuj ago.
The Joiners' 1,'ild of Hull, knnland, in
I.VJ8, provided in its by-laws "that uoe
carpenter, liouscwridit, or other wriidit
within this townv, shall make any joy
ner worke whatsoever." The Carpen
ters' Kiljl answered this attack liy adopt
ing a law, the same year, which provided
that "no joyncr nor shipwright shall at
any time or times in private or puhlicke
worke and worke appertcyniuK properly
lo the carpenter to worke."
The Cobblers' ild of Hull, in (T,
passed the following law:
"That noe shoemaker, or other per
son or persons, shall use or exercise the
trade of a colder for mendinge of shoes
within this lowne."
"This brief glimpse into the past af
forded by these gild laws," says Editor
b'rey, ''is' sufficient to enable us to real
ize that the problems which our trade
unions contend with today are in many
ways similar to those which troubled the
workers centuries ago. It is one of the
most serious ones which our movement
is forced to contend with today, for
while the jurisdictional dispute of to
day and yesterday may lie adjusted, some
change in methods of production, or the
use of some new material, at once creates
the question of which union shall have
jurisdiction over the work.
"Some enthusiasts, unheeding the his
tory of the past, have advocated an ex
treme industrial form of organization
as a cure. In doing this, however, they
close their eyes to the self- evident fact
that such a form of organization, which,
if it could exist for any length of time,
might minimize the number of smaller
disputes for a while, would in the very
nature of things develop jurisdictional
strife upon a larger scale than ever be
fore, and involve hundreds of thousands
in hitler jurisdictional disputes, where
but hundreds are involved today. There
would be overlapping of industries just
as there are overlapping of trades to
day, and always have been."
Chicago. Federal department of la
bor mediators succeeded in adjusting
the three days' strike of Belt line em
ployes. This railroad circles the city
ami connects with all railroads. Poor
transportation service for employes caus
ed the strike, which resulted in jamming
ly.OOO loaded freight cars into a con
fused mass, along the various lines.
Pure Rye
Washington. The report of the com
mission on industrial relations has been
referred to the committee on printing by
the house of representatives.
When Speaker Clark announced the
report was before the house, Congress
man Lewis, chairman of the committee
on labor, moved that 200,000 copies of
the final report and 10,0(10 copies of all
testimony taken be printed. In the final
report is the summing up of the various
groups of the commission.
Following a debate on parliamentary
procedure, the speaker ruled that ac
cording to the rules and practices of the
house the resolution was not privileged.
Xo opposition to printing the report de
veloped at this time, although Congress
man Davis of Texas, took occasion to
say :
"While I am not familiar with your
rules and regulations and the ruts in
which you have run before, I under
stand this to be a very inopportune
time for any man to become parsimon
ious or picayunish over the printing of
a matter that the whole country and the
whole civilized world has got its eyes
on. There are more than -10,000 far
mers in my State who are interested in
the development made in that investiga
tion as to the land monopolies of Texas,
and they are anxious and heart-throbbing
about it, and the Federation of La
bor and the bankers and business men
all through the State have insisted that
this report and these proceedings of this
commission must be nut in such tangible
I shape that they can get the facts and
that the whole matter must be put be
fore them.
"The press paraded the fact that there
were two carloads of it, ami that it ought
to be sent to the junk pile. I want
to notify you right now that if there
is a man from Texas who votes to have
it go to the junk pile, he will meet
me on the stump when he gets back
to Texas in the next campaign."
The committee on printing, which will
make recommendations on the number
of copies to be printed, consists of Con
gressmen liarnhart, Indiana, chairman;
Tavetmer, Illinois, and Kiess, of Penn
Xew York. Writing in the Bulletin,
issued monthly by the Xew York State
industrial commission, F. Spencer Bald
win, manager of the State compensation
fund, says "the trend of judicial opin
ion throughout the country has been
favorable to the constitutionality of
workmen's compensation acts, and to
the broadest and most liberal construc
tion of their provisions."
lie says the decision of the Xew York
court of appealsjn the Ives case, which
invalidated the first workmen's compen
sation act of 1010, is the only court de
cision on record adverse to the legality
of workmen's compensation legislation.
1 his decision was so strong in the
minds of employers," writes Mr. Bald
win, "that it was not difficult for in
surance brokers to frighten them suc
cessfully by the bug-a-boo of uncon
stitutionality." Since then the court of appeals has
handed down contrary opinions. In the
case of .Marie Jensen versus the South
ern Pacific Railway company, this court
states :
"This subject should be viewed in the
light of modern conditions, not those un
der which the common law doctrines
were developed. With the change in in
dustrial conditions, an opinion has grad
ually developed which almost universal
ly favors a more just and economical
When selecting your physician for the treatment of your ailment, KE
MKMI1KK Dr. Mackcnbach is the only Specialist in Cincinnati who advertises
the treatment of AlL-MKXTS OV MUX who is a POST-GUADUATE in this
special line of treatment. Sufferers from all AILMENTS PECUIJAIt TO
MUX, lately or of long standing, should come to see me at once. I give you
the benefit of my many years' experience in the treatment of these special
ailments, together with the experience and knowledge gained during my New
York POST-GItADUATE and CfjIXIO studies.
OFFICIO HOUItS: lO ii. in. to 1
a. in.; Mon., Wed, and Saturday
ADVOCATES OF TRUE TEMPERANCE 70 ,. rt N iXl S, t r 1 1 i 1
Buy their Wines and Liquors from 3JM K U . 111. J57 1 P II P V !
336 West Slxtti Street :-: CINCINNATI. OHIO J
.... . ...,. ...... 4
T - ..... J
Special Attention (Wen Ibe Theatric! Profession.
15-17 West Twelfth Street :-: OIXCIXXATI, O.
Wear . . CROWN C'othes
We make nil our garments on
Evero Evening
system of providing compensation for
accidental injuries to employes as a sub
stitute for wasteful and protracted dam
age suits, usually unjust in their results
cither to the employer or the employe,
and sometimes to both. Surely it is
competent for the State, in the promo
tion of the general welfare, to require
both the employer and the employe to
yield something toward the establish
ment of a principle. The principle and
plan of compensation is for their mutual
protection and advantage."
San Francisco. At a lunch given by
Baron Shibusawa, Japanese financier, to
several trade union officials, these work
ers frankly told the Oriental banker that
the opposition to the Japanese in Cali
fornia is not racial, but economic. It
was the fear that the Japanese, through
ignorance, would take their jobs because
they would work cheaper, and thereby
lower the living standards, that Ameri
can wage workers objected to this latest
llaron Shibusawa acknowledged that
his country must reckon with organiza
tions of workers, as industry develops in
Youngstown, Ohio. Painters' union
and the Master Painters' association
have signed a union shop agreement and
ended a long strike.
'""'I IIH.I'I I M.um
He is the personification of the quality
and workmanship that goes into
Republic Rubber Co.
20 E. Ninth St.
Tel., Canal 5470 CINCINNATI, 0.
The Star Union Baking Co.
Strictly -jr Union
119 W. Canal St. CINCINNATI, 0.
New York
No. 1 1 W. Fifth St.
p. in.; Fridays and Sundays, 9 to 13
Evenings, 7 to 8 and by Appointment.
Large Din.Dt Room Suitable (or Club or Society Banquet.
There Are
None Better
rft -g D Ready For
5JLO Selection
the premises DF" UNION MADB "WJ

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