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ftm&'-"'-,'^^.-fr^-^7v*--f - ,'.* ..', Ji*r7,';.,3t;'ij_.'4*-; -Tt*l" ' v *v" .■-*■*";■—■"■r'.isr: I Some price quoted in one of today's ads may mean a saving for you—even tnongh it may be a transient opportunity. House or apartment to sublet? The classified—that's all. THE ALLIANCE SEVIEV/ AND LEADER THE WEATIIKU. Prolmhl} * n-H l\.\r ' day pruhaMj - !n.idy. n. 'n ( "m IHT.lt 11 pv*1. 't ;•(!'- ; iwriilur*? 33 i.i 1* ;i .**n, Ph-n: VOL. XXX1L, NO. 160. TWEL<lS PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1920. iUKLE CiVnTS—DELIVERED Ve A WEI7 ALLIANCE TO HAVE NEW LIGHTING k WLSON.FAVO„RSiNEARLYTWO HUNDRED KITSAW DUST TIL AND MIKE HIGH SCHOOL NIGHT BEST OF SERIES \ Interest in the Community Evangelistic Services Reached a Climax in Last Nighfs Meeting When Scores of Students Flocked Down the Aisles to Grasp the Evangelist's Hand and Make Pubtyc Confession—Personal Workers Effective in Their Efforts. the reservations Addresses Letter to Democratic Leader Setting Forth Views on Them. REPUBLICANS TO TAKE THE WHIPHAND Conferences Being Held and Plans Laid for Fight on Senate Floor. n«»ntt»nttnn»n»«»«» I* By associated Pre., to The Review Wa-ihlttgton, D. C, Feb. 7—President "Wilson has written Benator Hitchcock the Democratic leader, approving the reservations to ths treaty ot Versailles which ths senator presented to the bipartisan conference committees which recently tailed to reach an at,-necmen*_ T*&e letter was written before the publication of Viscount Grey's letter stating that the Lodge reservations wer. acceptable to Oraat Britain. Plans of procedure ln carrying the peace treaty back to the senate floor were being discussed today at conferences of various factions ln the controversy. Each of the group* determined. It ls said, to make a Arm stand to carry tta programs through, but It generally was expected In senate circles that th* modified Ledge reservations as drawn tap la the recent bipartisan conference would afford a nucleus fo>' compromise. '■" Emtonrstltj ypry-MwiRl*. of fjje. treaty were to confer on the modified re:.rva- tlona and the sentiment of the majority of the Democratic senators was being Bought. It was gtenerally believed after today's conference the Democrats would let lt be known how far they will go ln accepting the reservations as modified by the bipartisan conference. In which the Democratic leaders partlc- Ijiated. _ . Republican leaders already have decided to take the whip hand when the tneaty comes up on the renate floor 1>y suggesting the adoption of the modified Ixpdge reservations. This *A-ouId leave the two main parties to the dispute at variance only on the leading Issues, including the Denervations regarding Article X and the Monroe doctrine. * The •"irreconcilable" group opposing ratification ln any form also called a conference today to muster their forces for the attempt to defeat the treaty outright The senate was not ln session, the day being devoted entirely to conferences. ANNOUNCEMENTS, a a 8 a Sab- a a a SaTTTKDaY— 7:30—"Family Night Ject, "The Home.'' SUNDAY— 2:30—Men's meeting. "God's Gentleman.'' a 2:30—Women's meeting at a First M E. church. Sub- a Ject. "Just Outside the a Door." a 6:00—Young people meet tn a First M. E. church. Mrs. Graham, leader. 7:00—Tabernacle. Subject, "la There a Hell? What! How Long?" Decision*. Previous decisions ..-. 107 Friday night 141 Total 348 Collections to Date. Previously announced ..$1584.00 Friday night 77.68 Nearly two hundred, mostly high school students, hit tho sawdust trail and pledged to lead a better life, last night ln the biggest and most successful meeting of the Evangelistic series. When the invitation was extended at tho close of the meeting, several made the start and after that they (stepped out in large groups from all Subject, a j parts of the tabernacle. Much credit Is due the faithful personal workers who passed through the aisles and among the people persuading them to take the step. Unole John Spotten and Captain Phelps of the Salvation army, could not be. stopped by ordinary difficulties, for they crawled over the benches and walked on the seats to reach the ;>oys whom they wanted to bring forward. High School Night The largest crowd thut has been seen at any weekly tabernacle meeting turned out for the "High School Night" which was observed last evening. After the audience had assembled drum bents were heard out. Ide, and soon the High School delegation marched through the tabernacle, across the front and back Total $1661.68 jjldowa Uae rjUp-p^ t1!