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Get Off the Ladder and Sit Down at the Desk The American Universal Machine Offers This Opportunity

Arthur Woods was a painter and paper hanger and was earning $5, $6 and sometimes $7 a day, for he was a good workman and people liked him.

He was satisfied and would probably have re11

mained so if it had not been for the winter lay-off
and the danger of poisoning from paint chemicals.
His family was growing and unexpected expenses
were always turning up. Only occasionally did
he have anything to do in the winter and he very
naturally grew discouraged.

Recognizes Opportunity
IN FLOOR SURFACING BUSINESS
He happened to see one of our advertisements

telling of the success others had made of the business of floor surfacing with one of our American Universal machines. Reading such experiences as the following led him to investigate:

"I make the 'American Universal way of floor surfacing a specialty now and my average earnings are at least $20.00 a day." J. A. Natzel, Arizona.

"I am making floor surfacing a specialty with the 'American Universal
and find it a good paying proposition. My average earnings are $28.00 a
day.” Geo. R. LaFlash, Mass.

! "I am well pleased with 'American Universal.' I
have made $30.00 in eight hours with my machine."
R. Waynick, Texas.

Earnings Increase 200% a Day
Woods decided to buy an American Universal and got

a small contract the first week, which
netted him $18.00 a day-an increase
of 200% over his wages as a painter
and paper hanger. He kept his old
work until his Floor Surfacing Ma-
chine was paid for. Then he devoted
all his time to the new work. Contractors
in his vicinity would give him their floor
surfacing and it was not long before he had
men working for him and was able to save
out of his profits, besides giving his family
all the comforts possible. Arthur Woods is

A. A. Woods, who profited now independent and a highly respected by the opportunity that member of his community.

is offered to you.
Do You, Like Woods, See Your Opportunity?
Is your problem the same as Woods'? Does your busi.
ness have its off-seasons that eat into your income?

American Floor Surfacing Machine Company help you
get started in your own business. We'll do our part to
make you as successful as Woods. Sign the coupon now
and mail it to us.
The American Floor Surfacing Machine Co.

Originators of Floor Surfacing Machines 534 So. St. Clair St.

TOLEDO, OHIO

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DEATH AND DISABILITY FUND. 19264 Baldwin, Thos,

194 $ 42.86 20107 Metz, Mrs. William

261 50.00 20921 Kellum, Claude E.

954 50.00 24588 Potter, Albert

532 25.00 34729 Neil, Tom

720 350.00 24738 Kleinsmith, Mrs. William E.

123 50.00 24770 Chamberlain, Mrs. Howard

53 50.00 24775 Merkel, Adolph

37 361.50 24870 Palvey, J. B.

913 350.00 24881 Leiter, C. L.

79 350.00 24913 Sidell, John

616 75.00 24933 Svensen (Swanson), Olaf

679 300.00 24935 Norvell, C. H.

53 200.00 24939 Magness, Edward

1 350.00 24956 Smith, Daniel S.

54 350.00 24978 Dinsmore, Mrs. H.B... 530 50.00 24981 Buckholts, Hugo

194 350.00 34990 Stansland, Ole

194 350.00 25006 Marsh, H. C.

438 300.00 25015 Klein, Theo.

204 75.00 25026 Lord, Mrs. W. H.

780 25.00 25043 Bollman, Henry

679 75.00 25056 Lederer, Simon

781 350.00 25057 Pearson, P. A,

481 350.00 25059 Firth, Mrs. Benjamin.... 867 50.00 25065 Kessel, Stephen

25 300.00 25066 Litteral, Mrs. W. S....... 127 25.00 25068 Schwertfuchner, Wm..... 499 100.00 25075 Venclik, Mrs. John 829 50.00 25080 Wilcox, Bert

767 200.00 25081 Smith, Mrs. E. B......... 767 50.00 25085 Rudolf, Louis H,

51 200.00 25086 Leathe, Walter B. 111 200.00 25089 Blomberg, Adolf

637 300.00 25091 Morphet, George

286 250.00 25094 Harris, Frank A.

