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'SlPSm ZWT-^. ^.;yv- -«-^n^.7_^.|-.--, '- rrf^WSm-*^*™!*'* JJ.ii3^|rjg|^|^>jpEfr^^ IfP^P^P^^^pS^r^^jj^K^^iBPggaa P^^T-J^tS^-Jf^^ ■ E *•*:.'-*-lP^;■•^-', *^*.i:F*;'<v-ff7 ■:-■»■ -*•*•«. I -'^r--"i'.^>5(tp;*-- A^w^y^'. .p ft Results from advertising cannot be guaranteed, in good faith —nor will it pay yon to wait until they can before doing any ad vert! si'ni N THE ALLIANCE EEYIEW AND LEADER THE WEATHER. Fair ht Berth aad waeti snow aad rata la aoatheaat portion. Thursday partly ek>a*y aad warmer. Barometer £9.«6i temperature Si at 10 a. mi cloudy i threatening-. VOL. XXXIL, NO. 157. FOURTEEN PAGE& ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 4. 1920. THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK. HEAD OF GERMAN PEACE DELEGATION QUITS mioiit!";:-~™:::!il utest i_lni_ une th»t hf rjiinT'ouxiiEl'^^-iiniTsgii. SESSION OF THE! ALLIED C0IM9LI Consider Situation Arising tt tttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttt\ tt a, tt BATTLE RAGING. tt[ tt n tt London. Eng„ Feb. a—(A. P.) ttl —A dispatch to the Exchange ttl Telegraph company from Con- tt; stantinople under date of Jan- tt j tt uary 20 reports Important en- tt j gagements in the region of Ma- tt rash and Alntab, Turkey, In Asia, tt between national forces and tt French troops. Marash lt seri- tt tt ously endangered, the dispatch tt tt says. tt Out of Resignation of Lersner. MAKE NO OFFICIAL & REPORT FOLLOWING Believe Action of German Head Will Not Influence the Allies in Demand. '" ttnn«ttnnnnttttttttttttttn BEPOBTFB TO GIVE ALLIANCE PROPER CREDIT By Associated Pr-aa to Th* Review Paris. France, Feb. 4—The silled council, of ambassadors was called Into extraordinary session today to discuss the situation created by the resignation of Baron Kurt Von Lesr- ■nar, head of the Oerman peace delegation. The session was held In the French Foreign office. Qpgh C. Wallace, the American ambassador, who attended the meeting said afterwards that he had no statement to make regarding It. It waa known that an official communique would be. Issued after the second meeting ot the council, wbich was •et for 6:30 this evennlg. Meanwhile, an official view of th* situation arising from Baron Von Lerraner'a refusal to transmit tbe list ot the accused Germans to his government ls lacking. The general Impression among observers of the peace proceedings, however, waa that the action of the German repre- —UlUa would not Influence the determination of the allies to demand the extraditions. PLAN WILL MEET FATE ffjIKE Would Prevent Classification Unless Income Tax Law Is Passed. LEADERS SAY BILL WILL NOT PASS K SLIGHT DECLINES Associated Press to Th* Review Chicago, 111., Feb. 4—Material de- ellnea ln the corn market today were due for the most part to sympathy with tha demoralization of Sterling exchange. Opening' prices, which ranged from l-4c to 1 S-4c lower, Wtth Mar 133 1-2 to 134 and July ISO 6-8 to'131, were followed by a moderate further setback. Oats weakened with corn. After opening 1-4 to 5-8 ott. Including Mar at 81 1-2 to 81 8-4, the market continued to sag. Provisions were pulled down by the fresh breaks ln exchange. It does Alliance a gross Injustice -wben tilr? \jS5ttitl Yeport r0BS***taT2lg *the> Liberty loans sent out by the Fourtta Federal Reserve district falls to give Alliance due credit for the amount subscribed for the loans by almost two million dollars. It Is Interesting to compare the amount subscribed to each of the Ave loans and compare these with the credits given br the regional bank. A comparison of these figures snows the unfairness of the published report According to a statement prepared br R- S. Kaylor, secretary of the executive committee ln charge of the loan drives for the local district. Alliance has received credit on thf Ave loans for 16,748,000, while the total as corrected by the city banks should be $8,068,000 In round dumber or $1,- 820,000 less than the amount contributed by Alliance to the five loans. The greatest discrepancy ia of tha. Fourth loan for which Alliance received a credit of 11,727,650 for the $2,- 624,350 actually paid ln. On the Third loan the city was credited with $1,180,- 260 whereas $1,752,000 was paid. If other cities and towns ln the Fourth Regional district were credited ln the same way that Alliance received credit lt ls an easy matter to learn how the city of Cleveland secured her quota and wen***-wver the top, by the addition of the oversubscribed quotas from- over, the district, which does not' reflect tSe credit upon Cleveland which she ls claiming In each of the five loans. Alliance waa cut short of the amount'subscribed and paid for and was credited some place and why not Cleveland. Here Is -another Interesting fact which reflects credit upon Alliance. Majority Leader Whitmore Wants to Recess Until In April t«r Study Plans. Bv Associated Press to The Review Columbus, O., Feb. 4.