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ANSWER the classified ads that intereat yon—tor in that way lies opportunity. Have you a sound business plan, lacking only additional capital or * partner? Use the classified. THE ALLIANCE KEVIEW VOL. XXXII.. NO. 77. FOURTEEN PAGES. AND LEADER THE WEATHER. a Rsln snd colder tonight; Sunday colder snd ganerslly fslr. Barometer 29:20; temperature M at 10 a. m.; cloudy, raining. ALLIANCE. OHIO, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1. 1919. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. 4 MINE WALKOUT NOW A REALIT ■<- WAR COAL PRICES BECOME EFFECTIVE AGAIN IN MEETING NECESSITY IN COAL STRIKE • — ■--» Government Officials Awaiting Report As to Extent of Walkout — Ready to Act Should Disorders Occur — Enforcement of Coal Division Order In Hands of ional Committees. Regie TWO BODIES ARE RECOVERED FROM Rescue Work Continuing:, Fire Now Being Under Control. \ By Aasoslated Pre** to Tb* Review Washington. D.C Nov. 1.—Miner* e'Sut moke the next move In the soft oual strike was the opinion today ot Sovernment official*. The etrike wss s reality today even though greeting heads of th* United Mine Worker* of America were restrained from activity by federal court Injunction. Government official* awaited report* ae to the extent of the walk - Sit, upon this Information rested the tor* course of Uie government. Should reports that any considerable number df miners desire to continue Work, the government was prepared to furnish thorn protection. Should disorders occgr. the sovernment was rendy wtth all the police powers st Its dispos- si to put them down. But th* governments activities were not alone in the coal flelds. Maximum prices for bituminous coal, formulated to meet war's necessity were again in effect. Priority of distribution. Wsed in part on the war schedule, was ln operation. All steps to protect miners who' refused to heed the call of union heads to preserve peace In the bituminous fields and to lessen In so far as possible the suffering of the public and the disruption of Industry, incident to such a strike had been taken. Nothing more can be done by the government officials Intimated,' until a' way was shown by the strikers themselves. For that reason officials were not prepared to discuss tbe government's course other than bas been outlined. Cost Diversion Order. Enforcement of the coal diversion order Issued yesterday by Fuel Administrator Oarfleld will be ln the hands of regional coal committees to bs set up ln eight cltlea by regional directors of the railroad adoialstratlon. Tbe committee* will work under a central committee In Washington. Director Genera] Hines announced todsy that in allotlng ooal for commercial purposes the committees would give prefeqenc* to consumers without a reserve supply whose needs are urgent. Each regional committee will include a representative of Dr. Oarfleld. The cities In which these committees will be set up -are New York, Boston, Philadelphia. Cleveland, Pittsburgh, BL l.ouis. Chicago and Atlanta. REV. OR. SHEER TRYON NAMED Of BISHOP Rev. De. Sager Tyron of Uanafleld hss bepu named by BisJMi district superintendent Ohio conference, Ualted Brethren ethtrcb, to fill the vacancy crested by tbe resigns tion of Rev. Dr. J. E. Comer, wbo recently sccepted pastorate of the church si Pqrtsmoutb. Rev. Dr. Tyron has been the conference secretary for some years and is sn able msn. Re Is well known to tn* people of Alliance and the church throughout the conference bounds. MINOR DISTURBANCES BODIES INDICATE SUFFOCATION — Little Hope of Other of the Men Entombed. Practically All of Ohio's Miners Lay Down Tools Reports Indicate 40,000 Men to Have Quit Work—Mine Owners Make No Attempt to Operate-No Disorders Anywhere. ALL BODIE8 RECOVERED. Amsterdam, O., Nov. 1.— (Special, 2:40 p. m.).—Twenty bodies hsve been recovered from the Y. <t O. mine st this hour, sll thst were in the mine. All sr* dead. By Assoe'sUd Pre** to Th* RevUw Columbus, O., Not. 1.—Unofficial Information received here early todsy Indicate thst practically sll of Ohio's 40,000 soft coal miners answered ths strike csll, which wss effective lsst midnight. At stste headquarters here of the United Mine Workers, John Moore, president of ths Ohio miners, said it probably would be late ln the day before definite flg- ' ures would be available ss to ths _, ,. 