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Watch the Classified for opportunities. The one real chance to buy property, for which you may have long been waiting, may appear any day in the classified col- •qmns. Ke*?p p-asted. THE ALLIANCE REVIEW AND LEADER THE WEATHER. Rain tonic*11 Warner la sooth portion. Thorn-lay, role la soath. Rata or snow iB^Nortk portion. Colder la af. ternoon or night In North aad west portions. Barometer ».7«t temperature *S at M a. mt clear. VOLXXXH., No. 181. TWELVE PAGES. ALUANCB, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 3.1920. THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK. JOINT HEETKG KLITlESDIi IT T Comity Commissioners and Trustees Have Business Session at the Home IMPROVEMENTS OF PAST YEAR INSPECTED Children in Home Now Number 216, and Improvement is Noted in Conduct CHAMBER OF COMMERCE IN ASK jmERIGANS CONSTRUCTIVE WORK FDiVGITY preEJiSs PUN Say Allied Heads Have Tentatively Agreed to Parcel Armenia Many Questions Considered at Largely Attended Meeting Tuesday Evening—Local Chamber Takes Steps to Identify Itself With United States Chamber of Commerce—Gas Question Given Airing by Chamber. A Joint meeting of the Commissioners ot Btark and Columbiana counties and tb* trustees of Fair-mount Children's Home were held at the Home Tuesday. Tha purpoee of the meeting was to inspect the improvements made at the Home during the past year by tha trustees and pasa upon these. At this meeting ware County Commissioners Booth. Jacltman, and Firestone ot Btark eounty and Hlncbdlff and Karr of Columbiana county. Trustees Lelp- er. Crist, Kay and Marshall, Judge Crawford of Lisbon, probation officers Snyder of Salem and MCShahe of Kast Liverpool and Clerks, Blck of the board of county commissioners of Stark county and Bowman of Columbian county. Hake Maay Improvements. Daring the pturt year great improve- menta have been made at the Home under the direction of the trustees and these Improvements were approved by tha County Commlasioners and greatly •xtolled, aa needed and appreciated. Of the improvements made, were those ln tha girls dormitory ln the Main building and the interior of three cottages which were erected about forty yeara ago. The installation of a complete system for fire protection, a much needed Improvement. For this five firs hydrants wbich can be used in case ot fire by the Alliance Fire department, with brass nipples are installed. About 400 feet nose one hundred feet for each floor has been placed as a precautionary measure ln case of fire and these can be attsched to tha stand pipe of needed. Water ean be furnishad from tha water tower «nd two wells, the latter being supplied with pumps for lifting water into the tower or where needed. Twenty four fire extinguishers have been added to the buUdlng accessories fully load ad wtth chemical fire extinguishing material. The larger boys of tho boms have been trained to act as flrsthen In case of a fire and have become ex- parts tn this and seem to enjoy the drill. Tlie boards of Commissioners expressed themselves mucli pleased with the Improvements and accepted these. Gave Valuable Service. Fire Chief John Held of Alliance gave much valuable service to the trustees In planning for the fire department of tbe Home and was greatly Interested In the improvements. A branch telephone system has been installed at the Home connecting with the cottages and tha barns. Population ef The Home. At present there are 216 children In the Home and a vast Improvement Is noted ln the Interior of the building and ln the conduct of the children under tha Supervision ot Superintendent Fred Reese and his wtfe who ls matron ot the Institution. Much <ire_t la also gliren to trustee Charles Kay who waa re-elected trustee for a term •f five years. Tuesday. Mr. Kay aa a resident trustee has had the children of Falrtnount and the surroundings near hla heart and through bis influence haa added much to the uplift of ths waifs of thla eleemosynary ln- StitUUPMl. WETS HAVE INNING By Associated Press to Tha Rsvlsw Columbus. O, March J.—The wets gained 38 votes today In the recount on ths federal prohibition amendment, bringing ths wet majority back to 99 votes. The recount today _ being mado tal Toledo precincts. Ths largest gain waa in pree Inst N ltth ward, where St wet vote* were gained. Tha entire vote ot this precinct may be challenged, however, as lt was said there were 22 more votes in ths ballot box than there were voters on the poll hooka. MBSTETyJlZELL Sebrtng, O., March J.—Mrs. Bid L. Hartxell of Oregon avenue died at an early hour this morning. She was 44 years old and ls survived by her husband and one son, John Hartsell. Friends can view the remains Thursday evening from 7 to 9 o'clock. Further particulars Thursday. BfflTOB By Aaaoclated press to Ths Rsvlsw Paris, March 1—(French Wireless Service).