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Geneva daily times. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1911-1955, October 09, 1920, Image 1

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SO* •vv;, ,- -f RCULATION I 2 c- . £ ft— ***i i • ? The Home Daily {or Ontario, Seneca and Yates Counties t Sr Weather Forecast g h*ir; ^Tomorrow-Fair. ************* 5!- J ' ? 1 i\ 1 *i GENEVA, jiVfc, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9,1920 Price Three Cents RECENT WORLD WAR Premier^ Uoyd Astounding Statement. Lunacy To Prop^je TphaT Ir Have Hei* Own Armband sisted l Warfare Shall —As- Carnarvon, Wafe& Oct. 9.-^ <f In 1917 Ireland war m e in ti^$jfc^ lack at the time'^ ence,\ said the premier.- .• • :• -i-tt ••••••^ —.--•-:.•-, . - . \It is lunacyj£ ^ueposg ti^llrelsmd|J)^p ha^ her ewn army and naty an&goiWmflik 'W« wl t&iiifcwery such attempt. We are going, to give Ireland our'home rule Carnanon, Wales, Oek •iitionaf eh-aFg© thai- Germany in her submarine campaign during the world war was made here today, by Premier Uoy4 George, Sghe astounding statements by the^ 3?«sn>let made in a speech, on vore ma e i a p r • altuntion. While attacking th^-pro* posal to confer dominion rule upon Ireland the Premier said, \I \did ijot toll yiui during the war but' I kninr t¥at Ireland assisted the Germans iu ttrtr submarine., eaTnrslgn.**. ' J 1 \Dominion ruIeTor IrelafiaisTmpbsr elhie. It would seem that Ireland could have submarines .and mines and could conscript an' army of 500,000 tneri riffitn (Arthur Qrit> nt of-the Irish ]fite- O.OQO. in- *Be British commanded by nth acting presi< Dublin against : ^^ army. Such a condition conscription here.\ _ The Premier pleadetl for'\Jtatr.\ t ment for the men oj]b.dutxvijf3fr He again attacked the ' \system terrorism whlch-4ie said bllnsf the collertion of evidence against mur- derers. \-We .think pur, cpurBi^J(jlf^i peace at home and abp5|l~«aii WiF ?• turn of prosperity in Britain, said tho Premier in conclusion.\ 'Must Restore Ord«r Carnarvon, Wales, Qct; must break up the murder gang-that fa tyranrzing Ireland, hut slnrultane- ously we will proceed wlt^j measures Tor complete self governnient i>y tljtf Irish ppftplp.\ said Premter Hoyd iforge in a \speech here today,\ \We must restore order,:-hpwcVei- stern 0111- methods may be. -We.Can- not permit debasement and complete anarchy in lrerawa.\~ • ' The premier attacked the yariouf concessions to the Irish\ republicans such as were proposed by former 3Pxe- mler Herbert H. Asqulth, ipaCOiint Grey of Fallodon, former, British' afwfi liassador to the United State*, an * Arthur Henderson, laborite menlber' Of Parliament. • • ''_'.' \They are not based on justice, either to Ireland nor JEnglandy Con- tinued the premier. \They w«*e' pro- posed simply because crime 111 Irelana* been successful. Bue be bullird by a'gang of assassin*.. \Ireland declines to join ui 1 In common partnership and this ts- grcup misfortune.\ . • ..\ #~ In referring to the 80-eaJlea i , „ attacks by British policemen iii Ire- k tend, the premier declared that the \polirp had not bombed houses and shot (inwn men wantonly prnvorraion. He addedi-' ij_ \Twu hundred and '_ '.. \__ Jiremwi were shot In &elan,*-bf HI 109 art dpad. The others were woia ed. Panonce has given way., The.pq- Bremen struck back. The .sSinn ~ Justified the killings by :« ' state of war existed. l£4ty& w«r tnen n must he war on both side's. Are thf Policpmen to be .shot in the back wftM« out defending themselves* 0 -' Thp premier's rejsreiica/.to repBI attacks were greeted wltlt cheers 1 Ws audience. • _. . :'- This, was the-se4on« situation the prejmlerl hSft de< Hyered in two days, the. fltst.:b«lng_at Uandudno yesterday. He explained tiiat ho ia malting clear his offtcfai jppi sitlon prior to the. opening of the Par. llament on October 19/ Obvious Faltehoodt. gto; Ot SWhi i ^ Obvious Washington; Oct t sayi i is the use l iM hington; Oct S^Whai is the «t saying anything, only 1 x:an tell EamJ y n ne , and iet W «^* .