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_. - - Store news means much or little'! - to you, depending on your inter est in your buying problems. In some of today's ada you grill probably find your answer to the question, "What will it cost?" THE ALLIANCE EEYIEW AND LEADER THE WEATHER. Cloudy tonight and Saturday; probably Hflht local rains. Warmer tonight. Barometer 29:50 and falling; temperature 44 at 10 a. tn.; cloudy, -south winds. VOL. XXXII., no: 95. TWENTY PAGES ALLIANCE, OHIO, FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 21, 1919. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. j JATIFICATION SUPPORTERS LOOK FORWARD TO ULTIMATE ADOPTION OF PEACE TREATY Plan to Present Compromise Proposal They Believe Will Be Accepted. PRESIDENT REMAINS ' SILENT ON SUBJECT May Not Issue Proclamation Declaring Peace Exists. * Washington, D. <', Hev. <L>— President Wilson wIR take ap the whol* .object of Um treaty of Versailles In his mesesage to eaagnss December 1 It was statod officially today at the White Hoase. mill thea he will have nothing te say concerning the Senate's aetloa la rejecting the treaty. By Assoclsted Press to The Review Waahlngton, D. C, Nov. II.—Discussion here today of the epeace treaty concerned chiefly the probable effect the son-ratlflcatton of the pact by the Senate would have on the commercial and ftoianclal bualness of the United States ijlth Europe. Technically, aa haa been pointed out. the United Statea still Is in a atate of war with the central pow- «rs and lt la feared that complications may aria* which would tend to retard international commerce. The White Houae I* being watched closely for development* but ao far ■silence baa reigned there and thoae who had hoped for a formal declaration of peace by a prealdentlal proclamation have had their attention directed to tbe atatement ot Prealdent Wilson laat August ln reply to a question by Senator Fall In which the President -said: — "I f*el constrained to say la reply to year first qaestlon aot only that la my Judgment that I have not the power by proclamation to declare that peace exists, bar that I eeald ta ao rlrcaastances consent to tajm snch a eeurse prior 10.1 he ratification of a formal treaty of peace". Supporter* of ratification of the treaty hav* not given up hope of Ita ultimate adoption. At tha rsaular Qstifem- bar session of gmgrm. they plan to present te 1 the Senate a oomMatota* proposal which they believe will be acceptable to both factions. The mild reeservationlat* group of Senator* apparently hold the balance of power and both Republicans and Democrats are working to -swing their support. This group followed the Republican leadership In the dramatic battle during the closing hours of the last emigres* but .the Democratic leader* believe they have a plan which the "mild rescrvatloni-sta" will approve. ** Republicans and Democrat* each have challenged th* other to carry the laaue to th* people. If this challenge I* accepted lt ls believed certain tbat th* treaty will get Into the political campaign ot 1920.. Leaders of both parties have disclaimed any desire to bring tbe treaty into the approachlag campaign. TRIISTEBJpCTWIT Will Ask Pre«ld*nt Thompson to Tak* Leave of Abaeno*, and Not Resign. By Associated Pr.s* to Tli* Rsvl.w Columbus, O., Nov. 21.—Dr. W. O. Thompson, president of Ohio Stat* University announced this morning that be would again tender hla resignation to tbe university trustees at a meeting this afternoon. It wa* staled that the trustees would urge him to take an extended leave of absence rather than resign. Ul MOON HOPE FOB IT SPELL Believe War-Time Prohibition WiU Stand UntU J anu ary 16th, Next. / PUNT CLOSES MING TO UK OFFUELSUPPLY Transue & Williams Corporation Forced to Shut Down Forging and Stamping Plants RAILROADS HOLD BACK COAL SUPPLY JUDGE SAYS 2.75 IS NON-INTOXICATING Grants Temporary Injunction Restraining Enforcement of War-Time Prohibition. By Associated Press to Th* Review Washington, D. C Nov. II,—Final argument on the constitutionality of the war time prohibition act was before the supreme court today. No decision from the court Is expected, however, until It reconvenes on December S, after a.recea* beginning Monday. Practically the only hope fpr a "wet spell" before the constitutional amendment becomes effective on January IC. ls believed to be from a decision ot the supreme court holding the act unconstitutional. TO RATIFY PACT ON DECEMBER I Sr BA1.JJKS IN STOCKS t ONTINl/K TODAY. By Asaociated Press to Th* Revl.w N*w Tork. N. Y„ Nov. 11.