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Whea elssslfled sdverilslng ran terre yea, employ It promptly. If yoa have property to »Hl, either real estate or chattels, the little ad« stand ost si tried and tested salesmen. If yea want a position, the classified ads have an established record aa work finders. VOL. XXXII., NO. 231. THE ALLIANCE REVIEW AND LEADER THE WEATHER. Showers thla afternoon and tonight. Cooler la West portion tonight. Saturday fair and cooler. Barometer 29JI3: temperature W at 10 A. Mt cloudy: raining. EIGHTEEN PAGES. ALUANCE, OHIO. FRIDAY, APRIL 30, 1920. THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK. DEPARTMENT WARNED OF COMMUNIST PLAN ENTIRE MUST TIGHTEN ITS BELT, SITS PAULWARBURB Belt Is Strict Control of Bank Credit, Without ft Which World Will Con- tinue to Gorge Itself. nunnnnuunnnnnnnttQl tt tt In TERMINATE 8TATE OF WAR. 8 jn WASHINGTON, D. C. AprU 8 ! « 30—(A. P.)—The state of war tt I tt with both Germany and Austria tt ! 8 bas been terminated under a re- 8 8 solution purported today by the 8 8 Senate Foreign Relations com- 8 8 mittee as a substitute for the 8 8 House resolution to end the war 8 8 with Germany alone. 8 | 8 8j 88888888 88888888 8 INFLATION, ITS CAUSES AND REMEDIES Speaker Declares We Must Fight Inflation With All the Means at Our Disposal. V • (By Assoelated Press) NBW TORK, April SO.—The entire world must tighten its belt if there ta to be enough for all, and that belt Is a strict control of bank credit wlthont which tbe world will continue to gorge ''self and inflate, declared Paul IL Warburg, banker, discussing inflations, Its causes and remedies, before Uie academy of political science bere today. Summing np what he termed the practitioners' advice ln the case, he •aid: "First, we must fight inflation with all the means at our disposal; by arresting the further increase of government indebtedness, and if possible, reducing it; and by calling a halt ln further bank credit and note Issue expansion. We would thereby destroy toe atmosphere of easy money tnd paper prosperity that makes for Individual and corporate extravagance and fosters discontent among the masses, rendering them disinclined to give their full measure of work. This Includes the most difficult task of curbing the production of unessentlals and of stimulating the production of essentials. "And finally, we must fight rising prices by stimulating essential production, both here and abroad which LEAVE CITY iKE F 0II CHIHUAHUA OF S3,0II1. 131 PLAN TO SUPPORT America would seek It as a privilege means that we must furnish Burope rather than as a duty of compulsory APPLICATION FOR RECOUNT IN NEW JERSEY PRIMARIES NEWORK, N. J., April 30—Formal application for a recount ot the vote ln New Jersey's presidential preferential primary last Tuesday may be made her late today according to supporters of Senator Johnson of California, who on the face of unofficial returns from all but four districts was defeated by Major General Leonard Wood by 1220 votes. It was not Indicted whether tho recount would cover the entire state or only oertaln sections. Charges of manipulation of the ballots, made by Johnson supporters were ridiculed by Wood adherents who pointed out that the vote as announced, was entirely unofficial. The four districts yet to be heard from are in Hunterdon county which has given Wood a majority in the incomplete returns. The total vote early today was: — Wood 62,597: Johnson 51,377. HEAVY DRAFT ONGITY GARRISON E HARDING REFUTES THE REPORT THAT HE WILE Fi E NEW ALBANY, Ind., April 30—Reports that he would withdraw from the race for the republican nomination for president following the alleged poor showing he made in Ohio, hia home state, in the presidential preferential primary were declared without foundation by Senator Warren G. Harding who delivered an address here last night. Mr. Harding said he did not at tbe present have any intention of withdrawing. In his address Senator Harding championed voluntary military training, asserting it should be embodied in the army reorganization bill. "It should be made so popular and so helpful,'" he declared, "that young Approximately one million dolljirs has been with drawn from Alliance financial Institutions ln the past 12 months by foreigners who have returned to Euroiie to make their homes. This was brought to light by a canvass made of all Alliance banks and loan associations hy the Review. The enormous withdrawal