„ , s for a moment DeVelera spoke again, his voice containing a tffght »n«! H «re obvious falsehoods jMr the Bank Comnri Over Full Report of the Peaces Gonferenco<Forthconiing i--A full th l .Jshnftpn, Qice iA full r^PM of the proceedings oCjthe plenary seislon\ of the: J^eaceJeo^fewjnpeJMirWt which th p of the: t o which l J^Jeo^fewjnpeJMirWt which Senator Spencer p«» Misispirl- alleges JPresident, Wilson prottiijiea iiUt aid to EoumaniaTarid-Serbia, ... ., .,„_„ from - Intimated at, the* ^Wisstesd whetfierWat«nfent fH5C a report <tt the session had, been cabled here, front f*iincifr«Wa»'-«)W:ect i > J 8|cre jtary Wumulty stated he did 1 not knoj* but \hgpied it was (true. 1 * He: added ;?'A3ttd\ *hen--it tor received thppe the President will make- it public,\ Herbert Hoover Says the VIOLENCE TODAY Serier of Explosions Occur- red During Morning—Set City Hall on Fire _ o,ct ' Reprisal violence' bjpol?e ftt Cork todays foBpsrtiig a. bomb attack yesterday, when one sol— aier was killed and two soldiers and four civilians were - wounded, \A series of explosions occurred at Cork during the morning and the city hall was set on fire by incendiary bombs. Firemen confined the' blaze s. Firemen confined the the municipal puftdings to li health office, t the p , Imrge forces\ of troops and armored t tlld h t g rs f toops and arm motor cars patrolled the Btreets e.qrkqrk today;; A milit of today A military auionaobile had just left Fort ^Elizabeth 'when the attack was made. Two high power bombs were thwr One-landed--in- the midst of ; gfljeca and. • at-t§ia3flc--3Kitpiosloe followed. Three soldiers were-sent t<M>»pioth&flr f th ly ;» -The. ,th&.floor of the lorry, Hniaiftra fmni«inn.trty flpe\ and .several voiieyg iyefe flred •While the crowds-in the street broke for shelter. Four eluding •& •woinan > seriously wPunded. pedestrians,, were said to in- be After Quiet was restored it was learned that one soldier had been killed and two others wounded. • tthe. g^rriison from the forl turned -out, reinforcing the troops already on guard in Che streets. All of the IIOUHS and pedestrians In the vjctolty ; of the explosion w?re searched but without •rsiult.r 5SF0 a*rtsts were inade. Statamant Shows Decrease. New Sjork, Oct, ,?-^in its monthlr Btatement,. issued •• today the \United -5-S,eereta;i?y Tu^i^ j -^taSe6>%ia*-th44#teelie6ri>oration reports, unfilled qt» President is now at work on a state- ders on its boohs as oh- September Chances Are that State Will Defeat Cox by 50,000—Dem- ocrats Have Begun To Work Effectively and May Re- duce What Mighf Otherwise Have. Been an Over- whelming Majority. ' / (DAVID LAWRENCE) - Copyright 1920, Gen«va Daily Tim«t• Trenton, N, J,, Obt^ fidtl Jersey t, ,, ^ which was confidently' counted upon; to cast Its electoral vote for Cox be- cause of his supposed friendliness to the wet side of the prohibtaon. a con? trpversy,- is today more ' Kepubifeati than i^mocrRtic> - though,4hi?>.'.