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Whea clan-rifled advertising eaa serve yon, employ 11 promptly. If yoa Save property to sell, either real estate er chattels, the little ads stead eat as trie* aad tested tale«mea. If yea waat a position, tha classified ads have aa established record aa work finders. fe THE ALLIANCE BEVIEW h AND IJADER__^ THE WEATHER. Bala probably tonight aad Tuesday i Not much ehaage la temperataie. Barometer 89.401 temperature M at 10 A. Ht rload, east wind. vol. xxxn., NO. 221. EIGHT PAGES ALLIANCE, OHIO, MONDAY, A0RIL 19, 1920. THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK. EMPLOYEES TN LOCAL r •is ly Common Consent and Without Record Vote Thle Action Waa Taken. dKN REPORTED FOR , WORK AT 6:00 O'CLOCK •VIII Await Action of New Railroad Beard Baaing Hope in Favorable Action. SHOT DOWN BY MAD MAN IN NEW YORK CITY CHURCH By common consent and without a rota being taken the 150 switchmen tad other railroad employees who walked out 8 days ago returned to sork today. The yardmen over the •ntlre country are taking the same itep and freight is moving through the Ullanee yards. The men who had teA out held a meeting Bunday and that nothing could be gained .ot working. __ie plan which ls now being worked but by the yardmen ia to wait until ifter the 28th of this month and see •That the railroad board at Washlng- an will do In the matter of an Increase n wages. The strike ended as lt had legun, there waa no ceremony and no violence. Officials at the freight office stated that the strike waa not entirely disastrous aa the 800 freight cars which ver. ln the Alliance yards to be ban- Had have practically all been disposed Jt during the 8 days of striking. This adll give the freight depot an opportunity to keep even from now on. Lieutenant Palmer of the railroad detective force stated that a crew of watchmen would be employed ln the yards to guard all freight. The engines which were taken to the repair shop when the strike was declar sd have all been overhauled and are oow In perfect working order. Prior to the strike the motive power of the yarda waa ln a weakened condition owing to the repair force being rushed to keep the engines running. The 8 days which was spent on repairs gives the local yards plenty of hauling force. ASK BOARD TO HEAR DEMANDS FOR INCREASE WA8HINOTON, Aprtl 19.—Representatives of the striking railroad workers ln New Tork and vicinity aun her today to aak the railroad la- i-\ board to hear thair demands for a itlal guarantee of Increased (By Associated Press) NEW TORK. April IS.—Thomas W. Shelley, known also ss Thomas W. Bumkln, faced arraignment ln York- vllle court today for shooting Dr. James Wright Markoe. an eminent surgeon ln fashionable St. George's Episcopal church yesterday. Police offl- a <j eials said they would later aak for the appointment of a commission to examine Shelley as to hla lunacy. He told the police he had escaped from a lunatic asylum last week. Detectives questioned Shelley closely ln his cell in a fruitless endeavor to learn a motive tor the murder. He told rambling stories of his career as an Itinerant printer since coming to thia country from England. It also developed that he was a deserter froqti the Canadian army, the police said. A suit case owned by the man was filled with religious tracts and newspaper clippings on a variety of subjects. He told the police he had never .before seen or heard of Dr. Markoe. The murder occurred soon after the rector of the church. Dr. Karl Relland, had concluded his morning sermon, ln which he had advised his congregation to be first kindly to every stranger visiting the church.- Dr. Markoe* waa taking up the collection when his assailant without warning, produced a revolver and fired a shot ln the head, death resulting soon afterward ln a hospital. Before Shelly was captured outside of the church he fired another shot which grazed the cheek of J. Morgan Jones, an usher and wounded Dr. Geo- E. Brewer ln the leg. Another shot Just missed Herbert L. Satterlee, son- in-law of J. Plerpont Morgan. tttttxnttuttttnnuuttntttttt tt tt tt KILLED IN STORM. tt tt LITTLE ROCK. Ark, AprU 19. tt tt —A. P,)—A score of persons tt tt were killed and many Injured In tt tt storms whicb swept several tt tt counties ln northwest Arkansas tt tt laat night, according to meagre tt tt messages received today over tt tt demoralized wire service. tt tt tt tttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttt TRACK WALKER EINDS LARGE PIECE OE STEEL .aboard WMdward McHugh of New Tork. who Maded the delegation, said the men would not return to work until they had received assurances that their demands would be met. His organization, he aald, waa known as the railroad workers of America, but he de- elated the members had not been dl- vArced from their membership in the old railroad brotherhoods. The labor board met early today behind closed doors to consider the general wage question aa submitted by the recently dissolved bi-partisan railway •conference. SUDDEN DEATH Anthon Chany. aged 56, an organ maker rooming at 831 East Broadway dropped dead while entering hia room- lag houae Saturday evening. Chany had been In this city for ths 16 years having come from Hungary. He leaves a wife and three children ln Europe. It Is thought that the man had been fullering from heart trouble as he had complained about pains in the region of the heart The funeral will be held Tueeday at 2 p. m. from the Hungarian Reformed church. Burial will be made In the Alliance cemetery. AMERICANIZATION AND (By Associated Presa) WASHINGTON, D. C, April 19.