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---: >" »s^|faR.-lfe^iS«E!ff5^r?^'-- -■«-!*w^»- > wt',"^H*^..i^^iiy»i^,|ii^ ■■!>• - ■;,,^|gpi(|^j^»>(^'^»wsi(J,. • -igpiBj^W^wsggpipiw;- ■ I YOU CAN MAKE classified advertising PAY if you have any task to give to it. THE AND LEADER KEVIEW - THE WEATHER. Cloudy tonight; Thursday unsettled, probably rain. .Somewhat warmer. Barometer 20.70; temperature 48 degrees at 10 a. m. Partly cloudy. VOL. XXXII., NO. 74. FOURTEEN PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1919. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. 4 LIQUOR ENFORCEMENT Ll PISSED By SENATE OVER PRESENT WILSON'S VETO Revenue Bureau Agents Take Up Task of Making Absolute the Ban of Manufacture and gale Today—Will Be Backed By Department of Justice. ar*^mt By Assoclsted Pres* to The llevlew Washington. D. C. Oct. 23— By a vote of 65 to tO, eight more than Ihe necessary two thirds majority the senate gassed the War Enforcement Prohibitum measure over President Wilson's veto late yesterday afternoon. Ths roll call follows:—For Over-riding the veto:—Republicans—Bait. Cap- par. Colt, Cummins, Curtis, Fernald, Freltlnghuyeson, Gronna, Hale, Harding, Johnson, of Cal., Jones of Washington, Kellogg, Kenyon, Keyes, Knox, Len- rpot. Lodge McCormlck. McCumber. MeNary, Moms, Nelson, New. Newberry, Norris, Page, Phipps Polndexter, Bherlan. Smoot. Spencer, Sterling, Sutherland. Townsend, Wadsworth, War- «ran and Watson—38. Democrats:—Ashurst, Bankhead, Chamberlain, Dial, Fletcher, Gore, Harris, Harrison, Henderson. Jones of New Mexico; Ksndrlcks, Kirby, McKellnr Myers, Nuaent. Overman, Ownes, Pomerene, Sheppard, Simons, Smith, of Ar- lsona; Smith of Georgia; Swanson, Traarunell, Walsh of Montana, Williams and Wolcott—27. Totnl for 68. Against over-rldlng veto:—Republicans—Borah, Brandegee, Calder, Edge. Fall, France, Lafolette, McLean -and I'enros<!—9. Democrats:—Gay, Gerry, Hitchcock, King, Phelan, Ransdell, Rohtnson, Shields, Thomas, Underwood and Walsh of Massachusetts 11. Total against 20. Armed with the drastic provisions of the prohibition enforcement act, which became effective as to wartime prohibition with passage by the Senate of the measure over the President's veto agents of the bureau of revenue today took up ths task of making absolute the ban on the manufacturer and sale of liquor. The few remaining saloons In the United Slates were legally open today for the sale only of beverages containing less than one half of one per cent alcohol. Sale as well aa manufacture of beverages of more than one percent alcoholic content laid the saloonkeeper as well as the distiller liable to heavy penalties. But despite Its drastic provisions, the law could not touch the man who had stored up a supply ln his own home for lis own use. The Internal revenue bureau will be backed up by the department of Justice, which will conduct ""prosecution from evidence obtained by the bureau's Cedents. EIGHTEEN MEN ARE ENTOMBED IN Fire Reported Raging and Lives of All Are Endangered. RESCUE CAR BEING RUSHED TO SCENE GAS COMPANY IS RESTRAINED Cannot Shut Natural Gas Off for AUiance UntU Order Dissolved. Canton, O., Oct. 29—(Special). —Judge Ake, of common pleas court, todsy granted ths petition of tho city of Alllancs for a restraining order to prevent ths Esst Ohio Qss company snd ths Alliance Gss A Power company from shutting off the supply of natural ga* for the elty of -Alliance Nov. 1 oe at any future time until further orders of oourt. Bond WM required of $1,000 which was Immediately furnished and the order went Into effect at once. This . insures nstursl gss for Alliance ■ntll ths restraining order Is dissolved. _ *t' t p CONFERENCE Mors Than Thirty Nations Represent. ed for Opening Meeting—Dlsputs Over Admission of Oerman and Austrian Delegates. By Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C, Oct. 29.—More Ulan thirty nations are represented hare today for the opening of the international labor conference, created by tha treaty at Versailles for tbe improvement and standardization of labor conditions throughout the world. In opening the convention at noon Secretary Wilson said he would designate the assembly as the "conference in the process of being or- ganiied" and by this interpretation he believes he abides by his contention that only those states which have ratified the treaty can participate in the offlciai conference. The program for today as outlined by the organizing committee'Ncalled for addresses by Secretary Wilson and John Barratt, director of tbe Pan- American union; the report of Arthur Fontaine of France, chairman of the committee and organization of tbe assembly. The dispute over the admission of the German and Austrian delegates was to be taken up today. Divided sentiment on this point was found among the delegates. After the conference session nominees for offices of the conference and the secretarial board will be chosen at separate meetings of delegates representing governments, employers and workers.' Officers will be elected tomorrow. The first question to come before th* conference when it settles down for business on Friday will be the . eight hour day and the 48 hour week. BAD CLEVELAND FIRE. By Aaaoeiated Press to Th* Review Cleveland. O., Oct. 29.