of, savings by the foreign population is one of the causes for the lack of money to finance building operations In the city. Withdrawjils of deposits for investments in stocks will e<iunl the amount withdrawn hy the foreign popukition. A totJil of from two to three millions of dnll.irp ln all has been taken from local institutions. Deposits of state funds amounting to $250,000 which have been withdrawn help to swell the total. Hanks in other cities bid over G percent for the use of the state funds. In addition to these withdrawals Alliance banks have purchased $400,000 of Alli;_nce school bonds and muat be prepared to handle these as they money ls required. This feature adds to the stringency of the financial situation in the city. Resource Increase. In spite of the heavy withdrawals all the hanks and loan assop-iations show a satisfactory gain In total resources. Much of the money lies In checking accounts and hanks must carry a large reserve to meet demands. Hence the ability of the banks to make loans ls not greatly helped hy the increase. It is believed that the situation will show improvement from p jw on. The flow of foreigners to Europe has ceased. Applications for withdrawal of funds are not a tenth of what they were alx months ago. Just at present, however. It is very difficult to obtain loans for building purposes. Sonora Revolutionary Movement Presented Possibilities for Serious Clash. RECEIVED FOR SULTAN'S FORCES EVENT SERIOUS BLOW TO THE FEDERAL FORCES Would Result If Rebels Gain Control of the State Capital, Is Pointed Out. with tbe materials required ln order to rehabilitate her industries so that once more she may become self-supporting. As far as this Involves the granting or further credits It should be our determined purpose to provide them for our savings. If we sre ln- espable or too Irresponsible to accomplish this we must submit to paying (Continued on Page 15.) ARMED BANDITS HOED UP BANK IN HEART DF * (By Associated Press) requirements. l'nprepare-dness in the past cost billions ln treasure and thousands in lives," he said. FACE PROSPECTS OF TUAL PAAAE1 OF AEUNDOSTRIES (By Associated Press) YOUNG8TOWN, April SO.—With through freight traffic dlmlnshlng as the result of the. spread of the strike of yardmen here to road crews and firemen, steel mills which managed to start a few units this week after two weeks suspension, face the prospect of , virtual paralysis again next week, mill ,\ COLUMBUS, April $0.—rive armed officials lndlcatepl today. Smaller In- bandlta held up the I'nion Building dustrles whleh kept running may also and Saving company, 48 West Oay close next week, street In the heart of the downtown Only two men of the SB00 yardmen section shortly before noon today and have returned to work, railroads said escaped with $2,500 cash. The five while crews and firemen on the Erie have quit work. Food supplies continue scarce with vegetables practically off the market. FORD AND DUNCAN NAMEDJHRESIDENT (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, April SO—Henry Jones Ford, professor of politics at Princeton University and James Duncan of Quincy. Mass, a former vice president of the American Federation of Labor, were nominated today by President Wilson to be members of the Inter-State Commerce Commission. Mr. Ford will succeed Commissioner James S. Harlan, whose term expired more than a year ago and ll-. Duncan is to take one of the two np "petition:, on the commission created by ita enlargement under the transportation act. White House officials said a nomination for tbe other vacancy might be made ln the near future, this bringing the commission to its full membership of nine. SDNS OF VETERANS HOLD OOOD MEETINC men filed Into the Loan Association's offices, and while three of them held a dosen patrons and the company officers at bay, the other two secured the loot. Une of the bandits struck Robert E. l'felfer. assistant caehier, I In the face with a revolver Injuring! himlsi ! htm slightly. After obtaining Lhe money, the ban-1 dlta forced six company officials and; thirteen patrons into a large vault,; locked the steel doors and made their escape. No trace of the bandits has been found. The District meeting of the Sons of Veterans was held at the G. A. It. Hall Thursday evening wtth tho Alliance Sons of Veterans as hostess. Paul Pro- bert ot Salem was acting president with Oeorge Waller of Alliance and George Sharp of Hlghlandtown assisting. A number of