— Americanization and patriotic education campaigns were the chief subjects before the 29th annual continental congress, of the Daughters of the American Revolution which convened here this morning. Except for contests for vice president generals, of whom seven are to be named, It was said the election of officers probably would consume little time as practical agreement had been reached on all others. Delegates from her own home state, Connecticut, says Mrs. George Maynard Minor would be elected president general by acclamation to succeed Mrs. George Thacher Guernsey. A crowded program of social activities haa been arranged for the week. CROWING MUCH WORSE A telephone message received by Dr. J. B. Roach at 10:30 today from R. C Hoilea at l.orain. stated that his aon, Raymond had grown rapidly worse this morning. Dr. Roach was called to Lorain Sunday to see Raymond and remained with him several hours. He was then ln a critical condition with pneumonia, the left lung being solidified. Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Hoilea are with the parenta of the lttUe sufferer, who is eight yeara old. What ls supposed to have been an attempt to wreck the Cleveland to Pittaburgh flyer Sunday evening, was prevented when a track wal-ker found a heavy piece of steel laid across the track at Llmaville north of here. The piece of steel was heavy enough to require two men to remove It. Alliance railroad dcteotlves were notified but no clue was found today. The fact that the steel bat' was laid directly across the tracks leads the railroad officials to believe that there was malicious Intent ln the act. It ls said that had the train struck the bar at high speed lt would likely have derailed the cars. SONORA FORGES ARE PRESSING SOUTHWARD TO ATTACK MAZATLAN (By Associated Press) AGDA PRIETA. SONORA. Mexico, April 19.—Officials of the Sonora state government whose defection from the Carranza government of Mexico, federal leaders are seeking to put down by force of arms, continued today their dispositions of men and munitions to oppose possible Invasion. Meanwhile Sonora forcea were far south ot the Sonora border, pressing through SInaloa to the attack ot Max- atlan, the principal seaport. Sonora leaders today expressed satisfaction at word from Mexico City that there had been a rising ln the state of Michoacan, even though the official news of the affair described it as purely local ln character. Another source of gratification waa the news contained ln Sonora official dispatches that a considerable force of Carranza troops ln SInaloa had transferred Its allegiance to the Sonora standard and was active against Carranza threes there. Officials, here drew favorable conclusions from word brought by deserters from federal forces as Casas Grande that Villa was becoming active in Chihuahua. The deserters were quoted as saying men were leading the Carranza force and would reach Sonora soon and that Chihuahua state troops and home guards had refused to march against Sonora. CLUDES FARM LABOR (By Associated Press) PARIS. April 19.—Farm laborers auld be brought under the provisions of the 48 hour a week law by a bill Introduced ln the Chamber of Deputies by M. Chausy. A large group of socialists support the measure which, it fS argued, would result ln Increased production because farmers would be forced to modernise their equipment and adopt labor saving methods. It alao Is aald the bill would encourage the back to the farm movement. A day's work would be limited to ten hours and a week to 48 hours, but provision would be made for certain flexibility to Meet local conditions. RETORJJDJORK (By Associated Press) CANTON, April 19.—The first break [in the unauthorised strike of yardmen 'occurred ln the Canton district this morning when 60 men returned to work in the Brewster yards of the Wheeling A Lake Krie railroad, according to local officials at that company. Thay also reported one yard crew returned to work at Mingo Junction and that three yard engines had reaumed operations ln local yards. FUNEBAL SERVICES. The funeral aervlce of the late Mra .Catherine Grandson of 955 Eaat Summit atreet waa held today from the hoaae and was in charge of Rev. Greth- •r of the Reformed church. The service was private. The many friends at the deceased paid their laat tribute and Rev. Grether spoke appropriately of the useful life of this well known woman. Burial was made in the Al- cetnetery. CLERKS ASTONISHED (By Associated Press) CINCINNATI, April 19.