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mtmrnj. ..".'ii 4%*m§-mtm$ Wffttm '■«8W*s(fflSWi', ■ ^wpps*" ff yoa have property to Mil you ImVra on. your hands what is, essentially, an advertising problem though you have a broker. THE AND LEADER j»ljp-le.|Hipl''i™^,PlW^^P»'W*' • THE WEATHER. I'-artly clondy aad -soatewhat warmer tonight! Taesday aaeettled probably foOewed by rain. Barometer M.70i tern- per.tore 50 at Ills, m: clear. ; vol. xxxm., no. 60. TWELVE PAGES. ALLIANCE. OHIO, MONDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1919. —x— TWO CENTS—DELIVERED *2c A WEEK. 7 CITIES SPENT ORE THAN THEY GOT IN REVENUE 1918 Expenses Exceeded j Revenue $48,600,930 or $1.42 Per Capita. NOTABLES AT INDUSTRIAL ' CONFERENCE IN NATIONAL CAPITAL PITTSBURGH ONE OF SPENDTHRIFT CITIES indebtedness of These Cities Is Given As $2,661,451,218. 3 pon : • Sr Asss nlated Preess to Th. Review ^Waahlngton, D.. C, Oct IS—Qmr- dramental expenditures for the 227 American eitlea of more than 30,000 population for the fiscal year ef 1918 exceeded revenues by $48,600,930 or §1.42 per capita, according to a report of the financial statistics of cit- over 30.000 by the bureau of the nana today. "In the report Samuel Rogers, di- :tor ot the census shows that only SO of the 227 cltlea had excess of Revenues orer their expenditures, the excess totalling $22,323,060, or $1.00 per capita, while for the remaining 147 cities expenditures exceeded revenues by 470,923,990 or $3.48 per capita. i Among th* cities in which revenues dkceeded all expenditures are New York, St. Louis, Pittsburgh, Los An- Sles, Washington, Portland and mver. * Except for revenues derived from 4m g«Aeral property tax, the liquor traffic is shown by the report to Ware been the largest single item cf taxes, totalling $36,576,383, though gfaaller by $1,398,000 than the sum reported for the fiscal year, 1917. ' Tb* entire Indebtedness of the J27 cltly amounted to $2,661,451.- 218 or 177.58 per' capita.^ •f i I Estimable Woman Passes Away Foi. lowing Brief Illness—Suffered Para ' lytic Stroke. Mrs. Stella Crowell, the home with > (laughter, Mrs Harry W. Whltacre . Bast CoUege street, died Saturday Ung -at 6:20 o'clock, the result ot Jysts. a stroke of whisk.she suf-. ) about five o'clock Saturday morn- STELLA CROWELL DEAD th* .summer months Mrs. 'suffered much from erysipelas had recovered apparentir fully from this ancNgaa seemingly enjoying She best of health for on. of her years When -the fatal illness came Upon her Sh. passed peacefully away never re- consciousness from the time • stricken. Mrs. Crowell was 71 yeara of age, 14 laat. She was born at East b field, Bedford county, I'a., her life all being paaaed there. For i.'during her years ln feast Smith She conducted a ladies' furnishing and held an active place ln tts hasinrnn lite. Kor the past nineteen tmr. the home had been ln Alliance. the hptme -since the nau-riage of Mr. -and Mrs. Whltacre. having been with them. Tpeosaaed waa'a member of tha Chris - rl ehurch from girlhood and was ev- actUre ln all its work and in every ■Christian duty. She was a member ltt the C W. B. M., and alao of the W. ; & <T. tS. -and ln theae she ever took touch of interest, doing -all in the furtherance of their work lt was peaslble 'Cos her to do. She waa In kindly aad -devoted mother, a good friend and neighbor -and her death comes with tench of regret not alone to the home, Hut to all who knew her. Surviving Se th* on* daughter. Mrs. Whitacre. % Funeral service this most impressive. Van conducted from the Whltacre home at two o'clock this Monday afternoon, Rev. Bll winger .ot the Christian church et Sebring ln absence of her regular pastor. Rev. McCallum, having charge. llUoy beautiful flowers, tokens of love 'knd eateem from kindred and frlenda Sarlanded the bier. A service of song -was rendered by tbe Christian church Ladles Quartet, Mrs. J. W. Rosenburg. Atr. John Evans, Mrs. E. L. Qyger and Mra. Edna Miller. Bearers were relativea and intimate friends, interment feeing made in Alliance cVmetery. ' ie Among those present at the service 'Were relatives and friends from Almira m^sf coming. New Tork, Orrville eand jSjgVton Falls, Ohio. W STlCOflTfl' if ■ ttr. aat Mrs. William Themss and Son Were Injured. '" Ur. and Mrs. William Thomas and jfttle son, aged two years, were struck hy am automobile, at the west drive Of the public square, about eight o'clock, Sunday evening. The mas was carrying the baby at the time and both fee and his wife were knocked down. The people were given attention br a physician and left shortly afterward for their home in Niles. The 'driver of the automobile ls scheduled fo have a hearing in Municipal court Tuesday morning upon a charge of reckless driving. i Wanted !