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Yoa can make classified advertising PAY if you have a possibffc nr a reasonable task for it. To the reasonably persistent ad vertiser the classified alwar*r ''rings the full measure of result-.. THE ALLIANCE BEVIEW ft AND LEADER ■ ^ THE WEATHER. Pah-, coattnaed eold tonight and Runway; loweet temperature tonight, S to 10 above. Barometer 20.60; Temperature at 10 a. m-, 24 degree*; partly cloudy; north winds. OL. XXXII No. 184. FOURTEEN PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO, SATURDAY, MARCH 6, 1930. THREE CENTS—DELIVERED i5c A WEEK. T>K L-*__. DESTROYS THE LOUIS MILLER BLOCK T 15 CITY IS EFFdCTa Of SEVERE Transportation of City Badly Crippled and Much Damage Result* From Storm—-Cold and Snow Follows Flood Stage of Rivers in Pennsylvania, in Which Much Territory ls Inundated and Heavy Property Loss Is Sustained. VIEW SHOWING MILLER BLOCK IN FLAMES of a month ago, and within 12 hour* the Metropolis struggled with a pelting rain, a driyfag sleet storm and a biting now squall. As the temperature dropped stead- IffiENlTTTNl ADVOCATES OF F By Asaociated Press to The Review | Hy daring the night, the wind In- New Tork, N. V., Mar. «.—The-creased In velocity until dating tha ttonn klag paid another unwelcome, early morning hoar* It had reached vtait to New York today Just as the an unofficial velocity of 60 mllee an city wa* commencing to recover from | hour, which bodes ill for shipping off the effect* of tha $5,009,000 blixzardi the coast. The comparatively warm rain waa at first welcomed by a much harassed street department as the fall, at the rate of an Inch an hour, washed away Some of the Icy, muddy relics of February'* bllzzurd. But tlie gutter* soon were turned into miniature mill race*, sewers were clogged, cellar* were flooded, small streams ln tb* outlying suctions overflowed their banks, roads were washed out and high tides contributed to damage along the water front. Thousand* of emergency calls were received.by the water department. The sleet made a successful attack on the transportation system. Service on nearly all the trolley lines lu Manhattan and on same of the elevated lines v~as crippled. Tbe drifting snow later added to the difficulty and even with motor plows lt was difficult to keep traffic moving. Ferry transportation wa* considerably Impeded. Train* la to the rail- load terminals were reported to be considerably behind their schedules. The rising wind whistled through the canyons of narrow streets ln tha By Aaeoelated Presa to The Review Waahlngton, D. C„ Mar. 6.—Advo- eatee of soldier relief measures were concentrating their forces today tor further appeals before the House Waya and Means committee next weak. The committee late yesterday adjourned until Monday, after five days spent hearing representatives of a half doxen organizations, who I skyscraper district making walking suggested measures varying from I well ntgh Impossible. It unloosened composite blUs Including land grants, I signs, toppled over chimneys here eitenslpn of vocational trapping and land there anu* smashed great filet-a paymont ot a cash bonus based on, Klaus windovja Id fashionable sho>a the length of service to bills provid-1 along Fifth Ivenue, eausing thonging only (or lump *<nn gratuities. Noi ands of dollars damage, aetloa will ba taken by the commit- -Floods Sweep Over Ooantry tee until all supporters and opponents' Freezing temperatures, which came of tha measures bave been heard, on the heels of a raging snow, wind Chairman Fordney announced today, and rainstorm, were expected today ft la probable the hearings will con- to check the floods which last nlgbt tinne (or two weeM. Committee broke over eastern Pennsylvania and members In the meantime "will have Delaware, causing heavy damage and open minds on the subject and will driving, many persons fron. "thair not announce \lhelr attitudes until homes. after tha hearings hava closed," hei The storm, which raged frtm 8 stated. I o'clock last night until shortly be- Are Sanguine ; fore daylight, was one of the most Supporters of the reilef measures severe of the winter. Driven by a were sanguine today over the possl-; strong