'number ot men on strike. No state- fteacning ment from the operators wss available, but reports Indicated thst ln most ot the districts the mine owners made no attempt to operate. No disorder wss reported from ear ot the cosl 'districts lh connection with the wslkout of miners. Reports indlcsted thst in most Instances ths miners remained st their homes. No troops, either stste or federal, have been ordered out in Ohio in connection with the cosl strike. Rsports late lsst night from several of Ohio'* cosl flelds Indicated thst every union mlnsr would bs idle todsy. From Athens came the report that nearly 8,000 would fail to report for work today. Tbs same report stated that a number of miners expressed theijiselves ss willing Jo continue work if ordered to do so or isansneia, iowig*own, u., nov. i.—ws hop'S<Att*wS_ rWugiltmt there is me trtett ed Brethren ***". *••> «SWTii> Workers, tl <#M. JffiDJELL DEAD Commander-in-Chief Grand Army Republic Answers Taps at Home In Brooklyn. By Associated Pres* to Th* Review NSW York, N. Y„ Nov. 1—Colonel Jstnes D. Bsll, commander-in-chief of the Orand Army of the Republic dlsd todsy st .his borne ln Brooklyn. He WM 74 years old. - Colonel Bell's deat hwas due to hardening of the arteries. He had bass Ul for less than a week. His WidO/w, three daughters snd son ware st his bedside when he died. Colonel Bell wss elected head of ths O. A. R. st Columbus, O. last September. At the time he wsa acting under State District Attorney Eastern New York. He served nearly three yesrs snd nins months in tbs Civil war. MRS. WALTER HUTSON DIES Relatives In Alliance received word trf ths deeth st Deeffleld. Saturday, about ten o'clock, of Mrs. Walter Hutson, sged sbout forty. She had been 111 sbout a month suffering from drop- SHsr maiden name wss Miss Ella cOown. Tbe husband and six children survive. Funeral arrangements bad not been pompleted Saturday afternoon. .The deceased was s sister-in-law of J We P. Hutson of Alliance. HeaafBarter* Secretary of Asialgamat- . od A«»orfstf—M*k*i Statement. By At.ncla.led Pre** to The R*vt*w Youiigsown, tt, Nov. r—While de- eft-toUan bs- ssociatlowof T|n Worktrs, tbe biggest union Involved in the* steal strike and the officials directing the strike, $, T. H-ammersmark, headquarters secretary here today took issue with the announcement of D. J. Davis, vice president of the Amalgamated that members of that union under contract will return to work at once. He declared that "one union can't settle thts strlk*" and that the Amalgamated men can't return to work unless a settlement ls affected for the laborers Who will work with them. He did not discuss the endorsement of the Amalgamated associations policy by the national strlk* committee at Pittsburgh. Reporta of minor disturbances from steel villages nearby feere received here today. At Struthers and East Youngstown negro wrokmen were reported to have been beaten by strikers, one of the negroes being taken from a ■tore where he sought refuge. To Explain Issue* of Campaign To Be Held Tonight. An open air meeting will be held la the public square at 7:80 this evening to whleh tbe public Is te. vlted. The lasses of tbe campaign Independent et polities well fee dls- ebssed snd th* several Isiae* before the people to be Voted upon next next Taesday wlil be explained by local speakers saeh as "classification of property", "The School bsnd lstae". The Initiative and Referendum propositions. If the weather is unfavorable for an outdoor meet- lag the meeUng will be held In a asar hy hall, perhaps la the council chamber. By Associated Pre** to The Review Amsterdam, O., Nov. 1.—Only two bodies have been recovered up to noon today from the burning No. 2 mine of the Youghiogheny &• Ohio Coal company here where twenty miners were entombed Wednesday morning, according to company officials. A report last night thst seven bodies had been recovered was an error, mine officials said. The bodies of James Gray snd Antonio Hynoskl were reached last night and take out this morning. Rescue work ls continuing and the fire le practically under control but very little hope of rescblng the se- maining IS men ls held by tbe rescuers. From thp condition of the bodies It was stated that all hsd been 8nffat!fct»>TO 'JBffiWWWBTR-tss taTThe R*vj«w by the government. These msn, however, were said to bs In tbs minority. An early morning report from Wellston stated that ths tfOOO miners of tbls district had laid down thslr tools. , There aro 7,000 union miners in ths Steubenville district snd tt wss reported lsst bight thst these men would walk out to- the man. From Bridgeport add Bhst Liverpool came rsports that tha 4,000 miners employed in thst two districts would obey tbe order. Several smsll mines In the Zanesvllle district, which sre not unionised, lt wss . reported, would continue to mlbe coal. Union miners of the district, however, wars reported on strike. Movement of Coal Suspended By Associated Press to The Review ' Toledo, O., Nov. 1.