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Coshocton Tribune, The (Newspaper) - October 5, 1919, Coshocton, Ohio FOB INFORMATION Intelligent readers search the news- paper for information pertaining to local and foreign events and oppor- tunities. The local paper alone pro- vides all this. Dune FULL UNITED PRESS NFWS REPORT AND TIMES-AGE WX..-X. SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 5, 1919. CIRCULATION BOOKS OPEN TO ALL THE WEATHER FOR cloudy and con- tinued warm, probably rain. Mon- day fair uud cooler. THREE CENT8 CICOTTE'S ERRORS GIVE REDS 3RD VICTORY IN 4TH GAME STRIKE IS A SUCCESS LEADER IS CONFIDENT Mill Operators Claiming Ad- ditional Gains As Days Pass EDDIE CICOTTE SENATORS' PROBE ON PITTSBURG, Oct.. against alleged unjust administration of law in prohibiting steel strikers' meetings have been filed with Gov- ernor Sproul of Pennsylvania and Sheriff Haddock, of Pittsburg, by all brotherhood lodges of railroad train- men in the Pittsburg district. Local strike headquarters were no- tified of the resolutions today. ,The protest charges illegal tactics have been employed, in breaking up meetings of the strikers. Mill operators at the end of the second week of the steel strike to- day advanced claims of additional gams and said preparations were be- ing made in every mill in the steel city district for resumption of work on a larger scale Monday, John Fitzpatrick, chairman of the national committee considers the strike a huge success. "Gary is try- ing to run his mills without Fitz- patrick said, "and I leave it to the public to decide what kind of a job he Is doing.1' Fitzpatrick would not comment on the conference of union heads and American Federation of Labor officials at Washington, next Monday. When asked if a proposal of settlement would ba presented to Garyf Fitzpat- rick said Gary Is not in a receptive mood. MOTHER SEEKS WHO DIED, INCURIOUSLY t FOR DESERTION Lancaster, Pa. Woman Asks Information Concerning John Clyde Fisher FAMILY'S AT ROSCOE 'AS PINCH HITTER HE'SMAGEE'SPAL EDDIE MURPHY EDDIE DROPPED HIS 2ND. GAME HIMSELF WASHINGTON, Oct. '4 ing steel workers were heard by the senate investigating committee today. The walkout has the elements of a conspiracy, T. J. Davies, New Castle, said. He quoted remarks of foreign workmen who said there will be no superintendents after the strike, and mills will be run by a committee. Davies said be thot he represented the opinions of 5000 tin workers, altbo no vote was' taken. A Greek working under Davies said masked men came to his house threat- ening his wife and saying her husbend would be killed, unless he joined the strikers, the witness said. About 99 per cent of the strikers in New Castle are foreigners, Davies es- timated. One thousand men struck on the first day but half those have re- turned since, ne added. soldiers volunteered to fill the places of strikers after violence broke ouf. .City and county policemen were beaten by strikers, he continued. "Then about 40 returned soldiers volunteered and were Da- vies said. "They fixed their bayo- nets and scattered the crowds." Davies said he receives a day and the lowest paid men on his crew get a day. Chairman Kenyon was taking a poll of the committee on the question of visiting the Pittsburg district. votes obtained up to noon, five were in favor of the trip and one voted no. Kenyon said he expected the vote to be favorable and that the only ques- tion would be the date. After hearing several non-union workers from the steel mills, the com- mittee adjourned at noon, subject to call. Cincinnati AB R H PO A E Rath, 2b 4 0 1 5 1 11 Daubert Ib 4 0 0 9 1 OJ Groh 3b___....... 4 0 0 231 Roush, mf 3 0 0 2 0 0 Duncan If 3 10 1 0 0 Kopf ss 3 Neale rf........... 3 Wingo c 3 11110 01400 02200 Ring p 3 0 0 1 2 0 Totals Chicago .30 2 5 27 8 2 AB R H PO A E Liebold rf E, Collins 2b .Weaver .3b Jackson If Felsch mf Gandil-lb Risberg ss SchalJj c Cicotte p Murphy Totals Batted for Cicotte in the ninth. Cincinnati 000 020 Chicago 000 000 00 3 2 Two-base Neale. Bases on Ring 3; off Ci- cottee 0. Hit by Collins and Schalk (by Struck Ring 2; by Cicotte 2. Left on 1; Chicago 10. First base on 1; Chicago 2. Double to Risberg to Gandil; Cicotte 'to Risberg to Gandil. (Am.) at plate; Rigler (Nat) at first; Evans (Ataj at second; Quigley (Nat.) at third. To learn that her son deserted his wife and family; enlisted in the army and later was courtmartialed and shot in France for desertion