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I Wben classified advertfstaf eaa serve yoa, esaploy It promptly. If yoa havs property to Mil, either real estate or chattels, the little ads Maud oat as tried »nd tested «ale«men. If yoa waat a position, the elssniried sd* have aa established record as work finders. THE ALLIANCE KEVIEW AND LEADER THE WEATHER. steady tonight and Friday, probably showers In sontbwest portion. Not -Baek change In temperature. Barometer 89.40i temperature 18 at 10 A. ■ 1 partly cloudy. VOL. XXXII., NO. 230. TWELVE P.AGES. ALUANCE, OHIO, THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1920. THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK. AMERICAN ARMY WAITS FIRST SIGN OF REVOLT IN MEXICAN CITY Troops Placed Near Border and Ammunition Issued to Them and Local Police. ESTABLISH CORDON TO RESTRICT CIVILIANS Serious Situation la Reported In Chi. huahua From Where Revolting Troops Were Driven. (By Associated Prsss) EL PASO, Texas, April 18.—American troops today awaited the first sign of a rumored revolt ln the Mexican city oif Juarez, opposite here, which might threaten El Paso. Troops here |'j placed near the border last night and MWmmunltlon was issued to them and to P local police who established a cordon beyond which no civilian was permitted to paaa toward the border. The mea- aurea were to protect this city from possible stray bullets from the Mexican side. In Juarez loyal Carranza troops slept on their arms. Rumors that Oeneral J. O. Escobar and Colonel Au- gusttn Mora the Juarez garrison had split over tho revolt question were set at rest by a Joint statement that they would remain loyal to Carranza. The most serious situation reported In Chihuahua today was at Chihuahua City from where revolting troops were driven last nlghL Benor De Lao. a civilian assumed control ot the situation for Carranze and telepgraphed he could hold the place until reinforcements arrived. Villa Seeks Negotiations. Pran<_lsco Villa, rebel chieftain, ln tbe vicinity of Chihuahua City, was yeaterday reported1 to havo opened negotiations wltb the revolting troops. Whether these efforts were successful waa not confirmed. Villa was reported aa having demanded that he be permitted to execute all federal commanders whom he wished to die In revenge for the execution of General ' Felipe Angeles. Reports trom Sonora that troops •ant from Juarez to Casus Grandes for the Sonora campaign had refused to fight the Sonora troops were denied by federal Mexican authorities at Juarez who aald that telegrams had been received from commanders here that tbey and their troops would remain loyal to the Mexican city government. EYES OF NEW YORK SOCIETY FOCUSED ON ttnnttnnnttttnnnnnsnn « *-' s tt COST OF CAMPAION. 8 tt U tt WASHINGTON, D. C, April t». tt tt —(A. P.)—The campaign for rati- tt tt Bcatlon of tbe federal suffrage tt 8 amendment bas cost tbe nation- tt tt al woman's party $93,599.75, lt tt tt was announced bere today. This tt tt sum bas been expended In con- tt tt ducting tbe state campaigns tt tt tt 888ttttttttS»S»tttttttttttt ROCKEFELLERS TO ILI (By Associated Press) NBW YORK, April 29.—The eyes of Naw Tork society were focused today on tha wedding ln St. Thomas cburch of Miss Rachel Littleton, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Littleton of Chattanooga. Tenn, to Cornelius Vanderbllt, Jr. Five thousand Invitations were ls- kued to friends and relatives Including; several hundred former doughboys who served with young Vanderbllt in Franca with the Twenty-seventh division. ▲ wadding cake, aald to be tba largest in the world, waa provided for the guests. Gifts valued at nearly a million dollars have been received by the couple. Including jewels, china and plate. Among tbe most prized presents were a leather pocketbook from A coachman wbo bad been ln the Vanderbllt service for nearly a quarter of • century; a poem from headquarters troops of the 27th division, and an Irish lace pillow slip from Captain Book of tbe New York fire department and bis wile. TRUANT BOYS Ceases Mouters to be Brought Into Court te Explain Why. Jndge _L C. Moore of Municipal Court had two cases before htm Wedneaday afternoon under the compulsory education law of tbe state. The actions were brought by truant officer O. A. Richards. Mra Mabel Kunkle waa charged with falling to keep her sppii 1'nrl Kunlku aged IJ years In schooL Bhe stated the boy had deceived ber and bad played truant without her knowledge. Judge Moore warned the mother that she must be more diligent ln looking after the lad or if she w.is not the reform schopi w.-iuld _u bis destination. At tbe aame hour Mra. Angellne La- mont of Mahoning avenue waa summoned to appear ln court to ahow why tier aon Loula aged IS was not kept ln school. The mother was unable to ap- t-eur on account oc illness and the testimony of others was given showing the boy had been playing truant. Louis was served notice by tbe court tbat bjls failure to attend achool meant his sentence to the reformatory in caas ha continued to play truant. The cases against both Mn Kunkle and Mra 1 a- m<v>t were dismissed. INCREASE PRICES <By Associated Praaa) COLUMBUS. April 29.—Tha Columbus Dispatch and the Coiumbas Ohio State Journal today announced aa increase from seven to ten cents in tbe price of their Sunday editions. Increased publication costs prompted the increase the papers announced. (By Associated Press} NEW YORK. AprU 29.