* Two Competent Maids. ONE FOR COOK AND ONE FOR UPSTAIRS WORK. TOP-NOTCH WAG- SS PAID FOR THE RIGHT PARTIES, !»UT MUST COME RECOMMENDED AS FIRST CLASS FOR THE WORK MENTIONED. INQUIRE AT TRAN- fUE A WILLIAMS STEEL FOROINO ORPORATION OFFICE. v aJblvrv S"psL*-gt>. msrrrte. mnmtm., ' SmtrbXAgX GoinpeiTS. p John Spargo, of New Tork, representative of the public, photographed leaving the Pan-American Building in Washington after a meeting of the Industrial Conference. On the right Samuel Gompers, president of th* American Federation of Labor, is shown arriving at the Pan-American Building to attend a session of the conference'. President's Physicians Will NotatHscass Rumors About Him Dr. Grayson Says Condition of Mr. Wilson Is About the Same—Mind Is Clear and He Could Attend to Business If They Permitted Him to Do So. By Assoetatsd Press to Th. R.vl.w Washington, D. C, Oct 13.—President Wilson's condition remains much the same as for the past several days, and hla organs are functioning normally, said the bulletin issued .today by Ms physicians.' , Tha bulletin follow*: -VWfita- Mouse, Oct. 13, 1919. 12:16 p. m. "The President's condition remains much the same as for the past few days; his temperature with the exception of one day, pulse and r*>splraUon rate, heart action and blood pressure are normal and have been so since the onset of his illness. His kidneys are functioning normally. (Signed) "ORAYSON, RUFFIN, STITT." After the bulletin was issned Dr. Orayson said he and other physicians attending the President, would con- Una* to -stand an their bulletins add wonld not deny rumors as to the President's condition or enter Into any discussions concerning thess. Dr. Orayson said that while he would insist that the President remain quiet and not participate in attains of state, some occasion might arise where he would have to give his consent to the President taking executive action. He added that the President's mind was clear and that he was/perfectly capable of forming instant judgment on any matter that might come up. Dr. Orayson gave assurance that if any material'change occurred ln the President's condition, th* fact would be made known. Nothing would be kept from the public if the President's condition should become suddenly critical, he said. While indicating that be has every confidence in the President's ultimate recovery. Dr. Orayson feels that he must guard carefully against aay possible relapse. White House officials resented publication of reports thst the President's condition was such that he could not attend to his offlciai duties should matters of Importance arise. "The President could sign bills today If they were placed before him, but we are. not putting them before him," one official said. Those close to the President said they had every confidence that ha would regain his health although he must continue to obey his physician's orders to remain in bed for "an extensive period" and resign himself to tba utmost quietude and relaxation. There is reason why legislation now ready for the President's action should not be placed before him, Secretary Tumulty said, but decision as to this rests with Rear Admiral (irayson. his personal physician. ' Bills now ready for executive action Include the prohibition enforcement measure and the amendments to the food control act punishing profiteering and hoarding. A discussion of whether President Wilson ls well enough to properly perform the duties of the presidency developed at an executive session of the Senate Foreign Relations committee today when action was sought on a resolution requesting certain information regarding Chinese-Japanese relations. A vote on the resolution and several other measures relating to foreign affairs was postponrM indefinitely on the objection of Senator Williams, Democrat, Mississippi, who was said txr have argued tbat ln his present state of health the President should not ba called upon for information dr action in such matters. The usual weekly meeting of the President's cabinet will be held at the White House tomorrow with Secretary Lansing, ot the State Department, presiding. 40 ARMY FLYERS RESUME FLITS IN BIG MR DERBY Clear, Cold Weather, With Moderate Winds Prevail For Trip. 11 FLYERS LEAVE CLEVELAND FIELD Half a Dozen Men Pass One Another at Chicago Today. By Aasociatsd Proas to Th. Review Chicago, Ul., Oct. lS.