Coshocton Tribune, September 8, 1919

Coshocton Tribune

September 08, 1919

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Issue date: Monday, September 8, 1919

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Sunday, September 7, 1919

Next edition: Tuesday, September 9, 1919 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Coshocton Tribune

Location: Coshocton, Ohio

Pages available: 240,524

Years available: 1863 - 1977

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All text in the Coshocton Tribune September 8, 1919, Page 1.

Coshocton Tribune, The (Newspaper) - September 8, 1919, Coshocton, Ohio FOB A BETTER CITY More homes, more business, bettor wares, better schools, bigger hearts, bigger churches are results of com- passion and co-operation of Coshocto- nlans. Let's have a heart and pull together. Tribune PULL UNITED PRESS NBWS REPORT VOL. XI, No. 7 AND TIMES-AGE MONDAY CraCUUlTION BOOKS OPBN TO ALL THE WEATHER FOR continued warm to- night. Tuesday fair, cooler north portion, THREE CENTS A. M. SMITH, 71, SUICIDES AT HOME NEAR ROSCOE SUNDAY DY GASHING THROAT WITH RAZOR Ill Health Only Cause Known For Planning To Move To Newly Purchased At Monroe Steel Store For Past Seven Tuesday After- noon. Missouri Solon Replies To Wilson In Address At Akron Sunday CALLS JAPS ROBBERS Warns Against Entrance Into Tribunal In Which U. S. Is Weakling AKRON, O., Sept. President Wilson as attempting thru the peace treaty to surrender Amer- ican sovereignty to an "internation- al tribunal in which we are a minor- ity Senator James A. Reed, Democrat, of opening the campaign here Sunday against the league of nations declared that Japan was a "robber" and that the United States was assisting in the thievery. Reed bitterly assailed the speech made by President Wilson in his na- tion-wide tour in behalf of the peace treaty and frequently quoted from the president's addresses. He laid especial stress en what he called the inequality of the American vote in the league of nations, pointing out that while the British empire gets six votes, the United States gets but one, placing her bn the same footing of Siam, Haiti and other minor na- tions. Racial equality also played an Im- portant part in Reed's speech for he charged that the Orientals received 17 votes in the league, leaving but 15 for the white race. He also assert- ed that. President Wilson had promis- ed racial equality to the Japanese thru Baron Soto. Reed asserted that article X was favored by Britain because the Unit- ed States and other members of the league would be bound to keep Ire- land and other of her colonies under subjugation, while France favored it because of her tremendous Thus, Reed said, "we are to become guardians of the peace thru-out the j world and thousands more must fight 1 and die, not to protect America, but to keep our pledge made in this cove- nant, by which are policies in inter- national affairs controlled." "The adoption of the league" he said will mean that'the flag will be torn and stained and dragged in the dust. It will mean that the internat- ional affairs of America, which no one but Americans should administer will be turned over to a tribunal in .which he will have one vote against 31 votes by foreigners." He also asserted that the league would not bring disarmament. He Death early Sunday moniing successfully terminated an effort by Aaron M. Smith, near Roscoc, to end his own life by means of a razor, with which he severed the large blood" vessels in his neck. The aged man was found by his wife a few minutes after the act in the stable near his home on Coshocton Route 7. He died a moment later without speaking. For several weeks Mr. Smith who j ing health. His actions at times dur- was 71 years of age, had been in fail-1 (Continued On Page Six) A. E. F. LEADER SS HOME DEMONSTRATING THE NEW CAR i [wqjfcuiwuii.iwfvwjjjpT' ,-VA g ;i TO WHE.M you srsr IPlSa I v f" ,T L :fe- V-vtl f .-r AND PERSHING'S BACK A YEAR allied armies virtually reached the Hln- denburg line from Arras to Sois- sons. ____. 