northwest gsle the snow piled bUlty of favorable action by the com- "P In big drifts and brought the trol- mtttee. believing "that an even break ley service In thla city to a standstill. Is daa the soldiers. "On the other! After midnight the market street ele- band committee members during the'vated was tbe only line opeixted. , past week's hearings have pointed out Hundreds of night workers living that a bond issue necessary for pay- In outlying sections we-e forced to LOSS OF S50,0Q0.0Q SUSTAINED WHEN OLE PRACTICALLY WIPES OUT BUILDING DISMANTLING G T View Looking East on Main Street—Great Throng Quickly Gathers at §cene of Fire. TWO KFEIT AGAINST n n n nn an a n «nnaoa« tt a a !a STORM BLOCKS BUSINESS. S ef 8 a New Haven. Conn.. March. 6 tt 8 —(A. P.)— Business and trans- a a portation was almost at a stand- a a still throughout Connecticut to- tt a day because of the storm. Mlany a a trains were held here because of a a drifts elsewhere. V a a 1 annnnnnnaaaaaaann By Associated Press In Tl<e Review Columbus, O, Mar. 6—By an over- UP °r Injunction, many delegates whelming vote the Ohio miners con-iwere instructed'to vote"to dissolve ventlon late yesterday defeated a res- tne fun<1 aud prorate lt among th,*, olutlon to condemn the Republican members,. Strike benefits for tt. ^ anA Democratic parties and to sup- "me members were pn strike last fall p^.t candidates of the new national -may be paid, it Is said, but not until labor party. ' after the President's commission The resolution was offered by _. |makes >u report. W. Eubanks, a delegates from Byes-' The miners reaffalred their opposl- ville, who said he had Jumped from tlon to a state constabulary law in one party to another and wanted to Ohio, protested against "government ... - _ ■ _._ __..._. _._ I. T_ In 1 ii#it4nn *' nnrl me rn._rr.tS a *_■ _.n *_ try the labor party now by Inl.-ictlon" and urged amend- The convention went on record as ment oi the workmen's compensation ment of a bonus under some plans suggested would seriously decrease the market* value of present government obligations and that the finances ot the country do not permit further outlays at this time. The constttu- spend the night at hotels. Shipping on the Delaware river was also Impeded. Stream* Overflow Ranks Virtually every stream In this section of the state overflowed Its banks favoring a proposal submitted by Herbert Blgelow of Cincinnati to ln law so as to require all coal companies to pay compensation through ttonallty of plans providing for fur- yesterday and Ice gorges broken by thor taxes on excessive incomes bas, the high water swept away bridges been questioned by committee mem-, and railroad tracks. Telegraph am bers. During the week only one for- telephone service was put ont of com- mer service man appeared In oppost- mission In .many places and » number tlon to the measures 1 of town* snd cities were.In darkLMs Question? *« to the possible attl- last olsh' by the flooding of power tnde of former soldiers toward con- slants. gressmen who "might oppose the sol-1 Trolley service was badly crippled dier proposition" have brought an*-1 and several lines wore forced to cease were that no "black lists" similar to operations entirely because of wash- those prepared hy organised labor are: outs. Scores of houses along tha planned. ** ' banks of the swollen stroams were ! washed away and many mills and struct congressmen on various Issues 'ne state_fund_. by referendum vote in the districts It was also decided to start an Initiative petition at once for an old age passage of laws which will require installation of a telephone system in Telephone Systems Resolutions were adapted urging pension law In Ohio. Condemn Pomerene Resolutions were adopted condemn- all mines so that la case miners are entombed they may be able to com ing Senator Pomerene fo bis public munlcate with rescuers on the out-, utterances In regard to the miners side during their, fight for an increased A law "a* alB0 recommended re- wage scale and also as being opposed quiring fire bosses and, pltt bosses to to the Oraham sedition bill and like have a certificate as to their qualifl- measures. That there Is likely, to