-rAtter a day's rest and with more favorable weather nearly over the entire course, forty army aviators today resumed their flights in the trans-continental aerial derby. Clear, cold weather with moderate winds was reported from most ot tin control stations with the exception of those ln Nebraska where foggy weather Interfered with the schedule* of several of tbe flyers. Captain Lowall H. Smith, who arrived at Mineola at 10:60 today was the third flyer to complete the flrst of the trip from Sen Francisco. He left Rochester at 7:40 a. m., and made the trip to Mineola ln what is believed to be record Ume. Two other flyers ar* expected to reach Mineola before the end of the day. They ar*: Ueut. R. S. Worthington and Ueut. H. H. Queens, who left Cleveland early this morning on the last leg of their east- bound Journey. Captain Harry Drayton left Reno headed for San Francisco early in the day with tbe indications that he would be the second flyer to finish the flrst half of-tba trans-con tinental trip among the westbound contingent Others in the west bound group who expected to reach San Francisco todsy: Ueut L. S. Webster, Captain J, O. Donaldson aad Lieut. Alexander Pearson, Jr., wbo left Salduro, Utah, and Captain Harry Smith and Ueut. E. M. Manselman wbo left Green River for the Paclfle coast. Eleven west bound flyers left Cleveland early in the day while four others hopped -off from Buffalo headed far San Francis-no. Half a dozen flyers passed one another ln Chicago during the morning. A dosen flyers were strung out between Chicago and Salt Lake City racing toward the Pacific coast AH the flyers expect to reach their destinations before tomorrow night. WILSON MAY ACT TO AVERT STRIKE OF COAL MINERS Either President or Cabinet May Intervene to Prevent , Strike. * NO LINE OF ACTION HAS BEEN DECODED Government Feels Obliged to Act to Stay Tie-Up. By Associated Press to Tb. Revl.w Washington, D. C, Oct. 13.—Some offlciai action, either by President Wilson or the cabinet, to avert the threatened strike of soft coal miners November 1 is to be expected, lt was said today at the White House. Officials regard the matter aa one requiring governmental acUon if other efforts to avert a tie-up of the coal mines fail. Officials are hopeful that the miners and operators will work out an amicable solution, and press representatives from Philadelphia said that lt was probable tbat the negotiations would ba renewed and road with intereat There was no indications that the administration had determined upon a line of action should lt And it necessary to take a hand. It waa agreed however, that a strike of the coal miners would have such a far reaching effect that action by tha government to prevent it waa absolutely necessary. INSPECTING ARMS TAKEN FROM m RADICAL STRIKERS IN GARY ■mmwmmbc ■—Axz*mwmmmKmmmmm*0i W_\ for Sale—one used rauoh a o electric coupe. also 14 ave. bell 862-w FOH WANTED—A LICENSED ENGINEER FOR STATIONARY ENGINE. IN- •UIRe E. H. SEBRINO CHINA CO., *£BRINQ, OHIO. HEED MOTHER DIES Mrs. Ellen Moan Passes Awsy at Home et Her Son oa Halne* Arenas. Mra Elien Sloan, mptber of 'John B. Irwin, 3000 Haines avenue, died at his home Saturday afternoon at 1:15 o'clock, death being due to hardening ot the arteries, coupled with tbe infirmities of yeara Mrs. Sloan was 38 years of age and waa born -and reared at New Castle, Pa., all her life having been pssssd there. Two weeks ago ahe came to tbe son's home tn Alliance, being Ul at the time. Mrs. Sloan was a member of the Cro- ton avenue M. E. church at New Castle and a woman well spoken of by all. She was twice married. Her husband, Charles Sloan, died ten years ago. Two children, John B. Irwin of A111-' ance and Oliver C. Irwin of New Castle, Pa., survive, together with two sisters, Mra William Ollphant and Mre. Mary Qoff, both of Youngstown. Three children hsve preacded her to the grave. The remains were taken to New Castle, Pa., Monday morning, funeral service Ming held there this Monday afternoon, burial being, made ln New Castle cemetery. Carnival Dance. ELL-MAC TUESDAY,OCTOBER 14. BUCK'S ORCHESTRA OF CLEVELAND. CONFETTI AND NOISE MAKERS FREE. COME-AND-SEE CLUB. FOR OCTOBER COAL DELIVERY CALL D. C. BORTON. BELL 414, O. 6. 