—The Joint taxation committee of the legislature will make its last proposal to the assembly today when it will offer a new proposal for amending tha constitution to be submitted to the voters in November. The latest proposition ls to submit to the voters the question as to whether they want to write into the constitution a one percent limitation \>f the tax rate for current operating expenses and retain the present uniform rule of taxation until an Income tax law ls passed. It would prevent classification unless an Income tax law is passed. While designed to meet objections of the rural forces, L*. J. Taber, master of the state grange and other rural leaders declared today the proposal was so ilUCplved that they could not say without giving it further consideration whether they could support it or not. It was predicted by many In the as-* sembly today that the latest proposal will share the same fate aa the other tax proposals along this line that have been offered and that the legislature would probably adjourn sine die thta week without adopting any permanent taxation program. Senator Whittemore, majority leader In the upper branch wants to recess until some time in April to give the committee of which he is chairman further time to consider proposed changes In state government. Speaker Kimball of the House and Republican organization leaders are said to favor final adjournment this week. >■ The bill to license retail drug stores and charge them a fee of $5 which was strepuous- ly opieOtwd by wholesale and retail grocers because lt is alleged to attempted to give druggists a monopoly on SET MORE GARS By Associated' Press to Tha Review Yoilngtrtpwn, O., Feb. 4—The ear shortage which haa been curtailing steel production dere by decreasing tho coal supply is slowly Improving, officials said today, with the advent of warmer weather. Railroad officials ara still trying to release 14 00 •ara ln the YoungstownPlttsburgh district whleh are loaded with frozen •lag. The scarcity of labor how- erver, la delaying the task. To the flrst loan there was 3,143 sub- certain household remedies and flavor scribers for bonds ln the Alliance dls- ] Ins extracts may not be recommended trlct; to the Becond Issue 8,318; to ithe third, 9.738; to the fourth, 11,806 and to the fifth. 6.771. a total for the Ave loans of 39.770 eubscr.bers. The total number of subscribers for Canton for the five loans is jriveo as 57,490 subscribers or only 19.720 more than Alliance, while Canton ls report* ed as subscribing two and one-half times to the loans more than Alliance. DEBT SHOWS DECREASE By Assoelated Pre** to Th* Review Washington. D. C, Feb. 4—In the laat tree months the total public ebt haa shown a decrease of $930.0- ,000 and the floating debt about 30,000,000, Secretary Houston nn- ppunced today in comparative statements of the public debt on August Sl. 1919, when the debt reached ita peak, and on last January 31. The decreases were due principally to salvage and taxes. last }t9ma? ty**3 OPPOSEM By Associated Press to The Review Toungstown, O., Feb. 4—The building trades council which haa been formulating wage demands for the rarlous crafts, today refused to en- tar a conference proposed by the Building Trades Employers' Association. Tha unions ask for separate conferences to fix the wage scale ot eaah craft. Tbe employers said the conference was to prevent strikes or lockouts ln individual crafts. TURKS REO ARMY By Associated Preaa to Th* RevleW London. Eng.. Feb. 4.