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A good boarding house ia a highly useful business enterprise in any community, and carps pro- Gts if it is well advertised. . THE ALLIANCE BEVIEW AND LEADER THE WEATHER. S Fair tonight; Tue.day cloudy and rain In extreme north portion. Barometer 29.55; temperature 50 at 10 a. m., clear, aouth wind*. VOL. XXXII, NO. 66, TWELVE PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO^MONDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1919. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. jr SOLDIERS TO E FREIGHT UT BROOKLYN PIERS Congestion of U. S. Shipping, Due to Strike, to Be Relieved. / SOLDIERS WEARING CIVILIAN ATTIRE No Troops to Handle Commercial Work, Gen. Shanks Says. By A.»ocloted Pr... to Tb. Rsvtew New Tork. N. Y.. Oct. 20.—Five hun- dred Midlers of the regular army wen landed here today from the transport George Waahlngton to attempt to end the oongeatlon at the army pier, ln Brooklyn caused by the longshoremen'! atrlk*. The men are under order, "to if necessary" according to a state made by Brigadier General Peter Davison, chief of troop movement, at tike pert of embarkation. "The troops will aid In moving transport* or whatever else 1. necessary' lid General Davison. The Boldjers were outfitted with civ- worklng attire. Asked whether tba soldiers would carry arm. while working. Major Oeneral David C. Shanks, commanding tbe port of cm-, bark.tion aald:— "If ncce.sury. an armed guard will be placed with them, but it ia imposslbl. fbr a man to work and carry a rifle". Oenfral Shank, -added that no sol- dtwra <arould work at commercial piers or do anything othar than strictly gov- work. CHAMPION STOWAWAY GETS HIS v CHANCE TO BE A REAL AMERICAN By Aa.ool.ted Pre., to The Review Washington, D. C, Oct. 20.—Secretary Baker today refused the requea* of Mayor Hylan of New Tork to postpone the u.e of troops at New Tork un tU farther efforts could be made to settle the strike of longshoremen there. Uf, Baker said maintenance of arm; transport aervice out of New York was part of the war operations of the gov . ernment and that he Intended to con ttnue the operation of the ships. He add«4. however, that he was willing tb eo-onerate with Mayor Hylan in any plissftil. ■. J "to bring about an adjust- taa'xit of the strike difficulty". !Mtk» GtlhooT«y- "aittit*& otv tU. "w-©fTct. ssSrse.UsS'.rroasQe.. "Mike" Oilhooley, undisputed champion stowaway, who crossed the Atlan tic five times and was promptly returned, has at lust won his chance to become u real American. Michael arrived here recently on his sixth attempt to bust through Ellis Island, and war about to be sent back, when Mrs. Marion Curry stepped In. Mrs. Curry, who Is the wife of a wealthy Importer, has declared that she will adopt the boy and give him an education and an opportunity to become a useful American citizen. "Mike" who has quite a repute tion as ao "African golf" player (ask any of the Doughboy, who shipped with him), ls here shown about to enjoy his first dinner at the Hotel Vanderbllt, New York, which is now his new hofne. Mrs. Curry ls herself a Gilhooley, her father having been Judge Gilhooley, of New Jersey. UT TORONTO PW.I Accident Attends Auto Party at / .Grade Railway Crowing In Ohio -. ■ River Town. Steubenville, O., Oct. 20.—Two per- •ona were killed and five Injured at Toronto, Ohio, at 5:35 Sunday afternoon, when a passenger train on the Cleveland' A Pltteburgh railroad atracfc an automobile driven hy William Taggart. The dead: 'Sift. William Taggart, 45, neck brok- ifltt Jeaa Taggart, 5, daughter, back rotten. Tho injured: William Taggart, 45, head cut and ditlocatod ahoulder. Edith Taggart. 19, left wrist broken •nd head" cut. JMaaboth Taggart, 18, head injured; still unconscious. Lillian Smith, 18, suffering trom thank. Adelaide Smith, 15, cut and bruised. Mr. Taggart waa taking hit family out for a ride and hit daughter* had •Invited tho Smith tlttert. It ia reported 'Mr. Taggart drove across the track, ahead of the train and tho engine struck the rear of the automobile earning it Sfty foot. Dr. D- M. Quinn of Wellsvllle, Ohio, waa on tho train, and took charge of the injured, who were removed to Toronto Emergency hospital. Reds Still Hold Petrograd Despite Repojrts to Contrary Bat Bolshevik Hold Is Being Weakened and the Fall of the City Seems Imminent—Anti-Bolshevik