—Movement of coal out of the port of Toledo is suspended by the mine strike and which was loaded Friday, ls expected to bo the last cosl vessel to move from here for s considerable period. Tbe cosl shipping bss baen stopped by government order to the end thst sn Inventory msy be made of tbe supply. « TROOPS FOR STRIKE DUTY AT CANTON ARE DEMOBILIZED Conditions Are Improved So That Local Authorities Have Control. DESPITE FEDERAL INJUNCTION TROOPS TS AKRON NEVER SENT No Disorder and Strike Is Believed Practically at An End. By Associated Press to The Review Columbus, O., Nov. 1.—National guard troops mobilized s week'sgo at Akron for steel strike duty at Canton have been ordered demobilised and now are on their way home. It the lake freighter, Samuel Mathor ~M announced at the governor's of- ■». t- <l_lm mn. .* m % OUtuJg mtt U* ^ I it ,, _, Jn S^WSS Pi Jld mt*l If* . J GAMP SHERMAN E ed by smoke or gas as they had not been touched by the flames. Company Price Paid for Land Many limes Its Value, Says Witness. MIRANDA SOUTH DEAD Pastes Away Following Illness From Asthma and Throat Troubles Resident of Alllaaee ti Years. Following ah Illness dating back to the early part of the present year, Miss Miranda Bouth passed away, about three o'clock Saturday- morning. She had been bedfast for a week and unconscious for several days. Asthma and throat trouble are ascribed asthe came of death. Miss South was a daughter et Mr. and Mrs. Joeephiaouth-fttSPaSrW ' >Tif Wnyne county, ujjd #■*. BMW n*rff Columbus, <)., Nov. 1,—Expecting to conclude its hearings todsy ln Its ln ofllcials expressed the belief that the I vestlgaUon of the construction of Camp remaining men had wandered farther *,\___n' ^ ™"5re"^0.nai sub-com into the mine. CORNERSTONE LAYING Program of HertIre* As Planned For The Service. The cornerstone of the new First Reformed church will be laid Sunday af-e ternoon at three o'clock, at the place of building, Oxford and Mechanic avenue, a pleasing order of service having been arranged. With good weather a large attendance ia anticipated. The program follow*:— Invocation. . Hymn, "Onward Christian Soldiers". Scripture lesson. Laying of cornerstone, Rev. A. Qreth- er. Confession of Faith by the congregation. Prayer, Rev. O. B. Zechlel. Son g by a quartette of ministers, "Glorious Things Of Thee Are Spoken". Address, Rev. D. Hagelskamp of Akron, O. Hymn, "The Church's One Foundation" and offering. Benediction. mlttee was prepared to proceed to Camp Sherman. Examination of witnesses was expected to be finished today, members of the committee stated. William R. Low*ry, Chilllcothe undertaker yesterday told the committee that the government in some Instances hftd paid many times the value of land bought for the cantonment. He asserted that one of his neighbors had received eJWOO an acre for land that a "billy goat could not climb". ln hi* testimony various causes of tbe cost of (fne camp were brought out. Roscoe C. SicCulloch, of Canton, a member of the committee stated that official figures showed that the cantonment oost $14,000,000. Other estimates placsl the investment at from M.000,000 to $15,000,000. MINERS AT SAEEM HAVE TDD MOVED MILK PRICES ROOSTED Bp Associated Press to Th* Raylaw Columbus, O.. Nov. 1—Increases in tbs price of milk from 8 to 9 cents a plat and from 14 to 15 cents quart became effective bere today MAM MEETING FOR MEN ONLY. ARMORY HALL, NOV. 3, 7:45. CORNER ARCH ANO COLUMBIA. MANY SUBJECTS OF INTEREST TO ALL CITIZENS WILL BE DISCUSSED. WOMEN WANTED FOR MACHINE AMD LIGHT BENCH WORK. EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY FOR RELIABLE STEADY PERSONS. THE BUCKEYE JACK MFG. CO. ... i i • (Political Advertisement) WHAT PROHIBITION HAS DONE. Caused a big jump ln taxes in all cltlea and villages of Stark county. Increased crime two-fold during tbs period of its operation. Increase in immorality Doubled the divorce cases tm Stark county. If you would better tbese conditions <r*to "Jles" 1st both places on tbe short ballet tnd ."No" In both places.oft Uie. MhgballoC Stark CoSRT'&om* Rule ttto*. If So Read This Important Notice for * Monday P. M. Registrars will bo ln all voting places ot ths city between the hours of tilO -and 5:30 p. m.. Mondsy, No vember 3, for registration as provided by lsw. This is for heads of families who hsve moved from one precinct to another since the lsst day for registration. Such can go to ths new voting plscs, sfter getting s eertlflcate from the registrar ot the voting precinct from whicb they removed and present it to tbe registrar of tbe new voting place. Mistakes can also be certified st that tips. WANTED—A QIRL TO LEARN MARKING. MU8T BE HUSTLER. INQUIRE ALLIANCE DRY CLEANING CO. ^ Men to Number of ISO Quit Work— City Will Not Sslem, O., Nov. 1.