Bradford Star Record, August 14, 1922

Bradford Star Record

August 14, 1922

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Issue date: Monday, August 14, 1922

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Saturday, August 12, 1922

Next edition: Tuesday, August 15, 1922 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Bradford Star Record

Location: Bradford, Pennsylvania

Pages available: 614

Years available: 1922 - 1922

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All text in the Bradford Star Record August 14, 1922, Page 1.

Bradford Star-Record (Newspaper) - August 14, 1922, Bradford, Pennsylvania LAST EDITION VOL.XVIV. NO. 135. BRADFORD, PA^ a [MONDAY EVENING, AUGUST 14, 1922. BRIGS 8 CENTS. OF ENGLAND IS DEAD Lord Northcliffe Pauea|CCTTI CIICVT Away at His Home from'dC � ' LtMtH I \ Toxic Poisoning from' , Throat Affliction at the J Age of 67 ;j, ; DEPENDS ON THE UNIONS iondon, Aug. 14.-Lord Northcliffe, the greatest publisher Great Britain lias ever produced and one of the most powerful unofficial personages in England, died this morning at 10.12 at his town residence in Carlton Gardens. He was 57 years old. The oflicial bulletin did' not give the cause of death, but it is understood that it was caused by toxic poisoning from a tnroai oilment. The poison impiegnattd Hie blood, affecting tne vital: organs, principally the heart Lord .Nuuhcliite was unconscious a great ucal of the time before his! death. ' The death of Lord Northcliffe removes a unique ligure in modern British history. He changed British thought completely and was the greatest single force 'for pregressiveness in England. He was ruthless in breaking down old traditions. He was the diet to introduce modern newspaper methods in. England;--methods �� that might formerly have been termed ."yellow." One of Northclifle's last xcU was to fight Lloyd; George's policy �yrlhe Genoa conference-as unheard' of violaT&c' or the tradition that the government must be supported In in-.leri*U� jbnferancc*. v , ....a/-'. Northcliffe- played  a" rJbwerful role in the world war and It was his papers that 'first revealed the shortage of heavy ammunition in the British army in France. He was born in Dublin, the son of a lawyer. His first publication was a weekly called "Answers," which consisted mainly of answers to questions, jokes" and short "freak" stories. He was created a baronet in 1905: a baron in 1905 and a viscount In 1917. In 1917 Northcliffe Bail Executives Give An swer to President but Feel Strike Must be Fought to Finish. Washington, Aug. 14.-Hope of a speedy settlement of the nation-widd railroad shopmen's strike apparently depends on the attitude of the unions toward President Harding's proposal. Members of the committee representing the railroad executives left Washington convinced that negotiations for an adjustment of the -dispute were at an end and that thesis-sues involved must be fought to a finish. The executives announced that a majority of their membership was willing to accept the President's proposal that all striking shopmen be reemployed pending determination of their seniority rights by the railroad labor board. A minority meeting, Friday in New York,, at which the Pi iident's proposal was considered, wertt on record, it was announced, as willing to retire enough strikers to All existing vacancies. The executive committee, It was said, had looked with disfavor on a compromise suggestion advanced by representatives of the four railroad brotherhoods. Utat the aenliWiy^ submitted to an impartial arbitration commission, rather than the labor board; . [ With the execulivesj'determined to stand pat', it appeared that if the striking shop crafts refused to accept the last proposal of* President Harding, settlement of: Che dispute was as far off as ever. The terms of the-'executives follow: (a) All former employes who have . not been guilty of proved violenct was j the employes or property of the rail MUST TAKE ROADS CQfflMTHN Allies Unable to Agree on German Indemnity and Premiers Are Unable to Break Deadlock. BREAKING Messenger Brings Report of Accident, but Owing to Lack of Communication Details Are Lacking. ASSUMPTION Italians Will Observe Important Days with Exercises Appropriate for Occasion . Tomorrow'will be the Feast of the over the nation's great railroad sys-Assumption and will mark the open-' terns if the public is to escape acute I ing of the Italians' two-day celebra-' suffering this winter. tion. Programs have been arranged | Hope for a peaceable adjustment' of | for tomorrow and for St. Rocco's Day tne strike, now in its seventh week and many visiting Italians are expect- and broadening in its scope, hung only ed here. Tomorrow morning a parade | oy the slenderest of threads today, will form on East Main street and will I Tne railway executives have left the start for St. Bernard's church at 9.30 capital after turning dowiL-the two of PEACE Off EH By GEORGE R. HOLMES I. N. S. Stair Correspondent. Washington, Aug. 14.