—At the national headquarters here of the Brotherhood of Railway Clerks, astonishment waa expressed over the announcement of George A. Worrell, chairman ot the Chicago and Northwestern railroad clerks, that thirty thousand railroad clerks and eight thousand freight handlers ln that city would take a strike vote tonight. MAINTAINS INNOCENCE (By Associated Press) LEXINGTON. Ky., April 19—Luclan Jenkins, negro alleged assailant of Little Willie Trimble, Danville, held in jail here for safe-keeping from mob, today maintained his Innocence of any part ln the affair and aald that he knew nothing of the attack on the child until told by Sheriff Farris, Boyle county, Baturday morning. Reuben Cropper, oounty jailer, disclaimed all knowledge of the prisoner until aftar Danville authorities gave out an account of the method employed ln removing the negro and the place to which he was taken. BELIEVE RAIL STRIKE IN CLEVELAND NEAR END (By Assoelated Press) CLEVELAND. AprU 1».—The strike situation of Cleveland railroad yardmen which has tied up or seriously Interrupted freight traffic for more than a week, was about unchanged early today, although railroad officials Bald lt was nearing an end. The New York Central Colllnwood yards handled 1500 freight cars during the 24 hours ending at midnight, with day and night crews all back, according to company officials, and Erie railroad officials reported all men back at work and freight movement normal. Officials ot both roads said embargo restrictions were being lifted gradually. Company officials at all other Cleveland terminals reported very few strikers returned to work early today and that the movement of freight was at a standstill. Only a few of the six hundred members of J. M. Ferris Lodge, Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, employed on the Nickel Plate, Baltimore and Ohio and Wheeling and Lake Erie roads, who voted last night to return to work this morning had reported for duty at 9 o'clock. F. J. O'Rourke, prealdent of the Cleveland Yardmen's Association said that the men still out were determined not to go back until assured of recognition by the railroad labor board. INVITED TO CONFERENCE Supt B. F. Stanton has received a communication from P. P. Claxton, commissioner ln the Department of the Interior, Bureau of Education, Washington. He has called a national conference ot representative citizens to consider the pressing problems of education from the standpoint of statesmanship and the public welfare to meet ln Washington May 19-21. Among those invited are representatives of business, farming, labor, the ministry, the medicine, law, the press, club women and educators to be appointed by the governors of several states. A preliminary conference, the three sessions of which will be held at the Washington hotel May 18 and 19 will be attended by the superintendents of schools and members of school bdhrds. Beside Superintendent Stanton the chairman of the school board has also been Invited. WOOSTER STUDENT IS BRDTALLUSSAHLTED (By Associated Press) - WOOSTER, O., April 1».—The faculty ot Wooster College has started an Investigation to learn the Identity of sixteen masked men who are said to have entered Kennarden Lodge Sunday morning and assaulted Herber Vander- sall, a senior whose home Is ln Canton. Vandersall waa beaten Into unconsciousness, by his assailants who carried him out to the campus and then fled. Vandersall ls ln the college Infirmary. The provocation for aasault ls said to have been that Vandersall who had charge of Kennarden lodge turned out the lights at 10 p. m. under Instructions from the faculty to conserve fuel. CHICAGO DISTRICT IS THREATENED RY ANOTHER RAIL TIEUP (By Associated Press) CHICAGO April 19—Threat of a new strike among railroad employes ln the Chicago district today confronted claims of railroad managers and brotherhood officials that the "insurgent" switchmen strike had been broken and thus situation rapidly was returning to normal. Eight thousand freight handlers and 30,000 railroad clerks employed on all lines entering Chicago will take a strike vote tonight after a conference today with the railroad heads, George A. Worrell, chairman of the Chicago and Northwestern Railroad Clerks announced. He said he had been empowered to speak for all the clerks and freight handlers Worrell did not announce demands to be presented but said there seemed little chance of "compromise" and ths men probably would strike Tuesday. In the switchmen's unauthorized strike continued Improvement ln traffic conditions throughout the central and far west was noted. On the Pacific coast railways operated today for the first time since the strike without embargoes on perishable freight. As a result of a new federal drive on strike leaders at Chicago ten men were, arrested. Nine were released on their own recognizance to appear today and make bonds of 810,000 each, but Harold Reading, chairman of the board of directors of the United Englnemen's Association was sent to jail when he would not pledge himself to stay away from strike meetings. tttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttt tt a tt MUNICIPAL ENGINEERS. tt tt « tt CINCINNATI, Aprtl 19.