be, cationo,, I a strike In Eastern Ohio. Hurt possibly In other districts of the state if 'he report of the President's coal commission ls not satisfactory was the PARTICULAR PEOPLE PREFER TO HAVE THEIR EYES EXAMINED BV US. THEY KNOW THAT WE KNOW HOW TO EXAMINE EYE8. IF YOU ARE PARTICULAR ABOUT YOUR EYE8, COME TO U8. J. A. ZANO A SON. SO LABORERS WANTEO AT ONCE. KM PER DAY, 8 HRS. DAY; INSIDE JOB, STEADY EMPLOYMENT. APPLY IN PERSON READY TO OO TO WORK. U. S. ORDNANCE DEPT, SUMMIT ST. WANTED—LABORERS FOR OUT- BIDE WORK. STEADY EMPLOYMENT. APPLY BUCKEYE JACK MFG. CO. WANTED—FURNISHED FRONT ROOM ON MAIN ST. INQUIRE AT 148 E. MAIN ST. FAMILY PARTIES CAN ENJOY THAT SUNDAY CHICKEN DINNER factories had to shut down because of flooded boiler rooms. Mra, women and children, marooned in their homes, were rescued |n boats, some of them being taken from second story windows. Lowland* Under Water Towns along the Schuylkill and Susquehanna rivers appeared to bo the heaviest sufferers. Reading. Lancaster, Harrlsburg. .Wllliamsport and Wilkes Barre reported heavy dam- (Cantlnued on Pa-re 14.) —NOTICE— EMERY KNOLL OF THE KNOLL STUDIO STATES HE WILL REOPEN AS SOON A8 HE CAN SECURE A NEW LOCATION. ANY ONE KNOWING OP A LOCATION THAT WOULD BE SUITABLE, PLEASE NOTIFY MR. KNOLL AT ONCE. LATJCCn NEW ATTACK. By Associated Press to The Review London, England March 6.—The Bolshevikl* have begun a new attack on opinion expressed by delegates In the Finland, the Central News corre-eieond- convection. It was decided to hold ent at Helslngfora reports. After a the $500,000 defense fund intact un- heavy artillery bombardment on Wed- tll after a settlement of the present P*?8*1* they attacked the Finnish pos- controversy is reached. ,tloT18 at Sul-1erv1' According to the Interpretation of DEFACTO GOVERNMENT, officials ot the organization the un- By Associated Press to The Review ion would*- not be prevented under Paris, France, March 6.—Japan has Judge Anderson's Injunction from us- lnfq»*med the council of ambassadors ing these funds for local strikes. The }hat she recognizes Armenia as a de- Junction only applies to the strike of facto government. laat November, it was said j WANTED AT ONCE—ONE FIRST- Would Dissolve Fund CLASS MILLWRIGHT, 8TANDARO Because the defense fund was lied WAGE. APPLY IN PERSON AT ALLIANCE 8HRINERS " [ ™E "■ 8* ORDNANCE DEPT, SUM- TAKE NOTICE. | MIT ST. THE CANTON SHRINERS CLUB OF CANTON, OHIO, WILL GIVE A —M. W. OF A. NOTICE— »NN*?mSJ Sa? MARCH1 nNMMEvZ'' T,°^D SA^HR^Y°EVELN|8NG. ^AR ON THURSDAY, MARCH 11. MY5- g 1920 AT 7-30 P. M. TIRE PRICE8 ADVANCE 20% WITH A HOME LIKE SERVICE ATMONDAY. ORDERS FOR FUTURE THE STARK HOTEL DINING PAR- DELIVERY ACCEPTED TILL 9:00 LOR. MATHIAS MANAGEMENT. I O'CLOCK P. M.'TODAY AT PRES- ;ENT PRICES. CORDS EXCEPTED. ENTHUSIASTIC SINGING FRIENDS, MOTOR SERVICE CO. REVIVAL. CHICKEN SERVED TO PLEASE YOUR PALATE FOR SUNDAY DIN'S NER. BTARK HOTEL DINING PAR- TERY STUNT8. BRING YOUR FEZ. ALL SHR'NERS WELCOME. BAN QUET 6:30 P. M. AT MASONIC TEMPLE. BIG DOIN'S LATER. Fischer-Cross Dance at Bailey's Hall tonight. .ALL MEM BERS REQUESTED TO BE PRESENT. W. E. JOHNSON, CONSUL. Attention ! Hear Mn. Kaudeatxuh of Cleveland, Sunday, 7:30 p. m. Bpfa-itnalUt Church. Sabjeet, "Who Wrote tho Bible aad of What Can la tt to Homf-ntty.- Spiritualism proved by tho.Holy Rib.*. J LOR. WANTED TO BUY USED SEWING MACHINE. J. C PENNEY CO, MAIN AND LINDEN. WANTED—GIRLS FOR MACHINE OPERATORS. STEADY WORK. APPLY BUCKEYE JACK MFG. CO. NOTICE RETAIL CLERK MEETING MONDAY, MARCH A, AT T:tA P. M. AT C. L. U. HALL. EVANGELIST HAYS — FRIENDS CHURCH. WANTEO — FAIRLY EXPERIENCED AND RELIABLE ALL ROUND v DAIRY FARMER AND WIFE. BARNS EQUIPPED WITH EVERY MODERN \CONVENIENCE., FOR RENT—ROOMS FOR LIGHT'FARM MACHINERY LATEST IN- HOUSCKEEPINQ. CENTRALLY LO-CLUDING TRACTOR. ADDRESS CATED. FOR FURTHER INFOR- BOX L CARE REVIEW OR CALL MATIOM CALL BELL 248-L, O. 8. BELL 980. S377. * —NOTICE- WANTED—TINT ERS ANO LIN- NEW PRICE LIST POR ALL THE ER8. STEARY WORK AND DESIR- BARBE*R SHOPS IN THK CITY'TO ABLE SURROUNDINGS. APPLY TAKE EFFECT NEXT .MONDAY OWEN CHINA CO, MINERVA, OHIO. MCnNING, MARCH «. ALLIANCE . BARBERS WANTED—MAN *fOR NIGHT ELE-' VATOR OPERATOR APPLY AT