—Fire of unknown origin this morning brought a Ims of $100,000 to the Astrup Awning company, destroying awnings valued mt |60,000, a score of autos and a two- story frame building. Three hours work by firemen saved a number of homes in the vicinity. WAGE QUESTION BEING DISCUSSED 7 Guiding policy to Be That Laid Down by President Wilson. By Aaaoolated Pres* to The Review Washington, D. C, Oct. 29.—Director General Hines has not reached a decision on the wags demand of the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen. Details of the recommendations made by the board of railway wages was discussed today by officials of the railway administration with President Lee and the unions strike committee to develop bow the recommendations would work through application. Mr. Hines hopes to make an award in the case in the near future. The first wage demands ot railroad employes to reach the stage of decision since the strike of shopmen precipitated a general labor crisis last summer were up for discussion today between Director General Hines and President W. G. Lee and the strike committee of the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen. Mr. Hines, it was expected will be guided in his decision by the policy laid down by President Wilson under which no general wage Increase would be given until the government had a chance to reduce the cost of living. Another important-question is that of time and a half pay for overtime. CHAMP RUNfiWAy LAD Overheated Ventilating Believed Origin of Fire. Is Picked Up In Canton And Cared For By I'ollce—Age «. By Assoclsted Pre** to The Review , Canton, O.I Oct. 29.—H-as anybody ln Akron or elsewhere lost a six year old boy of good appearance and manners? This is what Canton police are trying to find out. A lad who says his name is Robert Wilson was dropped off an interurban limited car here Sunday morning. The boy has been cared for by Motorcycle Officer Polsen who saya he likes the chap and will give him a home although he has four children of his own. The boy -says his fathers name is Ed Wilson and his granfalher's name Dr. Jaek 'Wilson. He alio names Allen and Vincent Dara of Kenmore, Ohio, as his cousins. Thus far Akron officials have not notified Canton police of having fohnd any trace of tbe boy's relativea The lad has entered public school as Robert Polsen. Word which reached Alliance shortly afternoon, Wednesday, from Amsterdam, 40 miles south of this city, stated that eighteen men were entombed in the Y. A 0. eoal mine there and in danger of being killed owing to a fire which was reported as raging in the mine. Only meagre details were obtainable, but according to the word received at the general offices of the New York Central railroad in this city, the fire had origin In an overheated belt wheel on one of the fans used In ventilating the mine. The Youghiogheny A Ohio mine Is worked from a shaft about 218 feet In depth and is one of the leading mines In that district. It Is owned by the Youghiogheny A Ohio Coal company of Cleveland. A call has been aent to Columbus for one of the state mine rescue cars and equipment. The fire is said to have been discovered about 8:30 o'clock today. The state mine rescue car left Columbus in a special train shortly sfter neon and hss been given a clear right of way and should reach Amsterdam about five o'clcck this evening. All Efforts Being Made to Rescue. By Associated Pre** to The Review Amsterdam. ()., Oct. 29.—Eighteen men are entom^d in Mine No. 2 of the Youghiogheny & Ohio Coal company and a fire was raging in the mine at i if. m. caused when an electric fan caught fire in an entry about nooit today, according to company officials. No explosion occurred, ahd all efforts are being made to rescnb the imprisoned men. Many Witnesses Are Called in Cost-Plus System Probe Congressional Investigating Committee Takes Up Hearing in Camp Sherman ' Controversy — Some Sensational Testimony. By Asaoctated Preaa to The Review Akron, O, Oct. 29.—Charles Morris Wilson, aged six, Akron's champion runaway, haa been found -again, this time ln Canton, Ohio. Charles left home Sunday after telling his mother he was going to take a walk. He went to the Interurban station, boarded a car and landed In Canton where he was turned over to the police. Two weeks ■ago he boarded an Erie train here and was put off in Kent where his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Jewilaon 210 South Maple atreet, located him through the aid of police. Under New Management WE HAVE ON HAND A'FINE SELECTION OF BOTH FRESH AND SALT WATER FISH, OYSTERS; -i FRUIT, PRODUCE AND LIVE POULTRY. FRESH STOCK RECEIVED DAILY. ATLANTIC FISH CO., CORNER MAIN AND MECHANIC. $2,500 in Hoover Sweepers In 2 Weeks Cope A Katzenstein, S20 East Main have keen advising the public of a 110.60 raise in the price of Hoover sweepers which takes- effect November 1 tn their advertisement yester- dAjr they told of having sold in two eetAt enough Hoovers to go beyond $3,600 in money. Through an error ta j the composing room the advertise-' >apt made lt appear in the early