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The Democratic banner. (Mt. Vernon, Ohio) 1898-192?, August 25, 1922, NOON EDITION, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88078751/1922-08-25/ed-1/seq-1/

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TH1 DAILY BANHIR IB TH1, OKLirjii. yiRNOM HIWSPAPIR ITJUT PRINTS
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WEATHER REPORT
MT. VKRNON AND VIClNlTY-i
Unsettled, local ihowertionlght
. and Friday.
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NOON EDITION
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ESTABLISHED 1838
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MT. VERNON, 0., FRIDAY, AUGUST 25, 1922 No. 68
(2.00 PER YEAS
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SHOEWOtlKERS
ARE ON STBIKE
IN CINCINNATI
Over 6,000 Workers Out On
Strike In Protest Of A
Wafe Cut
Estimated 3,000 Workers
PPf Hive Found Employment
In Other Lines of Work
(By The Associated Press)
CINCINNATI, O., Aug. 24 Tho
strike of 6000 boot and Bhoa workers
in Cincinnati against a 10 percent
reduction in wages finished its eighth
week, with both sides In tho contro
versy apparently holding Arm.
Government conciliators from Wash
. lngton have made several futile at
tempts to bring about, a settlement,
but leaders on both sides announco
that no progress has been made.
The only break In the ranks of tho
sixteen manufacturing plants belong
ing to the Cincinnati Boot and Shoo
Manufacturers' Association, was the
signing of a separate agreement with
tho workers of tho Sam B. Wolf com
Ipany, and the Feder-Gregg Shoo com
pany restoring jto the workers their
, former wage scale, according to the
union leaders. tb
It is estimated in well Informed
quarters that some 3000 workers eith
er have secured employment in other
lines of wQrk In Cincinnati, or have
left for other shoe manufacturing cen
tors. . Strike benefits are being paid
by tho international union to approxi
mately 3000 workers, each union' mem
bor receiving 5 a week.
The strike was called when the man
ufacturers announced a 10 percent ra-
duction-ln wages -at. tho explratlonuot,
tneir worxing agreement wun me un
ion. in making the reduction, tho
manufacturers contended that wages
must come down in order that they
might meet competition of other shoe
manufacturing .centers, which had cut
wages. The union contended that the
wages of their ".members were not in
creased during the war fn proportion
to those in other shoe manufacturing
centers, and that tho manufacturers
had promised 'that if wages were hot
increased during the war to the high
peak reached olsowhere, they would
not bo cut when tho readjustment per
iod came.
AH factories have reopened, and
tho shoo manufacturers association
announce the factories are running
with about 1200 employes. Schools of
instruction have been inaugurated
where new employes are being trained
to take 'the places of strikers. Strik
ers maintain tho factories are not
operating to an extent sufficient to
break tho strike.
Court injunctions have beon issued
against the International officers of
Riches Killed Romance,
Wife Alleges
Mrs. Alberta E. Lewis, widely
known social worker and philanthrop
ist,, of Chicago, .has filed suit for
separate maintenance against
Farncls J. Lewis, multi-millionaire
building' contractor. Mrs. Lewis al
leges -th'.il romande of thiiVy-tbur
years was shattered by his transcend
ent airs and imperious, overbearing
attitude, that became marked after be
rondo" a huge, fqrluno during the war.
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tho Boot and Shoo Workers Union, re
straining thorn from interfering with
new employes, and fixing the number
of pickets who may bo stationed at
the various plants and tho wording
that may be placed on banners, carf
rled by the plckots. ,
Several manufacturers are ronorted
to bo negotiating to open factories in
Portsmouth and Springfield, but no
definite announcement as to the pro
gress of parleys has been made.
Factories where the, strike now is
In progress, include the Cahlll Shoo
Company, Val Duttonhofer Sons' com
pany, Duttenhofer-Stevens Shoo com
pany, Holters company, Homan-
Hughes company, Julian and Kokonge
company, Krippendorf company,
Krohn-Fechhelmer company, Roth
Shoe Manufacturing company, Sachs
Shoo Manufacturing company, Schetf
fels Shoe Manufacturing company,
Stern-Auer company, Tollman Law
rence company, "and tho Robert Wise
company.