Cavalry Sweeps Around the City. SIX MASKED MEN TAR AND FEATHER ALLEGED RADICAL John E. Steiger Also Ordered to Leave Hamilton In 10 Days. CIRCULARS CAUSED / ATTACKS UPON HIM Taken to Woods, Chloroformed and Tarred and Feathered. (BT THB ASSOCIATED/PRESS) The Bolshevik hold upon Petrograd. which although repeatedly reported captured -wat still in Bolshevik bands at latest reporta from accepted accepted sources, is faat weakening and the fall of th* city seems imminent, accord Ing to today's official advicea from the British war office. Kronstadt, th. great Island fortress defending the old capital from the seaside, capitulated Friday and there is nothing now t. prevent the advance of the Eathonlar. troops along the shore toward Petrograd, which the fortress guns had thu> far held up. Anti-BOlhsevik cavalry, in a wide circling raid, have swept around the dty, starting apparently from the gen eral vicinity of Gatchina, and have c<> all three of the remaining railroad, connecting Petrograd with the rest ot Russia. The main line of Pskov and to Berlin, with its branch to Rekal fell Into the hands of General Yudenltch when Gatchina was taken. His cavalry now have cut the Vitebsk line running directly south from Petrograd through Tsarkshoc-Selo and Pavlovsk, at a point about 25 miles from the city; ihoniain trunk line to Moscow wa.- reached and cut at Tosna to miles south east of Petrograd. where the dealruc- tion of the bridge over .the Tosna river would insure an interruption df traffic with the capital for a coalderable tim> and thu road running eastward of Vol- LARGE REejSJRATION Tally Sheets Show 500 Vetera Complying With Law. Requeat Aa Ra-garda Voting—Number Waa Unexpectedly , Large. The registration of new voters and tranafera Friday and Saturday wat unexpectedly heavy in the city, reaching near the 600 mark. The precinct jsaktng tho largeat ahowlng lh the number ot registrants wat B of the Foorth ward wltich returned a Uat of 82. Tito second largest wta E of the Fourth which reports 65 new names. Tho new territory recently annexed to tho city made a good ahowlng and It la believed mott ot the citizens In Uta territory are now eligible to vote at tie election November 4. The IHei>liei l of the • election board retrained la their office until one o'clock gttBgay morning receiving returns and adding the new names lo the vote™' Uat to be forwarded to the county board of elections, it ia the belief of the local election board that Alliance now bat a well completed list ef thoae entitled lo register in the dty. . •Fecial for balance this week: s lbs. king bee pastry FLOUR, *1e; 23 OZ. BOTTLE AMMONIA, 16c. BIO SPECIAL ON OROOM3. MAIN STREET MARKET HOUSE, OPPOSITE SPniNO-HOLZ- WARTHCO. HITTING LIGHT ON SUGAR. Owing to the acarcity of augar soma of the local restaurnnta tagan tho ra- ijMttflS of augar today for coffee, and there vu on eugar avMluhlo at gonat tablet. • ogda, which closely follow, the south bank of Neva, wa. destroyed at a point south of I^ake Ladoga. Bolshevist re lnforceiltenUL, which Trotslcy announced were betnlr qjshed to the defense ot the oity. now must be detrained a ful, day's march from petrograd and, if approaching from the south, must fight their Any Into Petrograd through serious opposition, as Is shown by the destruction of a Bolshevist division ln t£e vicinity of Krusnoe-Selo. Nothing is known of the fate of the Baltic fleet, the remnants of which have 1x»en lurking ln the shelter of Kronstadt, but if, as seems possible from the dispatches, the fortress fell not as a result of assault and landing but by surrender from within, the spirit of the garrison probably ls shared by the ships' crews, composed of the same elements. The fall of Kronstadt Is vastly Important not only strategically but also for Its effect on the Bolshevist morale It has been considered Impregnable to attack from .ea or land and the members of tts Bailor garrison have been from the outset of the revolution tho stoutest supporters ot the Bolshevist cause. Now that Its formidable gun* are silent, the allied cruisers, destroyers can pass further up the bay towarc' Petrograd, about 20 miles away, and can support the advance of troops along the coast to points directly In the rear of Bolshevist forces defending Petrograd from the South. FREE TO HONOR U. S. By Associated Press to Th. Review Pari., France, Oct. 20.