892 350.00 25095 Miller, Gus

78 350.00 25099 Nash, Harvey N.

157 200.00 25101 Chippee, James

158 200.00 25103 Girard, Joseph

241 50.00 25104 St. Louis, Louis A. 613 400.00 25106 Davidson, John

11 300.00 25109 Wing, Frank M.

11 75.00 25111 Harrison, Chas.

867 400.00 25113 MeLean, Alex.

115 400.00 25114 Schaeffer, Mrs. Fred 980 25.00 25115 Dettling, Martin

892

300.00 25117 Krause, John C. G.. 830 350.00 25119 Forbes, Harry C.

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SUPPLY FUND. Balance Nov. lst......$ 228.62 Receipts

1,819.91

2,048.53 Expenditures

1,714.94

333.59

JOURNAL FUND. Balance Nov. 1st...... $ 3,765.18 Receipts

6,482.22

$ 10,247.40 Expenditures

5,968.29

49 100.00 25120 Bodenbender, C.

275 350.00 35123 Sidener, W. W.

298 100.00 25124 Haack, Joseph

61 75.00 25125 Garza, R.

130 100.00 25126 Johnston, W. R.

91 200.00 25128 Laykout, William

187 100.00 25131 Dunn, Patrick J.

892 400.00 25134 McMahel, Mrs. W. B..... 163 25.00 25135 Parker, Mrs. Charles.... 113 50.00 25136 Mitchell, Mrs. J. C....... 130 50.00 25137 Ott, Emil B.

286 100.00 25138 Gloomer, Mrs. John...... 834 50.00 25139 Hose, Mrs. Elmer ........1001 50.00 25140 Davis, Mrs. F.

147 50.00 25142 James, Mrs. Newton.... 249 25.00 25143 Casey, Jim

202 200.00 25144 Moorman, Loyd

410 100.00 25145 Westfall, L. L.

324 50.00 25147 Schunk, Jacob C.

6 300.00 25148 Gleason, W. A.

47 100.00 25149 Levin, Max

.1011 200.00 25151 Gurnett, Mrs. George.... 151 50.00 25152 Cripliver, Mrs. W. W... 246 50.00 25153 Housteau, John Augustus

246 100.00 25156 Harreschon, W.

202 75.00 25157 Van Vliet, Edward 255 25.00 25159 Humphrey, James Monroe

195 75.00 25160 Chadwick, H. S.

437 300.00 25162 Daley, Mrs. Law. rence T.

19 50.00 25164 Ryan, John S.

545 75.00 25166 Kampelman, Henry 204 25.00 26167 Waldron, Mrs. Richard 892 50.00 25168 Hoornstra, Frank

549 100.00 26169 Herman, Carroll Kutz.. 411 50.00 25172 Courtright, Jesse

218 200.00 25173 Grierson, J. L.

271 200.00

)

4,279.11

DEATH AND DISABILITY FUND.
Balance Nov. 1st......$310,249.38
Receipts

20,743.11

$330,992.49 Expenditures

17,275.15

-$313,717.34 TEXTILE WORKERS' FUND. Balance Nov. 1st...... $ 45.00 Receipts

.00

45.00 Expenditures

.00

$ 45.00

Balance in funds..

$429,23 2.62

GENERAL RECAPITULATION.
Balance Nov. 1st...... $ 419,191.00
Receipts

54,531.77

-$473,722.77 Expenditures

44,490.15

-$ 429,232.62

The union label enlists the unions, their members and friends in the combined interests of the fair employer and his employes.

ACT ON FULLER'S STAND AGAINST

UNIONISM.

Frank A. Fitzgerald, president of the Connecticut State Building Trades Council, has announced the following action taken at the semi-annual convention in Bristol, Conn., recently, which is of much importance to all members of the Trade Union Movement:

Early in this year, the firm that extensively manufactures brushes of all description, and known as the Fuller Brush Co., of the City of Hartford, Conn., had in contemplation the erection of a large set of new buildings within the jurisdiction of the Structural Building Trades Council of Hartford, Conn.