may be the bitter experience of Mrs. John B. Fisher, Lancaster, Pa., who believes that John Clyde Fisher, the husband of Mrs. Lucille Grace Fisher, Roscoe woman, may be her son. In her letter to Coshocton people Mrs. Fisher states that she learned of his death and is inclined to think that, the dead man might have been her son, from whom she had not heard for several years. Word of Fisher's death was con- veyed to Mrs. Lucille Grace Fisher, who makes her home with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Emmanuel Grace, Ros- coe, last February by the war depart- ment. A terse, brief nole told of his military career which ended in his death on November 18. According to the government he enlisted in the army in July, 1918, and departed for overseas shortly after. In France be was courtmartialed for an offense and sentenced to imprisonment. Escaping he was later apprehended and shot. Until she received word from the war department, the wife had been with- out .word, from her husband for sev- eral months. During the past year she has received no further notification concerning her husband or'the disposi- tion of his remains arid the elapse of time strengthens her belief that he was indeed killed altho the possibility remains that he may be living and fears to return. _Tbe wife is at the present making her home with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Grace, Roscoe, and has been working for the past year in this city. She is left with two small chil- dren, Carl and Alice. A third child, born about the time that the mother received word of her husband's death, died shortly after. The mother, Mrs. John B. FisheT, Lancaster, Pa., seems to doubt the au- thenticity of the report of her son's death and is now conducting an inves- tigation in hope of securing more con- clusive proof. JIMMY RING Temperature Is Normal And Temper Rising Woodrow> Says With Smile PRAYERS OFFERED Edward Murphy, outfielder, was at Hancock, N. Y.. Oct. 2, 1801, :nd beyan claying ball at ?a., in 1911, later fretting: into tho nip league as a member of the Ath- letics. He was purchased bv tho 5ox in He is 5 feet 10 inches, veigbs 160 pounds, bats left banded uid throws ripht handed, is married, _Pa._ Swatting for Eddie Cicotte in the ninth Murphy lifted an easy fly to Roush. WASHINGTON', Oct. -1.--Dr. Gray- 1 son announced this ;iflernoon that President Wilson's condition remains 'favorable and that, doctors called Into consultation agreed with him Ibis opinion. The examination of Wilson's eyes made by Dr. Sehwoinitz showed there had heen no change since the last, ex- i a'.uiriiition six months ago. j Mrs. Wilson was in the sick room i at nn early hour today. She rarely i loaves her husband's side. Mrs. WH- I son being assisted by two trained i nurses. j I Dr. Grayson, who has been showing evidence of worry since the president i halted his speaking tour in Wichita j last week, seemed more cheerful to- day, than ho has been for some, time. When Dr. Grayson. was taking the president's temperature, he remarked Started season of 1918 with Chat-j "your temperature is normal." "Yes ''.anoojja and re-called to Cincinnati One of best righthander.; James Rinpr was born in Brooklyn n 1895. Signed by Brooklyn 1914 and, >ent to Lowell in New England; league. With Americans; Jimmy Ring Shuts Out The Sox With Three Hits At Chicago Saturday SPECTACULAR PLAYS BY HENRY L. FARRELL COMISKEY PARK, CHICAGO. Oct. 4. --Eddie Cieotle closed the door ta the hall of fame in his own face to- day, whereupon Jimmy Ring by a magnllicienv, feat of pitching, deliver- ed the fourth game, of the world series to the .Reds by a score of two to noth- ing. Cicotto accomplished bis own down- fall. Two errors by the Sox twirler in the iift.li inning, were directly re- sponsible for the. only runs of the game and in tho second inning, with the base-s loaded with his team mates, Cicotte failed in tho pinch and passed up an opportunity to deliver a hit that would have put (lie gajne on ice. mperature my temperature is normal, but iny temper won't, he if you keep mo in t.liis bed very .said Wilson with a smile. GOOD PEOPLE PRAY COLUMBUS, O., Oct.. Ministers of all denominations in their church announcements lo'iay expressed their sympathy for the serious illness of President, Wilson and signify their in- tention of offering prayer in their pul- pits Sunday for his early recovery. in June, INTERSTATE TEXAS OIL GOING FAST With only worth of stock