—Two tt tt hundred of the nation's leading tt tt municipal engineers, builders of 8 tt the city beautiful as well aa the tt tt practical are attending the na- tt tt tlonal city planning conference's S that opened here today. tt tt » (tttttttttttattttttttttttttotttt INTER-ALLIED SUPREME CLAIM MUST LOOK TO WATERWAYS TO RETAIN IN E POLICE CAPTURE STILL, MASH. WHISKY AND MAN The first real whiskey factory found by the police was taken today at the home of Mike Fodor, south of Alliance near Homeworth. A 60 gallon still ln full operation waa found as well as 9 barrels of mash and 82 gallons of the finished product. This was reel whiskey. A false cellar with the trap door under the flooring hid the still. Captain Stark and federal officers made the trip to the still ln an auto and Fodor is now in the city jail awaiting a hearing which will likely be given him today. The copper still which waa found was the most complete, yet captured by the police. It ls not known how long the outfit had been in oyer atlon. RAILROAD EMPLOYES FLOCK BAC| TO WORK (By Associated Press) NEW YORK April 19—Striking rail> road employes continued today to flock back to work ln New York and vicinity, despite efforts of radicals, and railroad officials asserted conditions were approaching normal. Except to state that a majority of the strikers had returned J. J. Mantell, spokesman for the general managers' asosclatlon, would not estimate the number of men who were back at their old positions. The roada are filling permanently the places of strikers who failed to report up to yesterday noon, Mr. Mantell said. All railroads ln this section commenced to move freight from badly congested terminals today. Passenger traffic improved to such an extent that virtually normal schedules were maintained. The Hudson tubes connecting Manhattan and New Jersey cities were still tied up and there were no surface Indications of a break ln the strikers' ranks VOLUNTEER SWITCHMEN (Bt Associated Preas) DETROIT, April 19.—A successful beginning of Its plan to relieve the freight tie-up here through the use of volunteer switchmen waa announced by the Michigan Central railroad thla morning. Switching operations began ln the local yards with about 100 volunteers, lt was* stated. NOTICE. The concert scheduled to be giv- J en by Prof. Oppenhelm at the | Union Ave. Bl. E. church tonight wfll he postponed until Wednesday, April Slat. WHEN VOU THINK OF FLOWERS THINK OF WIDMER. OUR GOAL SUPPLY Several carloads of ooal was received this morning by the Morgan Engineering company. The Stark Electric company which waa on the edge of a coal famine received two large carloads of coal thia morning. Several cara of coal have bean delivered to dealers of the dty. MAN INSTANTLY KILLEU An unknown man was instantly killed Sunday morning at 10:30 when the rear wheels of the east going Alliance- Canton motor bus passed over the head of the victim who had attempted to jump onto the car. The man had been put off the west going bus because he was Intoxicated and bad waited west of the bridge on the other side of Louisville for the bus to return. The man stepped out to stop the motor vehicle just before it reached him and the driver set the brakes. The heavy car was not quite at a standstill whan the man grabbed for the car and fell under the rear wheels hla head being crushed to a pulp. The car waa stopped less than two feet beyond the dead man. The body was taken to the coroner at Canton to await identity. HIGH WATEBS. Following the thirty six hours rain the Mahoning la on a rampage and the river ls nearing the flood stage. The small streams are high and the Mahoning la rising rapidly. The ground is thoroughly soaked by the rainfall of over 1 1-S Inchea. Farm work wtll be greatly delayed by wet ground. WANTEO—CLEAN EMPTY PINT AND QUART BOTTLES WITH CORKS. ALLOTT HOW. CO. WANTED—WORK FOR ONE TON TRUCK. MR. IRWIN. BELL 7S2. O. 8. 319S. TO REPLACE STATE ' (By Associated Presa) DETROIT, April 19.—The Michigan Central has announced it intends, if possible to replace the entire switching staff now on strike with former railroad men among the thousands thrown out of work by the strike. As. surances were gtven by representatives of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers that the enginemen were ready to move the trains with the volunteers The situation in the state outside continued virtually unchanged today, the strikers at Jackson and Kalamazoo having voted to remain out. FrNEBAL SERVICES— Funeral services, for the late Mrs. Kate rani.™ who died at her home on South Arch avenue Thursday, were noon at the home of a daughter. Mrs. King of Minerva and were largely attended. The services were In charge of Rev. Reed of Minerva. Interment was made ln Eaatlawn cemetery. NOTICE. A meeting will be held at the Independent Christian church on AprU 22. 1910. at 7:SO p. m. for the purpoaa of changing the mama of the church. All membera are requested to be present. ON CONDITION May Present Orelvaaees to Railroad Board According to Instructions from the recently appointed railroad wage board the board will not hear the complaints or requests of the striking "Insurgents" Thoae who appear before ths Commission will be those who represent the men now at work and not on a strike. To receive consideration, a representative must be the representative of at least 100 men ln the employ of a railroad company who are now at work. The claim ls made by some railroad companies that the strikers are not in their employ and it would be unfair to give such, a hearing. If the men return to work they would then have some power with the Commission to present their grelvances for a hearing. RETURN TO WDBK (By Associated Press) CLEVELAND. April 19.