—About 150 cosl miners following the strike order, quit work.at the mines in this vicinity at midnight last night. This will little effect the conditions in the city as people snd factories sre well supplied with cosl, snd Salem will not suffer unless the strike continues several weeks. HOLDING BOMB SUSPECT. By Associated Pre** to Tb* Review _ Cleveland. O, Nov. 1.—Police .today were holding a new suspect, arrested last night, in the bomb plot uncovered here. Records show be was arrested several t'^nes during the war ln connection with anti-draft agitation. Two men are being held on suspicion in Canton on information .sent train here. Two raid* were made there but no ex plosives found, police -said. Orrville March loth, 1842. She had been a resident of Alllancs for twenty-flve years. The deceased waa a member of the United Brethren church and the Aid Society of the church, taking an especial interest ln the affairs of both organizations. The only near relatives is- a sister, Mrs. Samantha' Sell, with whom sho resided, ttX No. 627 North Liberty avenue. Miss South was a woman of noble character and bore the respect of al. who knew her. She waa at one time a member of the Maccabees. Friends may view the remains at the home Sunday from two to four and from seven to nine o'clock. Funeral services will be conducted Monday at two o'clock p. m., In tbe United Brethren church. Rev. Roush officiating. Burial will be made in the Alliance cemetery. It was stated that the situation at Canton had Improved so generally that local authoritlea now are able to control lt. The troops never were sent into Canton, being held ln Akron, twenty miles distant. By Associated Press to Th* R*vl*w Canton, O., Nov. 1.—"The steel strike ln Canton ls practically ended That is a composite summary In a sentence ot tbe condition here ss out lined by mill managers. / Official statements from the management of the Stark Rolling Mill today were that men ln large numbers ha-fre returned snd thst normal capacity ls assured Mondsy. The Berger plsnt. It ls stated, has MSUFWM* U«t the normal capacity f*W*tfc reacted beginning Monday. At the United Alloy more men have been taken on and the management expresses confidence that the foreign born employes will be on hand to work Monday morning and the mills will be running full next week. There is no disorder about any of tbe plants. QUIT WORK ON STRIKE CALL f — *i ■*■■■■ ■ i !■ m m No Reports of Disorder Attending the Walkout — Mine Leaders Obey Restraining Order and Decline to Give Out Statements or Discuss Plans—Estimates From the Field. ABSENT VOTERS Those Who WIU Be Absent Election Day Are Voting. A number of Alliance people have availed themselves of the privileges of the absent voters law which allows an elector who wfll be necessarily absent from his voting precinct on election day to cast his vote not later than three days ln advance of an election. Several such have appeared at the city bundling before the election board and cast their vote for Tuesday November 4. Today is the last opportunity to cast an absent voters ballot. TO CLAIM FORTUNE. Toungstown, O. Nov. 1.—Walter John Beavls Plerro, son of tbe late William Pierro, justice of the peace of Mineral Ridge, who recently committed suicide! by shooting Himself, sailed Thursday from New Tork on the submarine 11-11 from New London, to England, to claim the $2,000,000 estate and seat in the British House of Lords, according to a special .dispatch to tbe Niles Dally News from the New York World. Walter is the eldest of three children surviving Squire William J. B. Pierro. and according to tbe laws of title of England, Is entitled to the estate and peerage inherited by hi* fsther by the death of a brother In ..:- British Isles some time early ln tha past spring. IF —KNIGHT8 OF PYTHIAS- LUNCH AND 8MOKER MONDAY EVENING, NOV. 3. SOMETHING SPECIAL. COMMITTEE. TRUCK FOR SALE CHEAP. THREE-QUARTER TON REPUBLIC SHAFFER A LEHNIS, WAREHOUSE STREET. O. 8. 4260, BELL 89-R. LOST—FRIDAY NIGHT WRIST .RAM WANTED—WILL RAY Be ROUND FOR GOOD, CLEAN TON RAG* OF FAIR SIZE, SUIT- 'dLB FOR WASHING PRESSES. •-"UIRE REVIEW JOB DEPT. FISCHER CROSS DANCE At Bailey's Ball tonlghL WATCH. HXl.-XX-m kW\ jtt.TuaM..so.je*. rntu. SEWARD. WANTED — A STENOGRAPHER FOR A POSITION IN SEBRING. MUST BE EXPERIENCED AND GIVE REFERENCE. ADDRESS BOX K, CARE REVIEW. EAT MORRIS' QUALITY BREAD. 2 LOAVES FOR SSc 771 SOUTH ARCH AND MAIN STREET MARKET house: v (Political Advertisement) THE CRABBE BILL BECOMES OPERATIVE In Oblo yon will be obliged to dig down in your pockets for still another additional mill or two for taxation to pay tbe big salaries of dry detectives snd stats, district snd county managers and appointive commissioners. Vote "Tes" In both places on the abort ballot and "No" ln both places on tbe long ballot Stark Co.