—An outright gift of 12,000,000 and conditional pledges of an additional $2,000,000 from the Laura Spellman Rockefeller memorial fund to the $100,000,000 fund being raised by the New World Movement of Northern Baptists were announced today. Added to the personal contributions announced laat night from John D. Rockefeller, Jr, the Baptista have received gifts and pledges in the last two days totalling $6,000,000 from the Rockefeller family. Of the Laura Spellman Rockefeller pledges, $1,000,000 is conditional upon the raising ct $62,500,000 by the Baptists, and a second million ls conditional upon the funds reaching $87,500,000. CONTROVERSY RESTS WITH MINE 0PEHAT0H5 (By Associated Press) NEW YORK, April 29.—The fate of the anthracite wage negotiations appeared today to rest witb the mine operators representative on the sub-committee appointed to negotiate a new agreement for the hard coal region. Rejection by the mine workers of the operators offer of a wage increase approximately 15 percent, or arbitration by a board named by President Wilson, left the negotiations ln a deadlock last night. Representatives of the miners before going Into session wltb tbe operators today declared that they had no further suggestion to offer and would stand on their demands as presented. The operators did not indicate whether they would have anything new to offer. LOCAL YARDS ACCEPT FREIGHT SHIPMENTS Freight'conditions ln Alliance yards of the Pennsylvania and New York Central railroads have shown no change ln the past week. Coal and live-stock ls being moved for through shipment. Some freight ls being moved to points along'the main Une. Freight ln less than carload lota ls being accepted by the Pennsylvania for points between Rochester and Mansfield, excepting Canton, which ls embargoed on the C. A P. less than carload lota are accepted for polnta between Sallneville and Cleveland. Passenger tickets and Pullman reservations are sold subject to delay. B. F. MURPHY, NL C. Inspects Alliance Commandery No. 87, K. T. and Makea Speech. The annual Inspection of the Alliance Commandery No. 67, Knights Templar was held last evening at the Masonic temple. The inspection officer was Congressman B. Frank Murphy of Steubenvllle. who is the Senior Grand Warden of Ohio and a 33d degree Mason. His report of tbe Inspection was one of high praise for the commandery following which was a grand speech on Americanism, ln which he emphasised tbe needs of the country was sn effort to get rid of the chaotic condition into which we bave drifted and shake oft tbe lethur- gy which bas come upon our people, and that every person shonld use tbeir best endeavor to make America better. Mr. Murphy ls an orator as well as a thinker and ls making a Una reputation aa an orator during bis first term ln Congress. A feature of the evening second to the speech of Mr. Murphy waa the banquet served whicb was of a high class and lacking nothing. FRIENDS TO HWE LACK OF MATERIAL MICE TO EI PMl.il TO MOVEMENT Quota Assigned te Alliance and Vicinity la Placed at Twenty Thouaand Dollars. R. 8. KAYLER 18 MADE LOCAL TREASURER Men and Woman Friendly to lnterchureh World Movement to Contribute. The people of Alliance like thoae of other sections of the country are having an opportunity to contribute to the great lnterchureh World Movement financial drive this week. This program which ls challenging the best efforts of strong business and professional men ls destined to bring great forward strides ln real Christian service throughout the world. The movement alms by means of surveys to ascertain the needs both at home and abroad ln cities and ln country districts, ln the great metropolitan centers ot population as well as the lumber and mining camps ln the sparsely settled sectiona The program proposes the reconstruction of a war torn, disorganized, dissatisfied world upon the vital principles of the teachings of "the Man of Galilee". The financial campaign of April 25 to May 2 is for the purpose of making possible the forward steps proposed to meet the needs which exist. More than thirty denominations are working hand ln hand ln this stupendous undertaking and all funds raised will be administered by properly constituted boards and duly selected secretaries of the denominations participating ln the effort. Besides the drive which each local church ls making directly under the denominational supervision, e"fh community ls organized so that tuose who are not members of any local church and yet are friendly to movements fot1 world betterment may have an opportunity to aid ln this work. Have $20,000 Quota. The city of Alliance and Lexington township have a quota of $20,000 to be paid by the friendly citizens ln one year. This ls over and above the quotas of all lopjal churches of the city and township. Mr. R. S. Kayler is local treasurer of this friendly citizens fund. All contributions should be paid him. It will be forwarded to the National treasurer ln New Tork. The friendly citizens fund will then be divided among the various denominations ln proportion to the amounts actually raised ln their own drives. Becauae of the strike of railroad switchmen the M. E. company has run short on material which has been sidetracked ln some yard while ln transit, the two shifts of men employed at the plant are working but five hours a day each. The day men work five hours In the forenoon and the night men five hours in the afternoon, the two shifts having day work. Every effort has been made to get shipments forwarded for the Immediate use ln tbe shop for work underway and this morning they report some progress made. The delay on receiving material which confronts the M. E. company ls the same that confronts many of the leading industries of the county which suffer by the delays. " TIDEWATER CONGRESS TO BE HELD JULY 22-24 DETROIT Mich., The Great Lakes, April 29.