-Bunding at the cross roads of action and surveying1 the wreckage in all directions a growing number ot administration officials held the conviction today that eventually the federal government will be reluctantly compelled to take o'clock. At~9.45 there will be a solemn high mass with the Rev. David F. Hickey officiating." An Italian priest from New York will assist. Fol- Harlan, Ky., Aug. 14.-Twelve men were buried alive in a small mine near Evarts, ten miles from here, last ________ night, according to word received here ; lowing the mass a parade will be by messenger early today. There is no telephone connection with the Camp and details were unavailable. MRS.STEWART PASSES AWAY IN FAIRMONT formed, moving from the church to I Main street, up Main to Mechanic, to' Boylston, to Davis, to Hilton, to Roberts, to High. The Regina Elena of Bradford and the Columbus society of Olean will be in line. There will bo several floats. On Tuesday two bands -the Lewis Run and Johnsonburg Italian bands will play in the parades. The Lewis Run band will give a concert in the Fiftli ward tomorrow afternoon. Following "the fireworks in the evening the Johnsonburg'hand win play in the'Public Square. Hope for Peace Hangs by a Slender Thread-Executives and Men Still Wide Apart. , ��� � - n� in 1917. In 1917 Northcliffe was. the employes or property ot tne raii-chairman of the British war mission j road shall be assigned to their former positions where vacancies exist (b) Where the positions they formerly' held have been filled, other employment of the same class will be found for such employes as have! committed no acts of proved violence! against the employes or the property of the railroad. (c) If, after these men- have been assigned, questions of seniority arise with them which cannot be settled lo- I cally, they will be referred to the United States Railroad Labor Board { for review. Further resolved. That the strike is to be called off with the understanding and agreement by all parties that no intimidations nor oppressions shall be practiced or permitted as against any of the employes who have remained or have taken service, or against those who may return to service under the proposal of the President. Minority Report Made The following minority report was supported by roads having a mileage of 57,222 miles. Resolved, That .the chairman be authorized to reply to the President's telegram of August 7 that the railroad representatives at this meeting are willing that: (a) All former employes who have not been guilty of violence against the employes or the property of the railroads shall be assigned to their former positions where vacancies exist. (b) If, after these men- have been signed, questions of their seniority-arise which cannot be settled locally they shall be referred to the United States Labor Board for review. ' (c) In agreeing to submit questions of seniority as provided above to the Continued on page J.) WORKERS ON THE WESTERN ROADS BACK Brotherhood Employes Who' Quit on Certain Sections Resume Places and Conditions Improve. f San Francisco, Aug. 14.-The Pacific coast rail strike situation was exited to reach a crisis early this *eek. Slight improvement in conditions marked the opening .of a week Mpected to bring rapid developments. The Western Pacific railroad reported that as a result of a series of conferences with members of the "Big Four Brotherhoods" the men *ho walked out Friday night between Gerlach, Nevada, and Salt Lake had returned to work, opening up the tast end of the road. STRIKE ON I- & X. CorJiin. y, Aug. 14.-Engineers,, firemen, trainmen and conductors, members ot the Big Four brotherhoods, on the Cumberland Valley division; and all switchmen in local yards of the Louisville & Nashville Railroad walked out here before noon today. The number of men affected. OI Knlwllj ,= ,,.---------. - *�*}� roach 1200, according to railroad J united States Railroad Labor Board ' � . ' - .- ..-..a.tM.nn.l thai- net- i Charter Member of Presby terian Church of this City Buried This Afternoon: The death of Mrs. Damairt Stewart formerly a well known resident of this city, occurred on Saturday in Fairmont, W. "V'n, Deceased was the widow of George F. Stewart, an early resident of this city. She lived for many years on South avenue, leaving here in 1902 to reside.with her daughter, Mrs. Arthur Lewis, at Fairmont. Mrs. Stewart was a charter member of the First Presbyterian church of this city. She was 90 years of age at the time of her death. Mrs. Stewart was a woman of high character and beloved by all who knew her. The body was brought to Bradford yesterday afternoon, accompanied by the daughter. Funeral, services in memory of the deceased were held this afternoon at 3 30 o'clock at Koch & Oxley's undertaking rooms. The body was laid to rest in Oak Hill cemetery. ooAOTnr * MOONSHINE IMPROVING MANY PRESENT AT OBSEQUIES ...v-l- officials. The �rmed guards. men protest against ChlMreiTs Special. �H):00 photos, *5.6Sdozen. The Healy Studio. x2-12� Rcw Dance Tuesday .Night. Bus leaves B. & O. at 8.i5. X14-1* 8 o'elock^Chambef of Commerce: rooftw. ....." ' : xl4-l� Phi Beta P* Dance. : Monday, August 14. Murty's Grove. $1.25. xl4-l� Fresh Picked Tomatoes 20 lb. basket. 