ONCE. LEXINGTON HOTEL. A LAI Til PROPOSED Maro** tu>y Daniela told the House) Aval oommlttee today he would recommend a hava) building program for the next fiscal ye:ir larger than that propojsed. liy the ereneral board **lf the peace treaty Is not ratified at this session of congress." Withholding final recommendation, however, the Secretary added that If this country in the end rejected mem- iier hip In the League of Nations, he would feel Impelled to renew his recommendation for another three year program of construction. Reiterating his statement of last year that "we must have .a League of Nations by which every nation will help preserve the peace of'the world without competitive naval building, or we must have incomparably the biggest navy ln the world." Mr. Daniels declared there was no "middle ground." "I had hoped to appear before this commitfee today," the secretary continued, "with a final recommendation a.-T to a building program but as the Senate has *rtot yet acted on the peace treaty, there are uncertainties in the sltujitlon If the covenant had been ratified our duly would have hpen plain. With the League in operation composed at first of all the nations allied or associated In the world war and with provision for admittance of all other nations opposed to conquest and militarism, it would not be necessary to Impose on the tax payers of America the assessments necessary for building more capital ships." The program which the Secretary recommended be authorized in event the treaty Is the ratified, agreed with the general board's proposal as to capital ships, two battle ships and one battle cruiser, but added to that proposal 20 light cruisers and 14 flotilla leaders, or euperdestroyers. —MAPLE SYRUP LABEL8— WHICH COMPLY WITH THE OHIO STATE LAW. YOU MAY NEED THEM ANY TIME NOW. ORDER EARLY AND BE READY. REVIEW PUBLISHING CO, ALLIANCE. OHIO. ATTENTION! IMPORTANT BU8INE88. ALL CENTRAL LABOR DELEGATES AND UNION MEN ARE EXPECTED TO ATTEND THE C. L. U. MEETING AT LABOR TEMPLE 8UNDAY, MARCH 7, 2:00 P. M. THOMAS H. NICHOL8, Secy. The making of war material ln Alliance ie at an end. Long after the Armistice was signed and the Germans had retired to their homes the manufacture of implements of war ln the great ordnance plant at Alliance was continued. It was said the reason tor this was, that unfilled contracts had not expired and as the material for making these implements for^yar had been purchased and If not used for purposes intended it would entail a great loss upon the makers of Buch which would be unjust and unfair, hence the making of tanks or gun carriages continued ln Alliance for almost a year after the signing of the Armistice. Few Alliance people have any conception of the amount of money expended by the government in the building and equipments of the Alliance Ordnance plant, said to be tlie best equipped plant In the nation. Today a Review representative visited the plant. lt is now under the control of the Cleveland District Salvage bourd of the United States and the dismantling process Is under way with I) It Turner in charge. The total amount of money spent to construct the ordnance plant, and to furnish tlie equipments, by the war de- piirtment la given ln round numbers as 50*^00.000. The plant and machinery is the property of the United States but ihe ground upon which it stands owned hy the Morgjin-Knglneerlng Company.' Uncle Sam is now ln earnest to convert his holdings Into ready cast which ls needed by the government to finance some of the many debts falling due. It ls filled with the best made machinery and tools. At times 1200 mechanics were employed ln the plant which turned out: 12 Inch mortar railroad mounts:' S Inch barbette railroad mounts; 12 inch sliding railroad mounts and a largo number of models of tanks and tractors as experiments, these being operated under their own power. Already the .salvige work is under vay Some of tho machinery and tools ave been sold. Some will he shipped o iirse.ials, navy yards and army vo- itional schools. To dismantle the ,ilunt it is estim;Ui*d wtll require at least one year and laborers are wanted for this on the eight hour schedule. When Baked what waa proposed to be done with tho building those In charge had no predictions to offer. They we're as quiet as cljims. This much they did say, that structural steel ls worth more today than It was when purchased by Uncle Sam more than two years ago. All tools and machines will be appraised before the dismantling force begin their work. As to prospects as to what may. be the ultimate use of the great building.