—St. Lawrence Tidewater congress, bringing together navigation and Industrial experts, will be held ln Detroit, July 22, 23, and 24. The congress represents fourteen northwestern statea Discussions on the Industrial possibilities and engineering features and the effect on agriculture of the proposed waterway project are scheduled. Speakers on the program Include Governor Stewart, ot Montana; Senator Lenroot ot Wisconsin; Frank H. Keeper, parliamentary under-secrtary of state for external affairs of Canada; Governor McKelvie, of Nebraska and Governor Sleeper of Michigan. Ship construction experts will discuss the types of vessels best adapted to Great Lakes to ocean trafflc. Delegates to the congress will be appointed by governors and chamber of commerce of the northwestern states. I* CONSUL GEMERAgJ. (By Associated Press) ' WASHINGTON, April 29.—Carroll niw Igg ot Dayton, Ohio, waa nominated toddy by President Wilson to be con- „ sul general at Cairo, Egypt. FOR 8ALE—1 FORD "VOU RING CAR. OOOD CONDITION, PRICE $250.00. AL80 1 FORD ROADSTER, CHEAP FOR QUICK BUYER. MOTOR SERVICE CO. (By Assor.lated Press) PONTIAC, Mich.. April 29.—Anson Best, 21-year-old factory worker, laat night changed hla confession to the kUling of Miss Vera Schneider, ao- cording to sheriff's officera. so aa to eliminate all allegations of suicidal intent on the part of the girl. Best, ln his original statement waa given out by Prosecutor Gillespie declared he killed Miss Schneider, "because she asked aim to." Last night tba officers say. he broke down completely and admitted he attacked her while thay were sitting on the porch of the unoccupied house where her body was found Sunday morning. COEPPERT WITHHOLDS NOTE FROM MILLERAND (By Associated Preas) PARIS, April 29.—It ls understood that Dr: Goeppert, head of the German mission in Paris who called on Premier Millerand yesterday afternoon Intended to hand the premier a note requesting evacuation ot Frankfort by the French troops in view of the fact that the German forces tn the neutral sone had been reduced to the 17,000 men permitted in the area by the agreement of August, 1919. M. Mlllerand, how-vter,. explained that the allies prep ted to stand by the original agreement that the troops be counted by unlta He called attention to the fact that tbe number of units ln the neutral zone still exceeded the number allowed and said the French occupation depended upon verification ot German evacation to the number of unlta tgreed upon. Thereupon Goeppert decided not to hand the note to M. Millerand. WASHINGTON. April 29.—Carlisle, Pt, 10,626, Increase Sll or 1.2 percent. Tuscaloosa, Ala, 11,996, Increase S589 or 42.7 percent. Valdoeta, Ga-, 10,782, lncreaae 2127 or 40.8 percent Berwick. Pa., 12,181, lncreaae 6824 or 127.4 percent. Bloomlngton, Ind, 11,695, Increase 2767 or 81.2 percent. DARING HOLDUP MEN (By Associated Prsss) DETROIT, Mich, AprU 29.—Two armed men this morning entered a downtown pawnshop, held up the clerk and rifled the safe of diamond rings said to be worth $18,000. One of the men held Che clerk ln the proprietor's office while the other opened the safe. The bandits escaped. SHIPPING CENTER QUIET AS DESERTED VILLAGE (By Associated Preaa) SEATTLE, Wash.. April 2».—Vladivostok, ln former years one of the most important shipping centers ' ln the far east ls as quiet as a deserted village, according to advices received by the Pacific Steamship company from its Vladivostok agent. All overseas steamships have withdrawn their vessels he said, and only a line of Japanese tramp coasters now stops there. These conditions are a result of the reign of the Russian "reds" who have taken over the stevedoring ln Vladivostok, advanced rates to a prohibitive point and issued an edict making lt unlawful to export raw materials or sell goods to foreigners, tbe report said. The National City Bank ot New York has closed Its Vladivostok branch. PROFFERS SERVICE TO (By Associated Press) • MEXICO CITY, April 29.—General Miguel Samaniego, leading lieutenant of General P. Ellas Calles, commander of the anti-government forces in northern Mexico, has abandoned the Sonora revolutionists and prof-erred his service to the Carranza government, according to an official statement Issued last night by General Juan Bar- ragan. chief of the Presidential staff. The statement quotes a dispatch from General Pablo Quirogo, chief of operation : in Chihuahua stating that emissaries had been sent to him by General Samaniego, who is commanding Sonora forces defending Pulpito Pass the vital gateway trom Chihuahua to Sonora. LLOYD GEORGE IS THIS WH li SATISFIED WITH SIN REMO MEET Says Sky Is Clear and Every One Pleaaed Wtth What Happened at Conference. M08T REMARKABLE 8INCE ARMISTICE Dispels All Suspicion That Treaty at Versailles Is Not to ba Enforced. (By Associated Press) LONDON. April 29.