- Home Rule Association. EQUIP YOUR MACHINE WITH A LYDON SPEEDSTER. SAVE SO* ON YOUR OAS BILL. MONEY Rd DEMONSTRATE. OR BELL 818-R. CALL O. 8. 484* —FOOTBALL GAME- SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2 MARLBORO VS. BELOIT. KICKED BT HORSE. The three year old aon of Sherman Yeagley, residing southeast of the city, sustained a badly injured eye and a gash ln his head Friday morning when he was kicked ln the face by a horse. MEN WANTED FOR BENCH WORK AND TO LEARN TO BUILD JACKS. STEADY WORK AT THE BUCKEYE JACK MFG. CO. (Political Advertisement) CLASS LEGISLATION. The Ohio Crsbbe bill -and.the National Prohibition law was made for the wealthy chaps of "Dry" federations snd anti-saloon leaguers wno could afford to stock up on thousand- dollara barrel liquor and lay it away In tbelr cellars. The middle classes can't -afford to pay tbat much, hi REDUCE TRAIN SERVICE New Tork Central Moves Te Conserve (on.umptlo* of CoaL One of the Initial effects of the eoal strike wss noticeable, Satur. day, when tbe Alllaaee division ot the Sew York Central Railroad announced that after Monday, November Sd, tbe passenger train service on this line would be ndueed fifty percent as a coal conservation movement. The trains to be din- continued Indefinitely are No. 8 arriving at »i8« a. m. and No. 8 loving at 4:60 p. m. Tbe discontinuing ef the two passenger trains places tbe servlee similar to that prior to Ust April ' whea as a war eoaservatlea move, these two trains were net ran. SCHOOL PRINCIPAL *" MYSTKKIOUHLY MISSING By Associated Pre** to Th* Review Coaneaut, O., Nov. 1.—Frank P. Mclntyre, principal of Dean Avenue school mysteriously disappeared from here early laat night snd ls being sought by locsl police and Sheriff Eldred snd deputies fronf Jefferson. When Mclntyre failed to return home after going on an errand a search was started thst resulted in finding his hst and overshoes. Whether he was assaulted by footpads snd spirited way or kidnapped by students ss a Hallowe'en prank ls unknown. CANTON GIRL8 INJURED. Canton, O., Nov. 1.—Helen O. Krum- lauf, aged 19, daughter of Mr. snd Mrs. John H. Krumlauf, 425 15th street NW, is unconscious ln a hospital in Akron, and Lucy Van Home, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Perry Van Horn, 323 Cleveland avenue NW, Is ln Mercy hospital ss s result Of an automobile accident in Akron, Friday. The two girls were riding in an automobile owned by Mr. Van Horn at the time of the accident. KICK WATERS Mahoning Overflows Banks st State Road Crossing. Owing to the heavy rains of Friday afternoon the Mahoning reached the highest atage of several months. The Btete road was almost blocked for trav el by tbe overflow from the Mahoning which Covered tbe road for a dlstanoe nf several rods. Some autos attempting to cross the water were stranded and had to bs pulled from the current by trucks This morning the river was falling and travel was possible sgaln though a high stage continues. The rainfall Friday was 1.70 Inches. CARPENTERS WANTED FOR INSIDE WORK. MACHINED STEEL CASTING CO. SPECIAL CHICKEN DINNER SUNDAY, PREPARED BY OUR NEW CHEF IN A DELICIOUS SOUTHERN AND COUNTRY 8TYLE. STARK VlOTEL DINING PARLOR. EMMA J. GILBERT, Mgr. WANTED—MAN FOR TIMEKEEP- ER. ONE WHO CAN OPERATE A TYPEWRITER PREFERRED. ALLIANCE STRUCTURAL CO.. OAS BILL. MONEY RACK cl)iUm% ***m.t*m iNrnft-by-e. i*>*)l.,'MlfbJ*. WlU. tectlves from oow on. Vote PUBLIC SALE — 80 HEAD OF PURE BRED AND HIQH GRADE JER8EY CATTLE AT NEW WATERFORD. OHIO, ON MONDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1818. W. W. WELTNER. now on. Vote next Tuesdsy "Yes" on tbe short ballot in both pieces and "No" on the long ballot In both places to defeat tbese clsss-lsglslstion fellows. Stark Ca Home Rule Association. VOTE FORlCNAS. E. BARNARD FOR PRESIDENT OF COUNCIL. DON'T FORQET THE DATS THE BIG CATTLE SALE AT OF WOMEN WANTED POR MACHINE AND LIOHT BENCH WORK. EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY FOR RE- Hairs Dance Orchestra. window trimmer and help out in store. COLUMBUS, OHIO. ELL-MAC, TUES- Excellent chance to learn window DAY, NOV, CLUB. 4TH. COMEANO-SEE ELL-MAC DA NCR SATURDAY NIGHT. GENTS SSe; LADIES ISo. GOOD MUSIC. FOR RENT —APARTMENT OP NEW FOUR ROOMS ANO BATH. LIBER WATERFORD, OHIO, NOVEMBER tT'TY AND MAIN. GEO, H. JUOO. CONTINUES 8UQAR BOARD By Associated Press to Th* Review Washington, D. C, Nov. 1.