—Leading laaue* wsre on. to three polnta higher at tbe oepening of today'* etoek market, yesterday's late rallies being generally extended. Motors and shippings featured the advance closely followed by oils. Inde|iendent steels and equipments. High priced specialties were represented by industrials, and Columbia gaa and electric was unusually active at a gain .of almost three polnta. Sugar shares wer* ln better demand and textiles strengthened. Realising for profits caused moderate reversal* within th* flrat half hour. y call orr strike. By Associated Pr.ss to Th* R.vl.w Beaver, tote. Nov. il,—Ueorge C Jahason, district president, Ualted Mta* Workers ot America, eerty this morning annouaeed that th* strike of th* MtemlBMS eoal misers la Colorado which had be** ordered for Friday midnight, had beea called off In accordance with th* UUaneUou Itsaet bite last alght uy District Judge Clarence I. Morley, et Denver. COMMITS SIHCIDE. Ly A*;soc!»ted Per*** to Th* Review Akron. O., Nov. 17—McKinley Dulf. aged 18. or Bond. Ky., a flrst lieutenant la the United States army and a fortnight ago the victim of Akron's boldest daylight holdup, committed suicide tn a room In th* Buchtel hotel last night by drinking poison. Discouragement over financial losses I* SHieved to have prompted the army maa*a act. Will Not Wait Longer for this Country's Decision on German Treaty. Washington. D\ C, Nov. 21.—Action by the supreme council at Paris ln fixing December 1 as the date for formal proclamation of a atate of peac* between th* power* ratifying th* treaty of Versailles, fulltllled the expectations of administration officials. After th* Senate had ended its special session without ratifying the treaty the general feeling here was that Europe would not wait longer for this country's decision. Under tha treaty's provisions, the exchange of ratifications could hav* bean made as soon aa three of th* great powers had ratified, but tho date waa delayed, lt waa announced, largely becauae it was'desired to hav* the United SUM* a party from the flrst All four of the other great powers, Oreat Britain, France, Italy and Japan now have ratified. Th* effect of the promulgation of peace will not, it is held by the state department, directly affect the legal status of war existing between th* United States and Oermany, but It will mean that th* important work of rehabilitating Europe will begin without the participation of thia country. Maay Obligation* Besides bringing tbe League of Nations formally into existence, the event will bring into force a prodigious list of obltgaUons which must ba performed by Germany. They touch upon groat and small matter* ln many parts of the world and ar* subject to time limits ranging from IS daya to 11 years. Por the establishment ot the lea- gu* no definite time ls stipulated in the treaty, but the inference generally drawn Is that lt will be set np at once. There are many references to subjects upon which it must pass within a few weeks from the coming Into force of th* treaty. STRIKERS ORDERLY. By Associated Pr.ss to The Review Youngstown, O., Nov. tl.—Minor disorders which have accompanied th* steel strike bere for the paat thro* weeks bave ceased almost entirely, nolle* reported today. Only one arrest has been mad* in tha last 48 hours, that of an Eaat Youngstown striker charged with carrying concealed weapons. As Result of Shut-Down One Thousand Men Are Thown Out of Employment. GOVERNOR ADVOCATES SEIZING OF ALL COAL MINES IN STATE Says Governors of All Bituminous Coal Mine States Should Act in Unison, and Put Mines in Operation, Pending Agreement Between Operators and Miners. By Assoclsted Press to The Review Indianapolis, lad, Nov. «L—Gov- ernor James P. Goodrich . teday gave consideration lo the proposal •f Governor Harding, of low-*, that bltamlnous eoal producing states, acting la unison, seise aad operate the mlae* loeated la them pending -agreement between operator* aha miners hi Washington. Ne mines la Indiana are working w'lh th* exception of a few small wagon Brines whleh are aot unionised. The eoal *hortege Is becoming aente I* maay section* of the state