—Premier Lloyd George, speaking ln the House of Commons today on the subject of the recent allied conference at San Remo said that before the conference there had been some misunderstandings, serious enough ln themselves but made grave by deliberate fomenting on the part of very reckless persons. "But," he continued. "I am glad to say that the sky Is once more clear. So far as I can see every one ls satisfied at what happened at San Remo. The premier declared the conference had been the most remarkable one tn every respect held since the armistice There never had been such a conference as regards satisfaction with the agreement by all the parties concerned or the happiness which lt had been able to bring about, he said. The conference, declared the premier, dispelled all suspicion that the treaty of Versailles was not to be enforced. FORMER ARMY FLIERS TO ATTEND AVIATION MEET COLUMBUS, O.. April 29— (Special). —Former army fliers attending the convention of the Association Aviation clubs of Ohio here. May 6, 7, and 8, will all. get the opportunity of taking a "hop" if plans of the committee on arrangements work out. A dozen planes several of which are to be flown here from the army field at Dayton, are scheduled to "drop in" on the first day of the convention and remain throughout the three day meet and a part of each day will be devotOT to giving the ships a workout. Formation flying, stunting and combat work are planned. Eighteen membra of the Cleveland Aero club plan to come to the convention ln a giant Handley Page bomber, recently brought over from England and the committee ls now searching for a suitable landing place for the "Hun's Nightmare". "Chick" Harley. All-American halfback, who ls chairman of the convention entertainment committee, says the social side of the meeting "will make the boys forget the war is over". A dinner dance on the last night will be a feature. FIVE MEET DEATH; 12 ARE INJURED (By Associated Preaa) SANBORN, Minn., April 29.—Five persons were killed and twelve Injured when passenger trains Numbers 616 and 517 on the Chicago and Northwestern Railroad met ln a head-on colllsslon near here early today. The accident was said to have been caused by a misinterpretation of orders. Four cars were wrecked and both engines. Those killed were;— , Edward Clark, L. S. Fuller and E. C Larson, respectively conductor, engineer and firemen on train No. 616; A. Felts of Winona Minn., and E. W. Augustine, Pioneer, Ohio. The three members of the crew who were killed were from Wnlona. Minn., The most seriously injured were members of the train crews whose homes also were la Winona. The trains collided two miles "from Lsunberton, a station Just north of Sanborn. According to statements of the crew of train No. 616 they had expected No. 617 to wait at Sanborn for them to pass. I CITIZENS TO HEAR EMINENT LECTURER Dr. F. L. Wiseman of London, who Is delivering a series of lectures before university audiences in Boston, Syracuse and Chicago, will give tbe annual Carr lecture at Mount Union college tomorrow night in the Union Avenue Methodist church at 7:30 o'clock. He will discuss after-war social and educational conditions in England and suggest remedies. Dr. Wiseman ls ln American as the representative of the British Wesleyan church to the General Conference of the Methodist Episcopal church in Des Moines. He is head of his denomination in Great Britain. He is a recognized leader ln educational and reconstruction work ln England and will bave a message for those fortunate enough'V> hear him. Mount Union college bas been able to secure the address by this noted churchman and leader only through the gift of the late Rev. J. M. Can*, D. D., graduate and trustee, who endowed the Carr Foundation to secure each year an address on the Mission ot the Christian College to the World. Tke lecture Friday night ls open to all citizens of Alliance and commun- munlty. Walter M. Ellett, president of tbe board of trustees of the college will be chairman of the meeting. A tttttttttttttttttttttttt tttttttt ts n tt CONNECTED BY WIRELESS. $2 tt $$ tt HONOLULU. April 2».—(A. P.) tt tt —Direct wireless communication tt tt between Japan and the United tt tt States ls expected to be lnaug- tt tt urated May 1, when the new high tt tt power station at Saranomachle tt tt will be opened, according to To- tt tt klo cable advices. tt tt tt ttttttnttttttttttnttttttnnttn STRIKERS AWAIT ACTION OF BOARD AT T E OPEN NIGHTS. The tax offlce ln the courthouse Canton, will be kept open Thursday and Friday nights from 6:30 o'clock to 9 o'clock to accommodate taxpayers it was announced by County Auditor Ned L Perkins. The tax office also will be kept open Saturday afternoon from 1 o'clock to 4 o'clock Thla will be the laat day for making voluntary personal returns. —SOO MEN WANTED— ALL SHOP WORKERS TO ATTEND AN OPEN MASS MEETING TONIGHT, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 28, AT C. L. U. HALL. . WANTKD—WHEAT AND OATS STRAW. SEBRINO POTTERY CO, jftEBRING. OHIO. BELL 35, O. S. 76. boxes BOX SOCIAL—SCIENCE HILL. Reformed church Saturday night. May 1, for the benefit of the Sunday school. Ladles are requested to bring Music. All welcome. (By Associated Prsss) LONDON, April 29.—"Pussyfoot" Insurance ls the ter-n which haa been applied to a rata of ten shillings per one Hundred pounds sterling now being offered in the London market to cover Uie risk of the passing ot an act of parliament within 12 months prohibiting the sale ot alcoholic liquor in England. DISCOVER FOUL CROCK. (By Associated Press j TOLEDO. AprU 29.