in the Interstate Texas Oil Co. still to be subscribed for Friday Harry P. An- derson expected the subscriptions to end possibly Monday or Tuesday. Sev- i eral thousand dollars worth of the stock has been sold in Coshocton. I Number One well shot September 22 I and has a daily production of Eli J. Ginerich, a Holmes-co man of'over barrels, Mr. Anderson says, the Amish church became progressive. Number One well sht. September 23 He started to wear suspenders. Bish-'canie in with barrels, according ops and preachers of the sect protest- to C. L. Cassingham, Cleveland, one TO OFFICE BUILDING Hartman Property To Be Remedied More Space Will Be Afforded In The Factory Building The Hartman property, purchased some time ago by the Coshocton Glove Company, is to be remodelled exten- sively and transformed into handsome Office quarters for the company. -L. H. Heffelfinger has been awarded the contract. An addition will be built, on the rear and ample space will thus be afforded. The main office will be on the first floor and there will bo three other office rooms in connection with it. The building is a few feet north of the factory building on south The moving of the office quarters into the new building will afford additional space for factory purposes. berg lo Gandil. Groh popped to Ris- b.Tg. NO RUNS, ONE MIT, NO ER- KOHS. popped to Daubert who took the hall 50 feet, back of first.. E. Collins popped t.o Hath. He maclo a fenblo swing on a wide curve. Wea- ver filed l.o Neale. NO RUNS, NO HITS, NO ERRORS. RiriK showed, a world of speed and his fast, one was hopping in fast, shape 'and tho Sox were popping them up. SECOND INNING 11 REDS-- filed to Jackson in short left. Duncan tiled to E. Collins Interesting data and figures compll-l wh" Wf'nl bark on thc lo nd on the question of "Who is Robbing hal1- fannon. NO RUNS, NO JUTS, NO ERRORS. to June then to Jersey; City. With Utica in 1916. Joined 1917, but was sent to tricd ancl drove a vicious. grass cutter toward right but Morris Rath met the situation by a sterling stop and a throw that beat Cicotte to th'o bag by half a step. Jimmy King today killed forever his title as the jinx pitcher of the Reds, Thc young right, bander pitched a maguilicient game of bull, almost as good as that turned in yesterday by Dickie Kerr. Only three- hits were reg- istered oft! his delivery and one of JIMMY RING PITCHES RINGS AROUND SOX FIRST fNNING REDS- Rath singled. Daubert hit. into a, double play, E. Collins lo Ris- Ohio are in the hands of the Tribune-Times-Age from Hon. A. V. Donahey, stale auditor. In his answer to (.he question Mr. Cifot.l.e worked very slowly and cati- tioUHly. He varied u fast, one with H wide sweeping .curve. Kopf swung Donahe.y arraigns tho hoards of etlu- for striko and cation. who he says arc more intent on architectural display than in se- curing competent, instructors at a fair wage. The following is taken pamphlet: "The Superintendent of Public' In- struction in his last report, informs us the stands howled with glee. SOX.....Jackson doubled to center. ousch misjudged the ball. It. should have been an easy out. Felseh sac- those was a very fluky double by Joe Jackson in the second inning., RouscJb, played Jackson's easy offering in mis- erable fashion, totally misjudging the ball. What should have bt'tn an easy out was turned into a base hit. Fourth Game Figures; Total attendance Gross receipts excluding war tax Players share National commission's share Club's and leagues share 210.52. As a comeback pitcher Cicotte cov- ered himself with glory. He was steady at, all times, and worked as well as he has in any game this sea- son. The game was sprinkled with spec- tacular plays in the Hold. Duncan and Noah) eax-h turned in a wonderful cau-h t.biU, i-ut off sure three bii.se hits. In tho ninth t'Jroh, Red's third base- man made, a. diving catch of a line from the King tu Rath, who covered i drive from, Uebold'.s ba.L lor the anal f.rst. base. Jackson went, to third on Muck Weaver, at 3rd for the Sox, the fly Oamlil popped in Gnih In i fielded in faultless style. Schalk made NEEDLE REMOVED FROM A FINGER piece of broken needle imbedded in the index finger was removed from the hand of Marie Wilden, employe of the Coshocton Novelty Advertising Co. Thru an operation performed by Dr. J. D. Lower Saturday night.. She sustained the injury while at work Saturday afternoon. front, of the plate. It was a high one i one of bis characteristic captures of