—Two hundred striking switchmen returned to work at the Nickel Plate, Baltimore and Ohio and Wheeling and Lake Erie yards at 10 o'clock this morning, according to company officials. The men are members of J. M. Ferris Lodge, Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, who voted last night to return to work today. Railroad Trainmen, who voted last night to return to work today. Rail road officials expected that the remainder of the six hundred members ot the lodge would be back before night. ADDITIONAL REDUCTION [ (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, April 19.—Reduction of $30,000,000 in the $420,000,000 asked by the railroad administration to wind up ita affairs was made today by the House appropriations committee. The new appropriation would bring the total of funds granted the railroad administration to $1,780,000,000. ARMY OF 701,000 MEN I T (By Associated Press) PARIS, April 19.—France must maintain an army of 700,000 men until enemy countries show their good will by executing the terms of their treaties ln tbe opinion of government officials according to newspapers here. Plans under contemplation call for 350,000 conscripts constantly undr training, 18 months service being required of each man. Rules relative to the length of hair, moustache and beard, which since early ln the war have been strict, have been relaxed. In future a soldier may cut hla beard ln any way hla fancy may dictate and he need not have his hair closely cropped. (By Associated Press) ST. LOUIS, April 1,^-The United States must develop and encourage her Inland waterways transportation If she expects to retain her position ln the world of commerce, speakers at the convention of the Mississippi Valley Waterways association declared here today. They said the railroads have reached the limit of their capacity. James E. Smith of St. Louis, president of the association, asserted America compares with Europe of 50 years ago when thai continent discovered the necessity of using waterways as carriers and built artificial channels. "We have natural channels," he said, "but lt appears we do not appreciate their value as carriers ol our products. Brigadier General Hines, chief of the transportation division of the war department, in an address, said the railways welcomed 'revival of water transportation as a "necessary ally in the solution of the transportation problems." "Commerce has a greater, more urgent need for waterways today than ever before he said. "The demand which the railroads are being called upon to meet are greatly in excess of their combined facilities. There ls an existing unsupplied demand for 800,000 freight cars alone. Railroad men have admitted that every locomotive plant in the country would have to work at capacity for three years to enable the railroads even to catch up with the actual demands." IN SESSION AT SAN REMO (By Associated Press) SAN REMO, April 19.—The inter- allied supreme council began Its formal sessions today ln the Villa I)e- vauchau, on the hills to the northwest of the Main town. PARIS, April 19.—Allied occupation of tbe Ruhr basin in west Germany is being considered by allied premiers gsthered at San Remo, says the Petite Parislen. Premiers Lloyd George, Mlllerand and Nlttl held a brief meeting last night, and agreed ln principle on the necessity of forcing Germany to disarm, the newspaper declares, but were not agreed as to the best means of procedure. There was a crtaln coolness between M. Mlllerand and Lloyd George at' the opening of the meeting, but lt vanished ln a short time and utmost cordiality prevailed at the close, according to the Matin. Demands that the allies, durlflg the San Remo meeting resist all attempts to revise the terms of the Versailles treaty with Germany are made by Raymond Poincare. former president of the French republic, tn an article published by the Matin. France and Belgium have been deprived of guarantees by the failure of Great Britain and the United States to put the. tripartite convention into operation, he says, and the League of Nations is as yet without means of action. Premier Mlllerand ls congratulated by M. Poincare for the wisdom he showed in pursuing a "wise policy in view of the necessity of stopping the fatal movement leading the allies to the precipice. M. Mlllerand says the allied governments, should support France against Germany and asserts Germany, is violating the Versailles treaty and avoiding all engagementa and that France and Belgium could not have done otherwise than advance east of the Rhine when German regulars invaded the neutral zone In the Ruhr valley. GRIEVANCES FROM MEN ON STRIKE NOT TQ BE HEARD; LABOR Announce That It Will not Receive, Entertain or Consider Complaints From Such Source, MUST COMPLY WITH TRANSPORTATION ACT Board Makae Publle Statement Setting Forth Rules Governing IU Action ON THE FIGHTING LINE (By Associated Press) WESLEYVILLE, O, April 19.—General Supt. P. A. Baker ot the Anti-Saloon League of America today Issued a call for state superintendents of the league to meet ln conference at Chicago and San Francisco, immediately preceding the Republican and Democratic national conventions and to remain in session during the conventions. "The league has no candidate whom lt is backing to offer to either convention", Dr. Baker said, "but lt will oppose for nomination and election any candidate whose record or sympathies are known to be friendly to the drink traffic and It la only fair to let the delegates from every state know this before the nominations are made". FORM STRAW HAT CLUBS (By Associated Press) TOLEDO April 19.