4306. EASTERN OHIO AND PITTSBURGH No. 8. EAT MORRIS' QUALITY BREAD, H-etRtfY ALLKN, ViZ'2 LOAVCC- fWI-CSe. - 771. SOWM arch and.main 8treet market 'house. FOB SALE—1917 FORD TOURING CAR, CHEAP. CALL O. S. 5343 OR BELL 81, ASK FOR JENKINS. Association Holds Opening Meeting Today at Presbyterian Church. A meeting of the Ministerial Association was held Monday morning in Uie First Presbyterian church, Rev. W. E. Roush presiding. Rev. Mr. MeCrory conducted the devotional services. The name of Rev. Mr, Brown was added to the roll of tbe association. Rev. Mr. Gregory or Sebring was made the vice president, as Dr. Akers has left the association. Mr. Kim, a native Korean, now a student at ML Union college, appeared before tbe meeUng and 'gave a rousing appeal in behalf of his suffering christian countrymen. He requested that the association arrange for a mass meeUng in the city in the near future for the purpose of disseminating the 'truth regarding the Korean situation. The request waa granted and arrangements ara to ba completed for such a meeting in the First Methodist church November 80. The meeUng was adjourned by prayer by Dr. MeCarty. Otto J. Zechiel, secretary. Regarding Right of Bank* to Contribute to the Campaign. By Associated Press to Th. R.vl.w Columbus, O., .OcL M.L-The Ohio Home Protective League, an organization opposing adapUon of the classi- ncaition amendment today challenged the right of banks in Ohio to contribute to the campaign fund of either thoae favoring or opposing the classification amendment, when an opinion was asked of Attorney Oeneral Prloe on th* subject It w-as explained by Taber that it became necessary to ask for an .opinion when the league came Into possession of a letter written by the Cleveland Clearing House association asking Cleveland banks to. raise 380,000 for the campaign fund of tbe Ohio Tax Payers' league, an or- ganisaUon, favoring classification. FIREMEN RESCUE WOMEN Carry Oat Several Pres* Forestry Bareaa Offices ia Washington. By Associated Pr«sa to Tb. R.vl.w Waahlngton, D. C. Oct li.—Firemen today rescued a number of women clerks employed in the forestry bureau after flames had quickly spread ln th. bureau building on H atreet two blocks from tbe treasury. r One woman was overcome by smoke. A. F. OF L. CONVENTION. By Assoelated Press to Th. R.vl.w Zanesville, O., Oct. 13.—More than 100 delegates were in attendance here today at the opening of tha annual convention of the Ohio'FederaUon of Labor. Officers and delegates issued statements saying that the conservative element will be ln control of the convenUon. BRYAN AND PARTY EatertalMd While la The City hy Attorney aad Mrs. B. W. Diehl. During their stay in Alliance Hon William J. Bryan, Dr. Russell and th.lr campaign manager, wer. entertained at the home of Attorney and Mrs. E. W. Diehl on West Cambridge street The party arrived-on a six o'clock Stark Electric car and wera met upon arrival by Mr. Diehl and taken to his home where -dinner was served. Ths meeting had been announced to be -addrees- ed by the -speakers at tbe Columbia and MT. Mryan was very anxious to be on time at tha meeting. He arrived at tha Columbia la .advance ot the hour (BT speaking to begin to find the thea tre filled and hundred clamoring for admittance. Mr. Diehl waa unable to gat ln the theatre and went to th. Pre*. byterian ehurch to tbe overflow meeting. At tbe conclusion of tbe overflow meeting Mr. Bryan and.party were taken to the Diehl home arriving there about 11 o'clock. The distinguished guests soon retired. , At 5:20 a. m Monday Mr. Bryan was np, shaved him- selt .at*- his breakfast and tbe party was hustled to the Penna station where they boarded the 4:15 a. bbl. train for Cleveland. Mr. Bryan had no speaking dates for today bus had important business to claim his attenUon for the day. Later he will go to Columbus where he will speak at tbe state W. C. T. U, convention and then resume hia tour of thi RON AND STEEL MEN GOING BACK About 2000 Returned to Work Monday, Reports Indicate. SHEET STEEL PLANT IS BEING OPERATED assMsssssMsna Jmjcms fa.k«*v £tr.m, Gm-xy _*gu3ti.m\*■ tmrtmAmitmaatt.. Part of the large assortment of fire- confiscated from radical -steel atrlkera ln Gary, Ind. Drastic measures have been taken by Major General Leonard Wood, who ls ln command af the military situation there, to suppress the radlcala Determined to -stamp out anarchy tn the ranks of the strikers, General Wood has had erected a stockade in which all-suspects and witnesses will be confined during the investigation. In the photograph ls shown a red banner which was taken Cram tbe strikers during a parade. Bryan Pleads for Ohio Drys to Rally for Coming Fight Commoner Says Wets Seek to Turn Back the Prohibition Clock—Vote "No" on Short Ballot and "Yes" on the Long Ballot, He Says. No Attempt Has Been Made To Run Timken Plant. ■ ■' tributlon .and you will want a share ln the glory which shall come. "I want to convert to prohibition every person who entered this theatre against prohibition. Many people aay 'why all thia commotion about prohi hi tion when we already have prohibition, nationally and in the -state. While we do have prohibition, every dry ln Ohio ought to understand that thia Is ISM ALTOONA RAILROAD SHOPMEN WILL RETURN TO WORK TODAY. NOTICE FEDERAL BAKERY, CORNER ARCH AND MAIN, INVITE THE PUBLIC TO ATTEND DEMONSTRATION OF THEIR BREAD AND ROLL8 TUESDAY ANO THURSDAY AFTERNOONS. ' FOR SALE—1918 FORD TOURING CAR, S8S0.00.