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Coshocton Tribune Newspaper Archive: June 20, 1919 - Page 1

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Publication: Coshocton Tribune

Location: Coshocton, Ohio

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   Coshocton Tribune, The (Newspaper) - June 20, 1919, Coshocton, Ohio                                SEE COSHOCTON FEB8T Why look for a. city paper when tae local one carries news and markets four hours ahead of competitors? Boost Coshocton products for Coehoc- tosians. VOL. X. Xo. 291. Coshocton Tribune FOR aft- ernoon or tonight; Saturday fair, little change in temperature. FULL UNITED PRESS NEWS REPORT AND TIMES-ACE FRIDAY EVENINa, JITNE 20, 1919. CIBCOT-ATiON BOOKS OPBN TO ALL. THREE CENTS GERMAN GOVERNMENT FALLS; NEW ONE WILL SI __________ ________REPORT METHODIST CENTENARY OPENS A G U E IS SCHEIDEMANN AND CABINET AT COLUMBUS AT n QUIT IN FAVOR OF NOSKE SEC'Y OF STATE COUNTESS IMPRISONED BY GERMANS IS HOME AGAIN WITH LOVED ONES ED Capital City Is Prepared To I Care For Visitors Daily BIG PAGEANT TODAY Miss Gladys Amlin Opens Exposition Buildings At State Fair Grounds PARIS, June 20. Advices received by the American peace commission today stated that the German government of Chancellor Scheidemann has fallen and that War Minister Noske is likely to be Scheidemann's successor. Countess Caron de Wiart and her daughters. Countess Caron de Wiart was formerly the Conntess Frederica. Shs Js the Belgian noblewoman imprisoned in Berlin for three months by the Germans for having aided imprisoned Belgian boys to write to their mothers. Her brother-in-law is secretary to the kine of Belgium and a cousin. Baron de Wiart, is a brigadier general in the Belgian army. CHAUTAUQUA OPENS AT WARSAW FRIDAY RIVER'S VICTIM TO BE BURIED .m. COLUMBUS. O. June a roar of exploding bombs, the Metho- dist centenary exposition, which will be staged for the next three weeks at the state fair grounds, was opened at this morning. Pressing a button at Washington, Acting Secretary of State Frank L- Polk, by special wire, released a can- Dpy of flags which covered the main entrance and the exposition was on. An automobile parade preceded the j gate opening Each of the nine halls at the grounds, which house exhibits from all nations on the globe, was opened by Miss Gladys E Amlin, Ohio State University co-ed, chosen as} Miss Centenary' from among 100 girls j suggested to' a committee as the most: beautiful in the city. With her was I a Columbus man, his identity conceal-; sd by his ancient garb, who represent- j ed Christopher Columbus. j- Elaborate fire works, this afternoon i and evening and the premier presenta- j tion of the- "Wayfarer" the pageant I in which 2000 men, women and j children -n ill participate, are opening i day features. Shuttle tram service to the grounds was inaugurated today to help handle crowds which are expected to average a day. Rooms for that many out of town visitors have been reserv-. ed in private homes and hotels. j This was the opening day of the Methodist Centenary celebration. Un- j til July 13 the gates of the exposition j grounds -will remain open to -welcome the hosts of. Methodism and their j friends. It is regarded as the most ambitious demonstration of mission- ary effort in home and foreign fields ever attempted. With pageantry, with music, with life plays representing the daily existence of strange peoples in far away lands, with replica? of far j off communities and with innumerable features and exhibits, the Centenary Celebration emphasizes the one hun-1 dredth anniversary of the Methodist Church's entry into the mission field- It is an all American exposition The Methodist Church aad the Methodist churcn south have joined in a dem- onstration of the strength of their denomination Eight exhibit build- ings house the exhibits and life plays. Ingjthe Coliseum, seating 7.500 per- Funeral services for Fred Hudson, sons, the pageant. "The Wayfarer." 