—Straw hat clubs are being formed here to supplement the overall offensive against the high cost of living/ Persons who join the hat clubs pledge themselves to affect on all occasions the wlde-rlmmed rough straws which heretofore have decorated harvest fields and village whittling bees. LOCAL POLICE AAAKE14 ARRESTS OYER SUNDAY Fourteen arrests were made by the police over Sunday there being three arrests made for violators of the liquor laws and four arrests were made In a house of prostitution. E. Bueh- ler waa fined $200 and coats for having Uquor in hia place ot buaineas at 209 South Liberty. John Chlouean also paid a fine of $200 and costs for selling booze at the corner of Ash and Webb avenue. Charles Guts will get a hearing on Wednesday, he ls charged with having liquor ln his place of business. The police department ls again after the booze venders and more arrests are likely to follow soon. The arrests were made by Officers Blair and Eagleton and Capt. Stark. Other fines handed out by Judge Moore today were $5 and costs each for two men who had tried to settle their difficulties with their fists. Also two drunks were fined $5 and costs. Two cases of disorderly conduct paid fines of $5 and costs each. Two persons were arrested in the Cottage Hotel Sunday evening on the charge of cohabiting. A hearing will be given the parties Tuesday. CAMKON—FLANNIKER. Miss Margie C. Cannon and Harry S. Flennlker of thia dty were married ln Cleveland Friday evening at eight o'clock at the Christian church parsonage by Rev. C. B. Reynolds, a former pastor of the Christian church of thla city. They were unattended. The bride la a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Cannon of this city. She was reared here. For some time past she has been a private secretary ln the offices of Dra. F. Rr Stamp, Dr. J. B. Wilkinson and Dr. Wilson. The groom is a son of Mr. and Mra E. D. Flennlker of this city. He Is a machinist by trade and is ln the employe of the Alliance Machine Company. Mr. and Mrs. Flennlker have xjetumed to this ctty and are at present residing at the home of the groom's parents at 15(1 Geiger avenue. Mrs. Flennlker Will retain her position In the doctor's offlcaa. Trustees. NO OPINIONS BENBEBEB (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, April 19.—The supreme court reconvened today without rendering an opinion ln any of the various pending cases involving the validity of the prohibition amendment and portions of the enforcement act. FIRE STARTS ON STEAMER. (By Associated- Press) NEW TORK. April 19—Fire starting on the Steamship Halfrled which waa loaded with nitrates today threatened the destruction of the Bush terminal, ln Brooklyn, one of the largest steamship terminals ln the world. Two piers quickly caught fire and firemen, attracted by four alarms endeavored to prevent other piers burning. • BELD CONSTITUTIOHAL. m (By Associated Preas) WASHINGTON. April 19.—The migratory bird act of 1919, designed to carry out provisions of a treaty between this eountry and Great Britain tor the protection of migratory birds, was held constitutional today by the supreme court. —NOTICE- ASSESSOR WILL BE AT MAXIMO P. O. ON THE 24th FROM 8:30 A. M. TO 11:30 A. M. AT MT. UNION AT,, L. STROUP-S LUMBER YARD ON THE 24th FROM 1 F. M. TO 4 P. M. GEO. LIEF, (Asaeaaor) WASHING- TO TOWNSHIP. Bailey's Dancing School. Extra music to* jht. New class for beginners tomorrow night. FOR SALS—1 GAS RANGE, 1 GA8 HEATING STOVE ANO 1 MOORE'S AIRTIGHT HEATING STOVE. INQUIRE AT 114 MILNER ST. OR CALL BELL 7*4. PAPER FAMINE ACUTE NEW TORK, April 19.—Paper short age, made acute by the rail strike and the resultant freight, tleup, has struck a severe blow at newspapers and magazines throughout the country. In New Tork the Delineator and Designer magazines will combine their July and August Issues. Collier's Weekly has postponed publication. In Akron the three evening papers eliminated their early morning and baseball editions for the emergency, thus limiting them to two editions dally. Space has been cut in half. In West Virginia the Clarksburg Dally Telegram ls Issuing a four-page paper without display advertisements. The Clarksburg Exponent also has been reduced greatly ln size. In Milwaukee the Journal la issuing mail editions without advertisements. Buenos Aires, Brazil, reports that shipments of American magazines to that city haa ceased on account of the paper crisis DISCOVER GRAVES (By Associated Press) PARIS, April 19.—Bodies of six American'soldiers, killed on the battle field and buried by subsequent shell bursts, have been discovered by American relief workers near Verdun, according to advices. Religious ceremonies were at once held and the spot was marked ao that the bodies may be exhumed by the graves registration service and later given military burials. The discovery was made in the vicinity of Freanes-En-Woevre, where terrific fighting took place during the autumn ot 1918. FREIGHT MOVEMENT IS RETURNING TO NORMAL (By Associated Press) TOLEDO, April 19.