—By s vots of 9 to 2 the Senate agriculture committee today ordered a favorable report of tbe MeNary bill to continue tho United States Sugar Equalisation Board during 1920 and to authorize lt to buy sugsr crops next year. SAWBURG SCHOOL CLOSED. Tbe Lexington township trustees hsve .closed the Sawburg school, just west of tbe city owing to several diphtheria cases among tbe pupils. The Is. V. Zurbrugg and Makin homes, nesr the school have been quarantined for oases of diphtheria. EXPLODED BOMB " By Assoclsted Press to The Review Tokio, Nov. 1.—A bomb wss exploded outside the foreign office here todsy. No fatalities resulted from the explosion. (Political Advertisement) THE DRYS FOOLED YOU LAST YEAR m witb statements thst prohibition would mean lower taxes, fewer policemen, empty Jails, workhouses and county infirmaries Operative prohibition bas proved Just tbe reverse. Don't let them bamboozle you this yesr. Vote "Yes" on tbe Initiative (short) ballot aad "No" on the referendum (long) I ballot Stark Coanty Home Role As- sootetion. _ *r.e Zl/nuamtwmtaanmaaam SCf WANTED—15 to 16 y-sars old. wbo Is not going Ut -school to ssslst By Associated Press to Th* Rev!*w Chicago, 111., Nov. 1.—Upwards of 184,000 bituminous mine workers throughout the nation of a total of 615,- 000 men employed ln that Industry today wet* on strike ln response to the general strike call effective at' midnight last night, according to reports, ln some Instances estimated, received by union leaders. Despite the federal Injunction issued at Indianapolis against the strike the leaders who generally stated they would disregard lt, asserted that the strike today would be extended to more than Soo.ooo miners. Kxact strength ot tbe walkout probably will not be known until Monday, however, since in many of the country's 'mines Saturday haa been recognised as at least a balf ■ holiday and work suspended altogether in others on Sundays Mine operators early today had announced rjp plans for carrying on mining, despite the precautionary steps taken and promised by th* federal and different state governments. Neither had tbey given out ah estimate of ths number of men on strike. From headquarters here of tbe central department Of tb* United State* army, which embrac** moat of the nations great bituminous coal fields no reports of additional movements of federal troops into tbe mining sones had been announced. Slederal troops from Camp Zachary Taylor, Louisville. Ky., today were on duty ln the West lrglnla ooal field* and ofban wer* held -t to tbe TnsnMWi* jrfnW»*Otet In Colorado andOklahema state troops hsd been ordered lato the coal field*. Throughout the coounlry the putting Into effect of tbe walkout was orderly. No reports of violence or destruction of property were received and in many Instance; a sufficient quota of union men was left at the various properties to prevent accidents or the damages that would result from stopping machinery. Minues reports from -some of the statea on the number of miners affected by the strike order, principally Alabama and Virginia, following ia a table by states of tbe number of men reported out today by the Union leaders Arkansas, 4,000. sions of the restraining order Issued yesterday by United States District Judge A. B. Anderson compelling the miners officials to refrain from taking any part in conducting or encouraging the strike of the miners, which, according to dispatches has been carried out almost to a man among the union soft coal workers of the country. Miners leaders at headquarters thus far, apparently bave obeyed the re- .stralnlng order to the letter. They not only decline to give out statements and reports concerning the strike but will not discuss their plans for combat- . ting the -action of the government ln the courts and unless the restraining order ls violated by some of those. against whom it is directed, miners headquarters probably will remain out, »t least until tbe governments injunction proceedings again come up in the federal court November 8. * Deplore the Walkout. By AM0*Ialed Pres* to The Review Barboursvllle Ky., Nov. 1—Coal production ceased at nearly every plant of Importance in this section today. No mines ln Knox and Clay counties attempted tp operate following the miners' walkout. Reports from Harlan sre that mines of the Wisconsin Steel company and United States Coal & Coke Company at Lynch aud Behham, the largest In the south, will continue to run, these companies working non- . juaioa Ntborraen. The railroad conn*1 pany bas withdrawn coal cars and operators will play a waiting game. The bulk of the miners, it ls Bald, here, deplore the walkout, and are hoping for a speedy settlement. Establish Military Headquarters. By Associated Prees to The Review Charleston, W. Va„ Nov. 1—Re- Colorado 5.000. Illinois 80.000. Indiana 25,000. Iowa 14,000. Kansas 12.000. Kentucky. 