- no on cared to venture an answer, but lt will probably remain where it ls and not be idle. Firemen Battle Bravely in Biting Cold and Dense Smoke to Check Spread of Fire, Fighting Against Great Odds—Explosion of Chemicals, Followed Later By Explosion of Superheated Gas Feed the Flames Into Greater Fury. DEPARTMENT POURS SEX STREAMS OF WATER ON THE BURNING BUILDINGS. WANTED — COMPETENT MAN FOR COLLECTIONS AND REPAIR WORK. MUST BE ABLE TO GIVE GOOD REFERENCES. KNOW HOW TO DRIVE FORD. GOOD SALARY AND COMMISSION. STEADY JOB. SEE F. WIDMER, NATIONAL MUSIC CO- WANTED—FURNISHED FRONT ROOM ON MAIN ST. INQUIRE AT am E. MAIN ST. WHEN YOU THINK OF FLOWERS THINK OF WIDMER. HEAR HAVS—FRIENDS REVIVAL. wanted—to lease for one year. five or six room house with modern improvements, ano in desirable location; three in Family, address "g** care of the review. . Bailey's Dancing School Regular dance Monday night. Ne* class tor beginners Tueeday nl«_L —FOrl SALE- MODERN SIX ROOM DWELLING UP TO DATE IMPROVEMENTS INCLUDING GARAGE, G. A. OGLINE. 735 HAINES. BELL PHONE 11104. RAI8INS—MjJSCAT, BE8T QUALITY. PACKED IN 25 LB. BOXES. INQUIRE J. DNNNOCENZO, PENNA CAFE. 0. 8. 3274. WANTEO—CHICKENS, 33c PER LB. H. L. SLAGLE, DAMASCUS, O. 8ERMONS OF POWER—HAYS, A meeting of the officers and directors of the Christian Men's League and of the ministers of the city ls to be held In the First Presbyter- Ian church Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. The purpose of the meeting ls to further consider plans for promoting religious work among the men of the city, and also looking to the erection of a Y. M. C. A. BuUdlng in Alliance. Prior to the meeting at 8 o'clock, there will be a Joint meeting of the officers and board of directors, and the Sunday School superintendents of the county at the Victoria cafeteria, where a luncheon will be enjoyed and the company will listen to talks by Messrs. Arnold, Edgar and Depew. WANTED TO BUY USED TYPE- WRITER AND BURROUGH8 ADDING MACHINE. IF IN GOOD CONDITION CALL J. C. PENNEY CO, MAIN AND LINDEN AVE. TIRE PRICES ADVANCE 20% MONDAY. ORDERS FOR FUTURE DELIVERY ACCEPTED TILL »:08 O'CLOCK P. M. TODAY AT PRESENT PRICES. CORDS EXCEPTED. MOTOR SERVICE CO. 8PECIAL 8UNDAY DINNER AT THE 8TARK HOTEL DINING PARLOR. SERVING 11 A. M. TO 2:30 P. M. . - WANTED—YOUNG MAN, AGE 22, DESIRES POSITION AS BOOKKEEPER, IN ALLIANCE. EXPERIENCED, 8TUDENT OF ACCOUNTANCY. GOOD REFERENCES. ADDRESS BOX M, CARE REVIEW. Mystery surrounds the $50,000.00 fire which destroyed the Louis Miller block at 308 East MainiJt., Friday eve- norn. Fire was discovered by a truck driver and called tc a lady who gave the alarm. The fire department received the call at 6:08 p.m. The building was occupied on the main floor by the Cooey and Wilker Ladies' Garment store, and this business was entirely wiped out. The second story of the building was occupied by the insurance office of Eben S. Davis, the law offices of Attorney Vincent Fishel and the living apartment and photographic studio of Emory Knoll. Everything on this floor of the building was a total loss with the exception of the law books of Attorney Fishel which were saved by the firemen and some records and files in the office of the Ohio National Life Insurance Co., operated by Mr. Davis. The outstanding feature of the biggest fire which haa occurred in this city for many years was the work which the Fire Department of the city did to save the property in the building and to prevent adjoining buildings from igniting. The furniture store of the Cassaday Co. would have_ been, burned had the firemen not been able to place six lines of hose promptly so that these streams could be used on different sections. The Cassaday Co. will suffer a slight loss as it is for the fire had already started in at one of the windows on