—Police today were confronted with another crime mystery when a plumber discovered tbe headless and armless body of a baby burled In tbe cellar of an unoccupied houae. The discovery waa made when tbe plumber visited tbe place to repair pipes.' Detectives wbo Investigated found that the chUd apparently bad been only recently buried ln tha cellar. —NOTICE- THERE WILL BE A MEETING OF THE NEWLY ORGANIZED LOCAL PLUMB PLAN LEAGUE HELD ON THURSDAY, APRIL 29. AT 7:30 P. M. IN CENTRAL LABOR UNION HALL, OVER GEIGER BROS. CLOTHING STORE. ALL MEMBERS ARE REQUESTED TO BE PRESENT. GOOD 8PEAKER8 WILL BE IN ATTENDANCE. GEO. D. BLACKWOOD. Sec*. WANT SALVATION ARMY Newton Falls bas never had a local Salvation Army corps. The purpose ls to have one in the future. This is felt necessary .because of the large Increase in population and the number of men who have, come here not affiliated with any church organization. A drive for funds to carry on the work is to take place. This will begin May 9 and be in connection with the national drive throughout the United States. The quota set aside for Newton Falls Is $250 and It is believed this can be easily raised. The different churches and the schools will be asked to co-operate in the matter, and it is thought they will give hearty support USE SKYROCKETS WASHINGTON, April 29.—Skyfock eta shot aloft at a velocity ot a mile a aecond, carrying scientific Instruments brought back to earth by parachutes, are being uaed by scientists to make weather maps of the upper air, the National Academy ot Sciences waa told here by Prof. Robert H. Goddard of Clark college, Massachusetts TO HOLD EXAMINATION. The U. S. civil service commission has announced an examination for Stark county to be held at AlUance, Canton, North Canton and Massillon on May 22, to fill the position of rural carrier at Lake. Ohio, and vacancies that may later occur on rural routes from other postoffices ln the county. THE TIME LIMIT To List Property Vlth Assessors Expires May 1. The time for filing an inventory of personal property with the assessors will expire tbls week. Tho state law ls very explicit in regard .to the date when the time for filing such returns expires. May 1 is the limit and tf not filed by that date a severe penalty becomes operative. The' assessors state that there are large numbers who have not filed their property list with them. And delinquents will be looked after following May 1 by higher authorities than the assessors. MODERATE SETBACK (By Associated Press) CHICAGO. AprU 29.—Corn underwent a moderate setback In price today chiefly as a result of absence of any aggressive buying. Opening quotations which varied from unchanged quotations to 6-gc lower with May $1.73 to $1.73 1-2 and July $1.64 1-2 to $1.64 3-4 were followed by additional losses making the decline general. Oats sagged with corn. After opening unchanged to l-2o lower Including July at $.83 1-4 to 88 l-2c the market continued to relax. Provisions were heavy owing grain weakness. to HOOVER GETS MEDAL WASHINGTON, April 29.—The Henry Draper gold medal, awarded to Alfred Fowler of the Imperial college, England for researches ln celestial and laboratory spectroscopy was presented to Sir Auckland Geddes, the British ambassador in behalf of the recipient, tonight at tbe annual dinner of tbe National Academy of Sciences. Announcement was made at the same time of tbe award to Herbert Hoover •t tho Academy nipjrf.u for eminence in the application of science to the public welfare. A letter of th»t.lt*t from Mr. Hoover waa read. DANCE AT BAILEY'S Norwood's Singing Orchestra tonight. FOR SALE—UPRIGHT PIANO, A-1 CONDITION. MUST BE SOLD BEFORE MAY 10. FINE BARGAIN. MAY BE SEEN AT 391 WEST MAIN ST. CALL O. S. 3247. MAKE HEARTY RESPONSE Members of the Alliance Chamber at Commerce are responding well to the request for funds made by tbe United Statea Chamber of Commerce for financing the building of the National Home for the Chamber of Commerce Washington. Individual subscriptions are being taken to the fund The quota for AlUanoe is $2,600 It ls thought tbat the amount wlU be raised without difficulty HllBCCTS COXE HIGHEB (By Associated Press) CHICAGO, April 29.—Hair cuts ln at least eleven Chicago barber shops will cost 70 cents after Monday It waa announced today ln connection with promulgation of a new scale for Journeymen. Some of tbe master barbers aald "higher price would mean fewer hair cuts" and they were undecided whether to post an increased charge. —NOTICE B. P. O. £.— INITIATION, LUNCH, FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL SO. ARHIVE AT MAZATLAN (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, April 29.—The American cruisers Salem and Sacramento were reported today to have reached their respective destinations at Mazatlan and Tamplco, where they were ordered In response to the request of American representatives ln those cities that protection be afforded American life and property. Commanding officers of the two vessels had made no report today as to the situation ln the two ports. The state department announced today that George T. Sum- merlin. American charge at Mexico City who has been ln Washington conferring with Department officials, left Laredo yesterday for the Mexican capital where he ls due to arrive by the end of the week. Official dispatches from Mexico today stated that 600 federal troops reach ed Vera Cruz Tuesday and were sent to Alvarado, a few miles south of Vera Cruz, where the federal garrison had revolted and looted the town. RaU- way and telegraph communications between Juarez and Chihuahua City remains interrupted and trains going south from Juarez have been compelled to return sfter