—Oood crop prospect through opit France are reported by ths Journal ye*""'*' which statea that ths condition of ths tilled fields was as good In February aa it was a year ago. —NOTICE— NEW PRICE LIST FOR ALL THE BARBER SHOPS IN THE CITY TO TAKE EFFECT NEXT MONDAY MORNING. MARCH 8. ALLIANCE BAR fl ERS. A meeting of the Chamber of Commerce held Tueaday night brought out the fact that the local organization is doing real constructive work for the community. The questions taken up were, transportation, gas supply, night school work, high ways, ths city band and the question ot the white way for the city. The meeting was called to order by President W. H. Ramsey at 7: SO o'clock yvith about 90 members present. The committee working with Prof. Stanton on the problem of night school PL GROCERY STORES FOR EMPLOYES By Associated Press to The Review Hamilton. O., March 3—Three Hamilton manufactories have made preparations to open a large gvbeery establishment for the benefit of their employes, for which goods will purchased In large lots and sold at coat. High cost of food products at retail Induced the atep, they say. The public ln general will be permitted to buy on the cash- and-carry basis and the enterprise continue indefinitely, it was slated. The three manufacturing Institutions joining ln the grocery busine s are: — The Hooven-Owens-Rentschler Company, The NUes Tool Works, and ths Black ami C'awaon company. They employ thousands of men. The 1-iikevlew hotel, at Fifth and Heaton Streets, In the heart of the manufacturing district, which was prominent In pre-prohlbltion days, has been leased for tho purpose. It is being remodeled In part and ths store will •open for business March IS. LOCAL WEATHER work reports favorable pro-fress. Mr. Bonnet-, manager of the Alliance Gas and i*ower Co., stated that the prospect for eras for Alliance looked better than ever for a plentiful supply of gas for the city at a reasonable cost. It was decided at the meeting: to affiliate with the United States Chamber of Commerce, believing that such steps will prove beneficial and helpful to the local organization. ' Mr. W. II. Hamrtey and Mr. W. H. Morgan were appointed as the Alliance Chamber of Commerce repreaen- ' tativea on the Federal Highways Coun- I ciL Transportation Problems*. The Chamber of Commerce decided that the organization would take up | the. transportation problems of the business in the city and a committee of seven will, be appointed to give consirt- ' eeatfc at to thi* questUm. Th« committee will ask the various plants of I the city to bring tn their transp._tta- I tlon problrme and it is hoped that in I time the Chamber will be able to give j aid to the members Irt their problems -of transftorlaUon, The Alliance City band was given a big- boost when the Chamber decided that all aid possible would be given this organization and every member is urged to pull lor this fine organization of musicians of which Mr. H.. Kenken- dorf is director. White Way for City. The question of the white way for the citi* was taken up and it was decided tbat -the white way will become a possibility now that the new lighting contract has been signed. DlHcnss Gas Question. The Chamber of Commerce has asked that the viiy cooneil should refrain from taking further action on the artificial gas Question until It haa been definitely decided that no natural gas can be had at a reasonable pree. iTesldent Ramsey expressed himself aa being more hopeful and that a solution of the gas question was nearer in sight than at any time In the past. Tbe gas question was given considerable ot an airing during the general discussion. Membership Growing. The new members committee for February reported 10 new members and Secretary Baxley gave out th*- ^iew membership committee for the month of March which is as follows Messrs. Dan ner. Drake, A. K. Elliot,, W. C, F.llett, Kverhart, Faudree, Furcelow, ttttSSSttSStttSt88StttIt«S8ttSS 8 8 8 ADHERE tO LEAGUE. 8 8 Berne, Tuesday, March. 2.— St tt A* P.)—Adherence ter Use Lea- 8 8 rue ' of Nations by Switzerland 8 8 was approved by the Swiss Na- 8 8 Uonal council today by a vote of 8 ,8 114 to 55. Thia decision does 8 . 8 aot bind this country to enter tt 18 the league but recommended ft 8 j 8 plebiscite to be held during April tt 18 or May, tn which the people will 8 8 voice their desires. 8 tt 8 888888888 88888888 ASK THAT TURKISH RULE BE ENDED Richest Port Has Been .Assigned to France, Kurdish State Under Britain By Associated Press tn The Review New York, March 8.