edi- lon $25,000, an enormous figure that unreasonable on Ihe face of tt. The of $2,500 is considered remark- It. business. EAT MORRIS' QUALITY BREAD,) „ , _, . s loaves for 29c 771 south Masquerade Dance ARCH AND MAIN STREET MARKET At Bailey's Thursday night. Prises HOUSE.. ■ > a I Ior best eand moat comic costume. KING ALBERT IND. PARTY AT TOMB OF WASHINGTON Day's Activities Included Journey to Mt. Vernon on Mayflower. By Associated Presa to The Review Washington, D. C, Oct. 29—With a list of engagements that filled every hour of the day, King Albert, Queen Elizabeth and Crown Prince Leopold started early this morning upon the activities of the secoTfd day's visit of the Belgian royal family to Washington. The day's program included a Journey to Mount Vernon on the Mayflower, the Presidential yacht accompanied by Vice President Marshall and other high officials. At the tomb of Washington the ruler of the Belgians was to pay tribute to the founder of the American republic. During the morning the King and Queen and the Duke .of Brabant were to visit the national Red Cross headquarters to express the gratitude of the Belgium people as to their service rendered during the war. The remainder of the forenoon was to be devoted to visits to the bureau of engraving and the navy yard witb an hour Bet apart for engagements King Albert might ctre to accept. A formal dinner In honor of the distinguished visitors will be given tonight by the Secretary of State. By Associated Press to The Review Columbus, O., Oct. 29.—One hundred witnesses had been summoned to appear here today before the congressional committee which came to Columbus to begin a formal investigation of the ^oat-plus system in vogue in the construction and operation of Camp Sherman. The witnesses are said to include many contractors, former army officers and others who had to do with the furnishing of the supplies and materials and the construction ot the cantonment at Chillicothe. The congressional sub-committee is headed by Representative John C. McKenzle, Republican, of Illinois. Other megnbers are Representative Roncoe C. McCulloch of tanton, Ohio, and Representative Frank Doremus, Democrat of Michigan. The company was accompanied by a corps of lawyers, stenographers and investigators. Field investigators, it was said, have been in Ohio for several weeks gathering evidence. The committee probably will continue Its hearing in Columbu* son said it was due to mismanagement, poor delivery <jf material and the employment of inexperienced men. He said out of 35 men assigned him, for work on the building, only fife were experienced carpenters, the others being high school students, one a bartender, a manual training teacher and common laborers who never had done carpenter work. All were paid the union carpenter scale of wages of 60 cents per hour for ten hours and double time for Sundays and overtime. Stevenson said these conditions prevailed generally throughout the ontire camp and declared that the labor cost was 50 percent more than it should have been.- "At least fifty percent of the labor cost could have been saved," he said. "There were so many inexperienced men employed that construction was greatly retarded by them getting in each other's way. I recall an incident where fifty of these men were employed ln putting a roof on a temporary labor quarters. There were so many oa the roof that lt gave way causing the building to through Saturday when It will pro-j collapse, injuring some of thorn. ceed to Camp Sherman for further hearings. From Camp Sherman the committee will go to Camp Grant, Illinois, for a similar investigation. The witness giving the sensational testimony was M. L. Stevenson, Columbus, a building contractor, who was employed as a construction foreman by the A. Bently and Sons company, general contractors, Toledo. The investigation is being conducted by a sub-committee composed of Representative Roscoe McCulloch of Ohio, and McKenzle of Illinois, Republicans, and Deremus, Michi-> gan, Democrat. Stevenson's testimony was given chiefly ln connection with the construction of a two story building In Section H on which he was the foreman ot carpenters. He declared that though the building was not yet completed when he was discharged, ss he believed, because he would not enter into a proposition for graft made by a timekeeper by the name of Johnson the labor cost had reached approximately $7,000 when it should not have exceeded $800. Asked by Mr. McCulloch the reason tor sueh immense labor cost, Steven- About three days before he was discharged, Stevenson said the time keeper came to him and proposed that he keep men no longer needed on the pay roll by their numbers, report them as being employed, draw the money for the labor and split it among Johnaon, the timekeeper, himself and Vandermark, the section foreman. He said he refused to do this and his discharge followed. He was unable to give the first names or the residence of either Johnson or Vandermark. Answering questions by Representative McCulloch, Stevenson said that small contractors would have been glad to bid on construction work but that they were not permitted to do so. He gave as his opinion that the work could have been done quicker and much cheaper by letting lt ln smaller contracts. One foreman by the name of Hed- rick, Stevenson said, told him that he was getting two per cent commission on all material purchased from the Chilllcothe Hardware company. Major Oeneral E. F. Olenn, commandant at Camp Sherman, was expected to testify later today. NIGHT OF QUIET AT CANTON IN STRIKE SITUATION Mayor Schrantz Believes No More Disorder Will Be Had. CITIZENS, HELPING IN SPLENDID FASHION Hearing Upon/ Injunction Governing Picketing Set For Monday. COMING ROYAL MARRIAGE. By Associated Press to The Revisw Luxembourg, Tuesday, OcL 28.