the third floor but chemicals from the inside and the water from the outside checked the flames. About $75,000.00 worth of stock was saved in this building alone. On the other side of the blazing block the store and fixtures of The Pierson Clothing Co. were saved entirely and Mr. Peirson stated today that the only possible loss might be in the basement where water had run in. Firemen Work Efficiently. Captain Stahl was acting chief when the alaf'm was received and deserves much credit for the manner in which the work was handled so that when Chief Held arrived to take charge, the men worked efficiently and quickly. This is the principal explanation of how the adjoining buildings were saved. Several of the firemen were stunned when the second explosion came which blew the firemen in the building out on to the street. This explosion was caused by superheated gas and smoke and is called a back draft. None of the _ireanen were seriously injured. Two Explosions. The two explosions which occurred during the fire came within a few minutes after the firemen had started to work. The first was caused by chemicals and flashlight powder in the photographic studio of Emory Knoll or the second floor. Mr. and Mrs. Knoll and a small child escaped in safety. The second explosion occurred when the firemen had started a stream of water into the store room of the Cooey and Wilker Co. and the firemen in the front were thrown into the street. Firemen in the rear of the building narrowly escaped «erious injury when the rear wall of the building was blown out and fell into the alley. The firemen were working from the rear and it is a marvel that several of the men were not killed. The praise of the large crowd which had been attracted by the fire was given to the city firo laddies for the clever way in which the flames were checked When the fire trucks arrived the entire first floor, where the women's garment stock was, had made a mass of flames filling the entire room and scorched the firemen severely. The aerial truck was put to use on Arch avenue and a line of hose taken up over the Peirson store on to the top of the burning building. This stream probably saved the Cassaday furniture store. The new truck which will soon be purchased by the city could have been used to good advantage had it been on the Job as the pump on this piece of equipment would have added to the pressure although the truck from station No. 3 kept good water pow- er on the flames at all times. —THE LEXINGTON COAL CO— DONT WORRY ABOUT YOUR COAL 8UPPLY. WE DELIVER ON SHORT NOTICE. CALL 8341 8TATE PHONE. WANTED TO RENT SIX ROOM MODERN HOUSE. CALL O. S. 1S71S, Mr. A. J. Cooey stated today that when he left his store at 5.30 p. m bis clerks had noticed smoke and he made a thorough ln vestigatlon bnt found oo cause. In the opinion of Mr. Cooey the electric light wiring In the rear of the building may bave caused tbe start of the flames. The feed wires were brought Into the rear hallway and It is possible the insulation had worn off causing a spark. Tbe entire stock of the Cooey and Wilker Co. was new spring goods owing to the early Easter season and the loss will be heavy on this account. This Ib considered the peak of the spring season and the loss of this business will bo felt keenly by the proprietors of the store J F. Frutkin was leasee of the destroyed . ™j building, but It Is estimated that the i loss to Frultkln will be small. Mr. Cooey stated further that the loss ef stock will amout to about $25,000 and that this ls partially covered by Insurance. This made the Hre more dangerous and rapid and brings oat how promptly the fire department worked to save other property. The men were out Just 3 hours and. a guard was kept on the building all night. A ppi oclatoa Serr/t-oo Chief Held dealree to thank OM Peirson Clothing Co. ter the glcjrea (Coot-and em Page *_} ______td_____i__i-sf^ ,-t-'i-rr_'
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1920-03-06|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||March 6, 1920|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||30547488 Bytes|
Yoa can make classified advertising PAY if you have a possibffc
nr a reasonable task for it.