75 cents. Ross Farm Market Gardens. X14-1* unuea oia�s .......------_________ for review, it is understood that nei- j ther the railroads nor the employes shall be deprived of the right to re- 1 view by the courts of such. decisions if they affect agreements in existence j between any railroad and its employes. NOTED LAWYER DEAD Chicago, Aug. 14.-Attorney-. Levi Mayer;' one of Chicagos most noted ' | lawyers, was found dead this morning-in his suite in the Blackstone hotel. | lUr. Mayer, was a member of the law, firm of -Mayer, 'Meyer, Austrian and Piatt. FOR SALE Oil lease in flood district close to Bradford. Must be sold immediately to close an estate. Bargain " 'Oil," care of Star R*X�!ar Taenda, Night Dance i At Rew City. xl4-2� Bliss Belle Blakeslee Laid to Best in Family Plot in Olean Many sorrowing Bradford friends were in Olean yesterday afternoon to attend the funeral services for Miss Belle Blakeslee, formerly of Bradford. The body of the deceased, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. W. Ai Blakeslee, arrived in Olean from Essington, Pa.,, yesterday morning at 10 o'clock, i. The services 'were held at 4 o'clock ih the afternoon at the Heenan undertaking rooms, where hosts of friends gathered to look for the last  time on the face of their good friend. ' Some of the Bradford people went by motor and others on a special' trolley car which left this city at 2 o'clock. Many beautiful floral tributes surrounded the casket, some of which had. been sent by both Bradford and Olean friends. The Rev. Laverne Minniss, a lifelong friend of Miss Blakeslee, officiated at the services and paid a splendid tribute to the life of the deceased, which was an exemplary one. The body was laid to rest in the Olean cemetery, where the parents ofCMiss Blakeslee. He. The pall bearers were Charles K. McCafferty, E. W. Carr, E. H. Hol-lingshead, J. C. Moffatt, W. H. Mc-Quilkin and Frank Zook, all of Bradford. Herbert Blakeslee of Pittsburgh, a brother, was in attendance at the obsequies. Imported Liquor Abominable ' Says Federal Enforcement Man In. Portland District. By H. T. HOPKINS, I. N. S. Sniff Correspondent. - Portland, Ore., Aug. 14.-If you are going to drinl bootleg whiskey you should get on the outside of the moon-sincr's produce rather than consume the contents cf the imported bottle. This advice comes from no less an authority thar Jesse Flanders, federal prohibition erforcertent officer for the Porland dstrict. That moonihining is rapidly being an imporant industry in this state was admitted by the federal official. He aso admitted that the quality of monshine liquor is growing better and that the possibilities of paralysis, blinlness or instant death due to drinkiig moonshine, are de creasing. : A fair grade of "mountain dew" is now dripping from the illicit still, compared to he poisonous liquid manufactured two years ago, Flanders, said. "We find hat moonshiners are learning more about their business declared the n-ohibition enforcement officer. "Chenical tests show that the poisonous iquors of a few years i ago are disapiearing, and a better ' grade of moonshine is being produced. ' Imported Idqnor Rotten. "But while noonshine is getting better the qualty of imported liquor is growing mce abominable. fers of adjustment. One proposed by President Harding and the other by the men, and they left a deep cloud of pessimists behind them. Their determined stand on the con tentious and all-important question of seniority rights for the strikers apparently was not a whit affected by 36 hours with the president, members . of his cabinet and strike leaders themselves. The executives left Washington with assertions that they can operate their trains without the services of the. striking men and in face of danger of sympathetic suspension of work on the part of. the engineers, firemen, trainmen and conductors. The labor leaders remained in .Washington with assertions .