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Elephind.com contains 1,012 items from Labor Advocate, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The labor advocate. — 18 December 1915

INDEPENDENT NONPARTISAN s T77 V e1 Vol. III. No. & If Official Organ of the Building Trades Council of Cincinnati and Vicinity CINCINNATI, OHIO, DECEMBER 18, 1915 "W R CO q: lu .. 2 -1 00 - co 3: C Cfjrtstmag teettttg& nton Hafcor Hon. E. C. Turner, Attorney General '- v : : - jr wyh V m 1st -v ' )Vm to . . :V f One Dollar a Year - of Ohio, t fe-. ) ji-x-w. Has Taken Up the Fight to Save the Workmen's Compensation !' V vir - i ; ir

Publication Title: Labor Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The labor advocate. — 18 December 1915

THE LABOR ADVOCATE HE Hd IE HI i Special House-Wiring Offer Renewed for Short' Time Only ELECTRICITY, THE INVISIBLE SERVANT, IS READY TO LIGHTEN LABOR AND BRING CHEER TO EVERY HOME Our special House -Wiring Offer met with most generous response. We have since received so many inquiries that .we have decided to extend it for a short time to accommodate those who failed to take advantage of this unusual offer. You pay down only 1 ONE DOLLAR We wire your kitchen and your basement. In your kitchen we place a drop-light with a 60 -Watt Mazda Lamp, a patent Folding Ironing Board, a 6 -pound Electric Iron with cord and wall socket for same. In your basement we pluce a light like that in the kitchen. The service line to meter in basement we un through an iron pipe conduit. All wiring is invisible, being fished through walls wherever possible, and is of the highest class of workmanship. The regular price of what we offer is at least $32. You get it for only $19. Pay only ONE DOLLAR when givi...

Publication Title: Labor Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The labor advocate. — 18 December 1915

1K IdbofyJllAd vocale INDEPENDENT NON-PARTISAN I Official Organ of the Building Trades Council of Cincinnati and Vicinity Vol. III. No. 35 CINCINNATI, OHIO, DECEMBER 18, 1915 One Dollar a Year Not Controlled by Hon. E. C. Turner, Attorney General of Ohio, Liability "Turkey Buzzards." Turner Says: "Taggert Had No Right to Destroy the Workman's Compensation Act By Issuing Licenses to Liability, Companies." One Member of the Willis Ad ministration that is Fair to Union Labor, and Not Controlled by his "Fraudulency." COLUMBUS, O. Attorney General Turner last Saturday filed suit in Su preme Court to oust the twenty-ouc companies writing employers' liability insurance in Ohio in competition with the State Industrial Commission, the controlling body of the State insurance fund created under the Workmen's Compensation Act. Turner alleges that the corporations are unlawfully writing this class of insurance, and this despite a ruling of State Insurance Commis sioner Taggart allowing them to d...

Publication Title: Labor Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The labor advocate. — 18 December 1915

THE LABOR ADVOCATE Post Office Employes Quit Work They Are Members of the National Association of Post Office Clerks and National Association of Letter Carriers But Not Affiliated Wiih the American Fe deration of Labor. I-airiuont, V Va. The post office clerks and letter carriers in this city, who recently tendered their resignation in, a body as a protest against working conditions, and who have since been ar rested on the charge of interfering with tile mails, arc members of the United N'ational Association of Postofficc Clerks and the National Association of Letter C arricrs. These two organizations are not affiliated to the American Federation of Labor. Washington The strike of twent lie postofficc clerks and letter c.irriers, members of non-affiliated organizations of postal workers, at Fairmont, V. Va , can be traced to the interference of de partmental officials in trjmg to precnt emplojes from organizing effectnely, ac cording to 'I homas F. Flaherty, Secre tar of the Nation...

Publication Title: Labor Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The labor advocate. — 18 December 1915

THE LABOR ADVOCATE M Turn About! Drys Seek Return of County Option In Plan to Dig Up Results Fear of Another Defeat Sends Cold Chills Down Backs of Men Who Desire Prohibition. Leaders Hope For Change in Cincinnati Sentiment and Expect Victory in Small Towns. AMUSEMENTS (iHAXI). Columbus, Ohio. It is almost cer tain that there will not he a rcsubinis sjon of the issue of State-wide prohibi tion to the voters until 1917, unless there should develop such a ground swell of sentiment that the leaders will be powerless to stem the tide. At this time clever generalship is being used to put the prohibition mind into shape for two years' delay. While it is said that Superintendent James A. White, of the Anti-Saloon League, will make an statement yet, an official utterance on the subject come from a publicity agent, who said: "The information leaks out that in some dis tricts there is a disposition to post pone a contest until li)17. The territory about Cincinnati seems to be headquar ters fo...