—The Chamber of Deputies "last night voted a credit of 1,009,000 franca for national participation ln the erection of the monument at Points De Grave at the mouth of tho Glornde river tn commemoration of American intervention in the groat war. MUHJiClO Don't Knew Where To Get The Money For Health Bureau. Lisbon, O., Oct. 20.—The authorities of Columbiana county are very much exercised to know where they are t< get the $30,000 to pay for the new health organization tor the county. The $30,000 is the quota demanded. It it not ln the treasury and cannqt be raised by taxation at presont or from the sale of bonds. CONGRESS TO ADJOURN About November 9 or 10 For Best Before U<nr1 untnr Bagalar Session. I!y Associate? Press to The Review WaMlilnnrton, D. O, Oct. 20.—Kopuhli can loan?;- Mondell told the Mouse today it \v.-.a t!,e Intention of tl'.e Republican lenders to have congress adjourn be twattn November 8 and 10 so members could have a brief rest before the beginning of t lie regular session early 1: December. ■ OLD NEWSPAPERS IN SrVlVJNbfclO; WAc NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC OF ALLIANCE AND SEBRING. THE LONG WAITED CAR OF WAYNE COUNTY IRISH COBBLERS REACHED OUR TRACK, WILL SELL AT 51.85 PER BUSHEL. CAR OF DANISH CABBAGE, 3c LB. HAND PICKED BALDWIN APPLES. $3.00 PER BUSHEL. GOLDBERGER PRODUCE, CORNER LINDEN AND PROSPECT. SELL 253-Y, O. S. 4174. NAMES ELKS' OFFICERS Ashtabula, O., Oct. 20.—Appointments of officers and committees of the Ohio Elks Association for 1919-1920 are announced by James E. Breen, president. They are:— Sergeant-At-Anns—Bam C. Croes land, Jackson. Chaplain—Rev. C. A. Dowell, Ashtabula. Tyler-—C. J. Stlffler, New Philadelphia. Inner Guard—Waldo O. Wade, Co lumbus. Chapain—Rev. Mr. Dowell. Committee on Law—Frank T. Culle- tan. chairman, Cleveland; Jamea 8 Richardson, Cincinnati; Chorles L Justice, Mfj,Hon. Big Brother Committee—Dr. R. C Longfellow, chairman, Toledo: G. W. Cunningham, Fostorla; Edwurd W. Stevens; Lorain. Auditing Committee—George J. Doerzboch, chairman, Sandusky; J. W. Rogers, Youngstown; Charles P. Alt- hoff Dayton. Credentials Committee—J. E. Creamer, chairman. Ashtabula; J. W. Beall. Lima; Howard Robinson, Coshocton. Distributing committee—te. J. Bonger, Bucyrus; George F. Hamilton, Steubenville; John P. Speck, Tiffin. Grand Lodge Committee—R. R. Klbler, chairman, Washington C. H; W. R Scragg. East Liverpool; Nell Fortune, Mansfleld. Committee on Relations With Otber State Associations.—Karl Zoellner, chair man, Portsmouth. A. E. Dorsey, Find- lay; Louis J. Steiser, Flquo. Advisory Committee—Past presidents Of the association. By Associated Pre., to The Revl.w Hamilton, O., Oct. 20.—Following his experience of being chloroformed, taken to a woods north of the city and there treated to a coat of tar and feathers. John E. Steiger, local Socialist leader, today received a letter advising him to leave the city in ten days, on pain of being more aeverely treated. Steiger did not indicate whether or not he would comply. He was suffering today from severe ner- vout shock. Contrary to early reports, Steiger did not report his tarring and feathering experience to the police, but the latter learned of the incident this morning through newspapera reports. Steiger told a reporter that he was returning from work when he was seized by six masked men who Jumped from an automobile. He was taken in the machine to the place of torment, chloroformed and when he awoke waa na'ked in a woods, with the tar and feathers atreamlng from him. He found hla clothes nearby and put them on over the tar and walked home aa beat he could. Due to the chloroform. Steiger did not suffer pain during the operation. Incidents that led to the attack were , that circulart were distributed in the city last week whicb were signed by Steiger and another aocialist. The circulars, tt ls said, attacked the government. Circulars were seat here from Dayton to a former well known socialist, who refused to accept them and took them to a nearby stable, whence they disappeared. Steiger for 25 yeara wat the head millwright at a local company. Some time ago he waa chairman ef a meeting at which Charlea Baker, socialist, spoke, when the latter announced he waa a Bolshevik tad that he wanted to organize the I. W. W. here. Steiger was discharged following thia meeting. Baker, lt ls tald, was advised to leave town by a vigilance