—Freight movement was rapidly approaching normal here today as the result of the decision of striking railroad men to return to work. Few men were reported still holding out. Railroad offlcials estimated that the situation was 90 per cent normal. The Ford Glass plant ln Rossford was shut down because of lack of fuel and material, will be running again ln two days. The employes of the Overland plant also will resume soon, restoring employment to 10,000 workers. SIMPLTRJTATEMENTS (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON. D. C, April 19.— Had Rear Admiral Sims confined himself to simpler statements and repeated himself less in dispatches to the Navy Department more of his recommendations would have been accepted, Captain W. B. Pratt, assistant chief of naval operations during the war testified today before the Senate committee investigating the 81ms- Daniels row. Captain Pratt said Secretary Daniels and Admiral Benson, war-time chief of operations had entire confidence ln Sims, but he declared there was "a marked difference between having the fullest confidence ln an officer. FOUT8 FUNERAL The funeral services for Mrs. Cornelia Fouts were held Monday afternoon front her late home on Main street. The services were in charge of Rev. T. W. Anderson, There was no singing. The gray couch casket waa covered with a number, of beautiful floral tributes. The bearers were friends of the family. Out of town relatives were present from Caldwell. The Interment was made at the Alliance cemetery. WANTED—SECOND COOK AND DINING ROOM GIRL FOR ELLIOTT HALL, MOUNT UNION COLLEGE. CALL MRS. FRANCE. O. S. 2283. . LURED CHILD FROM HOME (By Associated Press) ASHTABULA, Aprtl 19.—Police today were searching for a strange man, aged aboht 25 years, dressed ln a grey suit and checkered cap, who early last evening lured from her home at Ashtabula Harbor, the eight year old daughter of Charles Olson, a baker. Police found the child later in the evening. She said the man had taken ber to a house near the Pittsburgh, Toungstown and Ashtabulk crossing, had given her fl and had told her to wait until he returned. She managed to get away, she said, and had reached the business section' when she was recognized and taken into custody. Police say she was uninjured. STRIKERS REMAIN OUT (By Associated Press) TOUNGSTOWN, April 19.—Striking yardmen numbering over 3S00 here, saying they did not believe press reports of the return of strikers ln other district-!, remained out today, continuing the paralysis of freight movement. Leaders declared the men would never return to brotherhood leadership and said that if the brotherhoods should declare an authorized strike, the present strikers would go back to work and "show them some real union scabbing". (By Associated Presa) WASHINGTON, D. C, April 19.— The railroad labor board announced today that It would not consider com. plaints from striking railroad men. The board's statement said it would not "receive, entertain or consider" any application or complaint from any parties who were not complying with the, transportation act or who were not adopting every means to avoid interruption of the operation of the roads growing out of any disputes. Immediately after the statement was made public, spokesman from striking railroad men in New York, New Jersey, New England and the middle west were received by the board. They were accompanied by Representatives Eagan and McGlen- non of New Jersey. Board Makes Statement. The board's statement follows: "It Is decided and ordered by the board as one of the rules governing Its procedure that, as the .aw under which this board was created and organized, makes lt the duty of both carriers and their employes and subordinate officials having differences and disputes to have and hold conferences between representatives on the different parties and interests, to consider and If possible to decide such disputes ln conference and where such dispate is not decided In such conference to refer it to this board to hear and decide; and it is further contemplated and provided by the law that pending such conference, reference to and hearing by this board it shall be the duty of all carriers, their officers, employes and agents to exert every reasonable effort asd adopt every available means to avoid aay Interruption to the operation of any carrier growing out of any such dlspptes; therefore, this board will not receive, entertain or consider any application or complaint from or by any party, 'Parties or their representatives who have not complied with or who are not complying with tbe provisions of the law or who are not exerting every reasonable effort and adopting every available means to avoid any Interruption to-the operation of any carrier growing out of any dispute between the carrier and employes." SUGAR PRICES ADVANCE (By Associated Press) CINCINNATI. April 19.