**. ntaUng a complete. I REPORT SHOWS GOOD WORK ON PART OF THE FIRE LADDIES IN MONTH The outstanding features ln the report of Fire Chief Held for ths month at Jaaaary are the large number of alarms sent ln send the small loss by ttrs aa compared to the valuation of the property which was imperiled. Twenty-two alarms were answered by tha department during the month which la a record for ths city in any aaa month. The approximate loss by f* la tin city was only $l,MS.0O on ppupeitj valuation of about JS6S.0OO It la only through prompt action that taw Maa waa kept as low as lt ia and. that. ID spite of the heavy anow which quick runs out of the question. Ths total cost to the city for the up- of the stations and the apparatus *■> but $238.91 which covers gasoline. ph. repairs and house supplies. The Sre Alarm system current cost but a*« There was practically no sickness aiHffli the firemen during the month pt Jaaaary, ns only about two days wore lost by the entire force. The four fire track traveled a total ot lit miles aad On chiefs car traveled 1S3 miles *jr**ii-_ shows the efficiency la the use of flic Ore equipment when the total ot maintenance is considered. Of the tl maa made the aerial truck to alx alarms at a cost of ASM. The lante number of runs ls ac- aaaataa C*r Iqr the chief In that the an alwi risks very cold the fire always moch greater. SBffSlU ty J —anted Preaa te The Review Toungstown, <X. Veto. 7.—Federal nts totday arrested two foreigners house what* three stills were aU steaming merrily with raisin aatah. three barrels of "raisin Jack" aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa (iiiiWMWs ICIDE, DROWNING SEEF IN LAKE GENEVA Dy Associated Preaa to The Review Oeifcva, Feb. 7.—Counte-as De Hen- rlchen, a member of the Hua^lan colony at Motreux, and formerly maid of honor to the Dowager Eitiprr»« of Russia has committeed filicide by drowning in Lake Geneva. Her body, still decked in valuable JewelH, waa found floating ln the lake of the town of Ville- nueve, near the upper end of the lake. Persona who were acquainted with the countesa say ahe left her hotel at Mon- treux, walked directly to 'the lake and threw herself In. Driven from Russia when the Imperial regime waa overthrown, the countess came to Switzerland, the assassination of the former Csar waa keenly felt by her and she waa often heard to complain of the barbarities practiced In Russia by the Bolshevikl She left no letters or papers. MINIM1WAGE By Associated Press to The Review Akron, O., Feb. 7.—Goodyear Tire and Rubber company officials today announced that beginning March 15 the minimum wage for male employes would be $6 a day and for women workers t* a day. This plan will apply to thoee who have been continuously employed six months or more. It affects between 26000 and 30.000 workers. In addition to establishing a minimum wage the company also announced an increase of from 6 to 15 per cent on the hourly rates and piece work, effective February 15. MHYJEJ.OST By Associated Press to Ths Review Boston, Mass, Feb. 7.—A boat containing ten men of the wrecked concrete steamer Polias, off Rockland. Me, left the vessel in a life boat at 9:80 today, wlthoat the master's per mission and was not afterward .