^l!Stto;t: crats iiaVe cegiin to work effectively and n»ay reduce wBatTn,ightTjtherwls» Save been an egger^helming majorijty, : ' Aa ft Is, the chances are that Kfew Jersey wit JBO Kepu^ilcan by BO^flOd^ Majwrttfti tfift-year-BhOuld be ciit in half Or double^, as the case may be, On Account <>f the woman vote aftd while JS{RHM l RhTif iaajbrits- enforce the law. The anti-saloon league would have .been better satis- fled with-^ome pledge-that the Vol- stead law wouldn't be weakened na- tionally Sie-that the Bepublican party would enact state laws to enforce the eighteenth amendment. However, tho Nugent faction of the Democratic party has been conspicuously, wet and tjjitteltet *hi is. that the *El«fr evir Jersey; i biit vjote covnjJ t Jersey, jt*W)il be recalled press- fe ith^JB Sest Jersy, jW ed the -vifet,movemenfe irt.th^JBemot crattc-. p*rtV2 Goverhor. Edwards car- |M \the state t«b~yea?s «|o. *lth Bis mt tht hflWtti^ statement that time t aa the Ifiiianflc ce« 3ia^e\ changed Binee then; but wetness does exactly what was at the Democratic national convention at £an Francisco, ignores the issue. X3oVer;n5r Cox did have a chance 'to repeat what <36,yeriioi* .Edwards' did two tfears ago, wlA New jersey on.*. ^s g, . wet issue by a. narrow margin, but the ^ the-sam*- •.en&aaehisememV-of-the^- women— -has- made that impossible; The Demqcratie nofiiinee who spok* dpntrtne ih Portland. Oregon, and an yetffing-niore'.and more arid 011 the prohibition question as he faced western; Audiences evidently must the iacticB of the JDemocraii? a The' woirien in- the Democratic party: forcied a change. . Moireoyer^rthe wet; elements haa ib$eri tha^tt|compr6mtB~ elements had ! Thg^es of woman w«n; inv sueh>causes -f«fc disattec- tion, .it was essential from a political viewpoint. t<j. forget th* m£ « i '«-* l »~ efc ueftn the woniaii tbua: »e1f the f h eypliilnecit ; the piatfprin;. <if the f Neiii ; Jewty ig ft qp situation cratte paWy of aSe#» ; Jejraty ignores the liquor question'as; a matter of pdljoy. 1 didn't f ^tfe on: Jhe-re^olMtliiji! beeaii«» as preBldii •frOm*. not .... .„ opposed the resolution < a_?#et Ith r«B<iii»Uon ffaydeng a_? a majority -of fflv« In-the As presiding' omeff. ot niIt if asnot calted^tipdin w .«v CU aon. As pres the conventtoniIt if as-not •to *hi6js to Wte«. »*hojpo gent resoluUon had a Majority of flv* in theTconv«ntfittiif» i\A* prftpiding ot- have come to a pretty pass in Hhe Democratic camp when the most ar- dent advocate of wetness is obliged to submerge his views. The Republican itself hasn't gone on record as ; 'simply • pledged If self to • OFPARHMAJOR CAMPAIGN ISSUE Democrats Have Failed '*- ^ t Republican Party Has Made Definite Promises If It Be Placed in Power Indianapolis Ind, Oct 9—Party re- sponsibility lg the major issue of the campaign «nd not the League of Na- tions, 1 aecowpig^to Herberi Hoover in a. epeeoh bf here __w before ;oday.\ the Columbia Club ^ •*§*' wnviheed that underneath all this discussion the American people are. raising a most fundamental ques- tion on our- form of government md that is the conduct and responsibility °= f 1 P<?Htc§LpafctJies,\.said I Mr. Hoover. \The Democratic party has failed in its responsibilities.' -, The Republican party has made definite promises to the country 4f it be placed in the goy- ernment. The question at issue is:° Snail the political parties be made \its assume responBibillty for their action* and promises, both now and la tti* future? • •*\ •>-*•, \No mgre^d*in«eroj}s thtngi can to us-than th-ff—failure~ot ©uFiereat parties to carry <iut their prbmisea as It wouldat fild f to carry e It would-4;reate « field party. I believe that pa for a third; ii^^ - ••- — -^ ^ • — ••••••« n«mi-i T j-yn xr~mrn na \ uce the prfeseht administration has made a tailu*e by all the tests that wo can reply,- No man -would be half so- narrow as tp condemn the pet riot la tn pfrpne half of hfk cotintrymen. 