Ohio State University To
Dedicate Big Bowl On Sat
urday, October 21
(Br the Associated Press)
'J
COLUMBUS, Aug. 24 While busi
ness managers of big league baseball
clubs, running ono-two, down tho
home stretch, are wondering which
two of their number shortly will bo
engaged in frenzied preparations to
accommodate world series crowds,
Ohio State unlverstiy athletic author
ities actually have put Into motion
their machinery to seat 65,000 per
sons in the nw $1,341,000 Ohio stad
ium on dedication day, "Oct, 21. Ohio
State university and Michigan foot---ballalevons
will ehgagV in the -first
Big Ten gridiron classic in the now
Buckeye" bowl.
The first of 42,000 information .leaf
lets and seat reservation blanks ad
dressed to all Ohio State university
alumni, students, subscribers to the
stadium building fund, and many foot
ball fans at large, desirous of making
advance ticket reservations, have
passed through the local postoffice.
Ticket applications accompanied by
checks will be received at stadium
headquarters after Sept. 1. Mean
while, special road trip railroad rates
of faro and one-half, not only from all
Ohio cities, but main alumni centers
throughout tho United States, aru be
ing arranged for dedication day by
Alumni Secretary J. L. Morrill. Spec
ial trains already have beon chartered
lu Cleveland, Pittsburgh, Detroit, and
Ann Arborj Options have been taken
by Athletic Director F. H. Yost of
Michigan, an 15;000 seats for Michigan
followers, who will Invade Columbus
on Oct. 21.
ASSOCIATION WILL
HOLD CONVENTION
(Br the Associated Press)
CINCINNATI,- Aug. 24 Tho Ohio
Valley Improvement association will
hold its annual convention at Louis
ville Oct. 3 and 4, it is announced,
and a call has been issued to all cities
of the Ohio valley to send a repre
sentative. In the call for the conven
tion, it is pointed out that tho Ohio
riyer Is becoming an -increasing ar
tery of transportation, and that dur
ing the recent coal strike, it has been
tho main route usod to haul coal from
West Virginia.
Figures which have been made pub
lic show how tho canalization of the
river is approaching completion, with
37 of tlje proposed 52 government
dams finished, and eight mure under
construction.
Linking Of Americas
By Radio Is Planned
(By The Associated press)
NEW YORK, Aug. 24 Linking of
the Americas by radio through five
jradlo stations, two of which will be
erected in the United States and
three in Central America, each with a
sending radius of 2000 miles, was an
nounced today by the Radio Corpor
ation of America, which reported that
orders for the stations had been plac
ed by the United Fruit Co. and the
Tropica! Radio Telegraph Co,
GETTING REJITO
DEDIGA
TEST 1
J. ?'W.,Ar.V.J.
FIRST PICTURE OF GOUiMtfrflIS BRIDEl
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This Is tho first photograph to ar
rive in America of George J. Gould
and his bride, who are now honey
moonlnis at Deauvllle, France. Mrs.
Gould was known on tho American
MAN WANTS PERMIT .
"1 "T t C I.T.1.- v n
TO BUILD LUU CABIN
(BT THE ASSOCIATED PRESS)
CINCINNATI. Auk. 21 Cincinnati
building commissioners were given u
surprise when M. C. Steward appear
ed before them and asked for a per-,
mlt to build a log cabin in one of tho
exclusive residential sections of tho
city. Stoward said that ho 'will use-
the loe cabin as a' residence for him
self and family. "The now fanglod
Ideas of how to build a house iay bo
all rlcht. but thero is no type of con
struction equal to that ol tho log cab-
ill," Stoward said.
Plans for tho cabin show ft to be
28 by 14 feet all made into one room,
which will servo all purposes. Stew
ard proposes to hew the troos and
build the house himself, ho said.
Harding Called Wall
Flower By Tim Healy
(BT THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
FOUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. Aug. 24
Charging that President Harding had
broken faith with tho striking shop
men in his efforts to settle the rail
road troubles, Timothy Healy, Inter
national president of the stationary
firemen today called him "that great
big wall flower In tho Whlto House"
in a speeh before tho convention of
Now York State Federation of Labor.
He referred to Chief Justice Taft
as a man who couldn't get a job
as constablo or dog catcher in any
olcctlon anywhere In tho United
States."
Pope To, See Movies
Of Kl of C.tMeeting
(BT THE ASSOCIATED PRESS)
NEW YORK, Aug. 24 Pope Plus
XI, will vlow on tho screen at the
Vatican, scenos nt Atlantic City dur
ing the recent supreme international
convention of the Knights of Colum
bus, It was announced today.