matters of business were transacted and arrangements made for the meeting May 22. at Sallneville at which time several candidates will be given the degree work • »A district degree team was appointed and Is composed of H. (*. Russell, Alliance; Oeo. Sharp, Hlghlandtown; Mr. McLean, East Liverpool; Mr. Probert Salem. Mr. Burcaw of Salem; James Stevens of Alliance and Mr. Thomas of East Liverpool. The cup given for the lodge having the largest percent of attendance for the year 1919 was won by East Liverpool. A committee composed of George Waller and George Sharp was appointed to purchase a cup for tjie 1920 contest in attendance. George Waller was In charge of the program which included several fine vocal selections by Miss Rhea. Davis: pleasing readings by Mrs. A. V. Stanley and an excellent address by Rev. McCrory, pastor of the United Presbyterian church. Refreshments were served. The next regular meeting of the Sons of Veterans will be May sixth. (By Associated Press) EL PASO, April 30.—Reinforcements for the Chihuahua City loyal /troops and also for the revolting Carranza garrison which went over to the Sonora revolutionary movement presented possibilities for a serious clash observers of developments In the New Mexican uprising said today. Possession of the Chihuahua state capital would mean a serious blow to the federal forces because of possible interruption of communication with MexUo City, it was pointed out, and the rebels would gain ln control of the supply center. Although In Juarez military officials asserted, danger of an uprising there In. sympathy wllh the Sonora revolt was past, out posts were stationed last night to prevent a possible surprise attack on the border pppst and American army officers at Fort Bliss held troops ln readiness for instant use in p'ase a skirmish endangered lives on the American side. General J. O. Escobar. Juarea commander, and other Moxican federal officials continued to minimize the dangers to the central government from the Sonora revolt. General Escobar said the clash yesterday ln Pulpito Pass was a mere skirmish. He declared the troops at (Jusas Onindes were adequate ■ for protection of the state from invasion by Mayo and Yaiiul Indians through the mountain passes. The situation both at Juarez and at Torreon was declared to be quiet. (By Associated Press) NEW YORK, Afcrll 30.—An anonymous gift of $3,000,000 to the united financial campaign of the lnterchureh World Movement was 'announced at campaign headquarters today with the statment that $90,000,000 of the $ino,- 000.000 sought has been pladged. The campaign does not class until next week and more than 100.000 churches in various states are yet to be heard from. Incomplete returns, prepared for reading at a luncheon today at wniih W. M. MeAdoo was the principal speaker showed Pennsylvania in the lead with a total of $5,471,026 countri- buled to the fund. New York was second with $5,072,571; Illinois third with $2,154,952; Massachusetts fourth with $2,021,926 and Ohio fifth with $1,858,052 The $3,0*0,000 gift to the united fund was made to the New World Movement campaigners of the Northern Baptists, making a total of $9,000,- 000 In the last three days to the Baptists ln individual million dollar pledges. IWill Join In Movement Against Turkish Nation alists in Asia Minor, It Is Believed. SUGAR PRICES CONTINUED RAINS PUNK HAVOC WITH WORK ON FARMEANDS GENERAL MILNE IS ON WAY TO ISMID Expect British to Soon Take Over Brusa, Prominent Nationalist Center. A continuation of teh rainy weather which has been almost continuous throughout the month will play havoc with crops this summer. Farmers ln this vicinity have been unable to get their crops planted. A little oats has been planted but It is estinmated that not one tenth of the usual crop has been planted so far. It has been impossible to plow for corn in the past three weeks. Farmers wbo did their plowing last fall are very fortunate Unless there is a spell of dry weather the corn antl oats crops will be short. Oats should all be in now to bring the best results. Corn should be .planted by the 10th or 15th. Even should weather conditions be favorable in the next two weeks the majority of farmers in this section will be unable to plant full crops, lt ls very difficult to obtain farm labor and It Is physical impossibility for the farmers to get ln all their seed without help. Fruit Croi)**Good. Prospects are good for a large fruit crop this year. Early