'Inasmuch as 40 nations, reequarters' f th such as 40 nations, comprlilnir three-quarters' of the people of the globe nave embraced - the League of Nations, \as a tem expr'oss- ine a certain idea, I pretef that term, I qftflB uttle for termily Th ne a certain idea, I pretef that term, but I qftflB uttle for terminology. The, essential thing te that the Republican, party has pledged itself by platform, 7 J%Z ^ tto S s °* Ws Majority in the nt, by the repeated 'Btatementu of Senator Harding:, that they undertake the fundamental-missions to put into living beirigr the principle of an or- ganlzed aaagclatlon of nations for the presl^Hron of peace, The carrying thatpromise; is the; test of he ulttcetlt integrity andstatos- epublican party. This; mn*r ^mwdSfamm^yM^mth ri%ard to, the pntctlow aerelopmeirt of a league '» ^ft**?**\* the--articles of the j| 6*. abandoned «nd £ dedi But a great many Pftrts of the pre»ent treaty are good' f$ d ^ *re entwined wfth the stability of trie_worli. —_j—.— •— —.—^— ; y the . Jltv-Soover recommended a budgot system for the government and more elective government means of curbing profiteei^ngi Jewelry Salesman Robbed of Diamonds by Thugs t M, ..*, —„ -„._ * J \\ - * 1 ***:#'\ Ti| 7, >\• i BjiffaJp,, Oct^.«.^r-T,wo thugs last night attacked Max tiowenthal, 3B years pldj of 7^2 t'ptomac Avenue,* salesman of the Philip Eresent and Sons, diamond importers, of Roches- ter, and robbed him of $220,000 worth' of diamonds which he was carrying In a suitcase. The robbers came to the scene of tfie robbery in a taxicab. Th» driver of the- cab risking his own life after seeing the robbery, drove the men to the front of tfo. 3 Police Sta- tion. When he Jumped from the auto COX DEMANDS APOLOGY -JEN G. OP. Candidate Has Mis* led American Public President Did Not Refuse to Counsel With Senate Avers Governor En route with Governor <2ox, Bloomington, tad, Oct 9—A demand that Senator Hrding apologize \f?r roialeadlnBr the American publio\ -was voiced by Governor James M. Cox In a speech here today in which he vehemently attacked the Republican candidates declaration that President Wilson refused to .counsel with the Senate and Insisted upon ratification of the league covenant without dot- ting an \i\ or crossing a \t.\ - The senatorial condldate may choose either born of the dilemma, the governor said, \but I aftim with- out fear of contradiction that any one who says the President sought and never heeded the advice of the.-Senate Is either grossly ignorant of contem- porary history <jr grossly Insincere. Sphere is no third ajternattye. -• ~ In-oharity- ot- Judgment the gover--- nor said, he wished* to \assume that Senator Harding \simply did not know What he, wtrn tailfl^g _!__ _ | • IT !•!!•— ••• •••^••, i^,i>^*^ »>»^ ^ — HfHV U Vf and Intimated that the Senator's \habit of dodging roll calli\ might explain his ignorance were It not for the fa.ct that the records of the Serr- ate showed he had voted against the Hitchcock reservations. \There Is more than one frank exv- change of views between the presi- dent and the Senate,\ the governor continued. \Suggestions as to amendments were offered by Senators and made a, jiart oi the covenant. Reservations were proposed by mem- bers .of the Senate Snd accepted by the President, And those things were not done In a corner. It is true that Senator Harding dodged 1,163 roll calls, which Imight- explain his ab- sence from the Senate when Important questions were being discussed and Important nfatters decided. The reo- ords, however, show that. November 19, 1919, was one Of-the days when he was present for he voted against: the Hitchcock reservatlona. along 1 with Borah and Johnson, Kaox and Penrose;, Smpot and Watson, and These reservations dealt directly with all objections raised against the covenant, Cox said, and were intended -to--wftssure those AmBrlcatg -who en- tertained any doubts-whatever as to the retention of our national rights as a member of the league.