—O. S. 8*40. TKE AL- LiKTICE RADIATOR REPAIR CO. Bailey's Dancing School Fischer-Cross Orchestra tonight. Beginners mar start Tuesday or Saturday 7 p. m. By Associated Pr.ss to Th. Review Washington, D. C„ Oot 13.—The railroad administration was notified today that the striking railroad shopmen at Altoona. Pea., would return to work -at 3 p. m.. today. The -strike was local and unauthorised by the union. TEOOS ESCAPE WITH 188*. By Assoclat.d Press to Th. Review Lima, O., Oet 13.—Teggmen Saturday night worked the combination on the safe in the fruit store of A. Pelllgrlni. 33S North Central avenua, and stole $800, aocordlng to a report made to polio, totday. No arrests have beea mad*. WHITE FROST OUsteaed la the Early Morning Baa. light Today. The predicted frost came. There was warning ln advance of his coming and hla advent waa not unexpected. He came laat night and In some place* it is reported Ice waa formed, but this tn low and exposed place. While frost how- tr late. Is always a damaging foe, lt did little damage laat night It ls exceedingly late in the season for the flrst frost of- magnitude. Lawn flowers suffered most where unprotected, and their beauty ia gone. Tomatoes, which were an enormous crop, have bid adieu to further growth, -and .sliced tomatoes will -soon be tn the claaa of haa beena A few lingering stalks of sweet corn of late planting were nipped and are no more In the green. - Perhaps the most pleased of humanity at the coming of the frost .ars the hay fever invalids. Their -smiles are broadened and their "howdy" haa a ring about lt like a six year old. In many places the parlor stoves were singing their early fall songs last night where sister wds welcoming her best friend. It was no surprise, the frost we mean, but lt will be followed by warmer weather and more rain and then moss frost and likely snow and -squaw winter will be upon us to bs followed by Indian summer and tba wet and dry election. JOIN BOTT*8 NEW BEGINNERS' CLASS TONIGHT. FEDERAL ACADEMY. OLO PAPERS TIED UP IN BUNDLES FOR SALE AT THE REVIEW OFFICE. DR. DEflCUM ANGRY By Assoclat.d Press to Th* Review Philadelphia, Pa.. Oct. 13— Dr. Fran- da X. Dercum of this city today assailed Senator George H. Moses, of New Hampshire, for his statement that President Wilson bad suffered a cerebral lesion and that concentration of mind might re-open th* lesion, wltb fatal results- Pleading for Ohio drys to rally once again to defeat John Barleycorn at the polls ln November -and urging every foe ot the saloon to redouble bis efforts to spike the guns of the wets, William Jennings Bryan Sunday night delivered two powerful addresses in favor of pro hlbition. He spoke to a capacity house The doors of the theatre were opened at t: IB o'clock and ln 20 minutes the playhouse Was packed. Standing room was at a premium and hundreds were turned away. Firemen had to be called to keep back the crowd, which clamored for admission to tha theatre to hear the Commoner Indict the liqu-or traffic. The Rev. Earl Coffin, paator of the .Friend* 'church led the -signing. Mr Bryan was given an ovation as he entered the stage. He was introduced by Judge Milton C. Moore, who made i brief address in presenting the distinguished speaker. Before the address of Mr. Bryan, Dr. H. H. Russell, one of the founders oi th* Anti-Saloon League, made an appeal for funds with whicb to flnands th* work of tbe league ln Its present and its future fights, which are to include world-wide prohibition. The cards distributed provided for enrollment of those present at the meeting and for pledges to be made during the next five yeara In his prefatory talk Mr. Bryan said there weas still much work to be done ln order to defeat the wets. He said there were lawyers who were 'boastful that they could undo the prohibition law and "I know lawyers well enough that as long as there ls wet money in sight they will keep at this work of trying to defeat prohibition." "We need the Anti-Saloon League". Mr. Bryan continued, "to stand guard aa lt has stood guard, always and everywhere. The league haa a plan which haa been tried and found good. Thia league cannot tall to heed the Macedonian dry to help the world in its prohibition fight, that our nation ls aa a city set upon a hill, a light whicl cannot be hid. "I know how much I have enjoyed my humble contribution to the dry cause and I know you will enjoy your con- that the Women's Christian