'The Americans struck a now blow on the German flank along 14> the Aisne, capturing the village I of Muscourt. TODAY--Germany and Austria have accepted n humiliating peace. The Bulgarians received their terms and the Turks are about, to be given theirs. PERSHING SCHOOLS OPEN WITH OVERFLOW J. debt.'Who landed Monday morning at New York after two and a half years France as head of the Yank land forces. in COURT GRIND BEGINS; GRAND JURYJTWORK Petit Jurors. Will Report Next Monday; Many Cases To Be Heard At Fall Termjparly proceed. NOTES OF WILSON'S j j TOUR THRU STATES i The president's special train pulled. into the Umaiia union station at i a. in. A crowd that completely ijlleu the streets surrounded ihe atation and extended ior eight, greet- ed him. Soldiers from Ft. Omaha were used, to open a passage so tnat the Thousands Cheer Leader Of A. E. F. Upon Arrival; Is Commissioned General An overflow of students which mny Six Thousand Gather To Hear Executive Explain The Treaty MAKES NEW POINTS Holds Treaty Text In Hand During 45 Minute Talk, For Effect AUDITORIUM, O.MAHA, NEB.. Sept 8. to the peace treaty were- argued against today by Presi- dent Wilson iti an address to a crowd estimated at Ho said there was not need for refer- rations. The Monroe Doctrine is "Au- thonticati'.d" in the treaty by all the groat nations of the world ,be said, herefore Micro is no need for a Mon- roe Doctrine reservation. Ho Avunlod to know if those who fa- vor a reservation for quick with- drawal from the league of nations wore such "poor patriots" they thot the United States would not fullflll its in- ternational obligations. A reservation to exempt domestic questiona from the league would, be miperfhious, he declared. Domestic matters are not interfered with in treaty, lie Haicl. Wilson finished his speech at a. m. President Wilson today told the peo- ple of Oinahn, home of Senator Hitch cock, administration leader in the sen- ate, that he believes I lie treaty nmsi bo ratified. There was a Bma.ll crowd to greet Wilson in thro, streets, and there wsu little applause. Wilson started speak- ing at. .10: on. J.lo was chaered more than a minute us he rose. i climbed mi chairs to yell. necessitate the employment of an-j prettident said he was talking ag other high school teacher marked the tin- representative of the. pepole of the opening of the ('oKhocton public Schools Monday morning. Supl. O. B. Clifton was confronlr-d with the task of reassigning many pupils who were Kent hacli to the Central build- ing by loachei'K of some of the grades, whoso rooms were too crowd- Jed to tako of tiny additional pu- j plls. 'I'be Increase in number of school chlldron plainly indicates that Coshocton's population has grown during the past year. Monday morning was devoted to the assignment of pupils to their proper buildings and rooms and furnishing them with lists of books. By noon the were crowded with United "I brol. a copy of the treaty along with he said, producing a bulky white volume and holding it out. foi inspection. he said, "is one of the great charters of liuma.n liberty." The auditorium was packed, many in the aisles. Wilson was dressed in a gray busi- ness .suit and carried a felt hat. He Hcemed to pleasure in explaining the treaty, frequently smiling at mur- murs applause and brief splutters of handclapping. Mrs. Wilson in a s u mm or dress, broad brimmed black hat. and. white listened intently look the crowd over O. B. CLIFTON customers. The .-iml pupils to will scttl'.; down to real work Tuesday j wlt-'1 but there, will of course be tho usual emphasis on the state- pupils confusion nml changing of President Wilson arrived at the au- Judge James Glenn opened the I dJtorium promptly at a. m. He charged England was building her na- geptember term of court Monday j was greeted by a "ful fully val forces even stronger, while the at 10 o'clock. The grand jury i people were packed in tne .build i United States was advocating a'entered upon its work shortly before j and as many more were unable to r peace army of men and m charge" of prosecutor Leech admittance. versal training, an army five times lam} wm probably be in session until Two speeches were planned today. larger than at any time in peace his- prank Norris, F. W. Powell The one tnis morning at Omaha and tory and the navy was about to jr who were drawn i another uns evening at Sioux Falls, __ _ ,..