that, the thc wtnd carried back. j a foul ,l.y in tin- ninth when he spriut- school purposes in Ohio tho pant year! Balked. Schalk Risbers stole eel to the box and balanced himself was This is an Immense Wingo dropped the ball and on a nul on his and snared sum. It is practically ten dollars i AM not make t.he throw. Sdinlk; (Jroh'a foul from among Uie dodging from every man, woman and child in j walked, filling the bases. Wingo went.; heads of t.he crowd, the state. It is fl ,400.00 each for each j to to confer with Ring. The Sox J It is now three and one for the superintendent, and teacher in Ohio i stands were in an uproar. Cicotlc up Rods and tho Sox have dropped the ad- schools, and yet the; Supwiniendent strike one ball one, ball two, I vanta.g., gained by means of Kerrs Public instruction states in his rnport '-wo Ulrc0' King, groat k-ft iirm yesterday. Tomorrow that tho average pay of the over thirty i grinned. Cicotte out Rath to Daubert.; will probably see Hod Eller on the thousand teachers, together with ail NO IUJNE. ONE HIT. NO ERRORS. mound for Moran. Claude Williams is city, village, county, dist.nct, and all! rnndr. liine play gf.ing back regarded a.s Olcason's choice tho he otlicr superintendents, is but. jon lllK grass to pick up Cicottn's hard j may send Kerr back after a one day grounder. j rest. THIRD INNING i Today's game was played in an out Weaver t.o Gandil hour and thirty seven rninut.es. on a hard grounder down the third while the teachers in our ele- mentary schools receive an average of but. The taxpayers of Ohio are providing sufficient school funds lo pay every teacher and superinten- base line. made a pretty pick dent and yet the teanhers "P- Wingo singled to center. It was who do the real work are on an aver- a low fly that, dropped between E. ed with their erring member but he persisted. They placed him under a ban of the Church and directed the other mem- bers of the church to "boycott" him. Ginerich in turn transferred his mem- bership to another church of the same denomination but the boycott was still enforced. He sought relief in the of the directors of the company. Pipe lines to the new field will soon be connected with the wells and the product placed on the market. A map of the location of the field is on dis- play at the Ohio Service Co. office, where it is accessible to anyone in- terested in the proposition. It was pointed ont by Mr. Anderson courts and won his right to wear sus-1 late Saturday that following oversub- penders unmolested and unannoyed by acrlption of the stock early next week a religious ban. A full and detailed account of the all subsequent contracts would be re- turned unfilled, and intensive opera- Funeral services for Mrs. Drusillia Blagg, who came to death by drown- ing herself in the canal near Roscoe, Thursday, were held from the home of a daughter, Mrs. Daniel Harris, Oak- av, Saturday afternoon. The services were in charge of the Pythian Sisters, of which organization Mrs. Blagg was a member. Mrs. Blagg was born in southern Ohio, coming to Coshocton in 1913 to' make her home with her daughter and She was a member of the Presbyterian church. Two daughters, Mrs. Daniel Harris. Oak-av and Mrs.' Lee Morgan, Seattle, Wash., survive, j The burial was made in South Lawn; cemetery. legal proceedings is carried in a re- tions will go forward at once in the cent issue of the Ohio Law Reporter. Burkburnett field. BRANDY STILL IS UNCOVERED CINCINNATI, O., Oct. were offered in all Synagogues today Day of Atonement for the recorery of President Wilion. Tniyers will offered la MARTINS FERRY, Oct. officers and city police raided a house in the center of the city, and found a new brandy still all reary for oper- ation. Ansie Neagos and Panl Costini, ar- rested as operator and witness re- spectively and still confiscated, with quantity of raisin brandy and raisin mash. Alleged owner Bucur Neagos, not apprehended bat arrest expected hourly. William Ootman, deputy rer- enne iolleetor attached to Cleveland district aid enter of police. Ed. Hylan wltt Meal the raid. OHIO BANKER IS HELD FOR EMBEZZLING LOS ANGELES, cused o fembezzling of from the City Bank of Loraln, O., Wm. Tre- ble, aged 35, was arrested hare night as he was standing before a mirror In his room, a bottle of poison In one hand. Police ftaid Treble made a complete confession, in which he raid he lost the money he bad taken, (ambling in He told then he hud lost THE DAWN SONG. When