aad farther eartathaent of traction and ear servlee Is contemplated la aa effort to save f*eL Several lines already are operating oa a reduced schedule aad throaghoet the state ■a order for Ughtless nights Is be* lag observed. The Transae- Williams Corporation, of Alliance, Friday, has bee* forced to shut down Its forging aad stamping plants owing to lack of eoal. This report trained rlrrul*- lioii upon the street daring the day and an Inquiry lo Ihe office* of the corporation broaghl a verification. Regarding Ihe ■.hue-down, Mr. 0. ¥. Transne, president of the Corporation, stated that the plaat was being, closed on aceouiA of a short- age ef ronl. The firm ha* plenty of coal prderrd and even has eoal in tbe local railroad, yarda which Is being held back by the railroads owing lo tbe Government order not to deliver the fuel. Mr. Transne said that the plant woald close at two o'eloek today and lhat one thousand employes woald be idle as a result of the shut-down. Funeral Rites for Mrs. Steve Untch Conducted From St. Paul's Lutheran Church. The funeral services for Mrs. Steve Untch were held Friday afternoon at two o'elotft from St. Paul's Lutheran church, ln charge of Rev. L 8. Axe. Music was rendered by members of the St. Paul's church choir. The gray couch casket in which the deceased lay was surrounded by many beautiful floral designs and clusters of flow*rs. Bearers were lady members of the German Ladies' society of which deceased was a member. Interment was made at tl\* AUiance cemetery. Previoii* t* going to tho church a *t>orL*erviee was held At the home. Out-of-town relativea were present from Cleveland, Salem. Home- Stead, Pa.. Lorain and other place*. , Thursday evening members of the German Ladies' society and the toenl- b*rs of the H. H. club celled at the home in a body. Friends and neighbors also called. MAS. S. P. YOUNfi DEAD Sister-in-law of Mra. Anson Springer Dies at California, 'Pa. Mrs. Anson Springer has received message from California, Pa., that her sister-in-law, Mrs. S. P. Young died there at 6 a. m. today. Mrs. 'Young for a number of years lived In Alliance and had many friends bere wbo will be painefl to learn of her death. Sbe leaves her husband and one daughter Edna, two brothers and four sisters, all living ln Pennsylvania excepting a brother. James Springer, who resides ln Los Angeles, Calif. The funeral will be Sunday afternoon from her late home. Governor Cox tet It be known todav that he believes the federal government should Intervene first, but If the federal government does not take charge of the mines and operate them. then the states must act. The governor's telegram to the Iowa governor follows:— "If the conference at Washington does not bring Immediate adjustment Governmental Intervention will have to take place in the shape of operating the mines, but this Intervention should be by the federal government. If the conference falls and the federal government does not take charge, then in my Judgment the states will have to do It". Impending coul shortage* ore being reported to the governor from the large Industrial centers of the state. Governor Cox today received the following telegram from Dr. H. A. Garfield federal fuel administrator, at Washington:— "I have today telegraphed Governor Harding of Iowa as follows:— "Your messages of November It and 20 received. I appreciate the gravity of the Iowa situation. Railroad administration advises me that all Iowa requests have been handled In accordance with epreference list and records last night showed no domestic or public utility needs unfilled, though demands deemed non-es-sentlal have been refused. " 'I suggest close co-oeperatlon with regional rjoal committees and immediate reference to them of all fuel emergencies. Every effort ls being made to protect the sit'iatljm by preferential movement of coal from eastern points. " 'It Is Impossible to comply with your suggestion that epower to fix rail prices be conferred upon you. If this were done similar requests from executives of other cool producing state* could not consistently be refused and federal control, which ls essential tn th* national emergency, would be lost. Thi* control exerclesed under act of congress necessarily excludes indeependent state control of same subject matter. Please note that government price restrictions will be applicable to sales of coal produced in Iowa whoever Is ln control ot mines. I am repeating this telegram to Governors of all coal producing states' ". EFFECTIVE TIE PEACE TREATY Bonar Law Declares That Great Britain WiU Take Lead; Hopes for United States. By Associated Press to The Review London, Eng., Nov. 21.