10.000. Maryland 10,000. Michigan 2,400. Missouri 2.000. Montana 4,000. New Mexico 4,000. Ohio 40,000. Oklahoma 7,000. Pennsylvania 100,000. Tennessee 2,000. * Texas 2,500. Utah 1,000. Washington 6,000. - West Virginia 40,000. Wyoming 8,000. Com; i tits of the mining district presidents upon being Informed of is- l ports received at the headquartera of District No. 17, United Mine Workers of America, today Indicated that approximately 42 500 miners had answered the strike call in West Virginia. Wtth one or two ■ exceptions where organized miners are working under recent contracts, and with the exception of the men left at the mines to protect the property, union officials asserted that the response to the call was 100 por cent. State military headquarters was established here today by Colonel W. H. Harrell, commanding the 800 regulars of tbe First Division who moved Into West Virginia last night from Camp Taylor, Ky., to be used in event of an emergency. 80,000 Out in Illinois. By Associated Pres* to The Review Springfield, 111., Nov. 1—Eearly Indications todsy were thst the 80,- 000 soft cosl miners tn Illinois responded almost unanimously to the strike call effective at midnight last night. Disorders were absent from the surncTo7\hT^^^^^^ Is ranged from mere acknowledgement of the information to -statements that no Judge ln the country waa "big enough to call off the strike" and that the restraining order "only raakeS us that much more determined to fight to the bitter end, let the consequences be what they may". Some of the operators said that they did not believe a large percentage of tbe miners employed ln their mines would Join the movement especially Kentucky owners. Ed Boyle, chief mine inspector of Oklahoma, said he would not permit operation wltb green men, such as soldiers Decline To Oive Statements. Prom the scene of most activity in connection with the strike of 400,000 bituminous coal miners, headquarters of the United Mine Workers of America here hss been transformed in the last 24 hours to perhaps the most lethargic The lack of activity, however, was not due to disinterest ln the strlk* but was the .result of the sweeping provi- of coal throughout gan tranquil. the state be» Confllctlng Claims in Alabama. By Associated Pre** to The Review Birmingham, Ala., Nov. 1—Conflicting claims in the Alabama legion made it Impossible here today to give an accurate estimate of the coal strike situation. Union men claimed 15,000 men would be Idle. The operators pointing to the announced membership of approximately 7,500, men ln the union in the district, declared a much smaller number would strike. Trooeps Enroute. By Associated press to The Review Knoxville, Tenn., Nov. 1—Three additional companies of federal troops sre en route here todsy to reinforce five hundred regulars al- WANTED—A QIRL TO LEARN MARKING. MUST BE HUSTLER INQUIRE ALLIANCE DRY CLEAN ING CO. WANTED—GIRL8 OVER IS YEARS OF AGE TO LEARN DECORATING. HIGHEST WAGES. QOOD CONDITIONS. 8TEADY EMPLOYMENT. FINE OPPORTUNITY TO LEARN A HIGH CLAS88 TRADE. APPLY DECORATING MANAGER OR PHONE THE SERRINQ POTTERY CO., SEBRING, OHIO. trimming and the dry goods business. Oood salary paid while «—rat-lff Bring mBmms Wm. E. Davis Co. MARTIN YOCHIM PUBLIC SALE POSTPONED ON AOCOUNT OF RAIN TO TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4. for Rent—six BATH ON MILNER. .. . m T—.ia,rfl t ,_ ROOMS AND O. S. 4182. IP WITHIN THE NEXT FIVE T. M. STANLEY, BELOIT, BELL SEBRINQ 8-R-4. SOLB DAYS. OHIO. (Continued on Page 10.) MEN WANTED FOR BENCH WORK AND TO LEARN TO BUILD JACK8. 8TEADY WORK AT THE BUCKEYE JACK MFG. CO. (Political Advertisement) HIGH BALL8 FOR RICH ONLY. Fancy mixed drinks and high-balls for'the rich, but not a glass of even non-Intoxicating 2.75 per cent beer for tbe farmer or workingman is what the Stark County Dry Federationlsts are trying to pull across. To thwart their well-defined schemes next Tuesdsy put sn X In front of "Yes" on both propositions on tbe short ballot and an X In front of "No" In both FOR SALE — 60 H<M%SJWWU'Xntotm*m •*.«.m 4wnb~tw?w^i».ir-WHWT 4#."'m*.r— .WUVWSltffc, IN GOOD Stark Co. Home* Rule Association. CONDITION. CHEAP NOTICE TO ALL RETAIL CLERKS THERE-WILL BE A MA88 MEETING AT CENTRAL LABOR HALL OVER GEIQER'S, MONDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 3. WANTED AT ONCE-^TWO EX- PERIENCED TIMBER CUTTERS. CHAS. E. BARNARD FOR PRESI- ALLIANCE VICINITY. SOc PER HR. DENT OF COUNCIL. YOUR SUP- THE KUNDTZ CO, CALL 68 WEST WANTED—CANVASSERS FOR LOCAL WORK. CAN MAKE 88.00 TO 810.00 PER DAY. WRITE FOR INTERVIEW, M. P. TUCKER, P. O. BOX 448, ALLIANCE, OHIO. PORT WILL BE APPRECIATED. WAYNE ST.