committee and did to. No duet were at hand today as to the identity of tbe men who tarred Steiger. It is believed that they were members of the vigilance committee and that the committee are the authors of the letter received by Steiger thia morning. Steiger it married and haa three children. In the letter received by Steiger thlt morning It waa aald that If he did not leave town, the "union vigilance" would perform a surgical operation upon him to prevent "degenerates like you from propagating your kind." It was learned thia morning that Steiger was given a lathing ln addition to the tar and feathers, and that the words "I. W. W. Traitor" were painted in red lettera on hit forehead and on portions of hit body. Steiger has been attempting to atir up a race riot, it waa learned, and hat been holding meetinga in the colored tection of the city. He failed to Intereat local labor unions in the cause of the I. W. W. and recently waa thrown out of one meeting. It is tald. OFF WITH UNITED STATUS REGULARS TO POLICE RHINE. fmmmmmmmAemmetimmimemammmmm _wn^-Q,.iymva__\ ~W H Saj£n s^TMu*fsat>0srstl. Brigadier-General William H. Sage, a veteran of the Phllllppine occuiiatlon, who .ailed from Hoboken several days ago on the U. S. S. General Grant, ln command of a provisional brigade of United States regulars who will form part of the American Army of Occupation ln Oermany. The brigade w/n composed of the Fiftieth and Fifth U. 8. regular lnfnntry regiments and numbered 4,500 men. nsnTNlsr FAIRLY GOOB NIGHT Bv Associated Pre*, to Th. Revl.w Waahlngton, D. C. Oct. 20.—Preal dent Wilson's digestive disturbance hat subsided almost completely and ha war comfortable today after a fairly good [eattB night, hi. physicians announced. They Issued the following bulletin: — "The White Houae Oct. 20, 11:25 a m. "The President's digestive disturbance ha. subsided almost completely. After a fairly good night he la comfortable thi. morning. (Signed) "Grayson, Ruffin, Stltt". CLEVELAND TO ACT TONIGHT ON PLAN FOR GAS FOR US Chairman of Council Committee Says Measure Will Be Defeated. ~1 DALY'S SUGGESTION TO BE ACTED UPON Injunction May Be Sought to Prevent Loss of Supply. MRS. MINED DEAD —The City Board of Education wt:l meet tonight at 6 o'clock , No important business it in protpect. HEAR OR. HEADLAND LECTURE TUESDAY, 7:30 P. M. UNION AVE. M. C CHURCH. ADMISSION 26c. WANTED —A STENOGRAPHER MUST BE EXPERIENCED AND RAP- EAT MORRIS' QUAMTV BREAD. itf1 JWB3I<E*I* _*">"■*WW-**-*-, yzt-mtyim7H.f4P.itL QutTAJitv*. tU-AZlffciir/eo I ARCH ANO MAIN STREET MARKET 'A HONORED POUNDS. Burn I HOUSE. PmiOSUA CITY JUNK Ca i-OH WANTED—HANDY MEN AND LA- RL'NT—C<**d. clorn Val *,:<.<. I BORERS FOR STEADY INCI3E floor. Ivwlni 410 Ltauik Ant | WORK. APPLY AT THE-BUCK- ^Ta a. tttt. 'eye jack mfo. co. REQUIRED. ADDRESS CARE REVIEW. BOX K, WANTED—LABORERS. SOe PER HOUR. LONG JOB. STEADY WORK. APPLY U. P. HOUSING CORPORATION, ASK POR MR. MORRIS. STOLEN AUTO Owned by F. A. Peireon Recovered In Canton—Waa Damaged. An automobile belonging to F. W. Pelrson was stolen late Saturday from near hit store at the corner of Main atreet and North Arch avenue. Mr. Peiraon discovered hia loaa when he went for hla machine and found it missing. Believing it stolen the police ln Alliance and ln neighboring towna were notified. Sunday Mr. Pelrson was notified that hia auto had been recovered in Canton. Mr. Peiraon went to Canton aoon afterwards to get the auto but found the motor very badly damaged and tt wat taken to a repair ehop ln Canton for repairs. On the back teat of the machine waa found the sole from a man's shoe and thia may prove of tome value in discovering the thief. Speaking of thia ateal a leading member of the Alliance Automobile club aald today: "Our clab will take some action to stop the wholesale stealing of autos in AlUance. We will use some drastic meads." HERE FROM WASHINGTON. Mr. and Mra. C. H. Hall of Washington, D. C, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Hall of College street They made the trip in an auto and report finding some bad roads south of Canton. -.