—Declaring that the allied premiers have tentatively planned partition of Armenia, the American committee for the independence of Armenia today issued an appeal asking Americana to protest . uch action and also to demand the end of Turk! h rules there. The committee, headed by James W. Gerard, former ambassador to Germany urges churches civic, commercial,and other bodies to communicate with the President and congress "ta the .end that Lb is ancient martyr might be liberated and preserved." The propoeed plan of the premiers dividing Armenia into four unequal parts, according to the committee Follows: — 'Its Mediterranean lateral which la also'its richest port has been assigned to France. Ita central provinces have been annexed to a proposed Kurdish state under British protection. Its northwestern portions have been l"ft under Turkish sovereignty. And what remains of-it is made into an Armenian republic, which comprises about one tenth of Turkish Armenia and parts of Russian Armenia. For February As Reported by L. H. Copeland of Millport L. H. Copeland of Millport, repre- Gaj-low- *tid Gaston sentlng the U. S. Department of Agriculture Weather Bureau, gives the following weather observations fori February. Mean maximum temperature 31.8 degrees; mean minimum! temperature 16 0; mean temperature 23.9; maximum temperature for the month, 52 degrees on the 2nd; mini-. mum temperature 4 below zero on' the 20th. Greatest daily ranse. 39 J dagrees, Febiuury 20. Total pre ipi-| tatlon for the month, 1.40 inches; greatest ln 24 hours, .36 on the 21 uL Total snowfall for the month 8.5 inches on the ground on the 15th, one inch; at the end of the month inches. Clear days, 3 10; cloudy 16. Normal precipitation for the month In twenty^seven years, 2.06. Normal temperature during same period 24.8 jclegrees. Warmest February. 1909, mean temperature, 33.7; coldest February, 1906; mean temperature, 18.9 degrees Warmest day In February 1906. the 24 A^er adjournment of the meeting the members held a get-acquainted session which ri.il much to get the men of the city together. CLEVER CflOOK WORKS COLLEGE TOWNS WITH . BOCDSJPUE RACKET A clever crook has been working In college towns ln the west by forging partly Cloudy " checks nnd the Alliance Chamber of I Commerce has been notified to watch for the swindler. The plan of the forger is to get into a store perhaps with other students und with books under his arm and present a check from $20 to $50 on a nearby bank. 1 le was last heard of at Purdue University and while there pot rid of several bogus checks. The with ft temperature of; description given says the man ts of medium height and 25 years of age and a typical student The local Police will be notified and a vigilant watch kept for him. # FREEI FREE! FREE- OPEN MEETING ANO ATHLETIC •HOW. ALL MACHINE SHOP WORKERS ARE INVITED. LABOR TEMPLE, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 8, •:00 P. M. SETS PRECEDENT 65 degrees. February 10. 1899, wits the coldest day with a temperature of 25 degrees below aero. Compared with one year ago, February, 1920 lis much colder. In 1919 there waa ro snow on the ground In February. The mean tern-j perature wss 30 degrees with a maximum Of 61 and a minimum of 4 de-jBy Associated Press to Th. Review Kress; precipitation 1.05. In 1919i Fort Worth, Texas March 3— Sen - the roads were very bad in February *";*■« Warren G. Hardin, of Ohio, candidate tor the Republican presidential nomination set a precedent in Southern I politic* today by campaigning ln Tex- i as. He is the first Republican Presidential candidate ever to campaign tn person in this state. He spoke at the I Chamber of Commeace. Ho was welcomed to the ctty by a committee com- i posed of both Democrats and Republicans. He will go torDallas late today. and the wheat fields were preen. WILL¥IRT0N5 By Aa«e<rtated Press to Th, Review Waahlngton. IX C. March 3—Views at ex-eer»1ce men on pending soldier legislation pvUI be heard by the House ways and means committee, if it takes two months, the committee haa announced. T*his decision waa reached yesterday after the first publlo hearing of the committee during which .charges were made that the bills designed for the relief of former service men had been sent to the committee to be pigeonholed until after the November election. REO CROSS MUH MARRIES By Associated Press to The Review Palis, Mar. S.—Captain William D. Hines of Cleveland. Ohio, ao American Red Cross officer, and Mis* Doris Oladys Hurndall'of Liverpool, England, were married here on Monday. They expect to salll for the United States soon. PEOPLE'S MUSICAL COURSE, CANTO'*). OHIO. ' PABLO CASALS AND NINA MORGANA. CONCERT, WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY, MARCH a AND 4. HEAR THB NEW MARCH VICTOR RECORDS AT THE NATIONAL MUSIC CO. WANTED—YOUNO MAN, AOK 22. DESIRES POSITION A8 BOOKKEEPER, IN ALLIANCE. EXPERIENCED, STUDENT OF ACCOUNTANCY. OOOD REFERENCES. ADDRESS SOX M, CARE REVIEW. WANTED—TINTER8 AND LINERS. STEADY WORK AND DE8IR- TO CLOSE UP SHOP By Associated Press to Ths Review Columbus, O., March 3.