— Grand Duchess Charlotte of Luxembourg and Prince Felix of Bourbon- Parma, will be married here on November 6 by Bishop Mlcotra, papal nlncfo. Owing to Prince Felix's war service, in the Austrian army, tbere was some hostility to his marriage to Grand Duchess Charlotte but the latter declared it was a love affair and that she would wed no other. The people of Luxembourg subsequently acquiesced in this view. —The annual roll call and homecoming of the Odd Fellows will be held this evening. FARMERS' MARKET Tomorrow—Home dried sweet corn, chickens., radishes, beans, peppers, winter csbbsge, potatoes, apples, onions, squash and pumpkins. Orders taken for delivery. Tuesdsy, Thursday and Saturday. 7 tu 11 a. m., corner TA*<o,r6~aB«r"Seheca. *""" T* RAGS WANTED—WILL PAY Se PER POUND FOR GOOD, CLEAN COTTON RAGS OF FAIR SIZE, SUITABLE FOR WASHING PRESSES. INQUIRE REVIEW JOB DEPT. , THEN AND NOW. Dry leaders in the campaign of 1918 bulldozed some of our city officials into making statements that the loss of the liquor tax would amount to but a drop in the bucket—In fact that the decrease ln the police force of the city of Canton would more than make up for the loss of this revenue. Now these same dry onea are pleading for an additional tax levy of two mills for three years to makemp tbe deficit in the city operating expenses. Stark County Home Rule Association.—Pol. Adv. Masquerade Bafl FEDERAL ACADEMY WEDNESDAY NIGHT. PRIZES IN OOLD. RADICAL nm PIOT DISCOVERED Six Arrested Charged With Planning Destruction of Police Station. By, Associated Press to The Review Cleveland, O., Oct. 29.—Discovery of a radical plot to spread terror throughout the nation by another series of bomb explosions next spring was announced by the police here today following the arrest last night of five men and one woman, suspected of having planned the destruction ot the central police station. Believing they are members of an ararchistic circle that has been working in more than 100 cities, the police questioned the group all night in an effort to learn details of their plans or the extent of their organization. The arrests were made in four simultaneous raids following information that an attempt was to be made to bomb central police station bere. One of the men is believed by tbe police to have been active in bombing Mayor Harry L. Davis' borne June 2, last. With the prisoners the police captured a large quantity of high explosives, one complete bomb, several incomplete bombs, a number of automatic pistols and a supply of ammunition and much anarchistic literature. The police declared the bombs were similar to those used ln the bombing of Mayor Davis' home. They believe tbe arrests will lead to apprehension in other cities in connection with the country-wide bomb outrages which oc curred last May and June. . Detectives were sent from here last night and today to co-operate with the police in other cities. KIDNAP SUSPECTS TORE SWITCHING OF DATES Alliance Patrons Hear of Chaage In People's Musical Coarse at Canton. Alliance patrons will be Interested ln the announcement from Canton' that a switching of numbers of the People's Musical Course has been necessitated. Giovanni Martlnelli, tenor of the Metropolitan Opera company, who was scheduled to sing Thuresday and Friday evening*, will not come to Canton until January and Anna Case, American soprano of the Metropolitan. Opera, has who was/to sing here in January will sing ln MartinelU's place Thursday and Friday. Mlsa Case was scheduled to sing here January 1 and 20. Martlnelli will sing oo those dates, according' to members of the committee. The committee in charge of the concerts states that the change will necessitate no adjustments of any kind ln the tickets. Detective Gray Gives Detail In Alleged Ford Plot. By Associated Pre** to The Review Toledo, O., OcL 29.—Floyd Gray, whose story of a plot to kidnap Edsel Ford, son of Henry Ford, caused the arrest of four men Acre yesterday, today gave details to support his claim. He sold the kidnapping conspirators planned to build a cement vault under a house In Mount Clemens, Mich. Place young Ford in the vault and give him two weeks provisions. Ih case a demand for $200,000 ransom should be refused, Edsel would be left to die in the underground cell, according to Gray. From Detroit today came word that Gray is a bona flne Burns operative and has a good record. Fearing molestation Gray last night changed his residence and is preparing to leave the city as soon as the arraignment of the four men is disposed of. Gray admits the alleged plot sounds incredible but asserts that he haa 'the goods" to discredit any ridicule of his story. Local police Who at flrst were inclined to think Gray a crank, now think his claims substantial. The suspects will be arraigned tomorrow. By Associated Press to The Review Canton, O., Oct. 2!t.