\- \I suppose it is too much,\ Bald the governor, \to ask that mediocrity pay to greatness the grateful tribute of rnfrontedwiihthe plalii facts, it ought not to be too much to ask that the senator apologize for misleading the American public.' 1 With his speech here this morning Governor Cox. entered upon his third barnstorming trip into Indiana, Which will be continued throughout the day with speeches a« Sullivan anl Tcrre Haute. Sunday will be spent in Terre Haute. tiie. state slattis wliluir Western; JiudTenc yly pg ie te members of 33bs httve been told about the ground swelrf ton^r city\ ire: department, offlctttbj «n= ij tt th fii httve been told aout g In the east .comiujf ttont the feminine tif \ n voteifs. i with traTChrthe Jersey trying to sW«- what, are the other tl Issues? The pemocrats ' privately <}OHcea,e that *h« Hepublican presi Is more Influential in the state and that it has said many things abc#t the League of Nations which have ap- pealed-to-thfr-preiudiceg-of the-differ- ent elements In the electorate. Hot Instance, tKe Irish have been alienated by talk of <#.* \British League.* The Germans liaVe their own grievances: against the admmistratidn tMt fought a successftil war\ atgainst Germany. . T?he ttalians have been f tlrred «l», too. And many women/ voters cherisn a grudge against the Nugent machine for its Opposition to woman suffrage. But On-top of iliat the under-current of restfessness which is prevalent in jiew Jer«f?y as elsewher* in the courts try cpngM*?'. Indeed, the discontent over the high cost of living an* the Irritations which are inevittibleHi* a ti ad fdjio*J » #* as which America has p»ssedj'*i»d yonf conclusion Cannot but be that, the Democrat* have about a» much chance to ««»«t«t*\the fc«wue of Nation* t« the exclusion of all el»e domeatlc tut the Rfoverblal snowball. N Jy is not voting on the S 't New Jey League M Nation*. ddl ill t g e'^tnente d b undoubtedly will vote pro «nd c«n. )mt to R«pablkwnim% not with much Two Killed in Street Car Accident in Baltimore Baltimore, Md., Oct. 9—Two persons instantly killed and a score In- h t tt hd jured when two street cars crashed together a t JBaitimore arid ^outh the-center of downtown traffic- The dead^ and on one of the cars. The accident tied'up traffic in all directions for h%lf an>hour. Effort* Made To Unionize * Boston City Fire Fighters WaBhlJigton, Qefc to Aiti interija- ™WaBhlJigton, Qefc . f— The interija- itonal Asso£iatioiK_ot Etre.Flghters af- flllt wttli the^Amerlcaii Government Will Nol Pay for at 11»ree Months and Possibly Longer Washington, 4 Oct. 9—Payment of government guarantees to the rail- roads, estimated unofficially at ap- proximately $60D,O0~O,0flO, will be de- ferred fdr at l«ast three months, pos- sibly more, officials said today, be- fore the amounts due to the various lines can be accurately computed. Officials at the Interstate Commerce Commission Said that in all probability the railroads, in the light of the de- cision of Comptrdller_ of the Treasury Warwick, to hold off-payments until the full amounts due are certified, will now, wash as- fftPptibte & of Labbr^ has opened a new cam paign to Jinioniie the members of 33bs- ^ it i l nounced today. The antagonism of the city ofllcials caused the dissolution of the first firs- metfs^Hriotto^gasfee^^n^oston^ac ttga hording to the union Sprlngfleld, il Bt Mak. S2500 Haul. ld Wa« Ot u Oct. 8-r-The Na- t i tlonal Btscutt* ; deniipttny. sate In its warehouse. .QjBcB was blown open toaay Th 2500 wass takerff byy yeggmea.. r md thi ith y 50 w taer b yeggmea The robbers made their escape with the cash. „• * .4 * •••••.