-CONCERT- PHILHARMONIC STRING QUARTET tonight 8 o'clock. First Preabytertan church. Admistion 50 centt. Thayer's Orchestra. ELL-MAC TUE8DAY, OCTOBER 21. GENTS 75c; LADIES .15c. Woman WeU Known to Many of the Older People of Alliance Paraee Away. Mrs. Anna E. McDonald, widow of the late Kennedy McDonald, a woman well known to many of the older people of the city, died at her home, J20 North Freedom avenue at 4:30 o'clock Monday morning. For the past eight weeks Mrs. McDonald had been confined to odd, the result of a broken limb suffered In being struck by an auto at the co ner ot Arch and Main. From thia she seemingly was recovered nicely but Sunday evening following supper waa taken ill with acute indigestion this contributing to the end. Mrs. McDonald was 69 yeara of age, October to. She was born in Indiana, but practically all her yeart were patted in Alliance, the coming with ber parents in a wagon ov-r land to the city when but a child the houte where death occurred being the old parental family home. Deceased was a woman active In her earlier years, with the husband conducting a fish market In the city. She waa a woman of many kindly wayt, a good mother, neighbor and friend. She waa a patient, uncom planning sufferer, bearing afflctlon with remarkable fortitude, and quietly passing to her flnal reat. Of eight children born of her mar •rlage union seven survive, Charles McDonald, Bert McDonald, Mra. Bffie Teagley, Mrs. Edith Sullivan and Mra. Ethel Batterthell, all of Alii ance. Mitt Oora McDonald, identified with Salvation Army work, Boaton, Mats., and Earl McDonald of Akron; ten grandchildren are living at it also on* brother, D. C. Oow, of Cleveland. Arrangements aa to funeral are not aa yet complete. Frlenda may call at the home any time, Tueaday. olloDoly Jsmet McGoagh Linotype Operator Haecaabs To Internal Hemorrhage Oa Train At Orrville. Canton, 0„ Oet. 20.—Jamea McGough 44, linotype operator of thi. city, died suddenly Sunday afternoon of Internal hemorrhage on a Pennsylvania train at Orrville. Mr. McGough wa. returning home from Mt. Vernon, where he had been to con.ult a doctor, at the time h< waa taken ill. The body accompanied by Mr.. McOough, waa sent from Orrville to Mt/Vernon, the former horae. -today for funeral and burial. Mr. McGough came Acre from Newark, O. MM SEIZE STBBA6E EOOD Waahlngton, D. C, Oct 20— Authority of Ohio State officials to confiscate and tell food held in cold storage longer than authorised under a state law, waa In effect sustained today by the Supreme court when it refuted to review appeals In proceeding! growing from the seizure of 126,000 pounds of pork ot the Co~ lumbut Packing company. Acting on a resolution by the Alliance city officials and citizens, city council tonight will vote on diverting part of Cleveland's supply of natural gas to prevent cutting off df Alliance's tupply on November 1, according to an Aaaoeiated Press dispatch Monday to the Review. The Alliance resolution waa drafted after M. B. Daly, president of the Eaat Ohio Oaa eompAy told Alliance city officials his company would give that city gaa if Cleveland consents to have aome ot its tupply taken away. Perry D. Caldwell, chairman of the council utilitiea committee, predicted the resolution would be defeated, the dispatch sajd. tf A number of Alliance - residents will go to Cleveland to attend the meeting there. Not much faith ia placed In the plan to have Cleveland waive what the city there contend! le a priority claoae In the ordinance under which the Eaat Ohio Oaa Company auppiiet Cleveland. It ia believed the plan will be voted down. Bnt it it alto felt, In moat quarters, that Alliance will continue to have natural gaa after November 1 because It lt becomes necessary legal steps will be taken Jp safeguard Alliance's lnter- Those in charge ot theae plans did not care Monday to discuss fdr publication their program for aaving natural* gaa for Alliance. Sirs OUTSPOKEN ANARCHISTS IRE EMPLOYED BT FEDERAE TRADE 00. TO EET FACTS Senator Watson Introduces a Resolution Providing foi Investigation, of. Alleged. Startling. Conditions- Charges Socialists, Reds and Other Radicals Arc "Intrenched" in the Government Departments—Asserts Men Who Have Participated in Red Parades. Pro-Germans and Admirers of Lenine and Trotzky Hunt Material Against the Packers. TR rwe.i,enc.kis. . .-EedetaLDpnc^T/Kughl^ Regul.tr class 7:00 p. m., dance 8:15. Thayer't Orch aat ra. Oood tlm* promised. N GIRLS WHO ARE RELIABLE ANO STEADY WORKERS ARE WANTBD AT THE BUCKEYE JACK. THREE DRAW TWO BUCKS EACH Three intoxication caaea wen ln 4!'