—A dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph company from Constantinople today says: "The young Turks red army wlll'ln the near future ranch Constantinople to throw oat the Turkish enemies. The Turkish Bolshevik announced that a holy war against Oreat Britain will be undertaken ln the spring." FAINTER-*. TAKt NOTICE— FORGET TO BRING YOUR flVES ANO FAMILIES TO THE JX SOCIAL FRIDAY EVENING, February e. pack a box lunch POR TWO. GOOD MUSIC AND A GOOD TIME FOR ALL- READ THE AMERICAN LEGION AO ON PAGE U. -COMINOI you-? ANOTHER SERVANT APPEAL FOR NORSES Want Aid tn Combatting the Spread of the Influenza. Ry Assoelated Press to The Review Springfield, O.. Feb. 4—Clark county chapter, American Red Cross, has Issued an appeal for housekeepers and nurses to assist ln combatting the Influenza epidemic here. Many families who are Ul, are without any one to take care of them. Various industries have been affected by the Influenza. Both telephone companies are handicapped by the Illness of operators and the service ls greatly Impaired aa a result It ls said that approximately 500 cases of Influenza exist ln Springfield at the present time. TWDlillOTIHC By Associated Press to The Review Limerick, Feb. 4.—Two persons are de-ad as a -cestui of the rioting; hers Monday night when demonstrators with an armed military patrol and constabulary. Richard Dwyer, a publican, was killed during; the disturbance and Lena Johnson, a young woman who was wounded by a shot, died yesterday. Thn authortles withdrew the military patrols last night, confining the troops to their barracks. The motion picture theaters were closed, and In some of the churches the people wero advised to keep off the streets which they did. for passage by the committee on salaries which proposed to. Because of the charge that it waa designed as a prohibition measure to curb the sale of lemon extracts containing a high percentage of alcohol, an ti-saloon league leadorg are said to have opposed passage of the bill. The committee on salaries did recommend for passage the bill to tax mineral production ln the State and also the bill to Increase fees of registered pharmacists from $3 to $5 a year. Tacked onto the Evans bill giving the utilities commission right to fix the f.ire of street railway companies In cities when franchises have expired was a bill by Representative Bliss of Cuyahoga countyjiAich would authorize the Public U'suits Commission to Increase the fare of interurban companies even beyond the rate of three cents a mile where it could be shown that the company Is facing bankruptcy. The Bliss bill would abrogate many local franchises, it is said, where fares have been fixed at a low rate for a period of years. DRINKSJAIII TONIC By Associated Press to Th* Review Youngstown. O., Feb. 4.—Accused by a patrolman of being "highly perfumed and highly Intoxicated,"' Tom Jenkins ot Wadsworth, Ohio, which bas been "dry" for rears, admitted ln police court today that he had been drinking a highly scented hair tonic A partly consumed bottle of tonic found ln bis pocket bore the label "55 percent alcohol." "COMING I FOR YOU." ANOTHER SERVANT —REGULAR MEETING- AMERICAN LEGION THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 7:30 P. M, COUNCIL CHAMBER. "COMING! FOR YOU." ANOTHER SERVANT —BASKETBALL TONIGHT- TWO OAME8 AT MORGAN GYM, 7:30 O'CLOCK; 2Sc TOTAL FEE. BUCKEYE'S VS. ALLIANCE MA- CHINE; SEBRING VS. STEEL WORKS. HOLD PRESIDENT RESPONSIBLE FOR RATIFICATION DELAY By Associated Presa to Th* Review London, j.lg~ Feb. 4.—Some newspapers here give prominence to dispatches from America which declare that Viscount Grey's recent statement as to the American attitude on the I-eague of Nations has effected a radical change regarding the treaty on both sides of tha United States Senate. A New York dispatch no the Dally Mall says among other things "now there ts every prospect of speedy ratification." There is little comment but the Telegraph while "sincerely hoping the Senate ls about to take action ln a form which will allow renewed cooperation by the United States ln thai great task laid upon the civilized world "warns Its readers to beware of over-confidence. Itvsaya high hopes of compromise and a happy endlhg have beed "raised more than once and come to nothing." The paper holds President Wilson responsible to a great extent for the delay ln ratification of tha treaty. ILLICIT STILLS By Associated Press to The Review ■Charleston. W. Va. Feb. 4.