Temperance Union was started. It was on tbe soil of Ohio that tha Antl Saloon League was born. Ohio ia the birth place o: tbese two helpful organizations which bave won the victory against alcohol. And a year ago more people joined. than ever before to banish liquor from a state. If We get the majority we ought to have this fall, the brewers distillers and the saloon keepers will never again marshal their forces to fight prohibition. "I want to tell you that if you give us the kind of majority We ought to have, both the Democratic and the Republican platforms, nationally, will contain a -strong prohibition plank and we ahail name candidates for congress who wlU be sympathetic with the dry cause and no maiflr which party wins, th. White Hou>se will be on tbe -side of prohibition. "If we lose lt will be heralded far and wide that prohibition sentiment has paased its flood tide and ls ebbing. Million, sof dollars would then be spent to repudiate prohibition. It might even lead to the formation of a Wet party and with a divided opposition, the wets might elect congressmen and prolong our fight. "The wets have said tbat we voted Ohio dry and made the nation dry while the soldiers were away. The congress which voted the nation (fry was elected ln 1916, five months before we entered the war. Twenty-eight state* were dry before the United Statea entered the war. Theae men who became soldiers helped us before they put on tbe uniform. It is unfair to aay such things for if Ohio goes wet this tall, the wets will eay that th. soldiers brought back the saloons -and they will go to congress and aay, 'the soldiers will get you lt you don't watch out' "Unless more interest la taken. I fear (Continued on Page (.) LECTURE COURSE. Seats tor the Lyceum Lecture Course to be held at Canton will ba on -sale at Valentine's book store for three days starting today. There will be eight .numbers by Hon. William Howard Taft Dr. Russell H. Conwell, Tom Skeyhill snd three other distinguished men. Tipkets $1.50 plus war tax (or tha eight numbers. WANTED' AT ONCE—EXPERI- mSSTnrSEVw^^A^X'J' lNCIP ™«NACE INSTALLERS. w?n««£?S .5JNfii^££ «™ HOL"-AND FUBNACE CO., 16 SOUTH WEDNE8DAY EVENING, OCT. 15TH, ARCH AVE GIVEN BY THE SONS OF VETERANS. BRINO YOUR WIFE OR SWEETHEART ANO HAVE A GOOD TtfflL ~'«fc A COUFtt.—ERTHA LADY 11c. GIRLS WHO ARE RELIABLE AND STEADY WORKERS ARE WANTED AT THE BUCKEYE JACK. WANTED—EXPERIENCED LAUNDRESS THREE DAYS A WEEK. MRS. W. H MORGAN. BELL ti, 0. » tw. 2.75 PER CENT BEER TO DE ARGUED DECEMBER I By Associated Press to Tha Review Waahlngton, D. C, Oct. IS Right of brewers to manufacture .and sell S.75 per cent beer under the prohibition provision of the food control act will be argued before the supreme court December 8. This date waa set by the court today for hearing on government appeals from'Federal court decrees quashing Indictments brought under the statute by the Standard Brewing company, of Baltimore, Md. WANTED—HANDY MEN AND LABORERS FOR 8TEADY INSIDE WORK. APPLY AT THE BUCKEYE JAQK MFQ. CO. —NOTICE MA80N81— ALL MA8ON8 ARE REQUESTED TO ATTEND THE FIR8T DANCE OF SEASON ON WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 15. LOCAL ORCHESTRA. ALLIANCE MASONIC SOCIAL CLUB. GRAPESI GRAPES! QRAPE8I WE RECEIVED A CAR LOAD OF FANCY GRAPE8 FOR JELLY AND WINE. SALE WILL COMMENCE TUESDAY. CALL O. 8. 4174, BELL 253-Y. OOLDBERGER PRODUCE CO., CORNER LINDEN AND PROSPECT, OLD PAPERS TIED UP IN BUN- DLES FOR SALE AT THS REVIEW OFFICE. REACHES MINEOLA Lieut Qaaeas Is Perth Aviator To Ar- riv* at Eastern Field. By Assoclsted Press lo Th. R.vl.w Mineola, N. Y., Octfl IS.—Second Lieutenant H. K. Queens, the fourth east- bound aviator to arrive here, landed at Roosevelt Field at 1:46:33 this afternoon. Lieutenant Queens flew a De Haviland "4" machine, and carried Lieutenant L. E. Bishop as a passenger. Tbe fifth eastbound flyer to arrive. Lieutenant Robert S. Worthington, landed here at 2:17:03. Lieutenant Worthington piloted a & B. "6," a single seater -and one of the -smallest planes ln the YEGGS STEAL 11000 Oraeksssea Loot Oae Safe Bat lull To Opea tha Seeoad Oae. By Associated Preas to Th. Review Cincinnati, O, Oct 1 J.—Expert cra< It - men with th* aid of tanks of oxj . eand acetylene Sunday night attack. . -safe ln one of the Kroger Grocery ai. . Baking compan's chain of stores ln the city. The -safe contained the Siturday's receipts of ell tba stores, estimated at $50,000 or 176,000. They burned a hole through the aide of the aafe and half way through the Inner vault containing the money when frightened away. They opened another safe before attacking tbe large oU*. From It and the lai^a safe they managed to secure $1,000. DOBT CAR STOLEN. Salem. O.. Oct. 13.