—"The inability of tke United States representatives at Paris to deposit President Wilson's ratification of the German treaty at the same time whose of other powers are filed, will not prevent the remaining allied und associated powers from proceeding to Carry the treaty Into effect", said Andrew Bonar Law, government leader ln the House of Commons today. In answer to numerous questions in regard to the status of treaty as a result uf the American Senate's action. , --- In answer to a question from Sir I Commisison was not-notified of the Court to Decide Whether Street Cars in Toledo Are to Be Operated. By Associated Press to The Review Toledo, O., Nov. 21.—The question of immediate restoration of street railway service in Toledo through an order from the United Statea district court hinges upon the Interpretation Judge John M. Killits places on the scone pf the filler Public Utility abandonment law paased by the Ohio legislature last April. - .,*U(]f;e Killits bas commanded city offle hi is and officers of tbe Toledo Railways A Light to appear In his court in his court at 1:30 p. m„ today, td disclose why tha Public Utilities Donald UacLean, Mr. Bonar Law esaid: 'discontinuance of street car service "Without doubt there will be no slackening In the determination nf Great Britain tn do all in her power to take the lead ln swing that the league of nations becomes an effective Instrument of human progress. 1 think it would he a mistake to assume flint all possibility af help from the United States is gone". WANTED—EXPERIENCED STENOGRAPHER FOR POSITION IN SEBRING. DICTATION ONLY. EXCELLENT POSITION AND WAGES IP YOU ARE COMPETENT. BOX T, CARE REVIEW. SERVE ULTIMATUM -___ Operators Inform Mim» the Advanced Named Yeeterday la All That Can Ba Given. By Associated Pre** to Th* Review Washington? D. C, Nov. JL—Bituminous coal mine operators served what waa practically an ultimatum on the coal miners' representatives here today telling them that the offer yesterday of a 15 cents a ton and 20 per cant day wage Increase waa the utmost that could be given. The'miner* went into a conference immediately to consider tbe offer. STUDENTS ATTEMPT TO TUNNEL INTO BALL PARK, By Associated Press lo The-Revlew Columbus, O, Nov. 21.—Efforts of a number of mining engineer -students, who were unable to purchase tickets, to dig thair way Into Ohio field were frustrated yesterday. A tunnel which thay had started from th* woods adjoining th* field te run under th* fenc* " and th* student bleachers waa discovered. m* ~"M ,i SPECIAL —CHUCK ROAST, 20e RER LB.; PLATE BOIL, 13c PER LB. CHICKENS, 45e TO 4*c. B. J. RICKARD. CORNER ARCH AND CAM. BRIDGE. T1CKET8 FOR THE CONCERT TO BE GIVEN BY THE NEW YORK SCONSIN MLO MALL ^^.VXT^^^0^^ & iSX£8M^KDE'r.AAVTUARTDA*YA Wo \%5^™ ^C^ED "5S HONORS POR FOCH. By Associated Frees to The Revisw Paris, France. Nov. 21.—(Havaa Agency.)—Marshal Foch has beea offered the nomination for -senator in the Department of Flnisterre, according to the Press De Paris, which aays he haa accepted the nomination on condition that, all parties will unite in supporting him. !ET0 THE NUMB Extra Precaution Being Taken to Thwart Notorious Bandit in Raids. By Associated Press to Tb* Review Cheyenne, Wyo., Nov. 21.—William L. "Bill" Carlisle, notorious bandit, continued today a source of uneasiness to official* of the Union Pacific, railroad. There was no lessening of preparations to, prevent repetition of the rob bery of last Tueaday night wben Carlisle entered a tourist car on the Lo* Angele* limited, relieved passengers of J250 -and disappeared Guards are maintained on every train and equipment for sending a special train load of armed men ln pursuit la kept ready ln the yards eo they can be underway within ten minutes notice of any new depredation by the outlaw. Railroad officials are confident that Carlisle will attempt to rob another train within a abort time for tbe purpose of demonstrating that he ta able to outwit all guards and posse* He la kndWh to be a lover of the spectacular and la aaid to care little for money.. 