—Twenty- two Illicit stills were captured by officers of the stat* prohibition department and forty tour persona arrested during January, according to a report of Commissioner Walter Halanhan. ma<l* public today. It vsas alao stated that details of th* newsy formed stat* police bare been sent into a number of mountain counties to work vrith prohibition ettk**a la a carefully planned campaign against saoonshining "COMINOI FOR YOU." ANOTHER SERVANT CARRY OUT IHE EXTRADITION CLAUSE, DEPARTS FOR BERLIN Baron Von Lersner Addresses Letter to Premier Mlllerand in Which He Sets Forth What He Declares to Be An Impossibility For Any One to Comply With Demand of Allied Powers in Delivering Persons Named in List • By Associated Press to The Review _ Parla, France. Fet 4v— Kurt.. TtJun ^ararTer, head of the German peace delegation here haa returned to Premier Miller and the list containing names of Germans whose extradition Is, demanded by the allies which was 'handed to him last night and lias Informed the Premier that he has resigned and ls leaving for Berlin by the first train. Lersner tola the Associated Press his decision ira« in Mne with th* attHijple he had maintained throughout regarding the question of extradition. He declared he had held that no German officials could be Instrumental ln carrying out the extradition clauses of the treaty and consequently the matter having come up in a definite final form there waa nothing left for him to do but to resign and go home. Lersner Sends "Cote. Immediately after receiving the list last night. Baron Von Lersner addressed the following letter to Premier Mlllerand :— "Your" excellency haa transmitted to the allied and associated governments, ten times In writing and 13 time* orally the jre-taartar^ft men- Impose:*:' aW comply with such a request, no matter what the social rank of the accused persons might be. "I remind your excellency of my constantly repeated declarations that no German functionary would be disposed to be In any way whatever Instrumental ln It If I were to forward to the German goprenttnent the ipote of your excellency. I therefore send lt back here with. "I have made It known to my government that I cannot remain ln office and that I shall leave Paris by the next train. "Frelherr Von Leeramer". Extradition of 896 Germans accused of violations of the laws of war is demanded ln the list handed Kurt Von I.ersn^r, German peace mission head here by Paul Dutasta, secretary of the peace conference last night. England demands 97 for trial, France and Belgium 334 each. Italy 29, Poland 67, Ru- me a, aot* zxAz.tnt^s^ ***•- faaieMg"-'ef j masla 41 and Serbia 4. The names of Germans whose extradition is demand- Germans comprised, in (he first list ed by the allied power. In the course against whom charges are preferred by of the last three months I have most ' all the allied nations are Included ln the Berlously laid before representatives of above figures. SINGING ONWARD CHRISTIAN SOLDIERS SOU WORKING GIRLS Dead Silence Reigns for Brief Time, When Chorus Choir and Audience Join in the Christian Soldiers Hymn—Evangelist Miller Preaches Impressive Sermon on "After Death, What?"—Many Reaching Decisions. 5 Live Stock Report Shows 18,000 Fewer Horses in State in 1919. ttttttttttttttttttttatttttttttta' tt n tt MURDERED SCHOOL GIRL. » tt tt tt Lexington, Ky, Feb. 4.—(A. tt tt P.)—Virginia Hardeman. 12, was tt .ltt outraged and murdered ln this It tt county today while on hor way tt tt to school. A big posse of of- tt tt fleers with bloodhounds have tt tt gone to the scene. A lynching tt tt is believed certain If the man tt tt ls caught. The suspect has a jail tt tt record here. The posse ls heavily tt tt armed. tt tt tt ttttttuttttttttttttttutttttttta WHILE COWS HAVE INCREASED 31,000 Report Indicates 4 Percent More Sheep and 2 Percent IMore Swine in £Kate. By Associated Press to The Review Columbus, O., Feb. 4.—Are automobiles replacing horses? Is it true, as some say. that there le so HHI« profit in the milk businesa that farmers are not raising cows and that the number ln Ohio ls decreasing? Interesting light ls shed on both these questions by the annual live stock report of the Ohio Department of Agriculture and the United States Bureau of Crop Estimates Issued today. While the number of autos increased greatly during 1919, the number of horses decreased in Ohio 18,000 and In the country 373,000. The drop ln Ohio was from 891,000 on January 1, 1919 to 873,000 on January 1, 1S20. The slump in the nation for the corresponding period was from 21,482,000 to 21,109.000 The number of milch 97,358 fn"fcifil6 and the last year ln spite of the complaint heard that most cows are money los- ers.