Publication Title: Labor Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The labor advocate. — 18 December 1915

THE LABOR ADVOCATE INDEPENDENT dblVOGafg NONPARTISAN 'aEBr- - PAPER FOR ALL WHO TOIL Ofllcial Orpin of The lliiildlng Trades Council of Cincinnati and Vicinity Issuni Wruu.Y W. E. MYERS Editor Business Office, 20-21 'J horns Untitling. Phone, Canal 5511 Communications should be on hand not later than Wednesday to insure publication. ONE DOLLAR A YEAR IN ADVANCE Entered at the postofficc at Cincinnati 0., as second-class mail matter. &5&i CINCINNATI, OHIO, DECEMBER 18, HUD -M-f-f'f-M- 4- -f-f-f-f-f-f-f -M- 4"f'f4-f-f'f'f4-f-f4-f4-f--M-M-f t T. i(i:.mi:.miei:k 'I lie fi'icuill business ill ins who me pnti onizlng tile Labor Alo- - uite und endeiuoi Ing to show their j;ootl will mid sincerity through i. the (olnnins of this paper, the olllclnl joui'iinl, deserie tlie pation- T ng" of Io)nl incinlicis ot oignnlzed Jailor, mid will lie icinemheied b) them on cxciy shopping liip. f - PUCHTA'S FIRST APPOINTMENTS. Mayor-elect I'uchta has named lion. Clias. I Ilornberger as Director ...

Publication Title: Labor Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The labor advocate. — 18 December 1915

THE LABOR ADVOCATE it ii Col. C. Hake Advocates a State Constabulary He Believes Union Labor Will Join the Militia if the State Hires Somebody Else to Beat Up Strikers, Ex cept in "Extreme Cases," Then the Militia Will Finish the Job. That the soldier comes in many va rieties, just the same as do chickens, is a fact well known to the general public, and especially to those who have come in contact with the State Guard of Ohio.' This variety has been classed, generally speaking, and with no particu lar reason, as "tin soldiers," "red-tape soldiers," "gold-braid men," and vari ous other classifications, but it remained for Colonel Charles Hake, former com mander of a regiment, to definitely classify himself as a true and loyal ex ponent of the former title. Colonel Hake is not only a tin soldier, but he is general manager of a tin can company, and his ideas about the State militia and organized labor are interesting. At a recent meeting of military men at a down-town hotel, it was sta...

Publication Title: Labor Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The labor advocate. — 18 December 1915

THE LABOR ADVOCATE i kWWWW1T& Labor Forward Movements Are Practical and Develop Enthusiasm. They Not Abandon Sentiment and Idealism. Trade unionists should at .ill times encourage labor forward movements, declares the last . I of I., conven tion, on recommendation of the execu tive council. These activities develop enthusiasm in the workers' cause, thej unfold Rre.it opportunities for aggressive anion, the) equip men to defend the philosoph of trade uiuoiiNiii, the) solidif) the ranks of those who toil, and the) invariahl) result m an increased trade union inun licrslup "The labor forward movement has be come an established agenc) in the ex tension of the trade union movement, .mil has grown increasmgl) in favor," s,'i)s the executive eouncil, m its annual report. "Perhaps one of the most valuable ' haraeteristies of man) of these move ments is that the plans for earr)ing out activities begun hj labor forw.ml move ments have become a permanent pirt of the work 'I his indicates t...

Publication Title: Labor Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The labor advocate. — 18 December 1915

THE LABOR ADVOCATE n Teamsters Seek To Be Reinstated In Central Council, But Their Letter Is Returned Protest Against Policemen and Firemen Being Allowed To Do Odd Jobs of Carpenter Work and Machining. Christmas Supplies to Be Given To Striking Ma chinists by Their International Association. Painters to Continue Fight For Demands. MEDIATOR TRIES TO END STRIKE Of Clileiigo Itniluny lOinployccs- WtilUniit of Trainmen on Other Ijlnes Is Threatened. A letter from Teamster's Union, Local 100, asking that it he reinstated in Cen tral Labor Council, caused a lively dis cussion at the meeting of that body held Tuesday night. The Teamsters' Union was suspended last September MS follow ing a jurisdictional controversy with the Labor Day parade, it is said, members of the Teamsters' Union, asserting jurisdiction, took possession of trucks that were being driven by members of the Brewery Workers' Union. The Teamsters are said to have collected $10 for their services, and after the matter was th...