8CKBENDKR ARMY. By Asaociated Press to Th* Review Helslngfors, Nov. 21.—The poeitlon of Simon Petluru, who recently declared hostilities agalnat General Denlkine ln -southern Russia, I* critical and he Is expected to lay down his arms aoon, according to a dispatch from Ntkolaiev forty mile* from Kherson. here two weeks ago tomorrow night. If the court rules that the commission has jurisdiction over street railways it la said resumption of service may be ordered at once. It Is understood the court will hold that entry here of about It interurban railroads now*b*rred from the streeta^through the ouster ordinance passed on November 4, gives the commission power to act. LI APPLIES III Tl WANTED—A NIOHT WATCHMAN IREARMS LICENSE AT BUCKEYE JACK MFG. CO. SUNDAY. WANTED—OATS- AND WHEAT STRAW. CALL THE SEBRINQ POTTERY CO, SEBRINQ. OHIO. THE ENGLAND DRUQ CO. ANO THE CASSADAY DRUG CO. PRICE OF TICKETS SOc WANTED — GOOD LAUNDRESS; THREE OAY8 A WEEK. MRS. W. H. MORGAN. BELL 53. O. S. 3107. ALLIANCE HI VS. AKRON HI SAT. 2 P. M, MT. FIELD. FOR RENT—PRIVATE GARAGE NEAR MAIN ST. SEE JENKINS AT "*v,tw- ,. HA Lf/S ORCHESTRA DOLLS REPAIRED. KID BODIES OF COLUMBUS FRIDAY, NOV. 21. MADE TO ORDER. O. S. SSSP. |$1.10 A COUPLE; EXTRA LADIES 2Se \ HEAVY FIRE LOSS. By Asaociated Pres* to Tb* Review Cincinnatb-O., Nov. II.—The establishment of the E. A. Klnsey company, dealers ln manufacturers' railway and conductors supplies at 331-3$ West Fourth atreet waa damaged by Ore today to the estimated extent of $100,- 000. I GROCERIES AND FRUITS—SPECIAL FOR SATURDAY, NOV. 22. EVERYTHIMQ GOOD TO EAT, IN-i CLUDINQ OY8TERS. VOUR PATRONAGE WILL BE APPRECIATED. JA8 PUSATERI, 645 SO. ARCH. WANTED—A NIGHT WATCHMAN FIREARMS LICENSE AT BUCKEYE JACK MFQ. CO. Miller Statute May Serve to Bring Big City Electric Service. Aa a final outcome ef th* street car service muddle In Toledo culminating in th* electric company withdrawing all car* frem th* city and shunting them out of Ohio, leaving the oity carles*, Federal Judge John M. Killets Thuraday afternoon discovered th* Millar hill passed by the legislature last April and applied it to th* situation, stating that under thi* law, ouster way not become operative or any public utilities corporation cess* to function until the Public Utilities Commission of Ohio had been given notice and eufflcient tlm* to investigate th* advlaability of discontinuing auch service. Tli* official* of th* -street railway company hav* been ordered to appear before Judge Killetts today te ahow cause why th* Federal court -should not order immediate operation ef gate. Th* law under which thia order te made ia th* one of which Hon. J. 8. Milter of Alllane*, I* the author. It waa a Salem man, P. A, O'Con- ner, who called attention of the Toledo authorities to the tew and its provisions and immediate recognition was taken. Th* fallowing latter of -appreciation wa* received by Mr. O'Connor: November 20. 1919. Office of th* Mayor, Toledo, O. My Dear Mr. O'Connor—Your l*tt*r of "November 17, together with copy -of House Bill No. 29, known a* th* Milter BUI, has been received hy the Mayor and he wishes to aasurs yeu ef hla appreciation of your calling thi* matter to his attention ami for yeur valuable suggestions. Yours very truly, , ; D*WITT FISHER, , Secretary to the Mayor. AGREEMENT TO SERVE AS BASIS OF WAGE SCALE Proposal of Operators to Make Advance Is Regarded As Opening Wedge."* IS COMPROMISE OP MINERS' DEMANDS Would Increase Cost of Fuel to Consumers to about $200,000,000 BIG PACKING PUNTS MAY GE F LACK OF FUEL Tfl OPERATE 5 F Hv Assoclsted Press to The Revtew Washington, IX C. Nov. 21.—In continuing their endeavor to draw a wage contract that will get coal miners in the central competitive flelds back to work, operators and miners had before them today the offer of the operators to give the men a fift-een cent a ton Increase for piece work ln the mines and twenty percent additional In wages to day workers. The offer was made as a compromise of the miners' demands for thirty hour week and a sixty percent Increase ln compensation. Outlying operators who have been following the negotiations confidentially predicted that the agreement In the central field. If reached, would serve as a buais for wage scale contracts affecting them. F. W. Luklns. president of the Inter-State Coal Operators' Association, their spokesnf&n sold the central field offer was a very liberal one and expressed hope for Its acceptance. Calculations -as to the price of coal made on the basts of the operators' offer, indicated, it was said, that consuming public would be asked to pay ln case of Its acceptance about $200,000,- 006 per annum additional for Its coal. SITUATION SERIOUS. v fly Associated Prsss to The Itevlew Charleston, W. Va., Nov. 21.