The Sandusky Star-Journal from Sandusky, Ohio on October 12, 1920 · Page 1
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The Sandusky Star-Journal from Sandusky, Ohio · Page 1

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Tuesday, October 12, 1920
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y\ ,, -f* THE WEATHER rtttUMULY SHOWKKS LATE TUESDAY NIGHT AND ON WEDNESDAY. SANDUSKY STAR-JOURNAL TfflS KS^SPAPER RECEIVES THE FULL-LEASED WIRE SERVICE OP THE UNITED ATTONS 7036 Sept Average · Circulation FIFTY-THIRD YEAR, SANDUSKY, OHIO, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1920, * * FOURTEEN PAGES NUMBER -31 CLEVELAND WINS HOW REPRISAL RIOT LEFT HOMES IN BALBRIGGAN COUNTY Two lives were lost end great "property damage done in Bal- Diiggan county, Dublin, during f ne row of wrecked homes. the rioting that followed the murder i f District Inspector Burke_qf_the Royal Irish con- stabulary. Practically the whole of the famqps seaside town was reduced to mini. I Al ST. LO w I IIS "LUCKY" BALDWIN'S DAUGHTER WINS IN BATTLE FOR LIFE Leagtfe of Nations Advocates Are Sure of Missouri in Democratic Column. GOES INTO ILLINOIS AND INDIANA TONIGHT Vice President Irish Republic Arrested; Kidnap Jail Warder One Soldier Killed and Several Wounded in Sinn Fein Ambush. PREMIER ANNOUNCED HARSH MEASURES NEEDED MacSwiiiey Still' Alive £1st Day and Condition Unchanged, BULLETIN. Dl I5LIX, Oct. 12--Five police officers \vcre killed today by Sinn Feiners. Two officers were shot dead dur- in? a raid on a house at Drum- conclra this morning. Ono civilian was wounded. The assailants escaped. Three constables were hilled near Ballinderry when they were ambushed. Girl Maniac Executioner ftUSSIAN REDS SELECT VICTIMS BY LOT, THEN GIRL SHOOTS THEM IN BACK OF HEAD Beauty Has "Blood Lust" Nearly 20,000 People Ye|led Themselves Hoarse at Big Coliseum, By HERBERT W. WALKER. (United Prctis Staff Correspondent.) ENROUTE WITH G0\, COX, SPRINGFIELD, 111, Oct. 12--Governor Cox pushed his stump campaign eastward today through the northern portion of Illinois, highly elated over the receptions accorded him at St. Louis last night. Cox left here early today for Peoria, the first stop Tonight. Cox will speak at LaFayette, Indiana. Cox was enthusiastic today over democratic prospects in Missouri. "The state has been aroused by the definite proposal of Senator Harding to reject j and turn his back on the league," he said. "I feel confident that the issue of peace will win in the state by a good sate majority." The St. Louis audience yelled itself hoarse in cheering for democratic leaders Cox was cheered twenty minutes and mention of Wilson's name caused j a _ demonstration of almost equal j length. Nearly 20,000 were jammed ] into the big coliseum. INDIANS TAKE 7TH GAME WINDING Wi GREATEST SERIE; Speakerites Score in Fourth, Sixth and Seventh Inning^ Manager Speaker Driving in Second Run With £* Smashing Triple to Stands. * R H BROOKLYN... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 CLEVELAND. . . 0 0 0 1 1 LEAGUE PARK, CLEVELAND. Oct. 12.--By defeating Brooklyn in the seventh game ot the world's series tod,u, the Cleveland Indians won the world's baseball championship and for the second time in two years an Ohio city ha-, that honor. The Speakeritcs have captured five games, one in Brooklyn and four straight at home, during which the team made much baseball historj. Cleveland scored first m the fourth inning when Gardner worked a Allayed steal and Grunts threw to second being given an error. In the sixth came the second run when Jamieson was driver home by Manager Tris Speaker, who drove a three bagger to the stards is a favonte form of murder in Japan, j Sta » le ' Covoleskie who had won two She had recently discharged some ! S*TM*- wcr 1 '" tho thlrd tuno and had Japanese servants. She has warned Mrt. Anita Baldwin. Mrs. Anita Baldwin, daughter of the late "Lucky" Baldwin, must inherit her father's lucky trait. She is recovering from an attempt made on her life by enemies who placed tiny bits of bamboo in her food. These particles act the same as powdered glass and the method of killing j the Brooklymtes at his mercy until OU.JJCUIIC3C CSGl VclJIlO. UlIO ticio »Tt*.i.i*tw j - * t_1 1 __J \ Senator Phelan of California to guard . the seventh when Sciwell wobbled but . . ... t , _ \!f- tlio T»n!n retirprt the side Without a against a possible attempt on his life through the- same means LONDON, Oct. 12--Sinn Fein attacks on police and British troops continued yesterday with the shooting of one soldier and the kidnaping of Warder Griffin, of the Cork jail. The soldier was killed near Canturk, County Cor!:, and sit others were wounded in an ambuscade at a cross road. Canturk citizens began fleeing the town at the. first \olley fearing quick reprisals. The fighting lasted almost an --Hour with the attackers finally withdraw ing. The only move made by the government during the day was the arrest of Father O'Flannigan, "vice president of the Irish lepublic" His arrest immediately following Premier Lloyd George's announcement that stern measures will be adopted if necessary, was taken to mean the (Turn to No. 1 on Page Six.) By HENRY WOOD, (United Press Staff Correspondent.) PARIS, Oct 12--A beautiful maniac is chief executioner for the bolsheviki, according to French prisoners, leturalng heso-stOflv- The girl, described as ft £ettigh beauty with-raven tresses and burning black eyes, kills her victims with a revolver, shooting them in the back of the head. The brawny axe man of medeval days has yielded to a slim girl with unerring atai and a lust for blood. The French prisoners were repatriated after having spent a term in Butirki prison, Moscow. That institution is filled with 3,000 men from all' ranks--frock-coated statesmen and smocked workmen, robed pnests and uniformed officers, nobles and bourgeois All were herded into dirty cells which made SEA F R J) Blakely Coughlin's Father and Police Dig Ground 1 Around Egg Harbor. DIRECTIONS WERE MEAGER August Pasquale, Who Confessed Killing Child Accidentally to Locate Grave EGG HARBOR, N. J., Oct. 12-Spaded earth in spots here and there near this village today , marked the trail of the searchers for tho body of baby Blakely Coughlm, hastily buried four months ago by his kidnaper August Pasquale. A gran little searching party htmted- a. play ground for vermin. No attempt was made to keep the prison clean, the men said and even ordinary precautions for the removal : filth were neglected, due in part entrance, 1hey r -said. . Prisoners, they /asserted, were executed without trial. Their fate was determined by tottery. Frequently it .was the most, inoffefr- sJve who drew the fatal number and,was led out to stand with face to the wall until the beautiful executioner and her revolver had finished the work. The Frenchmen gave a thrilling description of this lottery which is conducted while large groups of prisoners stand_ about a big room, red guards with, fixed bayonets forming a verdon about the walls. The tension increases until one of the prisoners draws the number, then it snaps and screams and cries mark the "let down." Some prisoners, however, they said, have been known to try to get the death ticket, preferring a shot to further imprisonment. When the victim is taken into the court yard, the Frenchmen said, the girl is brought out to do her work. They described her as a "raving maniac" about fifteen years old. Reed Hits at Wilson. KANSAS CITY, Mo., Oct. 12 "President Wilson's announcement of a report of the , proceedings of the eighth plenary session of the peace conference 13 a confession that he promised to send the American army and navy across the sea/' and guarantee boundaries in on for hcUrs around the place where Pasquale, according to his statement to "Gentlemen's Agreement" With Japan Under Discussion by Ambassadors. By A. L. BRADFORD, (TJnitcd Prrit Staff Correipotident.) WASHINGTON, Oat, 12--Negotiations over Japanese immisjiat'on a n d ; anti-Japanese legislation in Ca'ifornia were continued at the state department. Roland S. Morris, American am- j bassador to Totao, and Ambassador Shidehara of Japan, are carrying on the negotiations. While the state department and the Japanese embassy are maintaining the strictest secrecy the two countries are said to have reached an understanding on general principles and the negotiations are believed to be progressing to ward a settlement. j Japan may take the position that ail laws discriminating against her sub-' jects already in the United States, such as the existing anti-alien land law in California, must be wiped out, it was understood here. The proposed California law for prohibition even of land leasing by Japanese also would be included in this demand. This stand of Japan makes the issue between the two countries-clean cut. The United States is not entirely- satisfied with the "gentlemen's agreement" by which Japan voluntarily undertakes to restrict immigration and wants an absolute prohibition of Japanese labor immigration. The "gentlemen's agreemen'" now is believed to be under study. MOTHER IS WAITING NORRISTOWN, Pa., Oct. 12 -The ner\e center of the search for the grave of little Blakely Cough lln is a room in the Coughhn residence here, where the baby's mother waits hour after hour for new?. Torn by conflicting emotions, Mrs. Coughlm has borne up remarkably well, her friends say. The strain of the first weeks after the kidnaping, when there was strong hope that Blakely would be returned safe to her, failed