Mail Thieves Soaked
(Br The Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Aug. 24 Gerald Chap
man and George Anderson were found
guilty of the theft of $2,500,000 in
cash and securities from a' mail wa
gon on Broadway last October by a
jury In federal court late yesterday.
Justice Holmes sentenced each of
thorn to tho federal penitentiary at
Atlnutn for 25 years.
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stage as Miss Vera Sinclair, an Eng
lishwoman. Gould married her only a
few months after Ihe sudden death of
Hie first Mrs. Gould, who was Edith
Klngdon, the actress.
Ohio D. A. tikotoeet
' In Columbus In 1923
(Br The Associated Press)
DAYTON, Aug. 24 The Ohio Coun
cil, Daughters of America, lu closing a
three-day convention hero yesterday
olectcd the following-' officers: Mrs.
Cora Andriessen Cincinnati, state
councilor; Mrs. Clara Reineck, Can
ton, assistant stato Councilor;Mrs.Net
tlo Fay, Spriiiglcld, stato vice coun
cilor; Mrs. L. E. Kennedy, Findlay,
state treasurer; Miss Elsie Ertel, Lob
anon, stato conductress; Mrs. Mar
garet Paul, Stoubenvllle, stato war.
den; Mrs. Anna Herbuck, Canton,
stato inner guard; Mrs. Rose Russell,
Hamilton, stato outer guard. Colum
bus will be the t.cono of the 1923 con
vention. WALK IN SLEEP; DROWNS
(Br The associated Press)
GALLll'OLlS, Aug. 24 Donald
Evans White, aged 19, walked off the
boat Senator Coullll in his sleep last
night and was drowned near Millwood.
Tho body has been recovered.
U. S. Physician' Tried To
Save Northcliffe
Dr. Emanuel Llbman, a noted Now
York physician and specialist, has
just returned from Europe, where ho
was called In a vain effort to savo
the life of Loid Northcliffe, famous
Eugllsh publisher,
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TO BE HONORED
Centenary Celebration 0 f
Birth Of Rutherford B.
Hayes Occurs Oct 4
Event Will Be Staged At Spie
gel Grove, Fremont, Near
Hayes Homestead
(Br The Associated Press)
COLUMBUS, O.. Aug. 24 Arrange-
ments aro being completed for a com
bined military and historical centen
ary celebration of the birth of Ruther
ford B. Hayes tho nineteenth presi
dent of the United States, to be held
under the auspices of the Ohio State
Archaeological and Historical Socie
ty, October 4, at Spiegel Grove. Fre
mont, where the old Hayes homestead,
and the Hayes museum and library are
located.
Tho folowlng committee on arrange
ments is to conduct the affair: James
E. Campbell, former governor of
Ohio, and president of tho Ohio State
Archaeological and Historical Society;
Col. Edward Orton. Jr.. rtnmnn rv
Dawes, F. W. Treadway, Arthur C.
Johnson, Dr. W. O. Thompson, presi
dent of Ohio Stato nlverslty and Dan
iel J. Ryan., Mr. Johnson Is' editor of
tho Columbus Dispatch, and all the
committee members are from Colum
bus. The site, of the ceremonies now is
uie property ot tne stato historical so
ciety, through the generosity of Col.
Webb C. Hayes.
Tho historical and military pageant
is to leave old Fort Stephenson at 1
p. m. Tho military section probably
will. Jocompose.d .oJLnational guard
unus including Troop A, Celveland;
tho Toledo batery, and the provisional
regiment of infantry, a duplication of
the troops which attended the funeral
of President Hayes 30 years ago.
Troop A of Cleveland was President
Hayes' escort from the White House
to the capltol of the occasion of tho
Inauguration of President Garfield.
The incoming" president rode with
Hayes in tho family presidential car
riage, now in tho Hayes museum.
Tho commander in chief and tho
stato commander of tho G. A. R.in
automobiles, will head the procession,
fololwed by tho commander In chief
and state commander of the Spanish
War veterans, and of the world war
veterans. Camp Are girls and other
juvenile organiaztions will join tho
procession, at a recently erected split
boulder gateway, itf which thQ white.
houHo gates aro to be erected and
named In honor of Major George Crog
han, the defender of Fort Stephenson
In the war of 1812. The gateway is
located at tho southern entrance of
tho Sandusky-Scioto, trail, known lat.
er as the Harrison trail in the war of
1812.
