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Coshocton Tribune, The (Newspaper) - November 2, 1919, Coshocton, Ohio WHILE IT'S HOT Full International News Service leased wire report, including today's market reports 'today, received by private wire. Coshocton Tribune VOL. XI, No. 62 FULL INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE NEWS REPORT AND TIMES-AGE t, NOVEMBER 2, 1919. CIRCULATION BCOKS TO ALL THE WEATHER FOR Rain and colder tonight; Sunday colder and generally fair. THREE CENTS MUCH INTEREST IN CITY CONTESTS AS CAMPAIGN CLOSES GENERAL STRIKE NOT PLANNED BY A. F. OF L. AS RESULT OF THE GOVERNMENT'S INJUNCT'N 1EG TOUTED AS Trend Of Opinion Is That Tish Will Finish Second And Caton Third POLLS CLOSE AT Nine Separate Ballots To Confront City Voter When He Enters The Polls Washington Claims Non Union Miners Have Remained At Work And Will Attempt To Supply Vital Coal NeedsMine Leaders In Indianapolis Await Government's Next Move. Temple, first; Tish, second; Caton, third. That's the way the "dopesters1' have the result of next Tuesday's mayoralty election figured out. Whether they're right or not the ballots alone will tell. It is conceded that both Tish and Caton have strong followings but if you've had your ear real close to the ground you must be convinced that the Temple sentiment predominates. Substantial evidence of this is furnished by the bets which are being placed during the closing days of the campaign. All along there has been an underground current of opinion that the" Republican candidate had the best show to win. The fact that Tish and Caton have been lifelong Democrats cannot bxit result in a split of the Democratic rote, even tho Tish is running Independently on The Wage Earners ticket. It is considered practically certain that Tish will not pull as many votes from Temple as from Caton. To be sure there's always a chance for the "dope" to be completely upset but it's not within the realms of probability. LITTLE MUDiSLINGING The campaign has been remarkably clean and free from altho in the last few days Temple and Tish have hurled jfe. few hot shots at each other. Truthfully it can be said that all three candidates are men of good character, and strong personality. It is around the policies for which each is supposed to stand that the storm centers. The opinion prevails that Temple will receive practically the solid Republican vote, with enough Democratic votes to put him safely j across, tho it is conservatively estt (Continued On Page Five) WASHINGTON, Nov. 1. Labor does not plan a genjeral strike as the result of the federal injunction against the heads of the United Mine Workers, it was learned night at the American Federation of Labor headquarters, i Officials there, however, said that labor. does plan to light [the government injunction with every means in its power short of a general strike. I Judge Airies held a long conference tonight with Atjtpmey General Palmer, but neither would give out anything in regard to their It is stated here tonight that non-union miners have remained at work and today plunged into the task of keeping the nation's imperilled coal supply above the danger point. Attorney General Palmer has instructed the federal deputy marshalls to report. immediately to him amr meetings of two or moreemployers -or employes that might be legally classed as a conspiracy. It was reported from Pittsburgh that working miners arc believed to be able to tide over the needs of vital consumers. HEADS AUSTRIA'S NEW GOVERNMENT HER ET TAXATION Grant The Men a Living Wage He Declares, And There Will Be Coal To Gives Statistics To Prove That Miners' Wages Have -Not Kept Pace With Living Costs. I Carl Scitz. Carl Seitz is the president of the republic set up in Austria. His signature recently completed the acceptance of the peace treaty jriven the Austrians ai St. Gennain. Home Protective League Secretary Says Classification Backed By Money Lenders FOOTBALL RESULTS Nov. America's most paralyzing strike has run one day. Approximately coal miners'in the bituminous fields from the Atlantic to Pacific obeyed the strike order, but up to noon no disorders have been reported anywhere: President Wilson in .his sick bed in .the white house is following the developments closely. Government officials were spurred to swift action to protect the interests of the public, but no additional legal steps have been taken since the issuance of the federal injunction In Indianapolis restraining the officials of the United Mine Work ers from aiding strike. Acting President John