—The price of sugar advanced three cents a pound here today making the wholesale price of the commodity 31 cents a pound or two and one half centa a pound higher than it waa in 1864 the previous record price. REV. E. R. BEETHAM HERE. Rev. E. R. Beetham of Pittsburgh, greeted Alliance friends Monday. He was formerly vice president of Mt. Union college. He made a* number of" addressee ln Mansfield Sunday. END OF RAIL STRIKE IN SIGHT. IS CLAIM (By Associated Press) COLUMBUS, April 19. — Railroad offlcials and Brotherhood leaders declared today that the end of the Columbus railroad yardmen's strike was In sight. Meetings called by Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen officials were being held today for tho strikers to consider returning to work. The Columbus Yardmen's association, insurgent organization, voted last night to return to work immediately it railroad managers would agree to submit their grievances'to a committee for settlement. Company offlcials were expected to reject the proposition because they said thts would be a recognition of the strikers' organization. Switching operations ln Columbus yards have been greatly increased, railroad offlcials said, with the return of a number of men to work. However, strike leaders of the new yardmen's association denied there was any weakening in their ranks. (By Associated Press) PARIS April 19.—Demands for withdrawal of French forces sent Into German cities east ef the Rhine abandonment of new Colonial expeditions such as that in Syria at present and release of the class of 1918 from the colors are made ln a manifesto to Issued by Uie general federation of labor In calling upon workmen to Join In the May Day strike. "These measures should be adopted, it Is said, to show the world that France wishes for peace". WANTED—OFFICE BOY. APPLY AMERICAN STEEL FOUNDRIES, MAIN OFFICE. 1 WANTED—JANITOR, ONE NOT AFRAID TO WORK, GOOD CHANCE FOR THE RIGHT PARTY. ADDRESS BOXJB, CARE THE REVIEW. WANTED—25 CARPENTERS AT SALEM. O. 8. 3204, BELL 1174.' (By Associated Press) PARIS, April 19.—The body of Miss Mary Ellen Appel, of Allentown. Penna a Society of Friends welfare worker who had been missing since April 7, was found ln a clump of trees ln the vicinity of Versailles last evening by two boya A preliminary examination gave no evidence of foul play. The body still bore a considerable sum of money, and some articles of jewelry. The searchers also round several letters addressed to members of Miss Ap- pel's family. LOCAL MAN TREASURER. R. H. Shrimplln of Stato street has been made trasurer of the Canton Magic Crsfters which is an organization for the advancement of the art of magic. The president of the organisation is Amos Rohn, a Canton magician. There are 22 members in the club. WANTED—SECOND BAKER. INQUIRE AT FEDERAL BAKERY, CORNER ARCH AND MAIN.
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1920-04-19|
Stark County (Ohio)
Mahoning County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||April 19, 1920|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||32074480 Bytes|
Whea clan-rifled advertising eaa
serve yon, employ 11 promptly. If yoa
Save property to sell, either real estate
er chattels, the little ads stead eat as
trie* aad tested tale«mea. If yea waat
a position, tha classified ads have aa
established record aa work finders.
fe THE ALLIANCE BEVIEW h
Bala probably tonight aad Tuesday i
Not much ehaage la temperataie. Barometer 89.401 temperature M at 10 A.
Ht rload, east wind.
vol. xxxn., NO. 221.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, MONDAY, A0RIL 19, 1920.
THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK.
EMPLOYEES TN LOCAL
ly Common Consent and Without
Record Vote Thle Action
, WORK AT 6:00 O'CLOCK
•VIII Await Action of New Railroad
Beard Baaing Hope in Favorable Action.
SHOT DOWN BY MAD MAN
IN NEW YORK CITY CHURCH
By common consent and without a
rota being taken the 150 switchmen
tad other railroad employees who
walked out 8 days ago returned to
sork today. The yardmen over the
•ntlre country are taking the same
itep and freight is moving through the
Ullanee yards. The men who had
teA out held a meeting Bunday and
that nothing could be gained
__ie plan which ls now being worked
but by the yardmen ia to wait until
ifter the 28th of this month and see
•That the railroad board at Washlng-
an will do In the matter of an Increase
n wages. The strike ended as lt had
legun, there waa no ceremony and no
Officials at the freight office stated
that the strike waa not entirely disastrous aa the 800 freight cars which
ver. ln the Alliance yards to be ban-
Had have practically all been disposed
Jt during the 8 days of striking. This
adll give the freight depot an opportunity to keep even from now on. Lieutenant Palmer of the railroad detective force stated that a crew of watchmen would be employed ln the yards to
guard all freight.
The engines which were taken to the
repair shop when the strike was declar
sd have all been overhauled and are
oow In perfect working order. Prior
to the strike the motive power of the
yarda waa ln a weakened condition owing to the repair force being rushed to
keep the engines running. The 8 days
which was spent on repairs gives the
local yards plenty of hauling force.
ASK BOARD TO HEAR
DEMANDS FOR INCREASE
WA8HINOTON, Aprtl 19.—Representatives of the striking railroad
workers ln New Tork and vicinity
aun her today to aak the railroad la-
i-\ board to hear thair demands for a
itlal guarantee of Increased
(By Associated Press)
NEW TORK. April IS.—Thomas W.
Shelley, known also ss Thomas W.
Bumkln, faced arraignment ln York-
vllle court today for shooting Dr.
James Wright Markoe. an eminent surgeon ln fashionable St. George's Episcopal church yesterday. Police offl-