The procession will follow the trail
undei the General Sherman elm the
Grovcr Cleveland hickory and pass
the presidential oaks named in honor
of McKinley, Garflold, Taft and Hard
ing, past the burial place on a knoll,"
and then down through the Harrison
gateway with Its historic tablets of
the Indian and French and British ex.
peditlons, which marked over the trail
prior to tho Revolutionary war.
Tho soldiers' memorial parkway of
Sandusky county, conceived by Col.
Webb C. Hayos and tendered to the
county in a cablegram received from
France on tho day the armistlco was
signed, was luid out in the form of a
cross through property presented to
him by tho Ohio State. Archaeological
and Historical Society. ,
Dediatory exercises will bo held at
the Croghan gate, tho Harrison Gate,
the McPherson Gate, in memory of
tho soldiers in the war with Mexico
and tho civil war, and the memorial
gateway in, memory of the soldiers In
tho Spanish and world war.
President Harding, Secretary of
Stato Charles E. Hughes, and other
high government officials have been
invited to the ceremonies.
The meeting will be presided over
by Mr. Gampbeli. Rov. Dr. William
Pierce, president of Kenyon College
from which Mr. Hayes was graduated
In 1842, will deliver tho invocation.
William H. Schwartz, mayor of Pre
mout, is to deliver the. nddress of wel
.. JWv ..,,. .AiWA-.Ol litAn H.U!.iJ.'r,
come. Others who will speak will In
clude Charles Richard Williams, LL.
D, of Princeton, N. J., author ef tho
"Life" and editor of the "Dairy and
Letters of Rutherford B. Hayes."
Invitations also bavo been extended
to Governor Davis Senators Pomer.
eno and Willis; Major General C. S.
Farnsworth, who commanded tho 37th
(Buckeye) division during tho world
war; Major General Edwin F. Glenn,
who commanded the eighty-third divi
sion of Ohio soldiers in the world war
Major General Charles T. Menoher,
who headed tho Rainbow Division;
Admiral William S. Sims, Major Gen.
eial John A. Lo Jeune, and heads pf
the Order of the Loyal Legion, Grand
Army of the Republic, Spanish War
veterans, and th0 American Legion.
CHURCHMEN TO MEET
IN CITY OF DAYTON
(ur The associated Press)
DAY'lv., Aug. it cnurghmen
liwu tuu natioj, ud Woll as from Ohio,
vin i,o In attendance at. the West
Oflio coiuereiico ot the Methodist
Ki iscopai ciiurch here Aug. 2y to Sep
tember 4. bishop William F. Ander
son of Cincinnati will preside.
Examination of student nastors will
bo the first thing on tho conference
program. This will start at 8 a. m.
At 7:30 p. m. tho same day. Rev. A. G.
Schatzman of Delaware will nreach
on Can Preaching Save the World?"
On Wednesday mornlnc at 9 o'clock
holy communion will be observed, In
charge of Bishop Anderson.
A memorial sermon will bo preach
ed by Rev. J. N. Eason, Hlllsboro. at
9:45 a. m. In tho attcrnoon, tho board
of education for negroes will be rep
resented by Dr. Morris W. Ennes.
Chicago, treasurer of the committee.
Others who will speak, and preach
during tho conference will include Dr.
Ralph E. Dlffendorfer, Chicago, de
partment of edhcation of the commit
tee on conservation; Rev. C. E. Tur
ley, Oxford; Rev. Frank Marston,
Cincinnati; Rev. George W. Osmun,
Springfield; Dr. Dan B. Brummltt,
Chicago, editor of the Epworth Her
4ldJ James A. "White, superintendent"
ot the Ohio Anti-Saloon League: Mrs.
John Mitchell of Cleveland; Dr. Jesse
Swank of Marlori;Dr. F. I. Johnson,
Columbus; Bishop Theodore S. Hen
derson ot Detroit, Mich., and Rev. E.
H. Roberts of Sidney, Ohio.
EXPLANATION MADE
REGARDING CLAIMS
(Br The Associated Press)
CINClNNATI.Aug. 24 To correct
erroneous Information that has been
given the public regarding the time
limit when compensation claims may
be filed by former service men under
the war risk Insurance act, W. M.