—The legislative -commute on administrative reorganization has decided to close up shop as a result of the uncertainty aa to the legal status of the committee since the legislature has adjourned sine die. State Auditor Donahey says he will approve expenses of the committee up to the time the legislature adjourned but not after that. STATE RINKS By Associated Press to The Review Cpfjumbus, O.. March 1.—A call for condition of all state banka at close of busineaa Saturday, February 28, was Issued today by the State Department of Banka and Banking. —NOTICE- STARK- DINING ROOM, IN THE STARK HOTEL BUILDING, IS NOW UNDER THE MANAGEMENT OF K. MATHIAS, THE OWNER AND MANAGER OP THE STARK HOTEL. EX- ABLE fAjRROUNDINGS. APPLY CEPTIONALLY OOOD MEALS ARE OWEN CHINA CO, MINERVA. OH.? 'SERVED DAY AND NIGHT AT MODERATE PRICES WHICH WILL PLEASE THE ALLIANCE PUBLIC. FOR SALE—TWO GOOD HORSES, CHEAP. ALLIANCE PACKAGE DELIVERY CO. T V, .-— ^'..r_„; ,'__J£&& WHEN YOU THINK OF FLOWERS THINK OF- WIDMER £___*_*_&£^'_Lt___r.»j WANTED — HELPERS FOR PUNCHE8 AND RIVETING. ALSO FOR FITTERS. APPLY ALLIANCE STRUCTURAL CO, AULD ST. HUTH GETS FROM 1 TO 7 YEARS IN PENITENTIARY Local Man Pleads Guilty to Charge of Stealing Liquor From CeUar RUNS ENGAGE IN BITTER FIGHT OFEORMERJP! EMPEROR Precipitate Clash When Majority Socialists of Diet Moved to Refer the Issue to National Assembly—Graef Says Ex-Ruler Failed to Live up Historic Precedent, When He Made a Midnight Flight to Holland. VALUE OF BOOZE IS PLACED AT $7,000 Theft of 72 Cases Was Made From the Home of a Brother in Alliance CITY BAND TO CIVE IE0 CONCERT COLUMBU THEATRE The Alliance Ctty Band will hold a band concert In the Columbia Theatre Sunday, March 21st and the people of this city wfll do what they can to make this organization under the di- r*ctie__-J*C Pre*. . E. Renkendorf an institution tn the city? At the meeting of the Chamber of Commerce Tuesday night the Chamher as a body voted to support the City kJhhd and it is to be hoped that the people of Allianre will see the value of this organization of musicians. 1'rof. Renkendorf who ls the director of thla band deserves credit for the good lyork done in the city for this organization. Renkendorf has been director of some of the best bands ln the country umong them being McKlnley's Orand Army band of Canton which toured the country during the McKlnley campaign and was known throughout the nation. Prof. Renkendorf has composed many band pieces and is a musician of the highest order. The City Band has made wonderful progress while un der his direction and when playing out of the city comment on the quality and appearance of the band always was emphasized. SHIPPING BOARD READY TO SEEE BOC ISEAND By Associated Press lo The Review Washington, D. C., March 3.—The shipping board is ready to sell Hog Island, the great fabricating shipyard built during the war. Chairman Payne announced today that title to the yard site had been perfected by payment of $1,757,000 to the American International Shipbuilding oompai<y, which owned the land and that he was ready to receive tenders for the property. Purchase of the yard by the state of Pennsylvania or the city of Philadelphia for use as a shipping terminal haj_*"been suggested. From one to seven years in the Ohio state penitentiary was the sentence handed to Fred Huth of Alliance on the charge of grand larceny, by Judge Ake today at Canton. On November 28th Huth wae arrested on a warrent sworn to by his brother M. K. Huth of'Alliance in which Fred Huth, is charged with the theft of 72 cases of Uquor from the home of M. K. Huth while he was absent. Fred Huth is alleged lo have been rooming at the house of his brother and during his brother's absence he procured an automobile and ls said to have taken the 72 cases of booze from the ct.lar. Huth has been in the Stark County jail since December and when arraigned today before J udge Ake pleaded guilty to the charge, was given a terra ot from 1 to 7 years In the penitentiary by th© judge. The value of the liquor was placed at $7000. By Associated Press to The Review Berlin Tuesday, March 2.—The fight to deprive the former emperor of his properties and "fortune began In earnest today when the motion of the majority socialists of the diet to refer the issue to the national assembly precipitated an acrlminous debate. The majority socialists vied with the Independents ln denunciation of the former ruler in an effort to defeat the proposed settlemnet by accomplishing the confiscation of the Hohenzollern possession. This would be done through ' constitutional amendment voting the] former em-wroc a fixed sum for his maintenance. j Mnde Midair ht Flight Deputy Oraef. a majority socialist, declared that "the ex-ruler had failed to Uv© up to the historic precedents | of his race. He had not died at the ] head of his troops. He chose instead, ■ -the deputy continued^ a intdntgtit fHg-bt - to Holland where he now is promen- 1 ading and sawing wood". Expressed doubt as to whether the | former emperor had subscribed to war loans, as had been claimed while his claim that he had been the guardian of EFFORTS TD REDUCE LIVING COST FAIE, SAYS GOVERNOR SMITH By Associated Press to The Review Albany. N. Y., March 3.