—Officials of district No. 17, United Mine Workers of America, announced today that reports from the New River coal fields, where many miners quit work during the past two days. Indicated that the situation, In that region was "serious" and It was declared that a further uprtad of the strike was probable. On th* heels of this -announcement came a statement from a representative of the operators that the new strike would not change the "present policy" of the companies to abolish the "chest* off' system of collecting union dues, which action Is said to have caused the miners to walkout. A situation -similar to that exletf>; In the New River' region developed lati: yesterday ln the Moundsvllle district according to reports made public here today. News from the^Parr's run mine* near Moundsvllle was to \\ie effect that 409 miners who had voted to return to work, refused to do so when, according to the men, company superintendents told them they must renounce union membership before re-entering , the mines. Leaders Outlining Work Preparatory to Reconvening of Legislature. PLAN TO HOLD SHORT SESSION Preparing Bill to Render Aid to Weak School Districts Throughout the State. TO ESSKNTIAL8 ONLT. By Associated Press to The Review Pittsburgh, Pa., Nov. 21.—The Pittsburgh district fuel distributing committee of the United States Railroad Administration proceeded on government order* today to supply coal to 'essential" consumers only. Officials of industrial concerns not classed ns essential viewed the new order with apprehension and expressed the belief that fuel supplies to so-called non-essential* would be cut off entirely. FKIIKRAlToPKRATIOJl. By Assoclsted Press to The Review Columbu*. O, Nov. 21.—Unless relief come* soon. Governor Cox believe* that the coal mine* of Ohio should be taken over and operated by the federal government. Thi* opinion he h-aa expressed to Governor Harding of Iowa, In reply to the Iowa governor's suggestion that authorities in the big soft cool product.,* states take over and separate the mines. Governor Cox declares he believes the federal rather than the state govern- ment should take this action when the proper time arrive*. CURTAIL OPERATION. By Assoclsted Press to The Revisw Toungstown, O., Nov. Si.—The Republic Rubber company ha* already curtailed operations ln some department* on account of lack of coal, It wa* announced, and will have to shut down In five days unless supplies are received. *»> The steel i companies which claim to be operating at from 75 to 85 iiercent of capacity despite the steel strike say that no additional departments will be added during present conditions, hut that no curtailment will be made wbile there Is any coal on hand. By Associated Press to The Review .Columbus, O., NdV. 21.—Republican leaders in the legislature which will reconvene a week from next Monday, met bere today to formulate a program for the forthcoming session. The meeting was held at Republican state headquarters. Advance information Indicated tbat every effort will be made to" make the session as short as possible and to limit discussion and action oqly to the more important Issues, such as taxation and prohibition. The sub- taxation committee, which has been framing taxation legislation for presentation to the adjourned session, will meet her* Monday and will make a report to the full joint taxation committee. If the sub-committee^ report is adopted, the proposed legislation will b* ready to introduce December 1, wben the session reconvenes. Beside* aa Income tax law and g graduates' automobile tax law, the committee had in course-or preparation a bill to render further aid to weak school districts. Exemptions ln the proposed Income tex law are virtually tbe same as the federal law, $1,000 for an unmarried person and $2,000 for a nmrried person and $200 additional for each child. The tax rate is tentatively fixed at 2 per cent. The committee also Is preparing a proposed constitutional amendment to limit the debt incurring power of municipalities and other taxing Hub- divisions. Regional Coal Committee Unable to Release Coal to Concerns. MANY PLANTS CEASE OPERATION Future of Steel Industry Is Causing Much Concern, and Plants May Shut Down. OF GOAL SUPPLY Hazard Coal Field Unable to Get Transportation Due to Lack of Cars. By Associated Press to The Review Chicago, III., Nov. SI.