—Both Colonel Bingham,' personal representative of Governor" Cox and Mayor Schrantz, today expressed themselves as pleased with the strike outlook. "I feel that Canton will have no more disorder", said Schrantz. "The citizens are co-operating in splendid fash- Ion and tbe strikers and employers are disposed to do whatever tbey can ln the best Interests of the city". The mayor conferred today with Colonel Bingham and Major Van (ilesen and also with Bert Evey, local organizer of the steel workers. Following a night of'quiet around the steel plants Interest this morning In the strike situation turned to the scheduled address of W. Z. Foster, strike leader, who ls to speak ln Eagles Hall this afternoon. Police say they do not anticipate any trouble at the meeting. Reports from the plants which have been crippled by the strike are that more men went to work this morning In answer to appeals by the martage- ers to men to return under promised protection of the state, county and city. , Judge H. F. Ake, this morning set Monday as the time for a hearing on the question of making permanent an Injunction order governing picketing at the Berger plant and Wednesday for a hearing of a like question concerning picketing at the United Alloy plant. Judge Ake, In passing, said he was greatly pleased that there had been no reported violations of the temporary restraining orders issued by the court. E WORKERS NOW CENTERING IN EXECUTIVE MEETING Representative Officials of' Unions From All Parts of ' Country Present — Washington Officials Hopeful Strike May Yet Be Averted — Fuel Administrator Garfield Called Into Conference. By Associated Pro** to The Review Garfield Called Into Conference. Waahlngton, 1>. l- Oct. tt.—Federal Fuel AdmlniHtrator Harry A. Gsrfleld discussed the threatened strike of bituminous cosl miner* today wtth Secretary Tumulty at the White House. He was summoned here from Williams College of which he l« PresMenL Br Garfield nho still has authority to function us fuel administrator, said he wss* In close touch with the strike situation and expressed confidence that a settlement Woald be reached without a walkont of the miners. MAHONING VALLEY STEEL II By Associated Pre** to The Review Youngstown, O., Oct 29.—Operating conditions were unchanged today at the Mahoning valley's steel plants, the same number of departments, estimated at CO per cent, continuing to operate. Observers reported more men entering the mills, including transportation workers and boiler makers, though union leaders maintain that their ranks are holding and deny the charge that strikers are heckling speakers at meetings of the idle men. INFLUENZA EPIDEMIC ■Health Convention in 'Meeting Approve Plan to Center Effort to Prevent Complication-*—Believe Disease Will Appear. By Assoclsted Press to The Revtew New Orleans, La., Oct. 29.—Because Of the scarcity of specific knowledge of influensa, the, American Public Health convention in general session here today had no definite plan for the recurrence of tho epidemic this year jmd approved the plan of Dr. Allen B. Freeman. Ohio State Health Commissioner, to center their efforts to prevent compilations resulting from the disease. Several delegates voiced the opln lon tbat the epidemic would appear this winter and that a .comprehensive plan for preventing it could not be detailed until more definite information was available. Six new directors of the association were elected at the general session of all bodies last night. They included Dr. John A. Kappleman, Canton, Ohio. Honors Equals As to Sex In Teachers' Stste Retirement Board Election. By Awoclated Pre** to The llevlew Columbus, p., Oct. 29.—Miss Emma Brooks, principal of Barkwell school, Cleveland, and H. V. Hotehklss, super- tendent of the A'kron schools, have been elected teacher members of the board whicb ls to administer tbe state teachers' retirement fund. There were eight candidates for the position. Miss Brooks received 9394 votes and Mr. Hotehklss 6880. The result was announced today by the State Department of Public Instruction. Mine Executives ln Session. By Associated Press to The Review Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 29.