--"pn, according to a radio message received here from the coast guard cutter Acuahnet- Tha message said the Acushnet hat taken off tha captala and 26 of the craw. ''/.: Girls Wanted 7 »C OIRLS WANTED AT ONCE. OOOD WAGES , TO START ANO CHANCE. FOK ADVANCEMENT. STEADY EMPLOYMENT. NO EX- " " IENCE NECESSARY. ADDRESS »t •****. AUJANCE, OHIO. —NOTICE MOOSE— U.L MEMBER* MEET AT CLUB US AT atSO THIS EVENING TO 'ATTSNO SERVICES OF BRO EMERSON SHARPNACK. = TITLED AMERICAN WILL OPEN MILLINERY SHOP IN LONDON circle before taking their places in the center of the building, which waa re- aerved for them. The preaence of the large representation of the young people of Alliance arou-sed much enthusiasm The tabernacle was cleverly decorated with the High achool colors and American flags. The flrat half hour ot (he evening was turned ove» to the atu- dents and they furnlahed a fine program of music and yells. The High School orchestra furnished the music throughout the t*nttrt* evening and ths glee club rendered several excellent se- lectiona. Spirit ran high when Miss Phoebe Ing and Mervin France took their places on the platform to lead aome cheers for the membera of the evangelistic party and demonstrate the High school athletic yells. A responsive yell in which Mr. France called out the questions and Miss King, led the students, brought cheers and applause from the large audience. "What's the matter with Rev. Miller?" yelled Mr. France Student body. "He's all right." "Who's all right?" "Rev. Miller." came the respon'e from tho studenta. Similar yells were given for each ot the membera of the Miller group. Among other yella given was one for the meetings: Thia la the way you yell lt; • This la the way you spell it; M double B-T-I-N-G-8. Meetings, Rah! Rah! Meetings! Many other enthusiastic yells were given and then Uncle John accompanied Mi-s King down from the platform. "It mure is a great thtng to have the brains of the community assembled here with ua tonight," said Rev. Miller i n a short address of welcome to the High School students. Supt, Stanton Jvaudy Btrt^Karn.mw«v»r^>rv/s£ Lady Cecil Bingham, a native Kentuckian, wjjo waa formerly Mrs. Bloane Chauncey, and is a dau^ht^r QJLJtb& lat«' Cok"c*~2 H. -^^l^a^H Carr, W the latest titled society woman to Join the trade ranks. Lady Bingham, hit by the heavy war taxes, has announced that she will soon open a millinery shop ln the fashionable West End of London. She ls the wife of Major-General Cecil Bingham, who Is eldest son of the Earl of Lucan. - Lady Bingham Is on« of the 'most beautiful of American women ln England and is a prominent and popular in social circles there. BUSINESS SECTION OF GITTllIILTlDE IS TO BE CONVERTED INTO II City to Be Illuminated With 529 Street Lights Having Eight Times Greater Lighting Power Than Present System—Contract Closed Friday, and Calls for Completion on or Before September 1, of This Year—System to Be Modern in Every Detail and Will Compare Favorably With Any in State. GREAT PllfflEJLPffl Unable to Understand Attitude of Government Regarding Extraditions. A new contract for the lighting of total number of lamos t*.ftdi« Uur* new system for the lighting of the public ways of the city will be 529. I'nder the old system the city was lighted with 10S arc lights and 118 incandes- cents, a total of 226. It is stated that the new system will furnish from six to eight times more light for the city than the old system and will transform Alliance from darkness to (Continued on rage 7.) LLIFE TWELVE ADMIRAtS ANO 2 HIGH (Continued on Page 8.) WEATHER FDBECJISTS Dy Associated Presa to The Review Washington, D. C, Feb. 7.—Weather predictions for the week be -inning Monday are: ' , Ohio Valley and Tennessee—Generally fair first part, occasional rains thereafter. Temperature close to seasonal average. Region of Oreat Lakes — Light snows first and middle of week.; fair thereafter; temperatures mostly above seasonal average. —STEEL MANUFACTURERS- BUSINESS MAN WHO IS EXPERIENCED AUDITOR AND JUNIOR ACCOUNTANT, THIRTY-TWO YEARS OR AGE. CLEAN CUT ANO AGGRESSIVE, WANT* "TO BECOME ASSOCIATED WITH STEEL INDUSTRY IN ALLIANCE. WILL ACCEPT AMY WORK WHERE THERE IS OPPORTUNITY TO LEARN SOMETHING ABOUT STEEL BUSINESS. TMIB IB MOT AN AD TW SECURE POSITION IN ORDER TO CHANGE JOBS BUT RATHER TO PINO OP- PORTUNITY POR MAN WHO KNOWS WHAT MS WANTS ANO BELIEVES THAT. STEEL MFGRS. HERS MAVE ROOM FOR MEN OF ABILITY IN THEIR ORGANIZATIONS. ADDRESS P. O. BOX **A jt firbt-clasb mom*-; I LOTS, HOUSE 99} ONE, OOOD BARN ON OTHSR. CANT BE DUPLICATED FOR WHAT THCY WILL BR BOLD 99m. O. t. a\\aV7^' ■„--'MJNOHr(jBMN*fc Uainty "*um**»*p« mmromt Soaamy* ox tap*} Sa___»— CaptaJfpppBt. NEW FEU CASES By Associated Press to The Review Toungstown, 0„ Feb. 7.