to overcome her. Now as the searchers work with their spades around Egg Harbor, N. J., she waits fearing any minute will bring news of the finding of the body hoping against hope that nothing will be found and that the child is still alive. SOLVE VILNA went out to warm up for Brookl Sen ell lined to Gnfftth, who mad pretty running catch neap* the fTM line. Gardner was held at second at W. Johnston at first. O'Neill out, S dim to Koney. ^No rune, no hits, error. * Grimes was in a tight place sit- t*" second as a result of Sheehan's ei Griffith saved him by a fine catch Sew ell's attempt THIRD INNING. i BROOKLYN--Miller fanned, ietf the last ball go by. He protested last strike vigorously. Grimes drop a Texas leaguer in left just out o£ well's reach for the first hit off Cot Olson swung so hard at the Brst that he threw his bat tp third base, son safe at first and Grimes at sec when Sewell fumbled Olson's easy ler. An error for Sewell. Sheeh a batted ball hit Olson as he ran to ond and Olson was out. Wamby p' Fears of Differences With Root on League Cancels New York Date. SPEAKS AT JACKSON, OHIO Leaves Tonight for South and Up at St, ' Lsouis, the Pole retired the side without run. , O'Neill 'started the seventh with a double but was run down between second and third when Coveleskie i bunted, the pitcher taking second. ' Then Jamies v on came through with a double scoring the big Pole. Speaker and Smith were passed filling the tases but Gardner forced Elmer Smith at second losing the chance to scoic. High Officials of Road Inspedj J^^"^ £f ZZ Property Here: GueStS at i beamed down out of a cloudless sky. I nnMumn - F A %* naze tra " B around the -horl- Lungneon. ^^^u^ 4»«v^»»-- w * | i-* ai:dly - a breath of ··_.~~ ~ «£~*X '^tiwwwJ^tifa-' * he fie!(i was lightning fast. MEET C. OF C. TRUSTEES The players dripped with perspiration I as they went about their work in practice and thousands of fans in the j j bleachers doffed their coats. · Umpires: O'Day, National^ at plate; Dineen, American, at first; Idem, National at second base; Connolly, American, third base. FIRST INNING. BROOKLYN-- Olson popped to Gardner. Olson hit the first ball. up the ball and threw to third. Gi was ordered back to second, how Griffith Hied to Smith. No runs, one nit, one error. " CLEVELAND -- Coveleskie fan Jamieson lined to Grimes. It was ious smash. Grimes hurt his hand the crowd gathered around, crowd cheered Grimes t when he turned to the box. Waniby beat on slow roller to front of Grimes. Wl dropped Speaker's long foul after a !tf ELMER GETS AUTO Discuss Industrial Projects Expected to Be Launched After Election, "We intend to do for Sandusky what we would have Sandusky do for the company," said H. B. Lewis, freight traffic manager of the Baltimore and Ohio railroad who is inspecting the local yards and terminal Tuesday with a party of officials with the possible Intention of making many improvements in tho near future. While Mr. Lewns said he could announce no definite plans for improve-. . - ments at present inasmuch as this j batsmen were unable, to connect had been the first opportunity'he had i squarely. Shefhan filed to Jamieson who came i in back of the tofleld to make the I catch. Griffith safe at first when ! Covey dropped a toss from W. Johnston on his roller. Wheat popped to Wamby. No runs, no hits, one error. Covey lost no time in opening up and the first four Brooklyn had to inspect the Sandusky proper- KASE Evidence Furnished Polish Government Is Behind Its Seizure. BOMB TRAIN OF PRINCE Major G. Adams, placed the infant's body after he had accidently smothertd it by buttoning the child under his coat when he fled from the Coughlm home at Nornstown, Pa. George H. Coughlin, father of the baby, was the grimmest of all the grim group. Silent and with a stern . . . . . . expression he stood close by while the Polish government, members of the Pennsylvania state ' Effort to Assassinate Prince --Alexander of Serbia Is Failure, LONDON, Oct. 12--The League of Nations may wield a club in the Vilna dispute between Poland and Lithuania. League officials denounced tne coup de force by which Gen. Zeli- gowski seized the Lithuanian city. It was declared on good authority that French and British authorities will investigate the circumstance* immediately. Repudiation of the Vilna episode bv Polish authorities was declared insufficient today. Lithuanian was said to have submitted evidence, alleged to have been incontrovertible, that seizure of Vilna was planned by the Polish government. A Lithuanian communication handed the League of Na- nons Oct. 8 read: "The Poles in an effort to avoid carrying out the compromise suggested by the league have 20,000 regular troops and some smaller bodies concentrated in the Orany region. The