20. who was crowned in the Tuscara- is to be presented nightly, excepting was river, Thursday afternoon at 2 15 Sunday, while a children's pageant, o'clock, wii! be held a- the home of "The Children's is to be his aunt, Mrs Mary Karris, presented two afternoons each week. 1st, Saturday afternoon at 2.uO o'clock. Seventeen thousand participants 'The services win be conducted by have been enlisted to make this gath- Rev. Joseph A Speer of tbe erins a success A choir of 1.000 Presbyterian church and burial will voices hag been drilled for the pa- be made at South Lawn ceuieterr geant, "The Wayfarer." which has After a score of divers had searched also an orchestra of seventy-five piece for an hour and three quarters foi-ow- aad the aid of the pipe organ, ing tbe trajceiy, Hudson's body was especially constructed The child-en's found within a fe-zr feet of the so'ith pageant has duplicate choruses of 500 side of the river Sprague voices each In addition there is the-was walking along shore wa- trombone choir ter only to his his foot of one hundred the only struck Hudson Jacob Bukrr brot tbe organization ot us kind in existence body to shorft Every means Noted men of this and other conn- of firs' aid and respiration -nere ad- tries have been invited to participate ministered to Hudson A laree quan- and acceptance? have been received tity of water was forced out of D Patterson, Cambridge-st, collided from Daniels, secretary of 'uags and palmotor from Hanion's w.th the J L Dickerson creamery the navy; Wlll'am Howard Taft, Wil- ambulance applied. truck on the corner of Mala and Hick- Ham Jennings Bryan, ar.d Major Gen-' For 40 minutes the pnlir.otor Fnday morning eral Leonaru Wood Eminent men of worked and Hudsor -5 arm? and legs. The creamery truck was west the Methodist church have signified exercised in a hope of again oa Main-st and .Mrs Patterson was their intention of participating 'he spark of whuh apparently'coming east in the Buick Tbe truck The various exhibition buildings are left tbe body Dr J G Stnaile? was made an attempt to swing onto Hick- assigned to nations having prominence brot quickly to the After a Ory ft and In so doing Mrs Pateraon in the mission field The China build- careful examination the doctor with it. Apparently she had ing encloses a walled Chinese city clared that further attempt to restore no alternative complete in all details, with temples, life to Hudson's limp tody would he pagodas, restaurants and gathering useless, be had been under the wVer places. The Africa building contains too long The pulmotor should have thatched Jnngle huts and the masonry revived him and started respiration structures of North Africa, remnants and circulation within the of Roman civilization. it had been working if resuscitation The Indian building contains the ba- had been pop-it-'-- zaars, shrines, burning ghats, and oth- clared er pertinent features of the mystic When Hudson went down he and J. empire The Korea-Japan-Malaysia C. Carpenter were the persons buflding encloses tea honsea, on that section of the river beach. Island huts and industries. The Eu-j which it a full quarter of a mile up rope-Latin America building presents i stream from the Rat Trap. THE HAGUE, June 20. The new German cabinet will be selected tonight ac- cording to a Weimar dispatch received here today, quoting "the most reliable author- ity." Gompers Leads Movement To Have Federation Act Favorably OPPOSITION IS STIFF LONDON, June 20. An Exchange Telegraph dispatch from Paris this afternoon reported the German government at Weimar had accepted the peace treaty. ad This urtion. Mexican Delegate Says Pan how American Union Has Ke ceived Death Blow PARIS, Juno 20. (.'haiu-ellor Seheidemaim's government has fallen, according I vices received by the American peace this afternoon. This action, an Exchange Telegraph dispatch received in London stated, was fol- Ilowed by acceptance of the peace treaty. This despatch was not confirmed from any I other source. Earlier despatches from Weimar indicated that acceptance of the teraty, would be a natural development following overturn of the German cabinet." The peace commission's information further indicated that Irustav Xoske. present minister of war. would succeed Seheidemann and form a new cabinet- The new ministry, according to dis jroo m for a new ministry that can sign' ATLANTIC CITY. X The league of nations the f-cacff treaty. The new cabinet, it was said, would piace itself on record as fa acceptance of :he term, so that The afternoon session nas ".ei today aside for debate on the covenant and regarding the treaty, was ex ,-embly J June -0 patches flied in Weimar las-t night, was the ques- would be piedsed to sism ;hf> treaty I national assembly, which to convene today for Rarely decision ratify the cabinet's The situation among the poi-ernmental bodies here today ap- peared to be as follows. Peace delegation: Unanimously op- finai! Fnda> session of the national as- to acceptance of the peace