having made only half the distance to Chihuahua City. FUNERAL SERVICES The funeral services for W. H. Rlckard were held Thursday afternoon at two o'clock from the home of his brother, James I. Rlckard, and wife on South Freedom, in charge of Dr. Battelle McCarty. The music waa rendered by Mrs. Eb M. Jones, Jr., and Mrs. F. W. Wheat. A large number of beautiful flowers surrounded the oak couch. The beferers were relatives. Out-of-town relatives were present from Tampa, Fla, Beaver FallB, Pa., Aimesworth, Pa., Canton, Newton Falls, Cleveland and other places. The Interment was made In the famUy lot at the Alliance cemetery. On Wednesday evening members of the Sun- dsy school class of the First M. E. church taught by T. B. Hazlett called at the bereaved home in a body. Members of Tent No. 12, K. O. T. M., and a large number ot friends and neighbors also called. , BOX SOCIAL AT MILE BRANCH GRANGE HALL, THURSDAY EVENING. SCRANTOK GETS CONTRACT. R. M. Scranton was given the contract for the construction ot sanitary sewers on Ohio, Milton and Harrison streets today. The total bid amounts to $6997 and ls below the estimate given by the elty engineer. Work wUl be started at.once. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE MEET. The regular meeting of the Chamber of Commerce will be held Tuesday evening at the club rooms ln the Lexington Hotel. An effort has been made to obtain a speaker for the evening. No one haa been procured to date. BLUE PIKE, CARP, PICKEREL, YELLOW PERCH, AND MANY OTHER VARIETY OF FI8H. PLENTY FOR EVERYBODY. A. M. HAL- VERSTADT, CORNER MAIN AND MECHANIC. —NOTICE B. P. O. E_ INITIATION, LUNCH, FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL 30k. There ls no change to note regarding the strikers in tbe Canton yards ot the Penna company. The strikers were In session it ls stated Wednesday afternoon and received encouragement by a message stating 1400 yardmen and employes at Altoona Joined the strikers Wednesday. From Youngstown came the word that the Erie railroad was completely tied up by a strike of the Erie men ln the Mahoning Valley. This was coupled with information that the strikers are being rapidly organized into Unions with headquarters at Chicago. While passenger service was normal, the movement of freight ls not more than 40 percent of normal ln Eastern Ohio. The strikers are quietly waiting for some word from Washington looking towards and ending of the strike they state they will not return to work on promises not backed by proper authority. In some sections new men have gone to work ln the yards. In some Instances the strikers have secured other work. These are the conditions reported today. In the,Alliance yards conditions are normal and the men working as usual. confes'sIIaTsave three men from chair (By Associated Press) OS-tfNING N. Y. Xpril 29—A drama on which hangs the fate of three men was enacted today in the death house at Sing Sing prison. Cndemned to die ln the electric chair tonight with three companions, Joseph Milano made a confession to Warden Laws in which he asserted that he alone was responsible for the death of Otto Flalo, a Rronx station agent, robbed and murdered last year. The confession made. Its purpose at once was telegraphed to Governor Smith, while relatives and friends sped to Albany and New York to appeal to the governor and supreme court for a stay of execution. The three men condemned to die vrith Milano are James Cassidy, Joseph Usef- of and Charles McLaughlin. JOlifJUlRY Prominent Citizen of North Benton Answers Call of Death. NORTH BENTON, April 29.—Joseph H. Henry died at his home here this morning at 9:30 o'clock after an illness of about three months following an attack of pneumonia. He was born near North Benton November 28, 1869 and spent his lite in this vicinity. He is survived by two children, Paul M. of Sebrlng and Charlotte D. at home also by the following brothers and sifters: George of Lob Angles; John H. of Hudson, Orlin; Mrs. Clara Stroing and Mrs. Sarah Malmsberry of North Benton. He was married June 2, 1886 to Edna M. Gunder who died July 1 1910. He was a member of the North Benton Presbyterian church since early boyhood and was a highly, respected citizen, prominent as a farmer and stock raiser, and a professive citizen. Tho funeral will be held Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the home, Rev. J. F. Wilson officiating. DECREJSEJN FIRES The decrease ln the number of fires during the past month haa been about 800 percent in Alliance. Chief Held of the Fire department states that this Is usually the case ln the spring and summer months when fewer gaa stoves are used for heating purposes. So far this month no fire haa assumed proportions where a great amount of property was destroyed so that the fire Iobs for the month of April will be unusually low. The calls for fire are less than 10 up to tbls time and with care the grass fires which come ln the spring can be controled without the loss of property. P1HTT0FF088 Food conditions ln Alliance are good In spite of the freight tie-up which has caused shortage ln parts of the country. Shipment of meat and vegetables have been received from tune to time. Most of the shipments come by express. The green vegetables ln the market her come from Cleveland and the west and are hot-house grown. No perishable goods axe being shipped from Florida at present. Most of the fruit received at present comes from California. GIVEN DIVORCE. Mra Audrey Show waa granted