••-••••'• •: WEATHER # Washington, Oct. 9—Forecast • Wtt St ikFi to» • • fOr 'Wcsterr; New \night and «uttday; Uttle change* in temperature!,-'••• 4 • . , ' . A : . T«mp«raturt« ' ' #' 4 « 47 noon- .. .\H..... ....... /it • \ .* . •* 4jeH«fitfl|l October • . weather «*g ' rounded out. today • • by andther^warm and pletfMwit • -#4ay. water,Jfte- irifSjIuence -vim % warm Mjnahine the mercury row* #*ift(&»*5to)*- utventy • twi |be wind indtc*tiB* J» wan «wln4 PAYMENT Cadore and Coveleskie Slated To Battle It With Inspiring Show of Pep. League park. Cleveland, O., Oct. Leon Gadore and, Stanley Coveleskie fere plated to battle it out \on the mound hero this afternoon, in the fourth game of the World Series be- 'e6n^tjti.e laiians and -Dodgers. t^.! lads a gs Manager Robinson announced that Cadore was ready and that he planned to start hint. Covelskie was Speaker's choice an hour before the game start- ed. IThe rival t«ams warmed up with an Inspiring show of ginger and under a •siin that fairly scorched the playing Held. An hour before game time the bleacher sections Were crowded with sweltering fans and the grandstand was fast filling up. • . At 1:33 o'clock a dozen members of the Cleveland team, spick and. span in their new white uniforms camo out on the field and indulged in a lively batting practice. Joe Wood warmed up by pitching to the batters and Harry Lunte took a turn at heaving the ball across the pan when W6od grew weary ot his task. The Indians are striving to Kfifc the range on the newly erected temporary stand in the center._ It wa^aanoimcM that a'/ball hit into any of the stands will count as a home run. On an over- throw into any of the temporary boxes erected in front of the grand stand along both right and left field would be good for two bases. \So hot waslhe sun at 2:30 'the dia- mond was wet down_wlth a hose to lay the dust. It was July weather in\ October. The absence of anything that could be called a breeze and the intensity of the sunshine drove hundreds of early comers to doff their eoats and wipe perspiration from their brows while they watted for the hour of tho fourth game, two o'clock. •• Outside the park there was a scene of continuous lines of fans awaiting their turn at the ticket, window, swel- tering In the sunshtne for several hours. Cleveland is alive with inter- est In the world Bevies, of that there Is no doubt, Cleveland, Oct.* 9—The Indians are on the warpath today. Chief Speaker called KIB clan, to gether immediately after the letrsat from Brooklyn and handed them Borne strong metJtclne to use against the Dodgers. Co the members of the tribe ara put to lift a few Brooklyn jscalps. As the tribe went ori the warpath this man's town went looriey.\ This tq.wn has been,waiting for the chance to got all het up over a champion base- ball team ever since 1879, Tjiat chance lias come at lagt and the fifth city is shixnmyin' v/tth delight. 'Today at Leagufc ParRrsomEr28i00fr .rabid' Cleveland fans and a few hun- dred variegated bugs from all sections of the middle west will seo the local champions fight for ivlctory in the fourth gamo of the series. The weather was fair and a trifle humid and the Weather man promised it would remain that way. The: Indians are favored \to* even, up the count with Brooklyn today. Man- ager Speaker is practically sure 1 to' send Stanley Opveleakle back at rhe Dodgers and as the * tricky spitball heaver has had plenty of rest since facing and defeating Robby's lads-last Tuesday it. is believed that he will be bl„ to t d4 f „. t repeat, regftrd4es»-of^ pitcher Robinson