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-11-01|
Stark County (Ohio)
Mahoning County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||November 1, 1919|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||31642576 Bytes|
ANSWER the classified ads
that intereat yon—tor in that way
Have you a sound business plan,
lacking only additional capital or
* partner? Use the classified.
THE ALLIANCE KEVIEW
VOL. XXXII.. NO. 77.
Rsln snd colder tonight; Sunday
colder snd ganerslly fslr. Barometer
29:20; temperature M at 10 a. m.;
ALLIANCE. OHIO, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1. 1919.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
MINE WALKOUT NOW A REALIT
WAR COAL PRICES BECOME
EFFECTIVE AGAIN IN MEETING
NECESSITY IN COAL STRIKE
• — ■--»
Government Officials Awaiting Report As to Extent of
Walkout — Ready to Act Should Disorders Occur —
Enforcement of Coal Division Order In Hands of
TWO BODIES ARE
Rescue Work Continuing:,
Fire Now Being Under
By Aasoslated Pre** to Tb* Review
Washington. D.C Nov. 1.—Miner*
e'Sut moke the next move In the soft
oual strike was the opinion today ot
The etrike wss s reality today even
though greeting heads of th* United
Mine Worker* of America were restrained from activity by federal court
Injunction. Government official* awaited report* ae to the extent of the walk -
Sit, upon this Information rested the
tor* course of Uie government.
Should reports that any considerable
number df miners desire to continue
Work, the government was prepared to
furnish thorn protection. Should disorders occgr. the sovernment was rendy
wtth all the police powers st Its dispos-
si to put them down.
But th* governments activities were
not alone in the coal flelds. Maximum
prices for bituminous coal, formulated
to meet war's necessity were again in
effect. Priority of distribution. Wsed
in part on the war schedule, was ln
All steps to protect miners who' refused to heed the call of union heads
to preserve peace In the bituminous
fields and to lessen In so far as possible the suffering of the public and the
disruption of Industry, incident to such
a strike had been taken. Nothing
more can be done by the government
officials Intimated,' until a' way was
shown by the strikers themselves. For
that reason officials were not prepared
to discuss tbe government's course
other than bas been outlined.
Cost Diversion Order.
Enforcement of the coal diversion order Issued yesterday by Fuel Administrator Oarfleld will be ln the hands of
regional coal committees to bs set up
ln eight cltlea by regional directors of
the railroad adoialstratlon. Tbe committee* will work under a central committee In Washington.
Director Genera] Hines announced todsy that in allotlng ooal for commercial purposes the committees would
give prefeqenc* to consumers without a
reserve supply whose needs are urgent.
Each regional committee will include
a representative of Dr. Oarfleld. The
cities In which these committees will be
set up -are New York, Boston, Philadelphia. Cleveland, Pittsburgh, BL l.ouis.
Chicago and Atlanta.
REV. OR. SHEER TRYON
NAMED Of BISHOP
Rev. De. Sager Tyron of Uanafleld
hss bepu named by BisJMi
Ohio conference, Ualted Brethren
ethtrcb, to fill the vacancy crested by
tbe resigns tion of Rev. Dr. J. E. Comer, wbo recently sccepted pastorate
of the church si Pqrtsmoutb.
Rev. Dr. Tyron has been the conference secretary for some years and
is sn able msn. Re Is well known to
tn* people of Alliance and the church
throughout the conference bounds.
Little Hope of
Other of the Men
Practically All of Ohio's
Miners Lay Down Tools
Reports Indicate 40,000 Men to Have Quit Work—Mine
Owners Make No Attempt to Operate-No Disorders
ALL BODIE8 RECOVERED.
Amsterdam, O., Nov. 1.— (Special, 2:40 p. m.).—Twenty bodies
hsve been recovered from the Y.