^ There was n 3 percent Increase in Ohio, the total Jumping during, the year from 1,030,000 on January 1, 2.919 to 1,061,000 on January 1, 1920. ls an increase of 31,000 cows. In average value per head horses Increased ln Value from $107 to 1109 but In the nation as a whole, the value per head dropped from $98.45 to $94.89. In Ohio the total value of horses decreased from $»6.337,000 to $95,157,000, and ln the nation from $2,114,897,000 to $1,- 992.452,000. Cew Valuation Monnt*. The total value of all milch cows ln Ohio increased from $86,006,000 to $-97,- 612,000. In the United States the increase pvas (rom $1,835,770,000 to $2,- 021.681,000. Sheep Increased 4 percent In the MEETING HELD T IF IS 51? First Meeting Full of Et> thusiasm and Well Attended by New Members. WILL TAKE UP THE GAS QUESTION The first meeting of th* Business Woman of tha cl£y held under the auspices of the evangelist pariy, .^nnur-yr •of Mrs. W. A, Graham and Miss Myrtle E. Scott of the party, was held ln the First M. E. church Tuesday evening and was a great success. The company assembled ln the ladles parlor of the church where an Informal reception was held the guests making acquaintances of the ladies Of the evangelistic party. At six o'clock the company waa ushered in to the Epworth league room of th* church where a fine cafaterla supper was served by the members of the First Baptist church and of the First M. E. church In charge of their committees. Two hundred and eighty five girls were served at this time. At the conclusion of the supper the company was called to order by Miss Scott Several songs were sung by the company led by Mrs. Graham with Mrs. Harriet Porter presiding at the piano. During this period Mrs. Graham sang the solo "In His Presence". The ad- -JDX& Uicre^aed ! dress of the evening was made by Miss TTBffMr States "The Business Nearly 600 working girls of Alliance, singing, "Onward Christian Soldiers", marched Into the big tabernacle Tuesday night, after the song services started and occupied the center section which had been reserved for them. The choir was singing, when they were interrupted by the' strains of the old "fighting hymn from the rear of the building. Dead silence reigned for a short time and then the choir joined ln singing the Christian Soldiers Hymn as the long column of girls took their places In the reserved section amid the applauses of tbe large audience. A large crowd of people turned ont Tuesday evening, to hear Evangelist Miller deliver hla famous serinon, "After Death, What", following a day of rest on Monday. Working Girls Night. Tuesday evening w is observed as working girls night and nearly 600 girls from all walks of life filled the large center section reserved for them, Mr. Magann, who ls In charge of th* choir, gave a word of hearty reception to the girls, and then In a clever story, paid them a complement: "Your hats are very becoming, but they ahould be coming off, be concluded^ He then requested them to stand as the utfdi- ence cheered and applauded their good representation. They remaind standing and aang a special selection led by Mrs. Graham of tbe Miller group. Following thia they gave, yells for Miller, (Rev. Miller, the Evangelist) Magann, (The choir leader) Bcotty. Waa Scott who Is In charge of the women's work) Uncle John. (John Spotten, the shop worker) and Cliff (Ray Cliff the pianist from Bebrlng). The girls la this big delegation represented, book keepers, shop girls, factory girls, clerks, school teachers, stenographers secretaries waitresses and nurses. This cosmopolitan group of girls came from nearly every profession or field of labor in which we And women earning a livelihood. Following the girls part in the program many of. them took their places ln the choir, at the request of Rev. Miller and filled the vacancies noticed before they arrived Health CoaalUaas Gopxt Tbe sanitary and health conditions of the tabernacle are its gaoellent condition and no one needs to amy tiwaj from the meeting for tear ot the