___ New-superintendent of the Coshocton from one grade to another during the i public schools. Supt. Clifton former- ly resided at Gallipolis, Ohio, where he was in charjje of the schools. He remainder of the week.. The school year opens most pro- pitiously. Coshocton is fortunate in W'G'TYN'FCJ'n A V !and his wife reside on Walnut-st, near securing a superintendent who stands jT.AJCl'XVUfl W X ___ l.i-l, in Mio nml .1 Fourth-st. bark on a huge naval program that would require men. Lucy M. Sprague has commenced suit in probate court against Russell Sprague, asking temporary and per- manent alimony. They were married April 24, 1918 and have no children. The plaintiff alleges that on April 10, as grand jurors, were excused JJ- Tomorrow tne president will absence and Frank Walker, T. at St. Paul and Minneapolis. Bates and Clay McConnell were called i Nvilson's special train stopped be- in by the sheriff to fill the panel. The'fore dawn at b'naerwood, la., about 20 other twelve members of the grand miles from Omaha. It was placed on jury are: Edgar Nash, jr., L. D. a siding there as the reception com- NEW YORK, Sept, S. Pershing came home today, the nation's idol. j The commander in, chief, symboliz- ing the greatest of American arrived on the giant transport Levia-j than shortly after o'clock. The Leviathan, with General Perah- ing aboard, docked at Hoboken here at a. m. The general stepped a-shore at He kissed his two sisters and shook hands with Secretary Baker. Referring to the reception given him as he was coming up the harbor, Persh-! ing said: "It is. overwhelming. I accept, it in COLUMBUS, O. G. A. R. AI URGES! YEI high in the oducatlnna) world and a. corps of teachers who are well fitted for the work of instructing the young people of the city. Over 400 students had enrolled in t.hf: high school up to Monday noon, or: about 40 more, than year. Every j high H.chool room i." Utxr-d to its pacity a.nd there are scarcely peats enough for all. The lower grades correspond- ing increase but the exact total num- ber of students has not been ascertain- ed. Monday's re td fit rat. ion totaled over 2000 and it is thot that when accurate i thai l.lio treaty nottlod "the land that this feature il would racial irritations 'hut war- lie said hf- supposed that many ol his audience never before heard oi (Continued On Page Five) Edward Fry must make a deed to 0. R. ttahn for 00 acres of land in i r i.; u i i i i u 11; ti t, the name of the brave Americans who 1 e by the thoiisanfja_-and they're I tne Syca- fought In France. I still coming. Every train and tract, m ln chestnut, Lincoln, General Pershing.landed at the BaJ. ion 1Ine brot the boys of their ;238; Lnwn 244; tery at He was escorted by po-j gons to Columbus during lice and city officials to an automohiloi thft fifty-third national figures are obtainable it will be proxlmotcly 2200. The upon the payment ol by Rahn to Fry. This is the substance of the, decision handed down by Judge Glenn Monday morn- high school, 400. ln brot Rahn for spe' of a contract en- In addition tlxfe were aboiit 200 pu- John McCoy, John Lawrence, S. H. mittee was not aue to meet the presi- in which he proceeded up Broadway of the Grand Army of b rooms in the into last January. _ in Amaha rintll 0 flfl a IV! o-wl _n.. i._ii ...ulln i _ >n'n l" V.U, i Jii tut .__ ,__i ,i__ Loveless, Oscar Borden, Edwar Crego.ident in Omaha until a, m. aad L D Schott Robert A. Greer, Sam j it was thot that this time might bet- Hess and John B. Foster. L. D. Schott i apent in the country, than in a was appointed foreman. The petit railroad yard. furors are to report next Monday. i The president was i Judge Glenn and the members of the up early. He his traveling white house stand- the New York city hall, while thou- the Republic. sands cheered. More than two years and a half ago, various Viiildinga. During Sunday afternoon and until j the wee small hours this morning, CENTTNNIAL AT General Pershing sailed from this gtatlon wafi falrly taken by with a haadfu.1 of men, the first by thfi America's milions, tnelr movement, from eyery 8tate