—With 38 new influenza cases reported today a heavy Increase ove*> yesterday's list, the total on record here is approaching the 600 mark. By Associated Preaa to The Review Toungstown. O, emb. 7.—Bill Whiter who admits that he haa be*n arrested 200 timet! waa sentenced to a year In the county jail today as a chronic drunkard. TO 1 SEISE ,Rjr Associated Preas te The Review ' Waahington D. C. Feb. 1—tt. B. Btrytt Norw-ggfaa minister to tke rhjtted States left today for Norway to take part IB tka re-organisation Ot the Foreign aervloe of hta movenunent lie will be away IN EIST TO BE EXTBUBITEO List Include Practically All of the Officials of the Naval Home and High Seas Staff—Believe Entente Plan to Permanently Paralyze German Naval Aspirations. the streets of Alliance wa-rlsigned Frl day afternoon by Servico Director J H. McConnell representing the city of Alliance and H. C. Bonner, superfh- tendent of the Alliance Gaa &. Power company. The old contract between the city and tbe gas and power company expired in 1916. Since that date service haa been furnished the company without contract The old contract called for a moonlight schedule but this was abandoned and an all night service has been furnished at the old rate since February, 1919. Tbe present equipment for street lighting has become old, obsolete and inadequate for the service expected of it and lt was Impossible to keep lt in repairs. The present equipment consists of 108 arc lamps and 118 one hundred candlepower lncandescents. These furnished the lighting of the atrcotc sl tho city which haa long been unsatisfactory. New Lighting System. The new street lighting syBtem was I layed out by a street lighting engineer I _. . early ln the spring of 1919 and was MI'S. Uretta O. OhUnk 1 aSSeS designed to care for the present needs of the city v with provisions for the future growth of Alliance. The system is to be entirely new Ih every particular. Tbe old arc lamps will be consigned to the Junk night service every night without re- DIES AT URETTA PLACE gard to moonlight nights. A light »-*»—» *-«——n,,nn., will be placed at each street corner. FRIDAY AFTERNOON In long Blocks lights will also be I placed midway between the atr ets ' ~~~~~~~ so that no points will tbe distance' exceed 1G0 feet to a lamp. The candle- power of lamps in the downtown section of the city, known as the business section, and along the streets traversed by the electric car lines will be 100. On the major portion of the residence streets the candlepower of lamps will be 250 and upon outlying^ streets 100 candlepower. The WAS FOREMOST IN DEMAND OF GERMANS Now Favors Radical Modification of to Reach Agree- ment Wilh-the Germans. COMES TO CLOSE Into the Sleep That Knows No Awakening. Lived a Beautiful Life and Was Always Inspiration to Her Husband in Work. i -jovcrnmrrit fa,v*/r^^ ^T-irii ■neTon rn thd r/at In -irtT-T inftit By Associated Pres* to The ^Review Berlin, Feb. 6.—Twelve admiraifl, two high seas fleet commanders, thirty U- boat captains and numerous other active officers of the German navy are Included in the list of Germans whose extradition Is demanded by the entente powers. The names of virtually all tho official8 of the naval home and hi_h seas staffs are found In the list. Admiral Vpn Mueller, chief of the secret naval cabinet, was permanently attached to great headquarters where he was counted among former Emperor William's personal confidential advisors. In addition the allies demand Admiral Von Tirpitz, Admiral Von Ca- pelle and Admiral Von Trotha, who were successively secretaries of the navy. Admiralty officers who will discuss the list charge that the wholesale demand for Oerman naval officers indicates the entente's desire to