—Efforts to reduce the high cost of living have failed. Governor Smith declared in a message today to the legislature today urging a patient, many-sided attack on the problem. "The best figures obtainable show that there again haa been an Increase in the cost of living in the past six months," he wrote, he a^ked the legislature to pass a bill aimed to prevent the withholding from the market of necessary foodstuffs, also the destruction of food to enhance the price ''jt restrict supply. He urged that food dealers t>e licensed and* that a bill be passed which would lower the price of eggs by a systematic and careful grading and would control the use in food establishments of eggs which are not fresh." peace had been disapproved by hla continuous rattling of the sword and proclamations of the mailed first. The Democrats and the clericals joined in voting for th(e government's measure providing that the settlement be referred to the committee of judiciary. Taken Under Advisement. The judiciary committee now takes the bill under advihcment and conferences are expected to last many weeks. The motion of the majority socialists pfoviding for action by the national assembly has been temporarily tabled. WIL SD N TA K E S FIRST TRIP [ TIKEN ILL HT E THE COBITTEE Break Came When Hale Declared That D'Olier's Statements Erroneous* DEMANDS THAT THEY BE CONTRADICTED FORMER BURIAL GROUND By Assoelated Press to Th •"Review New Tork, March S.—The mystery surrounding the discovery of aeven human skeletons on a beach at 8taten Island was cleared up today when It was found that they were the bones of persons burled 40 years ago wben the spot was a cemetery. Recent high tides washed away part of an eight foot embankment and left the bones protruding from the sand. E1»TF.B8 FLEA OF QCtLTT. *By Associated Press to The Review Cleveland, O., March 3.—Christie Orr, 19, on trial for flrst degree murder tn connection with the killing of John Vanikas, restaurant keeper ln an attempt holdup the night of December 16, Interrupted the trial today, expressing a willingness to plead guilty to a manslaughter charge. The plea was accepted and Orr was immediately sentenced to an Indeterminate term in the Mansfield reformatory. WANTED—BOY OVER 18 FOR OFFICE WORK. McCASKEY REGISTER CO. LABORERS WANTED TO UNLOAD BUILDING MATERIAL AND CONCRETE WORK, SOc PER HOUR. APPLY CONTRACTOR, SUMMIT 8T. OATE, AMERICAN STEEL FOUNDRIES. t CAN USE TWO YOUNO MEN THAT HAVE BEEN DISABLED IN SERVICE AND ARE NOT ABLE TO DO HEAVY LABOR. A CHANCE TO LEARN A TRADE. ADDRESS P. a BOX 242. —CHANGE OF LOCATION— Mayme C. Fordln?, public stenographer, ia O. W. Xor-Ung. rtwl estate offlce GOVERNOR DESIGNATES APRIE 9 AS ARRDR DAY By Associated Presa to Th* Review Columbua, O.. March 3.—Governor Cox today designated Friday April 9 as Arbor day. Those ln charge of the educational Institutions of the stato are requested by him in his proclamation "to arrange for a special program, as a part of which will be the planting of trees and the instruction on their care and maintenance together with an explanation of the purpose of the day". He also urges that the program be extended to encompass bird life and its protection. P. B. Pearson, state superintendent of public instruction, took Immediate steps to carry out the requests of the proclamation relating to the schools of the state. BUSINESS MAN KILLS PARTNERING! m By Associated Press to The Review Toledo, O., March 3.—Police today are expecting the surrender of Whitney Alexander, a well-known business man here who ls charged with Bring the shot that killed Frank Adams daring a card game ln a cafe Sunday night. It was understood that Alexander, who has not been located since the shooting, will plead self-defense. Police say their Investigation haa disclosed that Adams ln Jpsst told the card players te throw up thetr hands, and that Alexander not appreciating lt was a Joke, fired. HIM COOK, OLDEST RESIDENT OF ALLIANCE DIESJTJGE BF 92 Henry Cook, 92 years died Wednesday morning about eight o'clock follow- tftg a stroke ot UiPXjUyaia anil infirmities duo to advanced age. He wis born ih Wellersburg. Pa.. and was the last survtver of a family of ten children H» war a farmer Ly occupation and ln 1871 removed from Pennsylvania to Ohio, and resided for a iiuiiibpjr of years on a farm south of Alliance. Ho wis united In marriage in the year 18t>i"> to Miss Maria Miller, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Miller of I'nmtiylvanta, and to this union were horn eight children, three of whom survive. He was a faithful memlrfr of the Union :ivenue MethodLst church and hud always lived a RrVd con isten Christian life and hail nuide ;i host of frieuds who will mourn his deriih. He is survived Iry his wife and the following children: Mrs. I.0I11 Carrier jintl Mrs. 1*. S. Hopkins of Cleveland, I,o\vls Cook of Alliance and Mrs. H. M. lJicltty of Sunny.