a divorce Monday at Canton by Common Pleaa Judge Hubert Pontius on the grounds of gross neglect of duty and extreme cruelty She was restored to the name of her former husband as Audrey McCraken Attorney V. l_ Fishel represented the plaintiff. CBOWDED WITH EXPRESS. Tbe Alliance express depot ls crowded with tbe express which Is pouring Into this destrlbutlng point. Up to the present time the express shipments had not reached normal since the strike of the railroad men. FOUND—MONEY AT NISENSON BROS. 8TORE. ANY PERSON WHO CAN TELL THE DENOMINATION OF THE MONEY AND THK AMOUNT CAN GET IT AT NISENSON BROS. STORE BY PAYING FOR THI8 AD. WANTED—MAN TO DRIVK TAXI CAB AT NIGHT. APPLY AT AK1N*S TAXI CAB A TRANSFER. HID HUGE T TO BE OFFICIAL Indications Are That Results Will Not Be Known Until Complete Returns Are Made. HARDING LEADS IN OVER 15,000 VOTES Johnson Announces He Will Ask Ri count In New Jersey In Four Counties. (By Associated Press) COLUMBUS, April 29— Harry M. Daugherty, pledged Harding candidate for delegate-at-large, who on the f:ii'e of incomplete returns lost night apparently had been defeatcvl by Willlim H. Boyd, pledged Wood candidate, made hea\py gains in additional precincts returns received today. Boyd now is leading Daugherty by only 8!<l with 126 precincts yet to reports. The vote on Republican candidates for delegate-at-large in 5,756 precincts out of a total of 6,882 stands:—Ipjiiigh- erty (Harding) 104.769, Galvln (Harding) 115,687, Willis tiljirding) 117,37«, Herrick (Harding) 127,322, Turner (Wood) 102,784, Boyd (Wood) 105,660. Although Senator Warren G. Harding, Ohio's "favorite son" recp"ive*| Presidential preference endorsement at the hands of tlie state's Republican voters Tuesday, his campaign manager Harry M. Daugherty, apparently haa been defeated for delegate at largo ta the natifmal convention at Clilcago. On the face of an official return from all but 103 of the 6,882 precincts in the state, the Senator was leading Major General Leonard WoopI liy 15,18$ votes. The vote stood:—Harding 123,- 003, Wood 109,817. EAGK OE UNDERSTANDING IS CAUSE OF SHORTACE OF PRINT PAPER IS CLAIM (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, D. C, April 29.— Lack of satisfactory understanding between the publishers and print paper manufacturers was hold to be rm sponsible in part for the present papaf shortage by Paul Patterson, one of tha publishers of the Baltimore Sun, in testimony today before the Sonata manufacturers sub-committee, Invest^ gating tbe paper situation, lie said that while there would bo no increa* ed production this year, production iti 1921 would be 300,000 tons over thai for 1920. The present shortage, tho witness told the committee resulted from ii* creased consumption beyond tho cv pacity of the paper mills. Saying that increased prices for paper wore necessary about three years ago. lie asserted that the producers failed to take the publishers into thair confidence at that time with the result that an agitation was started again;* increased prices and for public control of the paper Industry. Also thn manufacturers he said, failed to ex* pand their plants due to the lack nt understanding between them and tha publishers. "Then you think the position takea by the newspaper publishers was a mistake?'' Chairman Reed of the subcommittee asked. "Yes," was the reply. "It was a lack of understanding between tbem and also a lack of proper publicity," WITNESSES CALLED TO CUE TESTIMONY (By Associated Press) NEW YORK. April 29.— Federal ao-. tlon to punish leaders of the strike o$ railroad workers ln the New York-New Jersey district was begun in Newark today when a number of witness*! were called before a grand Jury to testify regarding the strike. Tho action followed a conference yesterday of Assistant Attorney General Charles Ik Ames, with United States district Attorneys at the conclusion at. which Mr, Ames announced indictments would hg sought both tn New York and New Jersey. Virtually all traces of the strike now have disappeared, according ta statements made hy officials ot the various railroads. REAR ENDJ0LLIS1 (By Associated Press) CLEVELAND. April 29—Two persons were severely injured and several others slightly hurt this morning ln a rear end collision of two east bound trolley trains in the east station of tha high level bridge subway at Wepit Ninth street. The accident, accord- Ing to witnesses was caused by failure of the brakes to hold on one of the car*. OPEN AIR SCHOOL. Akron's fourth open air school room has Just been opened at MaBon school, according to Miss EUzabeth Yost, chief of the public health nursing division, and 60 anaemic and sickly pupils are already enrolled. At present 240 children are being taken care ot in the open air-school rooms in the city. PRIZE WALTZ. GOAT HILL BENEFIT DANCE. ELU MAC HALL, FRIDAY, APRIL 30. GENT* $1.10, EXTRA LADY 25c RE. FRE8HMENTS. WANTED — GIRL FOR OFFICE WORK. EXPERIENCE UNNECESSARY, STATE AGE, WAGES DESIRED AND EDUCATION. ADDRESS BOX W. CARE REVIEW. *
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1920-04-29|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||April 29, 1920|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||31517456 Bytes|
Wben classified advertfstaf eaa
serve yoa, esaploy It promptly. If yoa
havs property to Mil, either real estate
or chattels, the little ads Maud oat as
tried »nd tested «ale«men. If yoa waat
a position, the elssniried sd* have aa
established record as work finders.