the wind comes singing on Down the shining miles of dawn, Don't you know the .song it sings, Have you sensed the word it brings? Swiftly from the glinting sky, Soft and sweet and fair and high Trembles out and far the .strain When the day has come, again. And it wakes the sleeping rills, And the greaf trees on the bills Lift their leaves, as lashe-j rise Over sleep-enchanted And the grass rustling low While the como and And the flowers in the All are suddenly unsealed To the glory of full bloom, So the wind takes their iwrfurna In the cadence of its AB it swings and sings along. Nothing else in all the day Worts in such a mystic way; Not the lazy hush of noon Nor the silver of the moon, Nor the cricket-chant at None of these may blend and weave All the world Into a song. Echo-faint or chorus-strong. Ho. the dawn song! How it thrills Out and fir beyond the hills While tbe wind singing on Dawn the Rkialag miles of dawn. Poet. ago receiving yearly considerably less j Collins and Kelson, RinR than half this sum. Now we begin to see who has been robbing Ohio teachers. It has been foul strike 2, foul, strike 3. swung. Rath up, ball ono. foul strike 1, ball 2, WinRO was out stealing, ScTialk to E. The largest, crowd of the series shouted it- self into a futile frenzy Uiruout the game. the boards of education who think i Collins. NO RUNS, ONE HIT, NO more of architectural display than of! ERRORS. competent instruction which ran only Jackson made a wonderful try for bo secured by paying'adequate wages. a fou! drove against the pavilion The greatest enemy of our is Ihe board of education that issues crashed into the wall but could not bold tho ball. bonds to build a .school build-1 SOX -Liebold tlied t.o Neale in deep ing when one costing will meet all requirements. There are sev- eral school buildings in Ohio that cost over one million dollars each, but 1 notice the really great men of our country are still coming from the one- room structures that, do not have E- Collins went to second. Jackson right. It wa.s a hard hil drive arid Neale was forced to travel half way back to the wall. E. Collins up, K. Collins was hit. by a .pitched ball. Weaver out on a grounder to Daubert. An examination for clerk in the ern- sus department, Washington. D. C., will be. hold at the local postofticc Sat- urday, October 18. Kx-serviee men will receive prefer- ence in the appointment according baths, billiard halls and dance pavil- ions. All will agree that teaching is the most necessary and about the most honorable of all professions and should receive a compensation at least equal to other employments that require no greater ability or preliminary training. What are the facts? Let us compare county salaries. Some, of the best county clerks and recorders I have known wore ox-school teachers. The county work does not, require as great ability a.s teaching, yet the averago salaries of the county clerks of Ohio is and of recorders Even county commissioners, many of whom carry on a private business and devote less than half their time to county service, receive an average of 91.5C8.00. casily beat ni nno t.hebag. I bulletin issued by ihc department. Discharged soldiers, sailors and ma- .safe on Rath's error of his easy roller, E. Collins going to third. Kelsch hit to Croh who threw to Daubert for the out. NO RUNS, NO HITS, ONE ER- ROR. FOURTH INNING flicd to Jackson in .short left. Joe played him properly rines will be employed as far a.c pos- sible in taking the 1020 census. It will require about persons to complete this huge task, the ma- jority of them being engaged In field work while the remainder will be sta- tioned in Washington. Three ex-service men took the ex- and did not have to move out. of his amination for Herk and carrier tracks. Daubert out, Schalk to Gandil jat thc )ooai Saturday. The ex- on a dinky roller in front of the plate. Schalk made a pretty play. Groh lined to E. Collins. NO RUNS, NO HITS, NO ERRORS. Cicotto worked easily and confident- ly in this inning and the Reds were unable to put the wood on the ball effectively. Eddie's curve was break- ing fine and he took much time. fouled t- Daubert. He (Continued on Page Twelve) amination was conducted by Leo C. McCammant. MARRIED SATURDAY EVENING Thomas Doyle and Miss Sarah Woods, both of this city, were united in marriage by Justice E. G. Abbott Saturday evening. They will make home in Co- INEWSPA'FERr
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