scheduled to make the final terms decision oa the would prob abb be a mere forma! ity for ratifica- t5on of tQP new cabinet's decision The old cabnet was said to stand CAPITAL WEDDING j The annual Warsaw community! chautauqua opened Fridav afternoon resolution demanding eic'.usion of .with the Hugh Anderson quintette.; Mexican labor from this country our-[ This year the community chautauqua: the of reconptr iction, ha? f 'has aroused a great deal more adopted by the convention Luis! est amone the residents of Warsaw secretary-general of the M-x land iJc.nity than In seasons previous ican Federation of Labor, is here' I Friday afternoon's number was well as a fraternal delegate, asserted today received and the chautauqua goers are action gave the death blow to; looking forward to more good num- tfce Pan American labor federation gamzed bers Fridav- evening the quintet will Body Of Fred HlldSOn IS give the prelude. This will be rm, J lowed by a dramatic reading entitled. DOr- FOUnd At Thursday ..The country Cousin." by Jeanette Near Water's Edge _________ The Junior chautauqua will start T-r-o-p TIT AC Saturday morning. This will be one itLC Xi I of the prominent features of tbe cfaau- or- at Laredo last October with representing American la- MAY SIGN YET BERLIN, June official statement. It is expected, will be issued shortly, paving the way for acceptance of the peace treaty. The statement, It was said, will point out that the allied conces- sions are, after all, "noticeable." for a vote on the proposition of en- dorsing it. President Samuel Gompers leads the delegates who favor the league, Juno 20-The present Andrew Furusetb, president of tne make 'eisbt to scven against signing seamen's union, leads the opposition, i TX7TT T T> t" being against both the league and "itjLl peace treaty in their present forms Furseth bases his opposition in part upon a contention that the labor sec- tion of the treaty was altered after Gompers left Europe, so that it classes j 'labor as a commodity and an article of commerce He also declares the cov- enant establishes a s-iper legislature -3X4 makes Britain the dictator of the world's workers, while under it the United States relinquishes her sov- ereignty. Gompers was expected, if necessary to make one of the most brilliant 'speeches of his career in support of j the covenant and the peace treaty. j pointing out that neither is perfect, but asserting they represent the acreat- est steps forward ever taken for tne benefit of labor and humanity Miss Margaret EonSeid, represent- jing British women workers, declared 'in an interview today tnat tae peace .treaty was as bad as the treaty of' 1 Brest-Litovsk and that if the German "government signed it the German peo- iple would overthrow tie government. An amendment to the immigration rabiapt: signing. Na1 tonal 'divided at Majority inclined against assembly About erenly present, with a growing j tendency toward acceptance. SHEEP CLAIMS TO BE HEARD IN DECEMBER TO START First Move From Coblenz Will Be Toward Cassel If Huns Elect War LITTLE OPPOSITION COBLENZ, June American Claim- filed by Cosboeton-co sheen j army's main objective in case Germany with the county auditor. J E .decides on war, will be Cassel, it was Lyons, for damage "lone bj dogs to I learned from a reliable source fday. their flocks, will not be considerr-d un- til the December session of the county 'commissioners I (Cassel is Coblenz and 125 miles northeast on the direct of to The Prart liw provides that claims. The army would move forward on a tiietl in anj >f.-ir bof'jre 1 for 37 mile front, and its officers arc- con- j done to sheep, will be con Rdent the Americans roald cover by the county commissioners i ire present noatral zone in tha tht: Jiine However, firs' day if hostilities were resumed. r, thr- cornmi'ssioncrs fins' tn.it H. The army oT occupation wr-s astir bo more- just to con today with preparations fir war. if the claims are left to Troops past of the Rhine were saoving December sepsion ticket pale was much larger than was expected and much better than the sales of former years. Al- ready 500 season tickets have been aold and it is expected by the chau- tauqua promoters that at least 150 more will be sold Thursday the tent was pitched on the high school grounds, seats install- ed and an e'ectrir light system put in, ready for the opening Miss Emily Randolf Kutz. Miss Emily Randolf Kutz is thu daughter of CoJ. and Mrs. Charles W. Kutz. Her engagement to Capt. Wilson