grippe or Flo. . Every precaution la takan to make the tabernacle clean and healthy ao yon will be lust aa safe at tt* meetings aa in yonr own homes. The building is thoroughly aired each day. aasil ventilated during the fumsgated several medical authorities of that tha city la practically fire* from influenaa and with reasonable care, no harm can result trom attending Taw meeting* ""Foe the protection of yourself pad friends, each peraon la re. quested to oas m handkerchief when thay cough 1 along IJila line. state from 2.980,000 to 3.100,000. They decreased ln the nation, however, from 48,866,000 to 48.616,000. The average value of a sheep also decreased from $11 to $10.10. Swine ln Ohio Increased 2 percent, or 4,351,000 as compared with 4,266.000 a year ago The average value of a hog dropped from about $22 to $49 both in the state and nation during the year. The total value on January 1, 1»20, of all farm animals enumerated in Ohio was $360,311,000 as compared with $362- 622,000 on January 1, 1819—a decrease of $2,211,000 or about 06 percent The total value of all live stock om farms and ranges In the United States on January 1, 1920, was $8,561,443,000 as compared with $8,827,894,000 a year ago. Kcb*ft her subject -being Woman and Her Ideals". Her address whs an excellent one and was a heart \o heart talk lo the girls, which was productive of much good. This part of the service closed by slng- Thls | Ing several songs Including the song, I "Jesus ls all the World to Me" and in learning the Business Woman's "yell" which was adopted by the company and which was given ln the tabernacle which they attended as a bqdy at the close of their session of the church. The next meeting erill be held next Tuesday evening In the Presbyterian church. The supper wtll be served by members of this church and the First Christian church. Mra. Harriet Porter Is the general chairman of the woman's work of the city. In the course of Miss Scott's talk to the business women, Tuesday ev- leninR she brought out the idea that Plans To Go Before Next Meeting* of Council As Body and* Oppose Municipal Plant NOTORIOUS FEUDIST SLAIN BY GUNMEN IN HIS AUTO, LAST NIGHT rest room and a nursery have been organized by tlie women of Alli.ince for the convenience of those attending the meetVigs. The Alliance High Bchool and Carnegie Library ore being used for this purpose. Mothers Day. Thursday afternoon will be observed as "Mothers' Day". Plans are being made to make this one of the biggest and most sacred services of the series. Every mother of Alliance and vicinity ts urged to attend this meeting. Conveyances will be furnished for those who cannot walk, the old ladies will be supplied with rocking chairs and Ihe platform will be brightened with floral decorations. Afternoon meetings started today and wtll be held on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday df each week. Miss Scott will have charge of these meetings and lecture Bible lessons. She is a thorough scholar of the Bible and will conduct interesting afternoon services. Shop meetings are being held, every day during the noon hour, at the various manufacturing concerns throughout the city. Uncle John Spotten has , charge of this work and ls conducting . ed lhe killing. A closed blac* auto- lnterestlng meetings for the men. To- ! mobile slowed down eight feet from Dy Associated Preas to Tha Review Chicago, I1L. Feb. 4.—The slayer of Maurice E. (Mosey) Enrlght, Chicago's most notorious gunman and labor feudist was sought by the police today. Two men trallad Enrlght through the streets and flred 11 slugs from our life and character was what made of it and if we followed the1 plan God had laid out for us wc would never fall to bo living the' right kind of a life. Every woman must choose or has the right to choose the kind of a character she wants to be and to reach that ideal and to make a success of her life she must always keep this Ideal before her, and what ideal could be higher than one that Jesus Christ has for us. We don't drift Into success or spiritual life, but we set a goal and aim to reach that goal. We make a mistake every time If we fail to take the Way that God has planned our lives to follow and above all If we never allow Jesus Christ to enter our lives. E By Associated Press to The Repriew New York, N. Y„ Feb. 4—Demand bills on the English pound sterling which dropped yesterday to the low record of $.1.33, were offered at $3.27 1-4 at the opening of the market here today. At the end of the first hour the sawed off double barrel shotgun Into i „te on demand staling was quoted his body as he Bat at the wheel of his automobile ln front of his | last night. Enrlght's wife and two sons, and two neighbor boys, witness- ,at $3.24. bma* Banks and days meetings were held at the McCaskey Register Co.. Transue and Williams and The Sebrlng Pottery Co. •After Death, What!" Tt Is appointed of men once to die but after that the Judgment" "Part of that statement", said Rev. Miller, "Is true**. ""That needs no proof. We can believe In any religion or any theory of our future but one thing certain, we must ail die. If we believe one ^ it Continued on Page S.) F1REST0KE NO, i ROLLS HO SCORE By Associated Press to The Review Akron. O., Feb. A—Firestone No. 1, ot Akron; rolled high team score of t_> twelve fives participating in opening the annual tourney of the Ohio State Bowling Aaaoclatlon last night on tha Congress Alleys. The team's score of STT1 was one of the best opening night marks ever turned In. When Mayor Carl Beck of Akron failed to appear for an address and to launch the tourney by throwing tbe first bsll, EM Gettrost ot Columbua, president, filled hla plaoa. -He outlined the growth of th« organization from the tint tourney 17 years ago at Columbus with $4 teams entered to the ine meet vrith 221 team entries. Gettrost got nine pins on th* first "ball. Teams from' the Goodyear company will occupy the alleys- today. •^■HAG* WANTED— . WIO par Ae par pound for dean. cot> toft rags suitable for ssmthyw ioA Dopt^ . the side of the gunman's car, the curtains parted, two shots were flred and the black car raced away. Within thirty minutes scores of gunmen, labor feudists and known enemies and friends of the gunman ^ad been arrested by the police. A number of them were held for investiga/- gallon. Enrlght for nine years was a leader ln Chicago labor feuds and until eight months ago was business agent ot the Plumbers' Union. A meeting of the plumbers' union tried to oust him. There was a fracas. In which 40 revolvers were ln action and four men were wounded. Enrlght resigned then. t The police declared today UuU tt waa their opinion Enrlght's murder was "the outcome of a labor controversy and that lt pressaged the opening of another gunmen's war." "Moaey" was 35 years old. His first killing was made ln ltll. when he walked Into a bar room and shot Vincent Altman. said to have been "one of his own dynamiters and sluggers." Two months later he shot and killed "Dutch'' Jesntleman, another gunman, and hla "paL" For the Alt- man murder Enrlght was sentenced to life Imprisonment at Joliet. He was pardoned after two years. WANTED—MAN TO DRIVE MILK WAGON. -THI* ROUTE 18 PAYING •ao PEN WEEK. Murr BE reliance MARRIED MAN. APPLY THE SUPREME DAIRY CO. EMUe Wednesday Nicht ^.,^fe__-3__^ dealers ln foreign commercial bills reported further heavy offerings on London, with less pressure of French and Italian remittances. Both of the latter were carried down, however, by the further crumbling of the British rate. In the stock market there was a sympathetic break, ascribed largely to inability of tradstrs tn renew loans. THREE DIES IN FIRE By Associated Press to The Revlsw New York, N. Y.. Feb. A—Mra. Edith Morgan, wife of WUllam Forbes Morgan, a broker, ahd her two daughters, Barbara, 14 and Ellen 10, lost their lives ln a fire early today in their home on West Ninth street Mra Morgan and Ellen were suffocated by smoke ln the bath room, while attempting to pas- cape, while Barbara was burned to death In the hall way. Mra Morgan waa 41 years old. DEPORT MANY DEATHS By Assoelated Press toTb. Review Youngstown, O., V%b. 4.