Publication Title: Labor Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The labor advocate. — 18 December 1915

10 THE LABOR ADVOCATE The Labor Advocate Official Organ 20-21 Thorns Building. Phone Canal 5511 OFFICERS OF President Jos. A. Cttllen. Vice-President Phil. Fischer. Recording Secretary and Business Agent Fred Hock, 29 E. 12th St., Phone Canal 1SG0. AninlKiiinntcd Olass Workers, No. 9. Meets 1st and 3d Fridays at 114 E. Court st. President, Geo. Rcch. Secretary, Harry James. Asbestos Workers' Union No, 8. Meets every Tuesday at 1313 Vine st. President, Chas. Cassidy. Secretary, Wm. Cook, 111 Findlay St. Business Acent, John L. Owens, 2374 Kemper lane, l'honc, Canal 1104. Bridge At .Structtir.il Iron Workers, No. -M. Meets every Monday at Central Turner Hall, 1407 Walnut st. I'resident, Thomas Gearing. Business ARcnt, Thomas McKwcn, 29 E. Twelfth st. Phone, Canal 18B0. Secretary, Bert Wagner. Cement Workers No. 5JM. Meets 1st and 3d Tuesdays at Workmen's Hall, 1318 Walnut st. Corresponding Secretary and Business Agent, Jos. Nolde, 29 East Twelfth St. Phone Canal 1B00. Composition and ...

Publication Title: Labor Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The labor advocate. — 18 December 1915

THE LABOR ADVOCATE ft 1 fl m B contracting rirms Who are Fair to Union ART GLASS WORK. Contracting I'lrnis KmployliiK Mem bers of Art Glass Workers' Union, No. !). Anchor Art Glass Co., 451 Elm St. Hcckcrinann, F. V. & Co., Murdoek Building. Riordan, G. C. & Co., 133 E. Fifth st. Ihtckcl Art Glass Co., Sixth and Sycamore. ASBESTOS WORK. Contractors Who I'.mploy Asbestos Workers, Union Armstrong Cork Co.. Third and Main sis. Asbestos Supply Co., 331 W. Third St. Johns-Manvillc, II. V. Co., of New York, BOS Provident Bank Bldg. Kcasbcy & Mattison Co., 528 Main St. Kramig, H. E. & Co., Eighth and Egglcston ave. BRICKLAYING. Contractors Wbo Kmploy Union Ilodcarriers and Huilding Laborers. Anders, John 1704 Harrison ave. Avery, Wni. D., No. 37 Builders' Exchange. Apeslort Bros., 440 Armory ave. Ilucche, L., 1107 Dates ave. Brooks Si Hall, Ilcrschell ave., Hyde Park. Baker & Son, 427 Delia ave. - ; Bell, A., Bcvis ave. ! Bockclmann, Henry & Son, 843 Klotler ave. Br...

Publication Title: Labor Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The labor advocate. — 18 December 1915

12 THE LABOR ADVOCATE "N Extra Large YOU WILL LIKE Cake Extra Good Quality STAR Because it does better work and lasts longer than other laundry soaps. BE 3E3E 3E3E 3E3E TTie American Book Company Employs in Ohio constantly about 500 people (offices, factory, etc.), and has a producing capacity of 30,000 bound volumes per day; Is one of a very limited number of complete plants in the country devoted to the manufacture of schoolbooks exclusively; Spends in Ohio for taxes, wages and supplies about twice as much annually, as the amount of its business in the State; Is the only large schoolbook house paying taxes as manufacturer in Ohio; This Company (and its predecessors) have been publishing schoolbooks in Cincinnati for more than eighty years under the following firm, and com pany names: , ' iff f i ' - v Truman & Smith 1 834 Winthrop B. Smith ..1841 W. B. Smith & Co 1852 Sargent, Wilson & Hinklc 7 1 863 Wilson, Hinklc & Co 1868 Van Antwerp, Bragg & Co 1 877 Americ...