reports indicate BetaUors ask From 28 to SO cents Per a blg crop of, cherriesJPeach and apple trees are also in good condition *ac- riquez. candidate for governor of Chi huahua wr# marching with "home guards" to reinforce revolutionists near Chihuahua City was accepted here as true. A few days ago a report was current here that Enriquez had revolted with the defense sociales but military officers said the report was "premature." They admitted that negotiations for therevolt of Enriquez were under way. Agents of the secessionists are at work throughout Mexico attempting to gain followers. General P. Ellas Calles, commander ol' the revolutionary forces in Northwest Mexico said today that the rebels were doing little aggressive campaigning until the fullest strength possible was mustered. He said the plan wjis based on two reasons, one being the desire to be fully prepared for any military situation which might arise and the other tn gain all the strength possible without bloodshed. (By Associated Press) CONSTANTINOPLE April 28.—British troops, It is believed, plan to support the Sultan's forces In the movement against Turkish nationalists ln Asia Minor and even Join in an aggressive offensive against Mustapha Kemal. Lieutenant Genetral Sir G. F. Milne, commander of British forces here, has gone to lsmid on an inspection tour and elaborate preparations are being i made by the British along the Anatolian coast of the Sea of Marmora, where they have occupied Mudanla, the port of Brusa. The occuimtion of Mudania was effiy-ted with East Indhin troops and It is expected the British will soon take over Brusa, which Is a prominent nationalist center. The "underground route" from Constantlnpole to Anatolia has been through the Marmora parts which the British now apparently ln- tend to control. Fragmentary reports of the San Remo council session have been printed in the Constantinople papers. The messages were heavily that the actual delivery of the completed peace terma wltb Turkey will help their cause. CEASH OF CARRANZA AND SONORA TRO FORECAST HARD BATTLE (By Associated Press) AGUA PRIETA, Sonora, April 30 — Clash of Carranza and Sonora troops at Pulpito Pass In the Mountains southeast of here late yesterday for- cast a large and more decisive encounter in the near future, rebel leaders here said today. On either side of Pulpito Pass both factions have been concentrating men for more than three weeks. The El Pass report that Ignaclo En- | censored. The nationalists expect :i:: n « :: u :: n « :: n :::: a t::::: o « a TO REVIEW COMMAND. tt » Bl « NEWPORT NEWS. Va., April tt I tt 30.—(A. P.)—Secretary Daniels tt| a put to sea from Hampton ltoads a tt today on the destroyer Goldsbor- tt j tt ough to board the superdrp'ad- tt tt nought Pennsylvania, flagship of ttl tt the Atlantic fleet, on which he a • tt will go to New York to review a i tt Admiral Wilson's command. tt I tt tt aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa T m DEFEATION OF CREDITS IS URGED BY BANKERS (By Associated Press) PINEHURST. N. C, April $0—The executive council of the American Bankers Association Unlay appointed a apeclal committee to confer wltb the federal reserve board on orderly methods of bringing about a deflation of credits. The opinion of the council as expressed ln a resolution was that tbe only means of diminishing the tre- mer.dous demands on the banks for credit was a well considered rationing ef credit, progressively applied from the federal reserve banks through the financial and commercial structure of tbe nation. FOH SAUE—1916 FORD ROAD- ITER. A-1 MECHANICAL SHAPE, LECTRIC STARTER, GENERATOR, ULL EQUIPMENT. NORRIS AUTO SERVICE CO. O. 8. 3185. WOOD IN LEAD BY 1,287 (By Associated Press) NEWARK, N. J., April 30.—Complete and corrected figures In the New Jereey preferential presidential primary gave Major General Leonard Wood a lead of 1.107 votes over Senator Hiram Johnson. The vote stood:—Wood 52,- 608; Johnson il.401. PRIZE WALTZ. SOAT HILL BENEFIT DANCE. ELL- MAC HALL, FRIDAY, APRIL 30. BENTS $1.10, EXTRA LADY 25c RE- F&ESMMENT8. h —NOTICE __, P. O. E_ MJ9ATJON. LUNCH. FRIDAY EVE- MMBr .APRIL tO. BOX W, CARE REVIEW. FOR Pound in Alllanoe. Tlie profiteers in sugar should soon be satisfied. They have succeeded ln forclrg the retail price of sugar to 28 to 80 cents per pound and it is hard t get even at that price. It Is stated of one Alliance grocer that b few days ago he purchased of a sugar broker a