—Executives of the United Mine Workers of America met here today to take flrfnl action on President Wilson's appeal that the nation-wide strike of soft coal miners ordered for November 1, be called off. With but sixty hours left before the time for stoppage of production of the nation's fuel supply, the meeting assumes the character of the most weighty one which has yet been he'd In connection with the miners demands for n six hour day, a five day week and sixty percent Increase In .wages. Out of It will come the final wjjd of the miners on the situation. Representatives of coal miners In all parts of the country were here toduy. for while lt originally was planned to hold only a meeting of the executive board of the organization at thts time in view of the demand of President Wilson last Saturday that the strike order be rescinded, acting President John Is. Lewis, broadened the scope of the conference. As a consequence 25 district presidents of the mine workers, the full scale committee composed of thirty two members, and the board of exeoutives comprising a representative from each of the 2} districts are in attendance. All of those present, lt was ■tated. will have a vale. . •' The delernte* efitered'-ttre conference this morning sober-faced and with a full realization of the seriousness of their undertaking. Not a man among them but knew that the-national and state governments were lined solidly against them and that the governmenti are backed by widespread public opinion that the miners are ln the wrong. On every hand they have been nut with expressions of the grave consequence attuchitiK to the threatened strike on the verge of winter. Discontinuance of the production of coal would more effectually tie up tho Industries of the country than would a strike of any other body ut workers and in addition such action would causo untold suffering among millions of the country's inhabitants. Despite the frantic efforts of the railroads to furnish extra cars to the mines for transportation of what fuel Is on hand at tlv> source. It will be impossible to provldn an adequate supply for even a short l>erlod. Kight up to the hour of the conference this morning, miners official reiterated that they are willing to negotiate with the operators but said that the latter had showed no Inclination to discuss the demands. » Washington Official* Hopeful By Associated Pres* to The Kevlew Washington, D. C, Oct. 29.—Hopeful that the strike of soft coal miners, called for Saturday, may yet be averted officials turned their attention today to Indianapolis where the executive board of the United Mine Workers o£ America was culled to meet. While some officials were not optimistic in other quarters were evidenced a distinct feeling that the miners answer to President Wilson's appeal would be favorable. Should the executive board decide adversely on the request of the President that the strike be called off, the government. It was lndfcated after yesterday's cabinet meeting nt which the situation was canvassed, was prepared to deal with any situation that might urise. West Virginia Workers to Quit. Hy Associated Press to The Keview Charleston. W. Va., Oct. 29.—Forty thousand union miners, employed ln 466 mines ln West Virginia will quit work next Saturday If the general strike order is enforced. Their idle-, ness will cut the coal production of the state 3,400,000 tons a month. These figures given out by coal mining Interests are disputed by union leaders who claim 64,000 members of their organization ln the state. INSURGENT FORCE8 TAKE PORT CITY OF BLACK SEA. By Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C. Oct. 28.—Insurgent forces' In • the Kuban territory on the northwestern side of the C'uucuusiac Mountains, making common cause with the Kuban Cossacks, Bave taken from the forces of Oeneral Denlklne, the an- li-Bolshevik leader, the Black Seaport of Novorosseysk and occupied the city of Stavropol, according to dispatches received today by the Ukrainian mission. "There is every reason to believe", the dispatches assert, "that in a very short time the Insurgents will clear the whole Kuban territory of Denlkine's so- called volunteer troops". WANTED—YOUNQ MAN FOR A CLERICAL POSITION. APPLY AT TELEPHONE OFFICE, MORGAN ENGINEERING CO. WANTED—TICKET SELLER AMERICAN THEATRE, AT WANTED—TWO DRIVERS FOR FORD TRUCKS. ALLIANCE COAL 232-W. PUBLIC SALE —50 HEAD OF PURE BRED .AND HIGH GRADE JERSEY CATTLE AT NEW WATERFORD, OHIO, ON MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1919. W. W. WELTNER. MASQUERADE AND CONFETTI BALI* CIDER AND DOUGHNUTS FREE. PRIZES FOR BEST AND M08T COMIC COSTUME. DON'T FORGET THE DATE OF THE BIG CATTLE 8ALE AT NEW WATERFORD, OHIO, NOVEMBER 3. EQUIP YOUR MACHINE WITH A LYDON SPEEDSTER. SAVE 40% ON YOUR GAS BILL. MONEY BACK GUARANTEE. FIT ANY CAR. WILL DEMONSTRATE. . CALL O. S. OR BELL S19-R. UNIDENTIFIED MAN IS SHOT AND KILLED. By Associated Press to The Review Cleveland. O. OcL 2».—An unidentified man was shot and killed early today by Patrolman Jacob Tennant during a chase which started In front of the officer's home. As Tennant was about to enter hla house he heard two shots and two men ran along the street. He ordered theln to -stop eand fired when they refused, one man dropping and the other escaping. A revolver was found ln the dead man's pocket. OHIO WET LEADER MAKES PREDICTION Thinks Radical Prolil's Overstep Decency In Disregarding President's Judgment. By Associated Pre** to The1 Review Columbus, O., Oct. 29.