coated visitors union. Judge Glenn had already indicated what his decision would be on the question of Fry's insanity from intoxi- cation. Ho held that Fry was not _________ drunk enough to invalidate the con- The United Presbyterian church at tract. Judge Glenn said that Fry's AMITY CHURCH tfae in a corn field with the bouses of shrouded in the utmost secrecy. At, por oncfi ,n her ]jf0i had Amity will hold a centennial celt-bra- _ signature to the contract was smooth in the distance. Farm docket Monday morning, with a view to making assignments Monday after-1 noises, crowing of roosters, etc., noonr The-following cases were re- sounded faintly. Wilson Is keenly Inte ested In the He re- Moines audiences as settled dismissed: Money- 1Q1Q TiimJiftnfl and Kartell DCLLUJU ur uiBuuDOGu. inwiAcj-j Cloned her without cause and has r vs R H Neldon i garded bis Des Moines audiences as iJ amply able to do so. C. Homer Du- rand is attorney for the plaintiff. 8KILE3 RETURNS vs. John V. Kalva, C. F. Chaney vs. iambled ovor to the Prlvale car> the that time the allied armies j0j, on hands than she lion Thursday. There will be spssionr, and natural. wearied and discouraged by Veterans and their In the morning and afternoon, with The contract called for the sale ol than three years' warfare, a German wearied by travel, were forced good speakers on the programs. At. 101 acres more or less, "being the victory seemed imminent. ,to wait for hours until automobiles noon a basket picnic will be enjoyed.-premises on which Edward D. Fry Today he returned as a carry thf.m to places There will be no lunch sold on the: now resides." The evidence showi the enemy crushed and .staggering un-jfor the'nlgbt grounds. ithat the premises on which re der an ignominious dictated peace., veterans declared the Ohio encamp- In contrast to the stealth of his de-irncnj. wjjj the largest held in many jthat the premises on which Fry re :-ided contains only 90 acres, 11 having been soM to his brother, Ottc the Fry- The court held that it is clear ..........____ Probate Sustained Mrs Laura Layman Perry Chaney vs.' -Mayflower, this morning, seemed U> stealth necessitated by thejyears were Judge Glenn Monday affirmed JohnJ Hyatt, Frank Bantum vs. Rich-! flt tne description. They had the lookjdangcr from U-boats, warned by ]argc from the west- judgment of the lower court in the that Fry did not intend to convey ard Heck. Clyde E. Williamson vs. Diners and many had their own "Word was received by Mrs. Wll- man homecoming was Sf.ates_ Many who said they had case of Dorcas Angeline Lynch, an al- more than the 00 acres and that Rahn E Styer et al Carrie Richardson signal for one of the greatest demon-'not attended an encampment for sev- leged imbecile. The contention had did not expect to buy more than this. and M.' Wilson is in Republican country Btrations In American history. i erai were in Columbus with been made that she was not a resi-; the court held that Rahn but tnat has nt> Off8et- appar-i To the hundreds of thousands who' tj1Rir 'familifj.'x. dont of Coshocton-co but had removvwas not entitled to any abatement in ently on the warmth of hie welcome. bade pershlng welcome his grim, sol-; "This Is to be the last big meeting ed her domicile to Knox-co. The court the purchase price, for settle-'Many tlie men on tne dlerly figure personified the millions'of the olrl S. Mathews, held that, the evidence does not jus-! of boys who defeated the assistant adjutant, general of the Ohio tlfy the conclusion that she had MOVING NOTE ed IB New York and expects to Co- tranced J- -es reccptlon commlttee were Republican. which arrired in New Hiram Jennings, vs. Morgan Run Ho WM co Md w- w Frederick n. O. J. Me-1 Wilson Tort iMt week. mi. Kee et al. Some of them said they were against but favored ratifi- (Continued On Pate Five) great Prussian military machine. On G. A. n'. r.aid "and every one who changed her residonce, altho she had Mr. and Mrs. Jay McNabb and sea his shield were blazoned the words'could possibly arrange to get, here, is lived with her daugmer In Knox-co: moved from New Moscow to (Continued On 3ix) j coming." I for some time, Monday, i'k INEWSPA'FER; KiiVVSFAPLRf ;