Publication Title: Labor Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The labor advocate. — 25 December 1915

I'l L-li INDEPENDE NON-PARTISAN Official Organ of the Building Trades Council of Cincinnati and Vicinity Vol. III. No. 36 CINCINNATI, OHIO, DECEMBER 25, 1915 One Dollar a Year We May Vote On Prohibition Next Year, If the Republican Party Orders It The Enquirer Let the Cat Out of the Bag J. W. Faulkner, Their Columbus Cor respondent and an Authority on State Politics, Says That the Republican Party Is Responsible for the Dry Campaigns, and Only Orders a Dry Election When They Need It In Their Business. "Not many weeks have gone by since this old aegis of liberty felt a pentecos tal spirit thrilling its gizzard and spoke in prophecy concerning the amiable but unscientific generals of the prohibition movement in Ohio. It predicted that there would be a lot of black smoke sent up and a great deal of noise made over the resubmission of the state-wide pro hibition amendment in 1010. This would be done to entertain the contributors to the war chest fund and to sort of cheer up the mourners...

Publication Title: Labor Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The labor advocate. — 25 December 1915

THE LABOR ADVOCATE Economic Power Is the Touch stone of Labor's Success l!y President (lumpers In American I'ederjillonlsl. The one tiling which employers fenr in labor organizations is power. Po.wcr is necessary to make these or ganizations effective. Some employers have officially endorsed labor organ izations of the "proper kind." Of course the proper kind in their estimation is the carefully expurgated edition from which all evidences of power have been carefully repressed. Such institutions would be labor organizations in name only. Only where organizations have power do they have effectiveness in bringing betterment into the lives of their mem bers. Power can not exist unless there exist the sinews and munitions for sus tained insistence upon demands and rights. The power of an organization is related in a very vital sense to mem bership and to tlie dues paid into the union treasury. Those organizations which are vig orous and powerful to promote the well-being of their member...

Publication Title: Labor Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The labor advocate. — 25 December 1915

THE LABOR ADVOCATE W Q AMUSEMENTS - (JHANl). Starting Monday evening, December 27th, at the Grand Opera House, Cin cinnati, Cohan and Harris will present their greatest success, "It Pays to Ad vertise," as the special New Year's week offering, with popular priced matinees Wednesday and New Year's Day. Plays that promote laughter are much more in demand than the somber sort nowadays, and the amusement field has never known a more pronounced hit than "It Pays to Advertise," the farce that ran at the George M. Cohan The ater in New York for fifty-two consecu tive weeks and six solid months in Chi cago. "It Pays to Advertise" is a busi ness play, therefore appeals strongly to men. lint the plot is also sufficiently ro mantic to win the most enthusiastic ap preciation from the feminine portion of an audience. The force is the joint work of Roi Cooper Megruc and Wal ter Hackctt, who have brought forth one of the most laughable plays pre sented in many years. Some critics say the "Greatest...

Publication Title: Labor Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The labor advocate. — 25 December 1915

THE LABOR ADVOCATE IKejabc INDEPENDENT A PAPER FOR ALL WHO TOIL Olllcial Organ of The I!uil(llnj; Trades Council of Cincinnati and Vicinity Issur.n Weekly V. E. MYERS Editor Business Office, 20-21 Thonis ISuilding. Phone, Canal 5511 Communications should be on hand not later than Wednesday to insure publication. ONE DOLLAR A YEAR IN ADVANCE Entered at the postofTicc at Cincinnati CINCINNATI, OHIO, I t KIO.MIOMItlOK f The friendly business lii-nis who are palronlliiK the Labor Advo- f cate and encleiivoiiiiK to show their fjood will and sincerity through I 1 the coliiinns ol" tills paper, the olllcial journal, deserve the patron- f J ngi; of loyal members of organized labor, and will be remembered f by them on every shopping trip. WILLIS AND THE JEWS. The interest which Governor Willis claims to take in the welfare of the suffering Jews of the war zone, appears to he rather im personal and directed at others rather than in his own direction. The Governor wants other people to support...