THE ALLIANCE KEVIEW
steady tonight and Friday,
probably showers In sontbwest portion.
Not -Baek change In temperature. Barometer 89.40i temperature 18 at 10 A.
■ 1 partly cloudy.
VOL. XXXII., NO. 230.
ALUANCE, OHIO, THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1920.
THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK.
SIGN OF REVOLT
IN MEXICAN CITY
Troops Placed Near Border and Ammunition Issued to Them and
ESTABLISH CORDON TO
Serious Situation la Reported In Chi.
huahua From Where Revolting
Troops Were Driven.
(By Associated Prsss)
EL PASO, Texas, April 18.—American troops today awaited the first sign
of a rumored revolt ln the Mexican
city oif Juarez, opposite here, which
might threaten El Paso. Troops here
|'j placed near the border last night and
MWmmunltlon was issued to them and to
P local police who established a cordon
beyond which no civilian was permitted
to paaa toward the border. The mea-
aurea were to protect this city from
possible stray bullets from the Mexican
side. In Juarez loyal Carranza troops
slept on their arms. Rumors that
Oeneral J. O. Escobar and Colonel Au-
gusttn Mora the Juarez garrison had
split over tho revolt question were set
at rest by a Joint statement that they
would remain loyal to Carranza.
The most serious situation reported
In Chihuahua today was at Chihuahua
City from where revolting troops were
driven last nlghL Benor De Lao. a
civilian assumed control ot the situation for Carranze and telepgraphed he
could hold the place until reinforcements arrived.
Villa Seeks Negotiations.
Pran<_lsco Villa, rebel chieftain, ln
tbe vicinity of Chihuahua City, was
yeaterday reported1 to havo opened negotiations wltb the revolting troops.
Whether these efforts were successful
waa not confirmed. Villa was reported aa having demanded that he be permitted to execute all federal commanders whom he wished to die In revenge
for the execution of General ' Felipe
Reports trom Sonora that troops
•ant from Juarez to Casus Grandes for
the Sonora campaign had refused to
fight the Sonora troops were denied by
federal Mexican authorities at Juarez
who aald that telegrams had been received from commanders here that
tbey and their troops would remain
loyal to the Mexican city government.
EYES OF NEW YORK
SOCIETY FOCUSED ON
« *-' s
tt COST OF CAMPAION. 8
tt WASHINGTON, D. C, April t». tt
tt —(A. P.)—The campaign for rati- tt
tt Bcatlon of tbe federal suffrage tt
8 amendment bas cost tbe nation- tt
tt al woman's party $93,599.75, lt tt
tt was announced bere today. This tt
tt sum bas been expended In con- tt
tt ducting tbe state campaigns tt
(By Associated Press)
NBW YORK, April 29.—The eyes of
Naw Tork society were focused today
on tha wedding ln St. Thomas cburch
of Miss Rachel Littleton, daughter of
the late Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Littleton of Chattanooga. Tenn, to Cornelius Vanderbllt, Jr.
Five thousand Invitations were ls-
kued to friends and relatives Including; several hundred former doughboys
who served with young Vanderbllt in
Franca with the Twenty-seventh division.
▲ wadding cake, aald to be tba largest in the world, waa provided for the
guests. Gifts valued at nearly a million dollars have been received by the
couple. Including jewels, china and
plate. Among tbe most prized presents were a leather pocketbook from
A coachman wbo bad been ln the Vanderbllt service for nearly a quarter of
• century; a poem from headquarters
troops of the 27th division, and an
Irish lace pillow slip from Captain
Book of tbe New York fire department
and bis wile.
Ceases Mouters to be Brought Into
Court te Explain Why.
Jndge _L C. Moore of Municipal
Court had two cases before htm Wedneaday afternoon under the compulsory education law of tbe state. The actions were brought by truant officer
O. A. Richards. Mra Mabel Kunkle
waa charged with falling to keep her
sppii 1'nrl Kunlku aged IJ years In
schooL Bhe stated the boy had deceived
ber and bad played truant without
her knowledge. Judge Moore warned
the mother that she must be more diligent ln looking after the lad or if she
w.is not the reform schopi w.-iuld _u
At tbe aame hour Mra. Angellne La-
mont of Mahoning avenue waa summoned to appear ln court to ahow why
tier aon Loula aged IS was not kept ln
school. The mother was unable to ap-
t-eur on account oc illness and the testimony of others was given showing the
boy had been playing truant. Louis
was served notice by tbe court tbat
bjls failure to attend achool meant his
sentence to the reformatory in caas
ha continued to play truant. The cases
against both Mn Kunkle and Mra 1 a-