To the reasonably persistent ad
vertiser the classified alwar*r
''rings the full measure of result-..
THE ALLIANCE BEVIEW ft
AND LEADER ■ ^
Pah-, coattnaed eold tonight and
Runway; loweet temperature tonight,
S to 10 above. Barometer 20.60;
Temperature at 10 a. m-, 24 degree*;
partly cloudy; north winds.
OL. XXXII No. 184.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, SATURDAY, MARCH 6, 1930.
THREE CENTS—DELIVERED i5c A WEEK.
DESTROYS THE LOUIS MILLER BLOCK
15 CITY IS
EFFdCTa Of SEVERE
Transportation of City Badly Crippled and Much Damage
Result* From Storm—-Cold and Snow Follows Flood
Stage of Rivers in Pennsylvania, in Which Much Territory ls Inundated and Heavy Property Loss Is Sustained.
VIEW SHOWING MILLER BLOCK IN FLAMES
of a month ago, and within 12 hour*
the Metropolis struggled with a pelting rain, a driyfag sleet storm and a
biting now squall.
As the temperature dropped stead-
By Asaociated Press to The Review | Hy daring the night, the wind In-
New Tork, N. V., Mar. «.—The-creased In velocity until dating tha
ttonn klag paid another unwelcome, early morning hoar* It had reached
vtait to New York today Just as the an unofficial velocity of 60 mllee an
city wa* commencing to recover from | hour, which bodes ill for shipping off
the effect* of tha $5,009,000 blixzardi the coast.
The comparatively warm rain waa
at first welcomed by a much harassed
street department as the fall, at the
rate of an Inch an hour, washed away
Some of the Icy, muddy relics of February'* bllzzurd. But tlie gutter*
soon were turned into miniature mill
race*, sewers were clogged, cellar*
were flooded, small streams ln tb*
outlying suctions overflowed their
banks, roads were washed out and
high tides contributed to damage
along the water front. Thousand*
of emergency calls were received.by
the water department.
The sleet made a successful attack
on the transportation system. Service on nearly all the trolley lines lu
Manhattan and on same of the elevated lines v~as crippled. Tbe drifting snow later added to the difficulty and even with motor plows lt was
difficult to keep traffic moving.
Ferry transportation wa* considerably Impeded. Train* la to the rail-
load terminals were reported to be
considerably behind their schedules.
The rising wind whistled through
the canyons of narrow streets ln tha
By Aaeoelated Presa to The Review
Waahlngton, D. C„ Mar. 6.—Advo-
eatee of soldier relief measures were
concentrating their forces today tor
further appeals before the House
Waya and Means committee next
weak. The committee late yesterday
adjourned until Monday, after five
days spent hearing representatives
of a half doxen organizations, who I skyscraper district making walking
suggested measures varying from I well ntgh Impossible. It unloosened
composite blUs Including land grants, I signs, toppled over chimneys here
eitenslpn of vocational trapping and land there anu* smashed great filet-a
paymont ot a cash bonus based on, Klaus windovja Id fashionable sho>a
the length of service to bills provid-1 along Fifth Ivenue, eausing thonging only (or lump *