L. Lewis, of the United Mine Workers at apolis, expressed ironic surprise when informed that the organized miners had obeyed the strike order. "I thot the. strike had been he remarked. The union officials took a passive attitude, confining their activities to receiving reports from the various fields. The first outbreak of trouble is now threatened in West Virginia, where nearly one thousand troops have been rushed. Hundreds of West Virginia (Continued on Page Twelve) WASHINGTON, Nov. Organization Of a civilian reserve in which veterans of the world war would be encouraged to serve was advocated by General Pershing before the joint congressional committee on military affairs of the senate and house this afternoon. He said men who had six months training in camps and those who served In the last war should be forced to join a civilian local reserve. "I consider it a matter of vital Importance to build up this citizens said. "No one knows the necessity of this better than the men themselves. It should be a potential fighting part of the army organization." Creating of a separate department for the study and perfection of chemical warfare was 'advocated by the general. It would be well if poison gas warfare could be eliminated, the general said, but he doubted the advisability of neglecting this branch, of warfare even If agreements are reached to prevent its use. "We cannot count on the other he commended the national guard for its service, considering opportunities it has had in the past. NATION WIDE CAMPAIGN FOR RED CROSS MEMBERSHIP WILL SOON START-9000 IN THIS CO. A nation wide campaign will be fice of the Home Building and Loan opened today for twenty million memI Association, 416 Main-st. bers of the American Red Cross, and It has been decided by the executive will end November 11, Armistice Day. j committee .that no solicitations will The local Red Cross organization has be made this year for members in Coarranged for applications for shocton or Coshocton county. No soship which will be received at the i licitors will call at homes as in proHome Building and Loan office, 416 vious years. Main-st j After Tuesday, each issue of the The Coshocton chapter of the Amer1 Tribune will carry application coupons lean Red Cross and more than thirty j for the convenient use of subscribers, Colgate 7, Dartmouth 7. Pitt 13, Lehlgh 0. Penn State io, Perm a 0. Michigan 16, Northwestern 13. JPitt 13, Lehigh n. Illinois 10, Chicago "West Virginia 25. Prtttceton 0. Penn State 10, Penna 0. Case 39, Hiram 0. Dartmouth 7, Colgate 0. Oberlin 48. Western Reserve 0. Brown 0, Syracuse 13. Harvard 20, Springfield 0. Yale 31. Maryland 0. Minnesota 19. Wisconsin 7. Cincinnati 0, Wittenberg 9. Ohio Wesleyan 6, Ohio TJniversty 0. Notre Dame 16, .Indiana 3. Annapolis 20, West Virginia Wesleyan 6. West Point 34, Tufts 13. Akron 22, Mt. Union 0. branches in the county has nine thousand members. Thru funds which were set aside by the board of control of the Coshocton county War Chest, every contributor who paid in their full quota or forty' especially people who live in the country and are unable to come to Coshocton because of the bad condition of the roads. In previous years a great many families took considerable pride In the jfive per cent of their original sub1 fact that all the members of their scription, will receive within the next j blocks In the city in which every homo few days a certificate, paid in full, household held Red Cross membermemberahlp to the American Red ship. During the war there were Cross for the year 1920, 'together with many blocks in the city in which every a window emblem for their home and j home was known as a 100 per cent a 1020 membership button. In this j Red Cross home, because all memway Coshocton county will obtain for j bers of the household held Red 1820 approximately seventy-five nun1 Cross membership certificates. Because of the extensive peace time program which the Red Cross now hao dred members. Those who do not obtain a membership thru the War Chest may obtain j under way, it is .the hope of the local their membership credentials, window committee that the same feeling preemblera, including certificate and j vail in this city as was held during ton, upon payment of at the the war and that all members of each Third roll call headquarters in the ofj household secure membership. PROFITEERING IS CALLED BY PROPER NAME COLUMBUS, O., NOT. Summary pybishment of profiteers for treason, was recommended here today by Representative John C. McKenzle, of Illinois, chairman of the congressional investigating