intention is that the troop? shall seize Vilna, theoretically on their own responsibility." Colonel Chardigny, head of the league commission, sent to arrange a truce between Lithuania and Poland, was ordered to investigate the charges. On his report it was said an ultimatum may be sent Gen. Pilaudski, head of By RAYMOND CLAPPER, (United Press Staff Correspondent.) MARION, 0., Oct. 12--Refreshed by a full day's rest at the front porch, Senator Warren G. Harding, was to lea\e Marion this afternoon on his southern speaking ' trip, probably the ^nst extensive tour of the campaign. He makes night speeches at Chattanooga tomorrow' Louisville, Thursday; Indianapolis Friday and St. Louis Saturday. Day speeches are scheduled for a score of points along the route. Harding announced today he will speak at a barbeque at Jackson, Ohio, October 20. Announcement from New York that the eastern speaking tnp has been called off confirmed intimations prevalent here for several' days. Senator Harding, for various reasons, objected to it. Madison Square Garden had (been reserved for the n'ght of October 27 Some of Harding's advisors feared complications at New York, the chief one being the possibil ity that Ehhu Root, a strong league advocate, might pieside at the meeting and thus emphasize a divergence of views on the league between himself and Senator Harding. Believing his attitude on the League had been misrepresented in some press dispatches sent on his Des Momes speech, Senator Harding issued a formal statement re-stating his position. It is, he said, against the present league, but in favor of some association, whether it be called a league or not, that will discourage or tend to prevent war and promote better understanding between nations. CLEVELAND--Jamieson sent a high bounder to--Koney who raced to f^rst base ahead of him "Wamby lifted a long fly to "Wheat in left cen- Speaker ties of the road, other officials with the party hinted that many industrial propositions were under consideration , bv the company and action might be I ter on the first pitched ball expected within a short time after the popped to Sheehan. fall election. With Mr Lewi? was P. D. Freer, general freight agent; G. "W. Arnold, industrial agent; C H. Gomm, assistant general freight agent; E. N. Kendall, division freight agent; C. D. Douglas, traveling freight agent and A C^ Todd. secretary to Mr. Lewis. "I believ* that the best results can be obtained only by co-operation of the city and the railroad," said Mr. Lewis. "Our intentions are to develop the properly we now have to the (Turn ta No.6 on Page Six.) No runs, no hits, no errors. SECOND INNING. BROOKLYN--Myers out Sewell to "W. Johnston on a snappy, play. Sewell's throw beat Myers Koney out Gardner to W. Johnston on a high bounder down the third "base line. Kilduff tried to bunt for the first strikeout, Sewell to "W. Johnston. No runs, no hits, no errors Coveleskie looked better than he did in his two previous winning games. Elmer Smith Cleveland hero a. Milan native -son"-proftte(t "todaS-4 his Spectacular work 4n the seri While tht- Brooklyn team was ^ ing its fielding practice, a shin: new automobile was, driven throws the right field gate and up to t plate. The usual rush of play and camera men followed and t crowd cheered when the car w presented by a representative the company that manufactured- 1 to right fielder Elmer Smith w pounded the first home run wrt the bases full in world's series h. tory. hard run. He was not given an on the play. Speaker out Kildu Koney. No runs, one hit, na errors. Speaker smashed a vicious clout * bounded up and struck Kildoff lit chest Pete juggled the ball bat covered in time to throw Speaker on a close decision. FOURTH INNING. BROOKLYN-Wheat singled oft right field wall but was out trying stretch it into a double, E. Smith Wamby. Myers out Gardner t» Johnston, when Larry fielded bi^-~ beautifully. Koney filed to Jami No runs, one hit, no errors. It was a pretty inning all an E. Smith played Wheat's smash eft ·wall perfectly and retired Zack " beautiful throw. Gardner made a play on Myers and nipped him at by inches. CLEVELAND--Smith out on a roller to Koneyi who beat him to *« Ministers 9 Union Opposed to Davis constabulary, un9er direction of Ca.pt Gearhart, spaded up the earth. They hunted all around a shack once oc- I cupied by Pasquale and also dug at I various places in the bungalow colony, i (Turn to No. 2 on Page Six.) Attempted Assassination. BRUSSELS, Oct 12--An attempt to assassinate Prince Alexander, the prince regent of Serbia, waa made at Sarajevo when a bomb was thrown, (Tutn to No. J on Page Six.) CLEVELAND, Oct. 12--The Ministers' union of Cleveland, affiliated with the Federated Churches, adopted a resolution late yesterday opposing