permanently paralyse German naval aspirations, and the presence of names like ihoae of Admiral Von Tlrpftz and Admiral Von Mueller in ridiculed. "Admiral Von Tirpitz," said an official today, "was never active at the front during the war and never even participated to the extent of commanding a gun boat." He declared that Admiral Von Muel- lef was an executive official who merely represented admiralty at great headquarters and played only a passive role during the war. Admiral Von Schroeder commanded the Klanders naval base and It was under his Jurisdiction that Captain Fry- itt, later executed was captured. Out of a total of 500 German submarine commanders, the entente powers have called for only 30 who presumably are suspected of having exceeded their legitimate Instructions. These •omprise all the prominent U-boat commanders. The admiralty admitted losing 200 U- >oats and it is estimated 160 were left it the close of the conflict. HEAVY LOSS INCURRED .BY LOOM Of TRAINS By AssocisMM Press to The Review New • Tork, Feb. 7.—Whole ale loot- tns of merchandise in transit upon the railroads ol the United State* caused a loss of approximately $46,000,000 In 1919. according to United State, railroad administration statistics. This te pjstimated to be more than double the loes sustained tn any pre- wrar. year, but It U pointed out that the Increased, coats of war commodities stolen, which are roug-hiy estimated at M par cent, must tbe uncen into consideration when comparing the past losses wtth those of today. Nevertheless there haa been a steadHy In- crssina; number of packages stolen and the organisations combatting these thieves have been called to meet an increased ingenuity exercised ln diverting goods from their owners. —*AMJE •YRUP I Milt , WHJCH 06MM.V WITH *Wt OMiOt •TATK U(W. YOtt MAV NCCO TtttM AMV TIMS NOW. OHOIR EAM.V AM0 M MAW. MVIBW PUaU-MINO CO, ALLIANCE. OHMu WANTCO-UCENSEO CfMMNSCIL KSnMOATORINa CNQINKCN PK» | ir«_wo. call a 9. ran. well R Pair ws: - SEE WAWPBOBE TRUNK AO, PAGEpVASVHgR W|ATM«ILAHOP. WANTED—MAN TO DRIVE MILK WAGON. THIS ROUTE IS PAYING t*t><R WEEK. —nuyr 99 Nffcfr ABLE MAftftiEO MAN. APPLY THE •OPREM E DAIRY CD. JFfr''Tff.lffi,fliS,r ■" CRDjOF ALL-RINDS- OOOO WAOE*. P-RCE.WOR* AND DAY WORK. AlUANCR . CL**I* PRODUCT CO. MAHONING AtflsV IP YOU SUFFER WITH SORE, TIRED FECT OR DRfMN ARCHES, SEE M. CLARK, ARCADE MAR. KCT. ' RED GROSS PREPiNC ' TO RENDER SERVICE The Alliance Red Cross Chapter li preparing to render whatever service is needed bf the people ln the persent epidemic. Beginning on Monday several visiting nurses will be on duty aad, if possible, a visiting bouao Keeper. The Canteen Reserve Corps! will be called out to prepare food for tbose families where there is no one else able to do It. Anyone ln need of either nursing service or assistance from the Canteen Department ia asked to report to headquarters. The chapter will make ne charge fer what it offers but anyone who wishes te de so may pay for the nursing service, or for the food. CaU 4140 O. 8. er BeU SS. if the Red Cross can help too. • —HOUSCS— TWO REAL BARGAINS IF SOLD SOON. IN OOOD LOCATIONS. OWN- ER LEAVING.CITY. O. 8. 3702. MARSHAL FORCES TO EXTRICATE ITSELF FROMJP'S GRIP By Associated Press tc The Review New York, Feb. 7.—Snow bound New York marshaled all Its forces today in a prodigious effort to extricate itself from the paralysing grip of the storm that has reminded old timers of the classic biizzard of 1888. Spurred by Mayor Hylan's proclamation, that the suspension of all. but vitally necessary trucking traffic for a period of three days, big trucking corporations, the great metropolitan department store.