*K«eipai -cojrt, Monday. T^'d dollar fines were Imposed. RAGS WANTED—WILL RAY Sa PER POUND FOR OOOO, CLEAN COTTON RAOS OP PAIR SIZE, SUITABLE FOR WASHING PRESSES. INQUIRE REVIEW JOB DEPT. Ws. Xlata Stahl, Former Alllaaee OM Oe Io The Orient—Oaathter of Rev aad Mrs. J. P. Htehl-Slster Also a Missionary. The many frlenda of Mies Mint. Stahl ef Springfield, formerly of Alliance wl|l be pleated to learn .he ha. volunteered and has been accepted ar a missionary for Tlm Sing. China. Thi. event occurred at the recent meeting of the Cincinnati Branch meeting of the Woman's Foreign Missionary society of Methodt.t Episcopal church held at Cincinnati last week. Ml.. Stahl If. a daughter of Rev. and Mrs. J. P. Stahl of Springfield, formerly ot thia city. She ts a sister of Miss Ruth Stahl a missionary from the First M. B. church ol thi. city to Pekin, China. While ln thi city Miss Stahl wat a music teacher of ability. WARNING IS GIVEN Acting Chief of Police Caution. Against Depredations in the City Complaints are being flled to the effect that already boya have begun the prankt usually practiced at Hallowe'en time. Acting Chief of Police Elliott states that such mutt cease at once. He alao givea the warning that at the Hallowe'en season there must be no destruction or damage done to property. There can be no winking at the laws governing the rights of citizens to protection of their property and such violations will be considered misdemeanors, rendering the offenders liable to arrest. The owner can alto recover, through the court, payment for property damaged. Chief Elliott hopet that it will net be necessary to make arrests for violations at Hallowe'en -time but warns that offenders will be prosecuted. There are plenty ot waya of celebrating Hallowe'en without Injury to any person or property and it la suggested that thoae who observe the occasion, for their own good and the good of others, keep within the'law. FIND STOLEN AUTOS Studebaker and Hudson Care are Recovered by Owners Acting Chief of Police Elliott reporta that two automobiles .Stolen from Alliance, one Saturday evening and the other Sunday evening, have been located. Ed. Wltherspoon't Studebaker roadster was taken- from ln 'front of Mr. Witherapoon't realdence, on South Linden avenue, near Broadway, between alx and aeven o'clock Sunday evening. It waa found nt Limaville. A Hudton super-six, owned by Fred W. Pelrton, waa stolen from Main street, at the Petraon store. Saturday evening. Canton polioe ret port that the machine waa found in that city. —NOTICE KNIGHT TEMPLARS— Canton Commandery No. 38, K. T„ haa arranged for a special train to Mansfleld, Ohio, October 22, to attend the anniversary of Mansfield Commandery No. 21, K. T. Train leaves Canton at 10: SO a. m. railroad time. Leaves Mansfield on return at 9:30 p. m. Canton commandery aendt a cordial invitation to AUiance Commandery No. (7 to loin them on thia pilgrimage. FARMfiRS* MARKET ~ Tomorrow: chickens, celery, green onions, radishes, beana. peppers, winter cabbage, potatoes, applet, onions, aquaah and pumpkins. Orders taken for delivery. Tueaday, Thursday and Saturday, 7 to 11 a. m., corner Oxford and Seneca. By Assoclsted Pres. t6 The Revl.w Waahlngton, D. C, Oct. 20.—Sensational charges that socialists, reds and other radicala are "intrenched" in the government departments, and particularly that the Investigating forces of the Federal Trade Commission contain men hostile to the government and American institutions were made tn the Senate today by Senator Watson, Republican, Indiana, who Introduced a resolution for an investigation by the Interstate Commerce committee. Disclaiming any defense of the great meat packers. Senator Watson, declared that the open records of aome of the commission's employes on that investigation showed them to be respectively, outspoken tnarchists, participants ln red parades, pro-Germans, admirers of Lenincand Trotsky and avowed exponents of soviet government. ■ Ot Stuart Chaae, who had general charge of the Investigation of the meat, packing induatry. Senator Wataon charged that betide being a well known exponent ot aocialistic doctrines, Chaae waa president and organiser of the Fabian club of Chicago "a society founded for the express purpose of furthering the doctrines of toclallam." "Group about him ln hit offices at Federal Trade Commission headquarters," declared Senator Wataon, "were Victor Berger, Irvin St. John Tucker and many other extreme socialists. Hit