—L. H. Gibson, manager of the Ohio Home Rule Association in a statement issued today predicted voters of Ohio next Tuesday will repeal state wide prohibition and- defeat the Crabbe prohibition enforcement bill. Gibson declared radical drys ln congress are aware of the sentiment ln Ohio which he said was the reason they hastened the passage of the national prohibition enforcement act over .the veto of the President. "The radical prohibitionists have overstepped all bounds of decency in utterly disregarding the President's judgment and wishes and have made lt manifest that they are more anxious to secure home-invading legislation than they are to be fair." DENIED TRUTH DE GRANT L BASE IN AZORES Premier of Portugal Mays Objections by a Third Power Caused RefosaL Madrid, .October 29.—Objections by a third, power, led to the refusal of Portugal to grant the United States u naval base In tbe Azores, according to Information received here ln well Informed circles. ^ . Senhor Cardoso, premierof Portugal ln a statement to The Associated Press Monday, denied the troth of * reports that Portugal had granted the United States the right to establish a naval base in the .Azores. He hinted that the United Statea hod not asked for such a concession but said it would have been impossible to have granted lt, as lt would give the United States a dominating position ln the orchipel- lgo. FIVE PERSONS INJURED IN STBEEHAR CRASH By Associated Press to The Review Akron, O., Oct. 29.—Five persons were Injured and many lives were imperilled when two street cars crashed together, late last night, at the Intersection of Howard and Mill streets. The injdred: •' U. B. Schultz, 62 Adolph avenue. S. A. Weiss, Cleveland. Cheater Erki, Anderson street. Tony Graysen, Anderson street. Chester Wolski, B. & O. employe, address unknown. The two cars came together through failure on the part of the motormen to properly adjust the switch, police learned. SEIZE 'KAISER FILMS". Copenjiagtn, OcL It.—A competent Oerman -court has acceded to the former Oerman emperor's application for the .seizure -and confiscation of tho "Kaiser film" accordlgn to the Zeitung Am Mittag. Tbe action against the actor. Ferdinand, Bonn, who prepared the film, haa been abandoned. Suit was instituted agonist Bonn by tbe former emperor recently. Insult and the misuse of his portrait being charged. —NOTICE HUNTERS— There will be no hunting -allowed after tt:* *.ytn>vi* U *tir tuanjr ttfifi north of Alliance. By order of C. il. Early, adm. of Lewis Rarly estate. WANTED — A STENOGRAPHER FOR A POSITION IN SEBRING. MUST BE EXPERIENCED AND GIVE REFERENCE. ADDRESS BOX K, CARE REVIEW. ^ , ONE HOUf E FOR RENT. AT 468 WEST MAIN. - CALL O. S. 3929. TWO KILLED IN RIOT * IN EGYPT; TEN ARE INJURED. By Associated Press to The Review Alexandria, Egypt, Saturday, Oct. 25. —Two rioters were killed and ten others injured and twenty-seven policemen were hurt ln a serious national demonstration yesterday. The trouble arose when the police attempted to suppress a peaceable demonstration such as have recently been a weekly feature of political activity in Alexandria. Tdday tbere waa some recurrence of tbe trouble at the harbor side but lt was of a comparatively minor character. —IMMEDIATE POSSESSION— • FOR" SALt^Gdtfb'~41X R66TM HOUSE, WEST MAIN ST. $2800, TERMS. CALL O. 8. 3242. HELP HALL. S. 2283. WANTED AT ELLIOTT CALL MRS. FRANCE. O. —WANTED, CLERK— We have a vacancy that presents s good opportunity to % young msn just out of school. The Reevee Bros. Co. SEARCHING FOR LOST Fourteen Known to Have Perished In Lake Catastrophe By Aaaoeiated Pre** to The Itevlew Muskegon, Mich., Oct. 29.—Twenty one persons were officially unaccounted for early today and fourteen were known to have lest their lives In the sinking yesterday of the Crosby Line Lake Steamer Muskegon, which was driven Into the pier by the gale she had across Lake Michigan from Milwaukee, and pounded to pieces by the heavy sea. Coroner James Balbirnie and Crosby line officials stated they believed all tht message had perished the CaptalB was unable to give the names ot those unaccounted for, but thought tbey included four of the crew aud three passengers. With calmer seas today officials began searching the hull of the vessel which sank from sight in fifty feet of water last,night. Some of the missing it was believed, had been trapped between decks when the steamer rammed the pier. Coast guards and anxious relatives and friends spent all of last night patrolling the wreck strewn beach watching for the sea to give up iis dead but only six bodies had been recovered this morning, POTATOES WAYNE COUNTY IRISH COBBLER POTATOES$450 PER 2 1-2 BU. BAG. CAR LOAD HAND PICKED BALDWIN APPLES, $3 PER BUSHEL. BRING BASKETS AND SACK ALONG. GOLDBERGER PRODUCE CO., PROSPECT AND LINDEN. O. S. 4174, BELL 253-Y. WANTED AT ONCE— EXPERI- -gNCgDBECAu CTftt-8'FOW"BOHDER" PATTERN. HIGHEST PRICES. GOOD CONDITIONS. STEADY WORK. APPLY DECORATING MANAGER OR PHONE SEBRING POTTERY CO. ALL ODD FELLOWS, FAMILIES AND FRIENDS ARE INVITED TO ATTEND THE ANNUAL HOME COMING WEDNESDAY NIGHT, OCTOBER 29. PROGRAM AND LUNCH. COMMITTEE. -
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-10-29|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||October 29, 1919|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||31781244 Bytes|
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YOU CAN MAKE classified advertising PAY if you
have any task to give to it.