* and others turned over their auto trucks and drivers to cart the snow to piers where steamship companies loaned their employes for the task of dumping it Into the harbor. Hundreds of stores set their employes to work with shovels. The street cleaning department, still short about 10,000 shovelers, renewed its efforts to Induce moTie mtyn to join the ranks. Special attention was given to digging Are hydrants out of the great piles of snow. Trucking in the city's -snow filled stiipets was restricted to those engaged ln moving food, fuel, milk and newspapers. Private passenger cars, except those used by physicians have been placed under tbe embargo until Tuesday morning. After a lingering illness caused hy a complication of tft>ubles, Mrs. Uretta 8. Shunk, wife of Frofesnor Joseph Lorain Shunk of Mount Union Paris, Feb. 7.—AHtonlnhmc-nt has l>een caused ln French circles hy *i change of attitude on the pari of tli- Hrltish government regiirillt,^ the extradition of tlerniuns uci'Ui-i-jd uf violations of the laws of war. While it wiu understood that th" British wero the mo.-t niMstent of nil powers represented at the pence eon ference in demanding the trial of for mer Kmperur William and other prom inent Germans, information has Iwen received that the Hritish are now j-how- Ing a tendency to IVive the initiative as to further steps ln tho process of extradition to others. It was said ye tcrday that Premier Lloyd George, objected only to th* form of the covering note, but llar<>n Birk j on head. Lord Chancellor of Kngland, I is understood to have mml.i it clear the Hrltish lea) moTttftoH an agreement with Germany mighWbe reached. Win Not Kvnrnat* Premier Mlllerand declared in the chamber of deputies la«t evening the allies will not evacuate the left bank of the Rhine until Germany has fulfilled all tho terms uf tbe VettuLiUoi treaty. I>etIvory to tbe German government by the French charge in Berlin of the list of the Germans who e extradition i.-i demanded by the allies is the proper course to pursue in the existing clr- rumatanccH, the rnunril nrnt*mr*?.*J*ln|r*i decided today. Its iu 11< 41 w;us made known through * n official communication which rea/ls: Should Deliver List '"The council of ambassadors Is unanimously of th« opinion that the list should be delivered to the German government by the chuiVu d'affaires of France in the name of the allied powers els soon us pos-ible." It is underst-md that the discussion of the quest Ion today the ambassadors took the view that the entire qijent Inn is now up to Germany and that further steps hy the allies should await the ict ion of (he German au! h'Titles . The fact that the comrnuniquc waa sJl#nt reimrrJin*; the covering note waj-i to st. n"ii„— i j u "*•_i""7i"V •""•" - taken as indicating that there waji t College, closed her earthly life quiet- ldPrpd*nPri.ssary ,* ac(.,)nlpa„y ,,,,. „„ ly Friday afternoon at Uretta Place. ThP revlval hy the r„u„rii „- ,,,,. ,,raf the Shunk home on West State street. | UrP nf iBK„inic oftlcl.il comnitml.riip Mrs. Shunk wa* born at Wllmot this County, seventy-three years ago and lived in Alliance since 187 4, the faithful companion of her husband, I who has been for more than forty- two years professor of Greek at the college. Her parents and sister had preceded her and her only immediate kinsmen, Dr. Cullen P. Wolf of Mas- Billon, and her husband, survive her Mrs. Shunk ably seconded Dr. Shunk's work and was his lnsplrs- pr^vokr-d rrinsirirTalllr. t;ikr*n as ImllcatinK Ihi Im a rr'strlrtinn uiwm Information of thr' cou minir nt. It w:lm tlinre pvuh tot I ho sr,urr-PS Of ril'.* (loins-". WANTED .— LABORER*. PRESS Wrwfifr' •rm^Y'iwr- M-rrrn I********* AWO *iA"ov MEN* tsatshtmttJah TAW*1 H1CA7JS PREFERRED. SOOD WAaES AND STEADY WORK. Wp. SLY TRANSUE-WfLLIAMS CTAKP* INO DERT. : WANTEO-OOOO POSITION FOR EXPERIENCED BOOKKEEPER AND STENOORAPUER, APPLY BOX M, CARE REVIEW. W snuN .Blc mi nun rupfiw. - KWit^to.mMJslQ*" |**l|EWfc—."jI RELIEF IN SIGHT By Assoclsted Press to Ths Revl.w Washington, D. C, Feb. 7.—While high winds and snows continued today In northern New England the weather bureau announced that the storm which has swept the North Atlantic coast for the greater part of the week should pass beyond the range ot the United States tonight Rs center is now over Halifax and it ls moving eastward rapidly. WANTED — LABORERS, PRE83 OPERATORS AND HANDY MEN. AMERICANS PREFERRED. GOOD WAGES AND STEADY WORK. APPLY TRAN8UEWILUAM8 STAMPING DEPT. Ity Associated Press to The Review Chicago, 111., Feb. 7.