—As the bituminous coal miner* rounded out thre* weeks of idleness It became known, through a statement here by the regional coal committee that the big Chicago packing plants "have about two weeks supply" of coal left, and that "when they have used that the committee wlll not be able to release any coal to them". The immediate future of the steel Industry today was causing concern, according to one Pennsylvania manufacturer, and in the Chicago district the Corn Products company at Argo, Illinois, announced suspension, Its other plant at Pekin, Illinois, both having a capacity of 100,000 bushels of corn a day, already having been clo-sed. The regional coal committee indicated it expected extensive shut downs during the next ten days unless production on a larger -scale were resumed. < Walker D. Hines, federal director general of railroads, announced after hi* two day conference with the seven regional directors lt became known today that he would lay th* facts of th* coal situation before the cabinet *o that he might be relieved of any peraonal responsibility for curtailment of Industry. In keeping with that, many of the federal railroad managers here aald they expected sweeping reductions ln the number of passenger trains within 24 hours. In the general situation as regarda the * mines themselves, but slight changes werf apparent today. They did not point to Increased production. Governors of all states possessing bituminous mines today had telegrama from Oovernor Harding ot Iowa suf- festtng concerted -action to take over the mines and grant the worker* a substantia! increase pending the result of tbe joint wage conference at Washington. Threaten Food Supply. By Associated Press to Th* Review Chicago, 111., Nov. 21.—The dally in- cre-astng coal *hortage today had begun to menace additional Industries and threaten slightly the nation's food supply, with the further prospect of a sweeping curtailment ot passenger traffic within 24 hours. a ALLIANCE HI VS, AKRON HI SAT..* P- M., UtT. FIELD. HEAR HARMONY TRIO AT FAIR-J FOR SALE—TWO GAS HEATINO MOUNT HOME .SATURDAY NIOHT. STOVE8. Of A. *723. TAC KINO COMPANY m¥~ MEETS WITH LOSS. Br Associated Pre** to Th* Review Dayton, O., Nov. St.—Low of between $15,000 and Hi.000 wa* sustainVd by fire at the Henry Forks A -Son* pack lnfcom<ppny On Spring street early today. Firemen fought the flame* for four hours. The Interior was partially wrecked, grease dripping from smoking meat* caused an explosion, which knocked down several employe* The box room was soon on fir*. About %.- 000 pounds of meat in the house will have to be retested by government official* before It can be offered for aale. ATLANTIC FISH CO, CORNER MAI». ANO MECHANIC. OUR SPECIAL FOR SATURDAY—CHOICE WHITE FISH AT 25c. Lars* and fln* selection of other fresh saltwater and smoked fish, blue point oysters, poultry, fruit, vegetables and produce. PRICES ALWAYS THE LOWEST. X. V. O. U. S. CLUB WILL RIVE A BAKE 8ALE AT SHEM'8 WALL PAPER STORE SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22. SAT MORRIS' QUALITY BREAD, 2 LOAVES FOR 25c. 771 SOUTH ARCH AND MAIN 8TREET MARKET HOUSE By Associated Press to The Review Columbus, O., Nov. 21.—Complaints ot car shortage in the Hazard coal field ln Kentucky which supplies Columbus and Cleveland were mude today to Walker IJ. Hines, director general of railroads and Fuel Adminstrator Garfield by B. F. Nigh, secretary of the Mlchlgan-Ohlo-Indiana Coal Association. In his report to the"fuel and railroad head* Mr. Nigh aaaerted that while the mines in the Haxard field wort) ready to load 500 cars of cool the Louisville and Nashville railroad supplied only 159 cars. The railroad official* claimed their terminals were congested, according to Mr. Nigh. While operations in coal - mlin-« throughout the state are generally at standstill a rift in the deadlock appeared possible through negt'tatlon* undertaken at Coshocton late \*terday. The conference aimed at an independent agreement, the announcement from the meeting -said. TWENTY THOI'SAMI MEN JOIN IIESEKINK'S ARMY By Associated Press to The Kevlew Rostov Kuewia, Thursday, Nov. 20.