—Eleven deaths from pneumonia and seven from Influenza were reported to health authorities here today, together with 31 new cases, a slight decrease. The total number of cases tinder quarantine ls 368. L. A. B. OF R. T. NOTICE! All members are urged to be present Thursday it ! pn, past grand president will be here to give instructions. (Signed) —PRESIDENT. LEGION READ- THE AMERICAN THAYER'S MpJSIClAD ON PAGE 14. A regular meeting of the Alliance Chamber of Commerce was held last evening at which S. jU Sturgeon tn the absence of the president and vice president, presided. Several new members of the Chamber wore present. After the reading of the minutes of the meeting held January 16, Mr. H. B. Ilazzard gave a report of a meeting held at Salem the evening ot January 6, at which the Improvement of six miles of tha State road between Salem and Alliance was discussed. Uo stated that It was unanimously favored that the unpaved portion of the road between Westvllle and Salem should he paved and wcni!4 >m» ?3»ed-preyrVe;ev} «*wr state would contribute $15,000 per mile for this work, Mr. Hazzard stated that since this meeting he had learned the state has the money and Is willing to contribute the amount required for tho Btate's share. On motion the report of the committee made by Mr. Hazzard was received and the committee continued. President Fred Donaldson ot (he City board of education was pres- .. ent In regard to assistance of the Chamber of Commerce In financing a night school Ifcr torelghera. Mt Donaldson Btated, manufacturing plants of the city were assessed $1*0 each In many cases tor the Bupport of such a school and ln the list of those assessed was the Chamber of Commerce for a like amount. On motion the report of the committee, was accepted and tho committee discharged. It was stated that In tho near future a new committee will be appointed to revise ways and means for the support of the night school. In the absence of the captains of the two teams who conducted tlie membership campaign, tho secretary gave out the statement a total of 517 members had be«n secured. A unanimous vote of thanks was e»- tended to the two captains and the members of tho two teams for their efficient work. A report on the sale of stock of (he Triangle Tire ft Rubber Com;>any about to locate ln Alliance and lt was stated more stock must be sold and team work will bo invoked for this purpose. Some Incidental expense bills as had been approved were by motion ordered paid. WUl Publish Booklet, A motion prevailed that the Chamber lipue a little booklet wUlng forth the advantages of Alliance to be mailed to prospective citizens of the city, and 8. P. Hall. H. 11. Hazzard and Attorney Sydney Geiger were named as a committee to prepare such a booklet Under the head of new business. Mr. Hazzard said: "I wonder If there Is any action 'this Chamber of Commerce can take to help the city officials In regard to tho gas question," and then alluded to the future of the city with gas and without gas. R. M. Scranton followed Mr. Hax- zard stating he had been a member of the committee of which Mr. Hazzard was also a member and hail attended council meetings fur months. At present there ls a move to force through council an ordinance for a bond issue of $52.",000 and this for a municipal owned gas plant. CouficII has no plans determined upon as regards the kind of plant. The Chamber was now an open -forum and several members Bpoke upon the gas question. It was finally disposed of by a motion made by Mr. Scranton and seconded by O. W. Henry that the members of the Chamber present, attend the meeting of the city council February 9 and present the views of the Chamber on the gas question. As a committee to aid In securing the paving of the state road between Liberty and Mahoning avenues. Max Oelger, Father Banks and John Wilson was appointed. The Chamber then adjourned. —BASKETBALL TONIGHT— TWO GAME8 AT MORGAN GYM, 7:30 O'CLOCK; 25c TOTAL FEE. BUCKEYE'S V8. ALLIANCE MA- CHINE; SEBRINO V8. 8TEEL WORK8. WANTED — A WIREMAN OP FIRST-CLASS ONLY; 85c PER HOUR AND STEADY WORK. AP- PLY TO SALEM ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO, SALEM, OHIO. WANTED—S OH • ROOM HOUSE. H. L. WARE, ARCADE MARKET I HOUSE. _*h:*ilr£G&_Hj_«.'__£l ,e^S* •-*'■*> kjPXI '■-7"'*- \^tpsmWi\%''i\mam^^ "* 2*^&E&&b-
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1920-02-04|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||February 4, 1920|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Rights||Online access is provided for research purposes only. For rights and reproduction requests or more information, go to http://www.ohiohistory.org/images/information|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||31135644 Bytes|
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