G. Bine-ham, Sixty-third U S. infantry, has been announced- The will take place in the near future. Miss Katz made her debut at the capita! several seasons Ago, and bas been one of the most popular in army circiea. positions for a qulclt dash for-a ard Thf and second it was would lead the invasion The was .Moniaba-T northeast of Cobienz) while tbe .eeroad had left '.eight miles 'northwest of CobJenz) and was AUTO COLLIDES WITH A TRUCK The Euick car belonging to Mrs. E. when ov-rheat- ed from -n-ork in a core day. resulted in th" of Hark Montgomery aged 39. at 12 30 o riock Thursday sffmoon at his home about four mi-es of Stran IU of war-wrecked France and Bel- lam, shell-shattered and (ContlnuM On Rvt) Hudson WM swimming on a when rolled Into tbe water, which On Several cans of milk were bounced around on the truck and some spilled bent and the axle badly twisted. Xo damage -aras done to the truck. A rhild was in the car with Mrs. Patterson, but neither were hurt. TONSILS REMOVED Katharine Chapin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Ed Chapin, Akron, had an operation for tonsils and adenoids per- formed at the office of Dr. J O. he drank the and hi? con- dition was critical from outset Dr Hugh K of To'ium bus .was FuznraoTie'l in consultation and an operation performed on Wednesday Mr Montgomery Mr Montgomery was one of host known farmers In the of Fraz eysburg and was prominently fled with work thraoat the .county A. nu-nbT of producing oil wells bad recen-ly drilled on his farm. Besides hic two small chi: dren, a boy and girl. ?umve He had many re'at'ves "a Irville and Frazeysburg The funeral wil bf hfld at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon (eastern time) at the hoir.e Rev. W. H Koopert will officiate Burial In the Frazeysburg cemetery. ;rig horn" on J I VJT.K b-' Mr "ion Tfce Srh'iuwfker, (T ward I-eReil.Ify Ho Boyd and J M made at So s-r- J M Friday iron n -i by Uf-v fieid from the of Ehren- At 10 (in o'clock Friday morning 10 breits-eir, an'; was taking un aufomobilos tarry'.ne 5? boys, all nons .n The Concentration ion? 'jf the M iEkingum-co nai corps new 'hr-i Coshocton on their wires along tap snd ooiervation way 50 Woodier -A ere moved up to of golns area -Jo mrr.t station at WOOS'T on an !ri -TUT" again PleT'.n? in or-en aai trip 'ho Tbf nicker or at n Tit re- wt-re b> railed pre oo wij] remain in A hundred additional trjcks nijrht and by way arrived "odav to :n "'i' of ton Saturday afternoon re THREE MEN 10 THE rea- of t A.- er B. F. COTTER IS LAID TO REST abe-n IVolfe. (.o EJSas Alien, SO. aad John Srhmidiln, 60. were taken to the hr.rpitai by Sheriff rum-on all thre- been adj-dgei in_av by Probate Judge Wolfe was in the state hos- pital at jr'h '''vision wr.irh already had MAN HAS RESECTION FRIDAY GENERAL GLENN HERE Major General Glenn, commanding officer of Camp Sherman, stopped off in Coahocton for a short time Wednes- day evening on his way from Alll- Funeral for B F who r.igrt at Grant-KILLBUCK hospital, Ooj'insbup, roronrtPd at rhe home on Fourth st Friday i afternoon by J I. Wran The! AI Graham, who resides three mhes pallbearer? were W R fhes-j youth of Kil'.buok, had an excision of ter A Smita, C M Hay, E C Comp- the wrist joint performed Friday ton, H B Hunt and r E Ransom, Jr 'morning for tuberculosis, by Dr W B funeral largely attended In-jMHrtleton, Clark and Dr E. C Carr, been S-ir-.-d-red material from tiso Rair.p Pa'-eie-pr between Dams'ailt an J jwas stopped for tfcrep daj? to thp transportation of several hundrc {guns and nfies French ai'! supplies were being transported >o the cuter :n the adjacent The terment was made cemetery. at South Lawn Coshocton, at his home Three small were removed from the right wrist The end of the WILSON AT PARIS ulna, a bone In the forearm, and also j PARIS. June Wilson the head of one of the long metacarpal land ma party returned to Paris at 9.00 bone in the hand were removed. The French ca-va ry took up forward ot- serv.inon posts Movement of Germans of military age within the occjpied zone has be" forbidden MILLIONS FOR NAVY Smaller Thundar afternoon. Dr. to Chilllcothe He is a distant j o'clock this morning after a two day j operation was successful and the pa- Mr PomcTMM t-M-BtAd Dr. BaaUM. jnlatrr. of Judge JIMBM Glean. jriiit la Belgium. to reported doing nicely. WASHINGTON. June son ate naval affairs committee toda> voted to allow for navai during the coming year.   

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