alleged waste and graft at Camp Sherroan, located at Chillfcothe. "I shall urea such legislation by MM CaatrwMi M William Bare, afed 13, and Dan W. Cochran, aged 18, who were from Cleveland Saturday by Officer Fretague, to answer to a charge of blng the Coshocton grocyer, were given a hearing In Mayor RichardNon's court Saturday afternoon. Both young men pleaded guilty and were bound over to the grand. Jury under bond, which they were to pay. They were lodged la cwnty CLEVELAND, NOT. The roundup of alleged terrorists Continued today when police in three Onto cities arrested nine suspects believed to have had knowledge of recent bomb plots. Five were seized here, two la Canton and two in Akron, The arrests followed discovery that the bomb making material bad been stolen from a local ship building plant. Tbe nine arrested are believed to have aided la seeartag the bomb ssatertal. During the month of October there was 6.21 inches of rain fall in Coshocton. For the last week, Saturday excluded there was 1.281 inches of rain fall. The average rain fall during the month of October 1918 was 2.81 inches. The average temperature for the October just past, was much higher than last year. The highest being on the second and third when the mercury went up to 89 degrees. The highest degree for October 1918 was on the fifth when S2 degrees was shown. Saturday evening both the Walhonding and Tuscarawas rivers had risen several feet. The Tuftcarawas was five feet above, zero and the WalhoirlIng was within a roof, of overflowing. It was reported Saturday several streams leading Into these two rivers are out of bounds and a small flood may be expected. The above data was given by Mrs. Ada Jefferles, who has charge of the government weather Btation. Claims Home Owner Pays 31 Times The Tax Of The Rich Man In Kentucky Brands Present Fight As One Between Tax Dodgers And Home Owners Only a small audience heard Hie address of C. P., Knlrk, Cleveland, neerelary of the 'Ohio Home Protective League on the disadvantages of the classification amendment, nt the Ont.rftl high school auditorium Friday evening. Rainy weather and muddy roads kept ninny away. Mr. Knlrk Haiti in part: "The constitutional convention of 1851 wfiit caller because of the unequal and unjust methods of taxation existing without, the uniform law. The rinse of Banks vs. nines, third Ohio State report, gives a full account of this fact. "The classification campaign Is heIng financed by the money lending Int.erest.H of Ohio. They want conditions like those in Kentucky under classification. In Louisville in the hank pays the same tax an a poor man's home, valued at In other words the home owner pays 31 times j the tax of the rich man. "In Ohio intangibles pay 10 per j cent of the taxes. In Minnesota under I classification they pay i 1-5 per cent. Tn Kentucky the tax on real estate creased 39.2 per cent. In one year under classification. If all of the property in Ohio paid Just portion of tax tho rate would bo 80 low no one would Buffer. "The threat that, money will leave Ohio If taxed ia mere cowardice. The i owner must also leave the stateor ho 1 Is still a perjurer and tax dodger. When yon classify property yoii classify tho people according to the form of wealth they own. Under classification taxation becomes) a political football and ihe only limitations being j that legislators can play and highly pair lobbyists only may be spectators. I "This IB a fight between the tax dodgers and the home owners and j farmers of Ohio. Your duty IB to see that all taxpayers vote no on classifii cation." 86, CALLED Sarah Pearson. aged 80, wife of T. J. Peurson, died Saturday morning at her home in Conesvillo, following an illness of more t.lian a year from a complication of Mrs. Poarson was horn December 2fi, at Morefielil. Harrluon county. Before her marriage she was Sarah Jane Hooker and previous to her marriage to T. .1. Pourson. was the widow of John Johnson, of Newcomorstown. Mrs. 1'oarson left, two daughters by her first, inurrlago, thoy are: Mrs. J. S. Knlsley, of Fort. Wnyne, Ind.. and Mrn. James M. Johnson, of Nowcomerslown. She also left one slater, Mrs. Louis Shaw, and one broth er, John Hooker, both of Jackson-tp. For 23 ypn.ru Mrs. Pearson had been la resident, of Conhocton county. Shn WHH a member of the. Uhrlchsvillo Christian church. She leaves 1.2 grand children, 34 great, grandchildren ami two great great, grand children. Mrs. Pearnon was one of the oldest residents In this county. Her kindness had won n groat number of friends who will be grieved at, her