Following out an established custom, the Council, through its Secretary, Bro. George Watson, sent a letter to Alfred C. Fuller, President of the Fuller Brush Co., and requested him to give consideration to the employment of members of the Trade Union movement on the proposed building operations, and in this letter of Brother Watson's it was guaranteed to Mr. Fuller that there would be an extensive advertising of the Fuller product by members and friends of the Trade Union movement if Mr. Fuller would employ our men.

On May 1st, 1922, Bro. Watson's letter was answered to Secretary William A. Dermont of the Structural Building Trades Alliance, and this letter was signed by Mr. Alfred C. Fuller, President Fuller Brush Co., and certain paragraphs of the letter from Mr. Fuller we quote as follows:

“There is one phase of this question that is very serious, that is the labor unions are attempting through force and coercion to gain certain ends, many of which are extremely unethical, and are bound to have a very unfavorable reaction to the interest of labor in general. It makes very little difference to me that in certain instances the employer of labor has resorted to the same means."

“The thing which I personally object to above anything else in organized labor is the fact that they refuse to work in the same building even though working for different people, if there is a non-union man working. That policy or principle is entirely wrong from every standpoint, and so long as such a rule is in effect, I feel very reluctant to use union men, if for no other reason it has a direct effect and a detrimental effect on the rights of our own organization.”

After receiving Mr. Fuller's letter there was convened a special session of the Building Trades Men of Connecticut, and voted that a circular letter be sent out to all of our friends informing them of the attitude of the Fuller Brush Co., and requesting in the letter that all honorable means be resorted to, to induce the Company to employ Organized Workers on the work for the

Fuller Company. This letter was sent out and dated June 20th, 1922.

The Quincy, I11., Trades and Labor Assem! bly after receiving one of the above letters, appointed a committee to interview the Manager of the Agency of the Fuller Brush Co. in Quincy, Ill., and according to events the Manager sent a request for information to Hartford, Conn., relative to the complaint of the Committee in Quincy, Ill., and on Sep. tember 23rd, 1922, a gentleman signing him. self (J. C. Altrock) Divisional Sales Manager, Hartford, Conn., to Mr.. Ellsworth Staver, the Agent in Quincy, Ill., sent a letter, part of which reads as follows:

"As a company we feel that we want to save money wherever possible and it so happened that a non-union concern made the lowest bid and got the contract. This concern has nothing against the union and nothing against any individual's personal faith or creed or policies. It simply accepted the lowest bid.”

We ask all members and friends of the Trade Union movement to read over the paragraphs in the letter of the President of the concern (Mr. Alfred C. Fuller) and then to read over the one sent by his Sales Manager to Quincy, Ill., and compare them. You will observe that Mr. Fuller “positively refuses to have anything to do with Organized Wage Earners," and his Manager says, that it was the low bid that prompted the work to be done by non-union men.

You can readily understand that Mr. Fuller's letter is the one that displayed the attitude of the Company, and the letter of the Manager is one that is trying to de ceive you.

As this fight of Mr. Fuller's against Union Labor is yours as well as against the Build. ing Trades of Connecticut, we are asking you to please read this communication over carefully, and if an agent of the Fuller Company approaches you to buy the product of the Fuller Brush Co., which is also styled the “Hartford Brush,” will you ask him or her, please, why Mr. Fuller is fighting or ganized wage earners of this country, and please pay no attention to excuses and polished talk on the part of agents as to why this immense building program was erected by non-union men.

Pat—"An' phwat the devil is a chafin' dish?"

Mike_"Whist! Ut's a fryin'pan that's got into society."

was

The mistress of the household represents the “purchasing power.” She cannot go on strike, but she can obviate the necessity of striking by demanding the union label.

The union label enlists and arms in labor's cause those elements which determine the issue of every cause in civilized societynamely, the women and children.

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Entered as second-class matter, Lafayette, Ind., under act of March 3, 1879.

Published monthly; $1,00 per year.

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