office became the rendezvous of men devoted to thp destruction of property, the overthrow of govern- b**m »M consnipiaatftm of tbe ideals Chase, Senator Watson furthel charged, helped organize a Chicago meeting at whicfl Berger and othei radicals made Inflammatory speechea and also organized a meeting at whicb Lincoln Steffens spoke. "That anarchist," said Senator Wat son', referring to StefTens, "had jusl returned from Russia and his address was to aid In the recognition of Lenine and Trotzky by our government." Chase later wrote a magazine article. Senator Watson said, assailing the United States government for not rec ognizing the "Russian reds." On Chase's specific instructions Senatoi Watson further charged, the commit slon accountants Inflated the showing of profits of the packing companies. Samuel W. Tator, who with Chase had general charge of the Investigation, Senator Watson charged, wat "an avowed admirer of Lenine and Trotzky and frequently expressed his admiration of the soviet government of Russia." He was pronounced!* against the allies in the world at war, continued the Senator, "and frequently made the statement that .all big business should be confiscated by the government." A. S. Kravtiz, credited ln the commission's report with "important aid" ln the Investigation, Senator Watson charged, "was a Russian from Riga, an Intellectual socialist of the most pronounced type, and throughout the wat intensely pro-German." "He has always expressed himself as an ardent admirer of Lenine and Trotzky and claims to be a personal friend of Lenine. Frequently he has stated he was heart and soul for the Oerman cause," tald the Senator. * Gary, Firm for Open Shop, Won't Recede from Position By Associated Pres. to The Revl.w Waahlngton, D. C„ Oct. 20.—Reaffirming hi. refusal to negotiate with representatives of labor unions not employes ln the plant, of the United States Steel corporation, Elbert H. Oary chairman of the corporations board of directors, informed Chairman Lane, of the national Federation of Labor today that he would not recede from hi.- stand for open shop. Judge Oary was understood to have expressed fear of the consequences of further recognition of labor unions. The effect of his announcement In the Industrial conference remained to be developed. The capital group remained, Jn session all morning, forcing a postponement of the conference meeting until 2:30 p. m. Before the conference session, the beginning of which woa delayed by a meeting of the capital group. Judge Oary conferred with Chairman Lane and Frank Morrison, secretary of the American Federations of Labor. Sam uel Gompers. who returned today after the week end in New York conferred with mefhber. of the labor group. Judge Gary who returned here today after a three day'a absence ln New York la a public representative in the conference. He has maintained silence during the two weeka the conference has been sitting and he declined today to comment on a report that he went to New York last week to confer with steel corporation offlclale on the Issues before the conference. Judge Oary haa prepared a statement which he expects to tqake an explana Lane. tion of his vote on the collective bargaining Issue, when that question comes up for decision. He was appointed by President Wilson as a public representative in the conference. After attending the sessions for ten dayi he went to New York the middle of last week and v*is understood to have conferred there with other officials of the steel corporation. His pronouncement today was the first he had made on the collective bargaining issue since the conference began. Aft.il- Judge Gary nod conferred with Chairman Lane and Secretary Morrison the conference session was called to >>rder, but the entire capital group was absent. The chairman sent word that tbe group could not complete its discussion on collective bargaining until after noon and,as the rules require that all groups be present at the sessions, the conference adjourned. While hesitating to speculate as to what would happen should the conference find it impossible to agree on a declaration regarding collective bargaining, several leaders sold the membera would not "dare" break up the conference without further effort to reach a settlement or the grave Industrial problems facing the country. If the conference reaches an Impasse on collective