death. Funeral services will Ite held Tuesday morning at o'clock at, the ConeHvillo Met.hodiftt church, will be nioflfl at Dover, Ohio. Burial BOSTON, Mass., Nov. Wo are approaching a Htate of "civil declared United States Senator Polndexf.er, 6t Washington, addressing a political rally here today. Anarchists, Syndicalists, 1. W. W. and various form of socialism ami communism are Becking to confiscate property, to nationalize Industry and to have what Is called tho "proletariat" control of tho government, Senator Polndfcstor said. It IR part of a world wide movement, he added, aurl said the coal strike was "part of a program of communism." "The coal strike" he said, "is not. a faith campaign for higher "The government threatens the arrest of our international officers and executive committee, they may arrest all of us, but that will not get coal, There is just one way to get coal and that is to pay the miners a living wage. The arrest of our officials will not affect the strike as we will go on just the same as if nothing had said James McCormick, mine workers' official, Saturday evening. Why are the miners striking? In answered as follows by Mr. McCormick, also why the miners will go on with I heir strike: "The miners believe that present conditions fully justify them In demanding a sixty per cent increase In their wages. One of the principal reasons for this belief is the. fact that trotvi 1914 to 1.919 the Average increase in the cost of living was approximately nighty-fiveper cent, while tho increase In the wages of coal minors was much loss than that figure (estimated at, 20 per cent.) The fact is that the Increase in the cost of Uie foodstuffs which are most generally used by miners and their families run far above eighty-five per cent. Government statistics recently funned show that, the price of bacon Increased 114 per cent; ham, 100 per cent; lamb, )R per cent; hens, 94 per cent; lard, 123 per cent; flour, 118 per cent: corn meal, 100 per cent; potatoes, 107 per cent; sugar 96 per cent. These are the actual necessaries of life which tho miner Is compelled to buy, and It will be found that the average increase in the prices of these Is above 100 per cent. The name statistics published by the government show that from May. 1914, to May. 1919, the average increase in the prices of clothing of all kinds was 125 per cent, and the Increase in the cost of household furniture and furnishings was 131 per cent. There has been practically the same percentages of Increase in the cost of the tools and materials which the miner is compelled to buy for use in his work. These include picks., shovels, lamps, powder and all other materials the miner uses. "From 1914 to 1919, wages for pick mining were increased 29.25 per cent, for machine mining -it) per cent, and for day labor in and around the mines per cent. Sixty per cent of the shorter hours or hotter working 1.. imlne workers are in the machine inindi ions. rheBO are already an.ply clafislficatlon> and they Cancel Football Game At Red Sea Because of wet. grounds the Coloniali Belvedere football game' with the CambrWge-Byesville team, will be cancelj led. An attempt will be made to have the game next Sunday at the Denroan back of the fair grounds. IN VOTE COUNT FOR THE The Prize Fish Yarn NBW BLOOMFIELD, PA., Nov. Hank Orvin, who lives near here, is the author of the prime fish story of the reason. He was seated along Buffalo creek watching his line, he when there was a commotion in the water. A three-pound baci jumped out of the creek and into his backet on the hank. His theory ii that the bass was pursuing a minnow. A minnow was found in the stomach when the niherman cut it i m TUB Tribune and TimesAge force will work far into the night Tuesday receiving and putting in type election returns, County and city recinct results m the vote 'or mayor, the four wet and dry proposals and the classification amendment will be given the perference. City and county precinct election officials are urged to telephone count in their respective precincts as soon ai possible Tuesday night or Wednesday. Nov. L. .T. Taber. master of tho state grange and president of the Ohio Home Protective Aasoc.ia'tion. today predicted the defeat of the classification of property for taxation amendment. "A survey of every county is says Taber. "It indicates that, thero will be nig increase in tho "No" as compared with tho last per cent increase, 27 per cent, are in the day labor classification, and they (Continued 'On Page Five) COLUMBUS,
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