-rlde, Washington, and twelve pran'ichiMrcn. Funeral scrvir'i1' will ho conducted from the home 4T>1 R:ist College street, Friday afternoon at •_' o'clock by Kev. Thomas Wood, pastor of Ihe I'nion avenue Methodist church. Interment will he made ln the Mount Union cemetery. Frlende wishing to view th« remains may call *A the home, Thursday evening from T to 9 o'clock. RED RADICALS RECEIVE WARNING THEY WILL BE DEPORTED AT EARLY DATE By Assoclsted Press to The Review Youngstown, (>., March 3.—Several of the forty alleged radicals here ln Mie county Jail today received form letters from T. A. Fluckey, federal officer at Cleveland, advising them that they will be deported within a short time. Of thp 40 ln jail, about 30 are expected to be deported, together with 40 others wiy are at liberty under bond. Hearings for a num!>er of men, who complained In recent "manifestoes" that they had not l>een given hearings, though held for several months, were said to have been held recently. The letters did not give the date of deportation, saying that their purpose was to allow the deportees to wind up their affairs and offering t he aid of federal agenU> in collecting wages due them, etc Twenty six radicals deported from here in December took with them $25,- OOOin cash. CORN PRICES ADVANCE BOX AND PIE SOCIAL Friday, March 6, at Fairmonnt school house. Don't fall to see the Stmbon- net Drill. —MAPLE SYRUP LABELS— WHICH COMPLY WITH THE OHIO STATE LAW. YOU MAY NEED THEM AMY TIME NOW. ORDER EARLY AND BE READY. REVIEW PUBLISHING CO, ALLIANCE, OH40. PARTICULAR PEOPLE PREFER TO HAVE THEIR EYE8 EXAMINED BY US. THEY KNOW THAT WE KNOW HOW TO EXAMINE EYES. IP YOU ARE PARTICULAR ABOUT VOUR EYES, COME TO US. J. A. ZANO * SON. By Associated Press to The Reprlew Chicago, 111., March 8.—Fresh upturns ln the price of corn today prpre associated more or less with continued scarcity of receipts. Opening prices, which ranged from l-8c off to 1 ,l-8c advance, with May 11.39 3-4 to $1 40 1-4 and July $134 to $1.34 1-2, were followed by a moderate setback and then by gains all around. Oats paralleled the action of corn. After opening unchanged to 3-8c higher. Including May at 83 to 83 1-4. the market sagged but then rose higher than before. Provisions were weak as a result of large stocks at Western Packing cen- tera Dy Assoclsted PreSB to The Review Washington, U. C, March 3.—President Wilson went for a motor ride today, leaving the White House grounds for the first time since he was ordered to bed last October by Rear Admiral Crayson, his uhysicijm. "a very sick man". The President waa accompanied by Mrs. Wilson, Dr. Grayson and secret service men and took a spin around the "speedway" along the Potomac. A closed car was used. Photographers who had waited several weeks lor the President's re-appearance in publlo were prohibited by the police from taking photographs. Almost Idenl weather prevailed for the President's ride, the day being as balmy as one In late spring with only a gentle wind stirring. The car waa kept closed throughout the trip, however. The President aat in the rear seat with Mrs. Wilson and kept his cap in his hand most of thi. Ume . Enjoys Outing. From the speedway the President drove back Into the city and down Pennsylvania avenue around the Capitol and theme to tire White Houi'. 1-1 ii was out a little more than an hour and appeared to have uiijoj'ed his outing. doing through the Capitol grounds the President passed Senator Bonih of IdaJio. and recognition WJis simultaneous liolh waving their hands jtnrl ' smiling. Throughout the trip Dr. ,1'ravson said the President was rl" | lighted ami remarked that he felt like I he had been away Iroin Washington for a long time Brings It Home. Passing the vicinity of a market house, the President who delights ^\. wavs In nailing signs when he is motoring, Haw a large sitjn quoting pork at 35 cents a pound. Although he has given much serious consideration to the high cost of living, the l*resident remarked to Mrs Wilson "that brings lt homo to you whon you seo a big agin like that". During the drive the President passed many groups of people who recognized him and be smileil his acknowledgment of their greeting Quite often women who recognized him wjtvert to him. Decision to allow the President to go otit today was made by Admiral Cray- son ejirly this morning. Yesterday the President, anticipating a good tkiv todiy. suggested that he would like lo go ruling and when he renewed the