-that it is j 'IrldiqulnUR^jTor-t-he va'^sondB to contend that tlrey can carry on operations with dissatisfaction existing in all classes of railroad labor and the situation rested today, the beginning of the seventh week, with both sides apparently looking to the white house for any continuance of efforts at peaceable adjustment. Congress will be back in full working array tomorrow and a meeting of the cabinet will be held, prior to the adoption of any decisive line of policy, it is confidently expected in some quarters that the president will go to congress with a message of the railroad situation before the week is out. Three avenues of action apparently were open to the administration today. Chief of Irish Provisional Government Starts Pro ceedings to End Fighting in Ireland. London, Aug. 14.-With Ireland in mourning over the death of Arthur '.Griffith, a peace offer lias been made to the republican irregulars by Michael Collins, chief of the Irish provisional government (adminstratlve body: of the Irish Free State-,sald a Central- News dispatch from Dublin today. (Continued on page two.) FALLSSEVENTY FEETINTO RIVER ESCAPES INJURY JOHN J. LANE PASSES AWAY AT HOSPITAL o.~....., ----- ______ The man who buys Scotch whiskey is tak- j ing a big chaice with his money, j Most of the liq.or that is being smuggled into Orepn is made in Scotch distilleries andthen shipped to Japan. There it is alulterated. doped and l doctored. One >ottle of genuine liquor {is mae the bse for about four bot-| ties of inferiorsruff. It then is ship-vped to Canadasold to American rum-j runners and snuggled to this country. No matte many labels, revenue stamps nd embossed corks a bottle bears th> l�uyer cannot tell until he opens it Just what sort of concoction the botle holds. "Our investjationg show that the making of win; beer and whiskey by private citizen? for their own consumption is gadually dying out. It was only a fa^ and people, after experimenting, live found out that as Slightly Stunned by Strik ing River Bed But Re sumes Work on Bridge from Which He Fell. Oil City, Aug. 14.-Saturday afternoon Eltpn Bickel, residing on Plum-er street, had a most miraculous escape from death when he plunged from the Reno bridge, which he was painting, a distance of 70 feet, landing head first into the water between several large rocks, the water being only four feet deep. He was engaged with- three others . in painting the structure, standing on �a beam, when in some manner,- he made a mis-step and fell, in his descent turning half over, plunged headlong into the water, his head striking the bottom, but fron\ which he pluckily recovered. It was seen that he was stunned and a rope was thrown over-the side of the bridge, which he grasped. Several of the workmen then ran down and waded out to where Bickel stood, and led him to safety. He was fortunately not injured, but he was badly stunned from his head striking the bottom, but a few feet distant were the rocks which he fortunately missed. He was employed by the Citizens Traction company, which has the Reno bridge under construction. His injuries did not prevent him from put-ing his time in for nearly the balance Well Known Building Con tractor Dies After an Illness of Six Months' Dura tion. . The death of John J. Lane, a well-known contractor and builder ot this city, occurred this morning at 7.20 o'clock at the Bradford hospital, where he had been a patient for the past month. Mr. Lane had been in failing health for the past six months and everything possible has been done for his rcliet* but in vain. When first taken to the hospital he underwent an operation for gall stones and on Saturday last he was operated on for the second time, as a last re sort. John J. Lane was born 62 years ago in New York and came to Bradford when very young. He has since resided here and has always been held in the high esteem of his fellow citizens. For years he has been a contractor and builder, building some of the oldest and most prominent buildings in the city. It was he who built the first hospital, long since razed, and he also erected the building of the Commercial bank, which was torn down to make way for the nt-w batik. The residence at No. 36 Boylston street, occupied by the Y. \V. C. 1*. was erected by Mr. Lane for his own use, but he sold it not long ago Mr. Lane was a member of St. Bernard's church, of the Knights of Columbus, the Fraternal Aid Union and the. Exempt Firemen. He is survived by his wife, Barbara, and three sons. Charles J. Lane and Raymond, of Bradford, and William of Pittsburgh; also by one sister. Miss Margaret Lane of Bradford and two grandchildren. Mr. and Mrs. Lane have been living over No. 21 Main street since selling their home, but were about to move to an apartment in the Lane building, owned by the deceased, at No. 2 Boylston street. The body was removed to this apartment by Undertaker Still. By DAVID M, CHURCH, * I. X. S. Stall Cot respondent. London, Aug. 14.