Coffin of Cincinnati, district manager
of the U. S. Veterans Bureau, for dis
trict No. 7, has made a full and com
plete explanation ot the limitations
based on information from the central
office at Washington.
In somo instances, Mr. Coffin said,
soldier organizations havo circular
ized all former service men stating
that unless they filed their claims for
compensation by Aug. 9 of this year,
their compensable rights under the
act would be outlawed.
Tho proper interpretation of the
law, Mr. Coffin pointed out, is that a
compensation claim for a disability
which existed at tho time of discharge
may be filed at any time within five
years from the date ot discharge. A
vast majority of compensation claims,
he said, are of this character. If the
claim is for a disability which occur
red subsequent to discharge from the
military service, it must bo filed with
in five years from tho beginning- of
such disability.
The vast majority of former senico
mon, Mr. Coffin declared, It they be
lieve they havo any sort of suspected
injury or disease duo to their service,
therefore should havo filed claims for
a certificate of injury prior to Aug. 9
last.
Tho date Aug. 9 was Important,
Coffin said, becauso many claimants
will not be able to secure a certificate
ot injury after that date, but, he point
ed out, this docs not mean that all
who file claims after Aug. 9 must
have certificates ot disability in or
der that their claims may receive at
tention. The district manager also says it is
important to note that it a soldlor
died during his military service and
his wife, child or other dependents
want to claim compensation, they
must file their application within Ave
years after death, if officially report
ed to the military authorities.
... 'tlR'u.t' ,LMvHio'w
KIN6 Fl
DDTRALL
IS STRETCHING
PADDED LIMBS
Getting Rearlv Ta Rntit Onl
tt P ..I " '
ui nis aummer nioerna- .-:
tionAtO.S.U.
memoers ui aiaie team uec- M
ting Keady for Upenjng
Of Big Stadium
(Br The Associated Press)
COLUMBUS, O., Aug. 24 King
Football is stretching his padded
limbs, heaving his shoulders, and get
ting ready to rouse out of his summer
hibernation at Ohio State University,
the state's Western Conference col
lege, whose opening Big Ten gama
will be played in th new $1,000,000,
stadium, now naring completion.
Sept. 13, other. Sports at State will
fade Itno the background while foot
ball gets the spotlight, for at that time,
actual practice for the 1922 season
willistarL Western Conference rules
provide that football practice starts
two weeks before school opens; class
es start at Statu October 2.
However, even though tho grid seai
son still is in, the futuro, members ot
the State football team right now are
getting ready for their fall campaign.,
Tho season started for 100 athletes
of the University the moment each
peruses a copy of the round-robin let
ter Dr. J. W. Wilce mailed them from
his vacation retreat at Otsego Lake,
Mich., a week ago.
Smoking and cold drinks are under
the ban, henceforward. On tho other
hand, plenty of sleep and wholesome
food are prescribed -Beginning Sept-
1, dally periods of setting up drill are
encouraged. Athletes who have had.
a summer of tossing bricks, Juggling
pig iron, or similar strenuous occupa
tions, are advised to moderate. .
Nor does Dr. Wilce overlook the
mental side of getting down to busi
ness. In making subtle allusion to
what he regards as a few of the sal
ient aspects of the impending cam.
paign afield, the Buckeye strategist
recalls the penalty exacted by Oberlln
last year for failure of tho Bucks ta
achieve a "flying start." He alBO calls
attention to the height ot some of the
hurdles that are set up for the 1922
obstacle race in the fornfof tho West
ern Conference games with Michigan,
Minnesota, Chicago, Iowa, and Illinois.
In conclusion, the Ohio State mentor
challenges every candidate to a "100
percent fighting, intelligent effort this,
Stadium year."
PADEREWSKI IS ILL
(Br the Associated Press) f
LAUSANNE Switzerland, Aug. 24-4i
Ignace Jan Padeiewski, noted pian
ist, and former premier ot Poland,
who came here from America soma
time ago, is confined indoors suffering
from a severe cold. His condition,
however, Is not considered serious.
Crissinger May Head
Reserve Board
v&W&f&ti&w
u:
The appointment of D. R. Crissinger,
now comptroller ot tho currency, to'
tho governorship ot tho federal 're
servo board, vacant since W P. Hard
ing's term expired, Is imminent, it la
reported In Washington,
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