stigg- srjon today Dr. Grayson acquiesced. Thr- President walked to the r ar with the alrl of his cane. Dr. Grayson was at bis side and held lightly to the President's arm The President was assisted In tlM car hy Dr Grayson and Mrs. Wilson" He wore his old gray sweater under a medium weight overcoat, i PLACEWpUMS By An no ciated Press to The Review Plymouth, Mass. March 3—The home furntshiriKH of Mrs I>a.vtna VV, Mater 1, (Mrs. Tom Thumb) who di-',, recently, will be pla<<>.i in museums by the terms of her will which has b*»en filed hc*e. Hfr colle. tion Ih said to include the smallest practical furniture in use. -Several of the articles were (Ctfls from European royalty boforo whom she performed. The remaind er of her property is to be divided among her husband. Count Mugri, also a midget, and two nephtrws. Rep-jesentative Treadway Opposes Any Criticism of the American Legion Ur Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C, March 3—Another row occurred today at hearings before the House Ways and Means committee on soldier relief measures. It tame when Edward II. Hale, representing veterans of foreign wars told the committee that statements made yesterday by Franklin D'Oller, commander or the American Legion, were "erroneous" and should he contradicted. A storm of protest resulted but Chairman Fordney restored quiet by wafttlTiK that unless order could he maintained "we will tjuit these hearings." Itepresentatlve Treadway. (Rep.) Massachusetts, said the eommlttee should not permit criticism of the American Legion, adding that "evident rivalry exists between various associations." "Criticism must be permitted if we get anywhere," Interjected Representative Garner, (Dem.) Texas. After flve minulea of wrangling among members during which several started to leave, Chairman Fordney ruled that witnesses should not criticize other organizations. Hale urged passage of a bill authorizing reilef to discharged service men al (ne Tate of MO-a month instead of (50 with an additional grant of $100 to those who served overseas. He also favored passage of the Morgan bill, which would "rive service men the option of selecting homesteads. "How could the money be raised for this bonus." asked Representative Kitchin, (Dem.) North Carolina. "There Is a public debt of $26,000,000,- 000 now." "Our plan," said Hale, "would be to tax all incomes above J.'ifl.ooo at the rate of 2 percent, graduating that until 7 percent would be charired on incomes above $1,000,000. This would provide $300,000,000, according to tho Internal revenue bureau." "Rome of the alleged economies practiced by this congress are a crime," the witness said, whereupon Mr. Kitchin remarked that "the economies of this Republican "congress surely ls a crime." Hale said "lip appreciation nnd nothing more" had been emended In discharged soldiers. ILK OUT DEMANDING < OPEN FOR BUSINESS NEW GROCERY ANO MEAT MARKET, COR. OF BROADWAY AND WEBB. YOU WIU. FIND WAS NOT LOST. Miss Gladys Johnson, who was reported as having escaped through a cellar window from the home of J. N. Wilson, states she did not escape through a basement window, but threw her clothes out the window and walked ont at the front door. She claims she left the home and simply went across the street where she has since resided. —FEED AND SMOKER— -A>U EX-SERVICE MEN HAVE A CHANCE TO "FALL IN WITH YOUR OUR I MESS KIT" THURSDAY NIGHT AT GOODS ALWAY8 FRESH ANO GOOD. YOUR PATRONAGE WILL BE APPRECIATED. —TOBIE BAKER- WANTED—LICENSED ENGINEER WITH REFRIGERATORING EXPERIENCE. CALL O. 8. 2722, BELL 668-R OR APPLY AT ALLIANCE ICE p_ COAX CO. K. OF P. HALL NEXT TO THE ELL- MAC HALL, EAST MAIN 8T. COME IN, ITS FREE. CONDITIONS IN SHOP Cleveland, O., March 8.—Between SOO and 1,000 blacksmiths, riveters and helpp'rs, according to the men's figures, walked out at the plant of tha Parish nnd Ilingham company, automobile frame builders, this morning, lo enforce demand for improved working conditions. Company offlcials said they had nn knowledge that a strike was to bo railed and did not know what thn men's demands were, adding that there were less than 100 men out. A strike of 200 packing house butchers yesterdiiy for $l.oo an hour and a six hour day, grew in proportions today when approximately one thousand more packing house emftloyeH joined the strikers, according to. union offlcials. Mrs Cleorge Johnson and Infant met are at the Mjissllliin f'lty hospital to which they wire taken from Njivarre, where the child was horn Monilay. ln an outhouse after Mrs. Johnson had left a Wheeling and Lake Krie train on which she and her husband were traveling from Zanesvtlle to Cleveland. Mr Johnson announcer! at Navarro today that he would seek employment In Massillon with a view to making his home here. ATTEMPTS SUICIDE Cleveland, O. March 3—Despondency over illness prompted Helen Ho I". *i) to take poison in her home lat© last night, according to police, wi,u n..i cl her lying unconscious ln a snow bank early today. Hospital physicians said she will probably die as tlie result of the poison and exposure. WANTED—TWO OFFICE BOYS OVER 1* YEAR8 OF AGE. APPLY EMPLOYMENT BUREAU, MORGAN ENGINEERING CO. WANTED — COMPETENT MAN FOR COLLECTIONS AND REPAIR WORK. MUST BE ABLE TO GIVE GOOD REFERENCES. KNOW HOW TO DRIVE FORD. GOOD SALARY AND COMMISSION. 