-Indications thin afternoon were that the inter-allied, conference on German indemnity was on the verge of a breakdown. -.The British, French and Belgian prem!er� met just before noon but were unable) to break the deadlock. Trie Brltisfr cablnet was Immediately summoned into executive session to consider the advisability of fresh counter proposals. The Central News circulated the report that It had been officially adrhedl that the conference had collapsed. Sir Edward Grigg, private secretary to Premier Lloyd George, refused to� confirm the report that the conference had broken down hut admitted to the International News Service that the situation was most grave. A final attempt to reach a temporary compromise agreement on German indemnity was undertaken at No. 10 Downing street today by Premier Lloyd George, of Britain; Premier Polncare, of France: Premier Theunls, ot Belgium; Foreign Minister Schanzar, of Italy and Baron Ha-yashl, representing Japan. It is understood that benefit proposals are now being discussed for another allied conference in September or October. Strong efforts were made to break the deadlock and reach soma kind of agreement upon proposal for a reparation moratorium in view of the fact ' that the monthly August payment of ' 50,000,000 gold marks by Cermanir wllt,fall due tomorrow. Allied experts, met Saturday and Sunday to draw up satisfactory settlement upon which a temporary moratorium could be granted to Germany. It is admitted on all sides now that settlement will have to be temporary as it has been found impossible to reach'" common grounds for a permanent settlement on the question. The chief propositions involved In the indemnity Issue are: Reform of Germany Reicsh bany to remove government influence, deflation of German money by cutting down of tho output of cUT-rency; collection of German customs by the inter-allied guarantee committee; a 26 per cent levy on German eports: control of German coal mines and state owned forests. Mu is understood that all the premiers, SIgnor Schanzar and the Japan delegate favor another meeting; to attempt to reach a final agreement Upon Indemnity. There was an Intimation that Premier Polncare would agree to Germany's defaulting on the indemnity Installment duo tomorrow on certain conditions. British officials are frankly pessimistic over the outcome of the conference; the French appear hopeful; the Belgians and Italians are obviously anxious. The Japanese are passive. perimenting, hve found out that ^.f^ da but he was brought to the amateurs theyare not able to make company cars and went to Address xll-S� Itegnlar Tuesday NUsht ��� ; . At Rew City. xn-� Rew Dance Tnesday Night. Bus leaves B. & O. at 8.15. xl4-l? Regular Tnesdny Night Dance At Rew City. x!4-2* a .beverage thU Is fit to drink. Home brewing is singly a fad that is about to disappear. ; There is orar one thing that is going to stop th. manufacture and sale of liquor in -jds country-that is a constant, bittejand relentless war on those who enojge in the traffic." Regular Tesday Night Dance AijRew City. xl4-2� ". ... C w*j, ---- - city on the company cars and went to his home, suffering mostly from his ducking .and a headache. Rummage Sale Washington street. Auxiliary of Orthodox Synagogue. xl2-2� Regular Tuesday Night Dance At Rew City. H4-2' Will Agree by Tomorrow Night. Cleveland. Aug. 14.-A conference-of bituminous operators and repreeen-.. titves of the striking miners must and will reach an agreement by tomorrow night or break up without having accomplished its purpose. This was th�i only interpretation that interpreters were able tn place upon the the * acceptance of an invitation to attend a conference with the anthracite operators sent by President I-ewls to 8. D. Warriner today. Warrlner Is the head of the anthracite operators in Philadelphia. NEW M'ALKOUT THREATENED. , Kansas City, Aug. 14.-Threats of new walkouts and strike of the Missouri Pacific firemen, the burning of a" railway shop in Texas and blowing up of a bride in Missouri combined to give the railroad strike situation. In the southwest a serious turn today.' American Ixa;Um Meeting Tonight I'icklliut and Canning Prodocc. . We hayc; everything. Ross Farm-Market Gardens.' . Phone 1615-R. West Corydon St. xlt-l� TWO KILLED IN PLANE. Dayton, Aug. 14.-Lieut. L. P. Mor-iarity of McCobk field, and William Stonebreaker, a civilian pilot employed at the same, field, met a horrible death today when the place which they were testing for speed plunged to the ground and burst into flames. Both men were dead.when witnesses reached the scene. Both bodies were burned beyond recognition. Regular Tuesday Night Dance At Rew City. X14-2* Emery Awto> OB aa _________ Sold by Bradford Garage. Walrata Garage. Crest ant Garag* and Machine Co.. General Oarage Co., X E. Moffatt ft Co., Bradford RsertlnaT. Oooda Co.; Ideal Garage. H. H. MeCord. Rew City, H. D. Marsh, Farmers Valley. .otm-w.f.*'' Largest of tin ________ Novelty and prize dance. Bradford Armory Saturday, August 19. .' xi-�c� �-. Regular Tuesday Night Daace [ ___AV??wCity.<- ��!<-� ;