selects to , aftffiP^ptwfib/ter &sm jrtete-tabtriatiojrs^f their earnings etc,, with data showing the obligations ow- ing by the government for the six months period following federal con-, troL ^ The comisslon found today that many roads have not arrived evert at com- an approximate amount of their rc- sp T ectlve guaranty piymentsi proceed- ing until now upon the theory that the government, through advances pay- ments, would enable them to meet at least some of their pressing financial Comptroller Warwick's decision has BO tied the hands of both the secre- tary and ' the ' Interstate Commerce Commission that it is now tip to the roads to hasten their audits in order to avoid losses th&t might not otherwise be felt If they Mad use of the govern-: ment funds. Many of the roads will be forced to finance privately many Important Improvement projects. Some of the .roads are finding difficulty in some respects in meeting- their ftxed charge* and 'other essential expenses. Legion Cominander Accepts K. of C Memorial OfFer • • -i..,ni,.i»a^4: ••• - • New Y<>rk, Oct. tW-bdt fe W. Bal- braith, jTfc 8 of Clndnnatl. Ohio, dom- mander of the American Legion tod«^ accepted In «eh*lf of the American t*glon the offer of the-Kni«ht» at Co ut %;fi»^eM iti against hun; There was much specu- Jaition on the Identity of the slabber Who wduld get tho assignment frcn Tour Uncle WUbert. Tho \experta\ fftllfitt ts ssree sa any one man for the first timo since the series com- menced. Some favored Rube Mar- quard. Others said Jeff Pfeffer was almost a cinch and there were others who figured that fiobby might give Leon Cadore a chance to hand the tribittt^ ~~ One thing wa,s eure-rRobinson was certain tJ bo cwefui in making a ?«•< lection. -He iis taking no chances andl ~ hg wants to safeguard the' lend h« holds over the tribe i Cleveland is a lojig way frorn beaten as yet, Sofar tho Robins have tho * edge, but with the scene shifted hero today and the Indians battling on their own familiar grounds—grounds on wllieh they have b«en almost invin- cible for several years—they were sura to fight harder than In any frame play-» ed to date. -. • \ T - \We have just begun to flght,\ said Manager Speaker today, \The Dodgers ~ have us down right now but they'll nv k th W' g never keep us there. thi t b u hyl We've got some™ where the nex» thing to say about victories are going.\ .The Robins, so far, have bad th« better of tho breaks. They were for* tunate to win two of the three games and they still have a real fight oft their hands to win the world's title. It is . the opinion of a , majority of tho experts that the Indians will find their batting eyes now that they are at homo and if. Speaker's team starts hittlngf _ _J at the dtp that enabled it to amass a *30ft .batting .average this* year the Brooklyn pitchers will have their handg luIT Jim Dunti, president of the Indians, has a hunch that the series Is going to end right here with four straight victories for the tribe. \No team on earth.\ said Dunn, \can- keep on stopping our boys from hitting the ball as the DddgerM did In Brook- lyn. And once they start hitting look out,' The probable line-ups for the game today were as follows: BROOKS.* N CkEVE^ , Olson, as Jamiespn, 14 Johnston, 3b Wambsganss, 2o Speaker,peakr, ct Griffith, rf •Wheat, If Myers, cf Konotchy, lb. Kllduff, 2b Miller, c Pfeffer, p Smith, rC Gardner, 3t» n, ll» Gardner, W. Johnston, Sowell, O'Neill lH as o Cattle and Sheep Lead Over Last Month—Hogs and Calve* Decrease•* - _______ 9.