the election of Harry L. Davis, republican candidate for governor and former mayor of Clev-c;and. The candidacy of his opponent, A. V. Donahey, democratic candidate, was endorsed. R. R. Snow, local attorney, appeared before the union and called attention to the alleged failure of Davis to holi down crime here during his tenure of office. A resolution opposing Davis was adopted. Rev. D. F. Bradley, member of the union, defended Davis, stating he had taken every step possible to eliminate the criminal element. BETTER SPEECH WEEK COLUMBUS, Oct 12--Week of November 1 to S will be observed in Ohio public schools as "better speech week," the state department of public irstructlon having naimd a request to educators of the state asking them to co operate in the national observance ot the week. I His spitter was breaking with a light-1 bag, Gardner singled past KH 1 ning jerk that had "the Robins break- j ing their backs. CLEVELAND--Smith out Kilduff to Koney on a beautiful fielding play In- Kilduff who came far in for a slow i roller and make a snap throw. Gard. ner safe at first vvh«n Sheehan took . his grounder and threw high to Konet! chy who tried to stop the ball by a I tn-pap lean The ball rolled off Ko! rey's glove against a field box where j it 'vas touched by a fan and Gardner I was waved down, to second base. John ' p t o n walked Sewell up Mitchell 'Rube"Marquard Found Guilty Of Ticket Scalping and Fined $1 and Costs; Said It Was Joke who made a wonderful attempt spear a high bouncer with one h but only knocked it down. W. J ston singled to right sending Gar to third. The crowd broke into an roar. Sewell filed to Wheat in sh left and both runners were held 1 their bags. O^Neill up. Grimes Miller held a long consultation at plate W. Johnston attempted a Mod steal of second. Milier threi? Grimes w)io ithcn threw 'to -sea !jj»e Garduci stored and W. J ston went to second. Johnston (Turn to A'o. 7 on Page Six,) NIGHT FEA CLEVELAND. Oct. 32--"Rube" Marquard. stnr southpaw pitcher of the Brooklyn Dodgeis was found guilty of ticket scalping wncn arraigned ir municipal court h' re today, and was fined $1 and costs Marquard's attorney did not appeal the sentence and Marquarcl paid the fine and costs The costs were S3 SO In imposing sentcnc3. Judge Silbert sa:5. "You acted like a real rube nml I am fully convinced o£ your guilt." Marquard was arrested in a hotel when he offered to sell six world's sc- ries tickets for $350. Tho pitcher toUl officers that his offer was a Joke and that he in reality bought them for Irs brother. The officer who mado the arrest saul that he hoard a man ask Marquard whether he had any tickets for sr'.e and that the hurler Took the man to one side. He s'tid Marquard pulled six tickets from his pocket and offered them for $350. The man said the price was too high and left. Another man approached Marquard with a similar ·question and again Rube pulled out the Lckets and offered' them for $350. "A clerk at the cigar counter tipped Marquard off that 1 was, a detective and Marquard put back the tickets,' the officer testified "I told him I had heard him offer the tickets for sale ;ind that is it was in \iolntion of tho ! rn he would have to come with mo. He told us at police headquaiters that he guessed he was the 'fall guy' for offering the tickets. He said he paid $275 for them." Marquard defended his action on the (Turn to No. 5 or. Page Six.) 1 US ARE II LETS "KIBE" OVT. LEAGUE PARK. CLEVELAND, Oct 12--Rube Marquard cannot play Baseball with the Brooklv n club again Owner Charles Ebbets declared this afternoon, having been found guilty of ticket scalping Ebbeti said. Marquard will not be used next year by the Robins. Ebbets indicated there would be no attempt to withhold .Marquard's worlcVs series «noney. He believes Rube has been punished sufficiently by the notoriety he has been given Threats to Burn Cotton G Made Unless Production Is Stopped. ATLANTA, Ga . Oct. 12--Wirespy destruction bj, night riding tent* was feared bv cotton men here t Douglas co officials, offered J100_ re for apprehension of the riders posted on cotton gins warnings they would be burned if they conti to operate while cotton prices wetv. low forty cents. Sheriff Baggett, of Douglas-co, pealed to Gov. Dorsey for assist* but the govemor declared he coul nothing under the law unless' threats are carried out, "then he ~ I be very glad to offer the very W leward possible under the tew." Guards are being employ*4 at gins throughout the south. Posting threats in widely sc*. sections of the cotton states ha» reported here but authorities say do not think the situation serkni' cUning market always bring i) threats-of destruction, they dt but seldom actual lota** .

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