- -I'roHppT-ts of enlarged receipts had a bearish Influ- rion_during"alm"os"t foTty-thre'e'Tear. j enc^!°^ay_on. f,orn ."".''V!' Ul" dld assertions that the federal rosrrve board was opposed to speculation on margins. Opening prices wbich ranged from 14 decline to 1-2 advance, with May 130 3-4 to 131 .IS and July 127 1-4 to 127 3-4 were followed by n of his work as Professor of Greek at \ Mount Union college, ln which department he hag maintained a national reputation. Her home life | was bound up in her husband and Mount Union college and her wish | was that Bhe might spend her laBt moderate general setback, days within sight of the college which Oats weakened with corn. After she loved so dearly. opening 1-8 to 5 S up, including liny The beautiful Shunk home named I at 77 1-4 to 77 1-2 the market undtu- In her honor, Uretta Place, has been i went a decided sag. deeded to the college. A few years | Sharp upturns In the hog market ago when Dr. and Mrs. Shunk were gave strength to provisions On tlie discussing the turning of their home j advance, however, one of Ihe big over to the college she said: "Wsj packers was a free seller of lard. have no children of our own, but these Mount Union college students are the children of our hearts." Dr. W. H. McMaster in commenting on the life of Dr. and Mcs. Shunk said that President McKlnley and Dr. Shunk have given this nation memorable examples of home life. FUEL SHORTAGE By Associated Press to The Review Younnstown, tj., r'eb. 7.—Tho city water works office reported todjiy that beautiful its operation wapi threatened through j lack of coal, but it pvas believed th:pt re in response to Mra. Shank's re- i lief would be obtained during the quest ihe will be laid to rest In tbe | One plate mill of the Sharon steel day. loop West Laura Cemetery, Wilmot, Ohio However until the return of fair weather ber body will remain ln the Alliance Mausoleum. Funeral services are deferred. All persons desiring to view the remains may call at the residence on State street between the hoars of two and four o'clock Sunday afternoon. company is closed on account of lack of coal, but other mills are finishing the week's operations. WANTED TO RENT—APRIL 1ST STRICTLY MODERN FIVE ROOM HOUSE. SOUTH OP COLI.EOE ST. •HIST BE ON PAVED ST, HAVE GOOD LAWN AND GARAGE. LEASE OR NOT. . CALL BELL 117 OH#0. 8. 8788. r —NOTICE- ALL RETAIL CLERKS WHO WI8H TO BE IN GOOD 8TANDING MU8T BE AT MEETING MONDAY EVENING. FEB. », AT THE C. L. U. HALL —ANNUAL ROLL CALL— MONDAY, PR* A, AT TtSPP. AX, '**.■ OR P* MM. EAST MAIN BY. ALL VISITII-fe IC OF P.-S AND ' *MMlANM^O ATTEND. . HAMMERMEN BLACKSMITHS, HEATER8. HELPERS ANO ALL MEN WORKING AT THE BLACKSMITH INDUSTRY,'ATTEND MEETING IN LABOR TEMPLE SUNDAY AT 2:30 P. M. —HEATING STOVE— ONB NEW COAL HEATING STOVE WILL SELL CHEAP. CALL BETWEEN t ARC 8tS0 TONIGHT AT 480 EAST MILNER ST. FOR BALE—TWO NEW STYLE POOL TABLES. INQUIRE AT* 7: JEABX BROADWAY-*!**, Girls Wanted 25 GIRLS WANTED AT ONCE. GOOD WAGES TO START AND CHANCE FOR ADVANCEMENT. 8TEADY EMPLOYMENT. NO EXPERIENCE NECE88ARY. ADDRE88 BOX 2412, ALLIANCE, OHIO. —ANNUAL ROLL CALL- KNIGHTS OF PYTHIA8 MONDAY, FEB. 8, AT 7:30 P. M., K. OF P. BLDG. EAST MAIN ST. ALL VISITING K. OF P.'8 ANO MEMBERS URGED TO ATTEND. ELL-MAC DANCE SATURDAY. NIGHT. THAYER'S MUSIC. —NOTICE MOOSE- ALL MEMBERS MEET AT CLUB ROOMS AT 8i86 THIS EVENING TO ATTEND SERVICES OF BRO. EM- fky*W, IfjARPNACK. jJ^ilTAreMs7B08«'SHOPPS.
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1920-02-07|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||February 7, 1920|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||30935520 Bytes|
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Some price quoted in one of today's ads may mean a saving for
you—even tnongh it may be a
House or apartment to sublet?
The classified—that's all.
THE ALLIANCE SEVIEV/
Prolmhl} * n-H l\.\r '
day pruhaMj - !n.idy. n.
'n ( "m IHT.lt 11 pv*1. 't ;•(!'- ;
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VOL. XXX1L, NO. 160.