—The theft of a Dcrt car taken from a garago in S.Ucrr, laat night la reported. The lufek ot Ui« garage was broken to secure the car.' OLD NEWSPAPERS IN BUNDLES, SOc A HUNDRED; MAGAZINES, 75c A HUNDRED POUNDS. BOTH PH0NL8. CITY JUNIVCO, By Associated Press to The Review Canton, O., Oct. 13.—Striking iron and steel workers began to return te. work ln the mills here this morning by the hundreds. About two thousand in all went to work, lt ls said. C- A- Irwin, president of the Canton Sheet Steel company, announced that his plant was running 100 per cent while the American Sheet and Tin Plate company was reported running about 80 per cent by W. A.'Harris, manager. Repairs -are being made on the steel mill at the Timken Roller Bearing company and no attempt has been made to operate. A few men -are reported to have returned to work in various departments ln the tube mill. At the plant of the United Alloy Steel corporation lt was said J,he count of the number of men working today had not been taken. By Associated Press to Th. Revl.w Youngstown. O., Oct. 13.—Announcement was made at Warren today that sixteen of the hot mills of tbe Trumbull Steel company were ln operation with work being rushed to get the other 11 mills of the plant in order to start tomorrow or Wednesday. It waa stated that more than half of the men employed at'the Trumbull -and Liberty works were back on the Job Monday morning. • O-EATHJTJpi Mta. Gearge net Passes Awsy st Age ef S» Tears Long an Invalid. Damascus O, Oct 13.—Mra Idella J. Her, estimable wife of George Iler, died | at th* family home ln Valley Sunday afternoon at 4:40' o'clock, ber age being 60 yeara Tbe maiden name of deceased was. Harding, she having been born April 2. ill*. With exception et- a. taw years paased in Weatern Ohio, the greater part of her life was passed at Valley. She waa a member of the Baptist congregation at Valley -and as long as health permitted took an active part in church work. For about IS years she had been an Invalid. Deoaaaed was an estimable wife and mother and leaves to mourn her loss the husband and two children, Wilbur Iler and Mrs. Albert Davidson, at home, together with one grandchild, Ruth Iler. Three sisters are also living, Mrs. Charles Pi vets. Lima; Mrs. Jamee Sanderson, Sebrlng, and Mra Will Stewart, Nowata, Okla. Funeral .services will be conducted from the home Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Interment' to be made in Damascus cemetery. TB MEETTONICHT WIQ Orgaalse to Collect nothing For The Armenians. The meeting to be held in the Chamber of Commerce rooms ln the Lexington Hotel thia evening at 7:30 o'clock must not be forgotten. The purpose of the meeting is to district the city for workers to collect new or worn clothing tor the Armenians and Syrians from whom comes the call for help. Perhaps no country on the globe is so destitute and in need of help as Armenia, and there ls no country better able to give than America. The campaign ia not for money or pledges for money, but for clothing new or worn and discarded. This must be .secured very aoon la order to reach the ship which is to carry it to the far Eaat. As many as can of the workers ahould attend the meeting tonight Rev. M. J. Orable Quit* Work of Salem t'hrUtian chareh. Salem. O., Oc^. IS.—Rev. M. J. arable for many years' pastor of the Christian church here asked his congregation to releaese him from further service after December 1. He stated he desired to engage ln other work. The congregation reluctantly accepted tbe resignation of their loved pastor. IRLDWICOUNTS Umpires Given 11,000 and $2J0 Extra Pins Their Expenses. By Assoclsted Press to The Review Cincinnati. O., Oct. IS.—Instead of holding a formal session here today August Herrmann, chairman of the National Baseball Commission and the other membera of that body disposed of th. flnal details of the world aeries by telephone yesterday, Herrmann announced today. The commission decided to give the- ' -ur umpires who officiated in the world lies the usual compensation of $1,000 J i-'.'O extra, plus the expenses of Biitns their respective destinations - Chicago, and not to allwo the full ■ ee. asked for. APPLES! APPLESI APPLES! WE RECEIVED A CAR LOAD OF FANCY HAND PICKED GRIME'S GOLDEN* AND BALDWIN APPLES AT $3.00 BUSHEL BASKET. DANISH CABBAGE, 3c PER LB. CAR OF MEALY POTATOES. GOLD- BERGER'PRODUCE CO, CORNER LINDEN AND PR08PECT. O. 8. 4174, BELL 253-Y. WANTED—FIVE SALESLADIES; QOOD WAGES. APPLY NOBIL'S SHOE STORE. 204 E. MAIN ST. $1240 BUY8 DETROIT VAPOR COOK 8TOVE. GOOD AS NEW. 4 BURNER OVEN. DR. HALLOCK. '.