— (French Wireless 8. V. C,)—Twenty thousand men of the Gallclan army, composing the left wing of Simon Petlura's corps, have Joined General Dene- klne's army. Russian officers will replace the Gallclan officers and Gall- clans wlll be transferred to another sector of the front of the volunteer army. Cat Oft Coal Supply. By Associated Press to fhe Review Youngstown, O., Nov. 21.—Mills of the Mahoning -and Shenango valleys, forming the second largest steel producing region ln the country today faced possibility of closing on account of coal shortage, following orders by O. T. Murray, local fuel director cutting off suppliee to all factories. Mr. Murray'* order* cut off distribution of coal to classifications on the priority list after schedule "E", leavlnit public utilities and retail dealers on the list. 'Home of the smaller steel mills will be foroed to close ln two or three days time, it was reported by company officials. The larger plants have supplies for periods varying from ten to thirty day*. The Carnegie Steel com- pany's plants -are said to have the largest supply. COURT ISSUES ORDER Would Restrain 6S.000 Mines of Colorado t'oal Field From Walking Oat By Associated Press to Th* Review Denver. Colo.. Nov. 21.—Whether the district court restraining order Issued lust night would prevent a walkout of 66.000 coal miners of Colorado, called for midnight tonight because of alleged discrimination against union workers, wa* uncertain early today. District lYesldent George O. Johnaon of the United Mine Workers of America early today had not sent out orders calling off the strike and had declined to state what attitude he would S.75 NO*.INTOXICATING. By Associated Press to The Review St. Louis. Mo.. Nov. 21.—Beer of 2.75 alcoholic: content was - declared to be non-intoxicating in a decision handed down today by Judge John O. Pollock of the Cnlted States district court, ln which he granted a temporary Injunction restraining United Statea District Attorney Hensley and Internal Revenue Collector Moore from enforcing tha wa.» time prohibition act against St. Louis brewers. RATIFICATIONS. Potatoes and Cabbage. THAT LAST CARLOAD OF DANISH CABBAGE WILL BE 80LD TOMORROW BY THE QOLDBERQER PRODUCE CO. ALSO CARLOAD OF WAYNE COUNTY POTATOES. CORNER LINDEN AND PROSPECT. O. S. 4174, BELL 253rY. LOST—ONE W H i T E ' SPOTTED HOUND. ESCAPED WHILE BEING' UNLOADED AT PENNSYLVANIA DEPOT. REWARD IF RETURNED TO THE EXPRE88 CO HOME-MADE CANDY AT THE Federal Bakery Saturday nights. Monday, Wednesday, Friday afternoons. Corner Areh -and Main. By Associated Press to The Review Paris. France. Nov. 21.—Stephen Plchon, French Foreign Minister, and Sir Eyre Crowe, assistant under-secretary for Foreign Affair* of Great Britain last night exchanged ratifications of the treaty guaranteeing British aid to France, if, without provocation she Is attacked by Germany. —COFFEE SPECIAL- RIO, 39c LB., 3 LBS., FOR $1.05. RIO 43c LB., 3 LBS. FOR $1.15. COMMUNITY SPECIAL, 45c LB.; 3 LBS. FOR $1.30. COMMUNITY STAPLE, 47c LB.: 1 LBS. FOR $1.36. O. O. OYSTER, MAIN 8T. MARKET. FOR YOUR SUNDAY DINNER A FRESH DRESSED RABBIT MARKET HOU8E FISH STAND. ALLIANCE HI VS. AKRON HI SAT. 2 P. M., MT. FIELD.
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-11-21|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||November 21, 1919|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||30909340 Bytes|
_. - -
Store news means much or little'! -
to you, depending on your inter
est in your buying problems.
In some of today's ada you grill
probably find your answer to the
question, "What will it cost?"
THE ALLIANCE EEYIEW
Cloudy tonight and Saturday; probably Hflht local rains. Warmer tonight. Barometer 29:50 and falling;
temperature 44 at 10 a. tn.; cloudy,
VOL. XXXII., no: 95.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 21, 1919.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
LOOK FORWARD TO ULTIMATE
ADOPTION OF PEACE TREATY
Plan to Present Compromise Proposal They Believe
Will Be Accepted.
' SILENT ON SUBJECT
May Not Issue Proclamation
Washington, D. <', Hev. |