8TEADY JOB. SEE F. WIDMER, NATIONAL MU8IC CO- ROOM FOR RENT AT 204 E. MAIN, • THIRD FLOOR. WANTED — FAIRLY EXPERI- ENCED ANO RELIABLE ALL ROUND DAIRY FARMER AND WIFE. BARNS EQUIPPED WITH EVERY MODERN CONVENIENCE. FARM MACHINERY LATE8T INCLUDING TRACTOR. ADDRE88 BOX L CARE REVIEW OR CALL BELL 960. —FOrt SALE- MODERN 8IX ROOM DWELLING, UP TO DATE IMPROVEMENTS INCLUDING GARAGE. G. A. OGLINE, 735 HAINES. BELL PHONE 1110-L. WANTED—CHICKENS, 33c PER LB. H. L. SLAGLE, DAMASCUS, O. '_-______-__________-^^ _iiiie%_w&ft^^ -To,. y,;;... ;4u.. ._.~.:zl03,-l?*jBZ, .v^tU!.a..e^..i«i_
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1920-03-03|
Stark County (Ohio)
Mahoning County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||March 3, 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||30081024 Bytes|
Watch the Classified for opportunities. The one real chance to
buy property, for which you may
have long been waiting, may appear any day in the classified col-
•qmns. Ke*?p p-asted.
THE ALLIANCE REVIEW
Rain tonic*11 Warner la sooth portion. Thorn-lay, role la soath. Rata or
snow iB^Nortk portion. Colder la af.
ternoon or night In North aad west
portions. Barometer ».7«t temperature
*S at M a. mt clear.
VOLXXXH., No. 181.
ALUANCB, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 3.1920.
THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK.
Comity Commissioners and
Trustees Have Business
Session at the Home
PAST YEAR INSPECTED
Children in Home Now
Number 216, and Improvement is Noted in Conduct
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE IN ASK jmERIGANS
CONSTRUCTIVE WORK FDiVGITY preEJiSs PUN
Say Allied Heads Have Tentatively Agreed to Parcel Armenia
Many Questions Considered at Largely Attended Meeting
Tuesday Evening—Local Chamber Takes Steps to
Identify Itself With United States Chamber of Commerce—Gas Question Given Airing by Chamber.
A Joint meeting of the Commissioners ot Btark and Columbiana counties
and tb* trustees of Fair-mount Children's Home were held at the Home
Tuesday. Tha purpoee of the meeting
was to inspect the improvements made
at the Home during the past year by
tha trustees and pasa upon these. At
this meeting ware County Commissioners Booth. Jacltman, and Firestone ot
Btark eounty and Hlncbdlff and Karr
of Columbiana county. Trustees Lelp-
er. Crist, Kay and Marshall, Judge
Crawford of Lisbon, probation officers Snyder of Salem and MCShahe of
Kast Liverpool and Clerks, Blck of the
board of county commissioners of
Stark county and Bowman of Columbian county.
Hake Maay Improvements.
Daring the pturt year great improve-
menta have been made at the Home
under the direction of the trustees and
these Improvements were approved by
tha County Commlasioners and greatly
•xtolled, aa needed and appreciated.
Of the improvements made, were
those ln tha girls dormitory ln the
Main building and the interior of three
cottages which were erected about forty yeara ago. The installation of a
complete system for fire protection, a
much needed Improvement. For this
five firs hydrants wbich can be used
in case ot fire by the Alliance Fire
department, with brass nipples are installed. About 400 feet nose one
hundred feet for each floor has been
placed as a precautionary measure ln
case of fire and these can be attsched
to tha stand pipe of needed. Water
ean be furnishad from tha water tower
«nd two wells, the latter being supplied with pumps for lifting water into the tower or where needed. Twenty
four fire extinguishers have been added to the buUdlng accessories fully load
ad wtth chemical fire extinguishing
material. The larger boys of tho boms
have been trained to act as flrsthen In
case of a fire and have become ex-
parts tn this and seem to enjoy the
drill. Tlie boards of Commissioners
expressed themselves mucli pleased
with the Improvements and accepted
Gave Valuable Service.
Fire Chief John Held of Alliance
gave much valuable service to the
trustees In planning for the fire department of tbe Home and was greatly Interested In the improvements. A
branch telephone system has been installed at the Home connecting with
the cottages and tha barns.
Population ef The Home.
At present there are 216 children In
the Home and a vast Improvement Is
noted ln the Interior of the building
and ln the conduct of the children under tha Supervision ot Superintendent
Fred Reese and his wtfe who ls matron ot the Institution. Much