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-10-13|
Stark County (Ohio)
Mahoning County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||October 13, 1919|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||32132688 Bytes|
mtmrnj. ..".'ii 4%*m§-mtm$
'■«8W*s(fflSWi', ■ ^wpps*"
ff yoa have property to Mil you
ImVra on. your hands what is, essentially, an advertising problem
though you have a broker.
I'-artly clondy aad -soatewhat warmer tonight! Taesday aaeettled probably
foOewed by rain. Barometer M.70i tern-
per.tore 50 at Ills, m: clear.
; vol. xxxm., no. 60.
ALLIANCE. OHIO, MONDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1919.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED *2c A WEEK.
7 CITIES SPENT
ORE THAN THEY
GOT IN REVENUE
1918 Expenses Exceeded
j Revenue $48,600,930 or
$1.42 Per Capita.
NOTABLES AT INDUSTRIAL '
CONFERENCE IN NATIONAL CAPITAL
PITTSBURGH ONE OF
indebtedness of These
Cities Is Given As
Sr Asss nlated Preess to Th. Review
^Waahlngton, D.. C, Oct IS—Qmr-
dramental expenditures for the 227
American eitlea of more than 30,000
population for the fiscal year ef 1918
exceeded revenues by $48,600,930 or
§1.42 per capita, according to a report of the financial statistics of cit-
over 30.000 by the bureau of the
"In the report Samuel Rogers, di-
:tor ot the census shows that only
SO of the 227 cltlea had excess of
Revenues orer their expenditures, the
excess totalling $22,323,060, or
$1.00 per capita, while for the remaining 147 cities expenditures exceeded revenues by 470,923,990 or
$3.48 per capita.
i Among th* cities in which revenues
dkceeded all expenditures are New
York, St. Louis, Pittsburgh, Los An-
Sles, Washington, Portland and
* Except for revenues derived from
4m g«Aeral property tax, the liquor
traffic is shown by the report to
Ware been the largest single item cf
taxes, totalling $36,576,383, though
gfaaller by $1,398,000 than the sum
reported for the fiscal year, 1917.
' Tb* entire Indebtedness of the
J27 cltly amounted to $2,661,451.-
218 or 177.58 per' capita.^
Estimable Woman Passes Away Foi.
lowing Brief Illness—Suffered Para
' lytic Stroke.
Mrs. Stella Crowell, the home with
> (laughter, Mrs Harry W. Whltacre
. Bast CoUege street, died Saturday
Ung -at 6:20 o'clock, the result ot
Jysts. a stroke of whisk.she suf-.
) about five o'clock Saturday morn-
STELLA CROWELL DEAD
th* .summer months Mrs.
'suffered much from erysipelas
had recovered apparentir fully
from this ancNgaa seemingly enjoying
She best of health for on. of her years
When -the fatal illness came Upon her
Sh. passed peacefully away never re-
consciousness from the time
Mrs. Crowell was 71 yeara of age,
14 laat. She was born at East
b field, Bedford county, I'a., her
life all being paaaed there. For
i.'during her years ln feast Smith
She conducted a ladies' furnishing
and held an active place ln tts
hasinrnn lite. Kor the past nineteen
tmr. the home had been ln Alliance.
the hptme -since the nau-riage of Mr. -and
Mrs. Whltacre. having been with them.
Tpeosaaed waa'a member of tha Chris -
rl ehurch from girlhood and was ev-
actUre ln all its work and in every
■Christian duty. She was a member
ltt the C W. B. M., and alao of the W.