bargaining, John Spargo. socialist of New York and a representative of the public will propose that It adjourn temporarily after instructing the committee of fifteen to draw a general program of work. This plan was said to have the approval of other public representatives and Chairman MRS. JOHN 8ENGI DEAD Mrs. Christina Benga, wife of John Benga, died at the Alliance City hos pltal at 3:30 o'clock Monday morn Ing. Death waa due to kidney trouble and followed an illness covering a period ot taro yeart. Recently the had undergone operation ln the hope of relief but to no avail. Mrt. Benga waa 44 yeara of age, born ln Austria Hungary, coming to America thirteen yeara ago. By all who knew her ahe waa kindly spoken of and her long illness and death is deeply regretted. Beside the hue- band, two children, one ton and one daughter, survive. No arrangement ga to funeral aervice lt yet announced. BERLIN'S POPULATION SHOWS A DECREASE OF 17H.000. By Associated Pres. to Tb. Review Berlin, Oermany. Sunday, Oct. 19.— The reault ot a provisional census token October 8 shows Berlin's population to be 1.897,000, a' decrease of 178,000 ae compared with December 1910. HEAR OR. HEADLAND LECTURE TUESDAY, 7:30 P. M. ' UNION AVE. M. E. CHURCH. ADMISSION 20c WANTBD —A CASHIER. MUST HAVE GOOP RFCERPNCR— GOOC SALARY TO RIGHT PARTY. NOBIL'S CUT PRICE SHOE 8TORE, 304 E. MAIN. —CONCERT- PHILHARMONIC STRING QUARTET tonight 8 o'clock. First Presbyterian ehurch. Admistion 50 centa. A large touring car, the name of the driver not being ascertained, crashed into a telephone pole at the north-west corner of South Union avenue and Orant street, late Saturday afternoon, with the result Chat the windshield was broken and the machine otherwise damaged. The driver of the machine, which was going south, claimed that an automobile Just aiieaM of him turned to the right into Orant street and that in turning to avoid hitting the t <chine hit machine struck the post. The driver of the auto ahead claimed that the-big car was trying to pass him on the right hand tide instead of tbe left aa it required by law. A mud guard of the front car was damaged aa the other car struck lt. —EAGLES- REGULAR MEETING TUESDAY AT 7:30. DEPUTY SCHATZMAN WILL BE WITH US. W. J. RICHARDS, A. W. P. SPECIAL FOR TUESDAY: CHUCK ROAST 18 TO 20c B. J, RICKARD, CORNER ARCH AND CAMBRIDGE. FedertA DeiKo--T«aighft;-— Regular claaa 7:00 p. in., dance 8:16. Thayer a Orchestra. Good time .promised. / t t t DOES YOUR PIANO NEED TO BE TUNED7 CLEANED? OVERHAULED? CALL O. S. 6534. • (
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-10-20|
Stark County (Ohio)
Mahoning County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||October 20, 1919|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Rights||Online access is provided for research purposes only. For rights and reproduction requests or more information, go to http://www.ohiohistory.org/images/information|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||31442772 Bytes|
A good boarding house ia a
highly useful business enterprise
in any community, and carps pro-
Gts if it is well advertised. .
THE ALLIANCE BEVIEW
Fair tonight; Tue.day cloudy and
rain In extreme north portion. Barometer 29.55; temperature 50 at 10 a.
m., clear, aouth wind*.
VOL. XXXII, NO. 66,
ALLIANCE, OHIO^MONDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1919.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
E FREIGHT UT
Congestion of U. S. Shipping, Due to Strike, to
/ SOLDIERS WEARING
No Troops to Handle Commercial Work, Gen.
By A.»ocloted Pr... to Tb. Rsvtew
New Tork. N. Y.. Oct. 20.—Five hun-
dred Midlers of the regular army wen
landed here today from the transport
George Waahlngton to attempt to end
the oongeatlon at the army pier, ln
Brooklyn caused by the longshoremen'!
atrlk*. The men are under order, "to
if necessary" according to a state
made by Brigadier General Peter
Davison, chief of troop movement, at
tike pert of embarkation.
"The troops will aid In moving transport* or whatever else 1. necessary'
lid General Davison.
The Boldjers were outfitted with civ-
worklng attire. Asked whether
tba soldiers would carry arm. while
working. Major Oeneral David C.
Shanks, commanding tbe port of cm-,
"If ncce.sury. an armed guard will be
placed with them, but it ia imposslbl.
fbr a man to work and carry a rifle".
Oenfral Shank, -added that no sol-