Publication Title: Labor Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The labor advocate. — 25 December 1915

THE LABOR ADVOCATE American Federation of Labor Conventions Are Not Guided by Sentiment or Chance. All Questions Handled by Established Rules. San Francisco, Cal. The labor move ment can not be carried on in a man ner to please the gambler who is al ways dealing in the clement of chance, nor is it guided by sentiment, writes Editor Mullen of the Labor Clarion in an editorial on "Convention Reflec tions." This unionist expresses these views on the recent A. F. of L. Convention held in, this city: "These conventions, unlike many of the subsidiary bodies that go to make up their membership, arc little moved by purely sentimental arguments, and, as a rule, determine questions pre sented in a reasonable fashion and in accordance with established rules of conduct laid down for the purpose of insuring the steady and orderly ad vancement of the hewers of wood and drawers of water, "Annually schemes arc presented to these assemblies that, on the surface, appear to have some merit in them, ye...

Publication Title: Labor Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The labor advocate. — 25 December 1915

THE LABOR ADVOCATE J332 New Hall Desired By Labor Body Protest Made Against Deputy Boiler Inspector Callery Central Council Is To Give Notice To Governor Wil lis. City Will Be Urged To Increase Pay of Bakers In Its Employ. Delegates to the Central Labor Coun cil voted last night to have its trustees look for a new hall. The Council is meeting in Teamsters' Hall. Recently a committee was appointed to request improvements in the hall. A communication from Bakery and Confectionery Workers' International Union No. 213 was read, in which it was stated that the bakers employed by the city arc the most underpaid workmen en gaged by the municipality. It was charged in the communication that bak ers employed in the City Hospital and House of Refuge received from $1 to $5 less a week than any baker employed in a union shop. The union slated that it deemed it necessary to ask an increase of $lfl a month for every baker cm ployed by the city. Frank L. Rist, Adolph Radtke and Sebastian Ollingcr ...

Publication Title: Labor Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The labor advocate. — 25 December 1915

ir THE LABOR ADVOCATE Contracting Firms Who are Fair to Union Labor ART GLASS WORK. Contracting Firms Employing Mem bers of Ait Glnss Workers' Union, No. 0. Anchor Art Glass Co., 4B1 Elm St. Hcckcrmann, F. W. & Co., Murdoch Building. Kiordan, G. C. & Co., 133 E. Fifth st. Ruckel Art Glass Co., Sixth and Sycamore. ASBESTOS WORK. Contractors Who Employ Asbestos Workers. Union Armstrong Cork Co.. Third and Main sis. Asbestos Supply Co., 331 W. Third St. Johns-Manville, II. W. Co., of New York, BOS Provident Bank Bids. Keasbcy & Mattison Co., 528 Main st. Kramig, R. E. & Co., Eighth and Eggleston ave. BRICKLAYING. Contractors Who Employ Union Ilodcnrriers and Ituilding Laborers. Anders, John 1704 Harrison ave. Avery, Win. D., No. 37 Builders' Exchange. Apesloff Bros., 440 Armory ave. Bueche, I,., 1107 Bates ave. Brooks & Hall, Herschell ave., Hyde Park. Baker & Son, 427 Delta ave. Bell, A., Bevis ave. Bockclmann, Henry & Son, 243 Klotter ave. Britt, Wm., 1554...

Publication Title: Labor Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The labor advocate. — 25 December 1915

8 THE LABOR ADVOCATE The Labor Advocate Official Organ 20-21 Thorns Building. Phone Canal 5511 OFFICERS OF President Jos. A. Cullcn. Vice-President Phil. Fischer. Recording Secretary and Business Agent Fred Hock, 20 E. 12th St., Phone Canal 18C0. Amalgamated Glass Workers, No. O. Meets 1st and 3 J Fridays at 114 K. Court st. President, Geo. Rccli. Secretary, Harry James. Asbestos AVorkers' Union No. 8. Meets every Tuesday at 1313 Vine St. President, Chas. Cassidy. Secretary, Wm. Cook, 111 Findlay St. Business Agent, John I.. Owens, 2374 Kemper lane. Phone, Canal 1154. Ilri(l;e & Structural Iron AVorkers, No. M. Meets every Monday at Central Turner Hall, 1407 Walnut st. President, Thomas Clearing. Business Agent, Thomas McEwcn, 20 E. Twelfth St. Phone, Canal 1800. Secretary, Bert Wagner. Cement AVorkers No. 521. Meets 1st and 3d Tuesdays at Workmen's Hall, 1318 Walnut st. Corresponding Secretary and Business Agent, Jos. Nolde, 20 East Twelfth St. Phone Canal 1800. Composition and...

Publication Title: Labor Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Ohio, United States
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