- THE WEATHER.
Cloudy tonight; Thursday unsettled, probably rain. .Somewhat warmer. Barometer 20.70; temperature
48 degrees at 10 a. m. Partly cloudy.
VOL. XXXII., NO. 74.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1919.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
LIQUOR ENFORCEMENT Ll
PISSED By SENATE OVER
PRESENT WILSON'S VETO
Revenue Bureau Agents Take Up Task of Making Absolute the Ban of Manufacture and gale Today—Will
Be Backed By Department of Justice.
By Assoclsted Pres* to The llevlew
Washington. D. C. Oct. 23— By a vote
of 65 to tO, eight more than Ihe necessary two thirds majority the senate
gassed the War Enforcement Prohibitum measure over President Wilson's
veto late yesterday afternoon.
Ths roll call follows:—For Over-riding the veto:—Republicans—Bait. Cap-
par. Colt, Cummins, Curtis, Fernald,
Freltlnghuyeson, Gronna, Hale, Harding,
Johnson, of Cal., Jones of Washington,
Kellogg, Kenyon, Keyes, Knox, Len-
rpot. Lodge McCormlck. McCumber.
MeNary, Moms, Nelson, New. Newberry, Norris, Page, Phipps Polndexter,
Bherlan. Smoot. Spencer, Sterling, Sutherland. Townsend, Wadsworth, War-
«ran and Watson—38.
Chamberlain, Dial, Fletcher, Gore, Harris, Harrison, Henderson. Jones of New
Mexico; Ksndrlcks, Kirby, McKellnr
Myers, Nuaent. Overman, Ownes, Pomerene, Sheppard, Simons, Smith, of Ar-
lsona; Smith of Georgia; Swanson,
Traarunell, Walsh of Montana, Williams
Totnl for 68.
Against over-rldlng veto:—Republicans—Borah, Brandegee, Calder, Edge.
Fall, France, Lafolette, McLean -and
I'enrosapt made lt appear in the early edi-
lon $25,000, an enormous figure that
unreasonable on Ihe face of tt. The
of $2,500 is considered remark-
EAT MORRIS' QUALITY BREAD,) „ , _, .
s loaves for 29c 771 south Masquerade Dance
ARCH AND MAIN STREET MARKET At Bailey's Thursday night. Prises
HOUSE.. ■ > a I Ior best eand moat comic costume.
KING ALBERT IND. PARTY
AT TOMB OF WASHINGTON
Day's Activities Included Journey to
Mt. Vernon on Mayflower.
By Associated Presa to The Review
Washington, D. C, Oct. 29—With
a list of engagements that filled every hour of the day, King Albert,
Queen Elizabeth and Crown Prince
Leopold started early this morning
upon the activities of the secoTfd
day's visit of the Belgian royal family to Washington.
The day's program included a Journey to Mount Vernon on the Mayflower, the Presidential yacht accompanied by Vice President Marshall and other high officials. At
the tomb of Washington the ruler of
the Belgians was to pay tribute to
the founder of the American republic.
During the morning the King and
Queen and the Duke .of Brabant were
to visit the national Red Cross
headquarters to express the gratitude of the Belgium people as to
their service rendered during the
The remainder of the forenoon was
to be devoted to visits to the bureau
of engraving and the navy yard witb
an hour Bet apart for engagements
King Albert might ctre to accept.
A formal dinner In honor of the
distinguished visitors will be given
tonight by the Secretary of State.
By Associated Press to The Review
Columbus, O., Oct. 29.—One hundred witnesses had been summoned
to appear here today before the congressional committee which came to
Columbus to begin a formal investigation of the ^oat-plus system in
vogue in the construction and operation of Camp Sherman.
The witnesses are said to include
many contractors, former army officers and others who had to do with
the furnishing of the supplies and
materials and the construction ot
the cantonment at Chillicothe.
The congressional sub-committee
is headed by Representative John C.
McKenzle, Republican, of Illinois.
Other megnbers are Representative
Roncoe C. McCulloch of tanton, Ohio,
and Representative Frank Doremus,
Democrat of Michigan. The company was accompanied by a corps of
lawyers, stenographers and investigators. Field investigators, it was
said, have been in Ohio for several
weeks gathering evidence.
The committee probably will continue Its hearing in Columbu*
son said it was due to mismanagement, poor delivery