~4tJ8c»iPti - ot cattle and sheep it seven of the prln,- cipal markets during; SepUmbei- show- ed substantial increases pverVthe pre- vious monthj but receipts of calves and hogs decreased, according to a bulletin Issued today by the bureau ot markets,\\ Department- of Agriculture; In round numbers September receipts at the sewen markets were: Cattle, i,(>47,00(>; calves, 172,600; hogs, 99O;Q0O;i 1,434,000; compared with 877,- spi ,,; pd , GOO cattle, 192,090 calves, 1,253,000 hog« and 1,280,000 sheep during August, Importations of frozen New Zealand lamb were heavy, amounting to 39Br,« 438 carcasses, A total of 1,641,621 finvp. been imported for th< hurl year up tp date, Cold storage of frozen beef on Sep* tember 1 amounting to approximately, 67,000,000 pounds were 58 per cent, tesl| than one year ago. Frozen pe*k, fitf- 120,000.000 pounds, was 42 per cent, greater than one year ago, and lamfti and mutton at ll,t)O0.O0O pounds, wa* Cd itli 0 p, Compared witli holdings, beqf f a 40 per cent, greater the previous months g decreased 10,500,000 pounds; jggi-k_ deereased_ 83,000,000 pounds_ ang lamb and mutton * increased alroowT ),O0O,00O pounds. SOVIET RUSSIA AGAIN SHOWS DEFIANTFRONT TOtl In Addition to News That Red Troop* Have Renewed Their Offensive Against die Poles, It Is Revealed That the Soviet Government Has Replied in Bold Tone to/ London, Oct. 9—Russia is again showing a defiant front to the Allies. M addition to the news that red tropps^-hav* renewed- 4hefe offensive against the Poles at some points the iJaily Herald today revealed that the soviet government has replied in a bold tone to Efarl Cur?on^s note der manding the Immedate release of manding the immediate release of Rusula. Reports current yesterday that the Russian comaaunlcation was concil- iatory in tone were contradicted by the Dally Herald. Earl Curzon* the British foreign secretary, had charged the soviet government with breaking Its'agreement regarding the release of British prisoners, He threatened that Great Britain could not undertake, to promise she would not give aid to Russia's military enemies unless the British jfrisoh«r8 were • Released by midnight dn October 10. The Russian tfeply wakes the t Gf Bitin he Russian tfpy w titt ifth*rge that Greaf Britai failed to keep her part ot the 2*r*ement ««i«»th«t f as a conirtMitti9»c«, the a«r«e- ra«)t i» not bmding upon Ru<*»la. The H H id ! *»# VmVr Krala 8> g Mid ..!>« •-•*»# li Kerala 8> h rt Mid ..!>« -*»# VmVr Kerala 8> the rtleairt at British prtson- h Hl ls M the ^ tii« Brlttuli in- Pewla, ejtaeirher* are freed, iot«* th« Bu«- -•••.- •'-- •• - slan note further as saying that Gieal Britain not only gave diplomatic 'sup4 port to Poland, but threatened th<i i tta d p , soviet government wt^ta- war and- g^ indications that the British fleet wa« to be mobilised. The soviet reply was not signed by] <3eorge Tchltcherin, commisar foo foreign affairs in the soviet governs ment at Moscow, but by Gvegorjjt Krassin, one of the heads, of th%, ' Bolshevik trade commission, whichi has been negotiating with the British government in this City. ; ' Red* R Off n y. Red* Rfnew Offensive jLondOn, Oct. 9—Russian troops have suddenly offensive against the ht d f soviet <' renewed their g Poles on th« southwestern end of 'the * battle lin« despite the fact that an armtstic* protocol has been sighed at Riga an4 the Rusao-Palis* delegates were ret ported ot the verge olfslgntiBg a prw* Hminary peace agreement, said a Rigll- dispatch to the Daily Herald taxr Fihti td I th Fighting was reported In the sect«< of Minsk and the reds were said tm have re-occupied MolodetcHno on tAA center of the twtUe front. An earlier dlipwtch to the Exprewi mid that. the.*Russian en«bys.,at Riga w«r» work ftnal deutla of pe«c* and tH femeint wlthuv

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