car load of sugar at about 18 cents per pound. The railroad embargo prevented the shipment being made from Cleveland at once and the broker wired the Alliance grocer he would give him 81.000 cash to cancel the contract. The grocer refused to cancel the order, what is true of the status of the sugar market ffi Alliance Is true throughout the states. Now that the advance in the wholesale price of sugar has ad- vam^d to a pr 25 cents per pound, sugar Is growing more plentiful, but there should be some drastic action to stop _the profiteering of refiners and wholesalers. Think of It, and the Gov- •■rnment could have bought the entire Cuban crop at about 6 cents per pound. GOING TO SOUTH AMERICA, IS LAST WORD RECEIVED. (By Associated Preaal LOUISVILLE, Ky., April 30.—Nine Lee Deloney, bas been Identified by relatives In this vicinity as a former resident of Hodgenville, Ky. No word has been received from her since January 25 when a post card dated at Tiajuana, Mex., and bearing her name was received by her sister, Alice Noyes, of Floyd Knods, Ind., a village pear Louisville. It recited that we sre "going to South America. Don't expect to hear trom me for three months." Mrs. Noyes, according to Louisville police reports said the handwriting was not that of her sister. Mrs. Deloney left Kentucky six years ago with her husband for Gateway, Mont. Lcter Mrs. Deloney cording to reports received from different sources. URGES MEN TO ENLIST TO BEJELD IN PARIS (Bv Associated Press) PARIS, April 80.—An economic conference between delegates representing France and Germany was arranged yesterday by Premier Millerand and Dr. Goeppert. It will probably be held ln Paris at an early date, depending upon the arrival of the Germans. The conference is the outcome of the conversations premier Mlllerand had with Dr. Mayer, the German charge d'affaires here which were interrupted by the entry of the German troops into the neutral zone of the Rhineland. The Germans showed a disposition to make the conference contingent upon evacuation ot Frankfort by the French. M. Mlllerand replied that the questions were entirely separated, since the conditions of the evacuation had been fixed by the San Remo conference, he declared, they must be complied with. CONGREgATION VOTES TO OUT EOT ON WHICH TO ERECT NEW CHURCH Following the mid-week prayer meeting, last evening, the First United Presbyterian congregation voted to ratify the action taken last Sunday, to buy the lot at the corner of Arch and Summit street. The new church building which is under consideration by the congregation, and to be erected this summer, is to be built on the lot. This location was selected and unanimously accepted at the meeting last evening. Architect Matcliett has drawn the plans for the new structure and as soon as the specifications can be prepared It is expected work on the structure will be started in the hope that it can be completed and ready* for occupancy by early fall. M'GULLQGH FIRES HOT SHOT ON THE COST-PLUS SYSTEM On April 12 Congressman Roscoe C. McCulloch of C'tnton, made a telling speech in the House of Representatives at Washington on "The Shame of Camp Sherman and Other Army Cantonments." The speech Is bristling full of charges of mismanagement, corruption collusion and profiteering. In this speech Mr. McCulloch said: 'We won the war" ha:, been made to cover a multitude of sins. The Council of National Defense was a holy thing put to an unholy use. The construction of 16 national army cantonments and 16 National Guard camps cost the government the enormous sum of $1,200,000,000. The structures built were of the simplest character, mere sheds." Mr. McCulloch then took occasion to analyze the make up of the committee who let the contracts for the building of the cantonments. One members of this committee, he stated, remained in Washington on the pay of a dollar a year and waxed fat. He felt it a patriotic duty to remain there and help let contracts for the government, involving hundreds of millions of dollars. The profligacy of the government, Its enormous expenses caused by mismanagement are fully set forth ln the grilling speech of Congressman McCulloch which should be read by every American. In the closing of the unrefutable argument, Mr. McCulloch says: "Our people were told to ecomonize while the profiteers were allowed ,to spend. The Idea ot economy in expenditure was entirely disregarded." Send to Congressman McCulloch and get his speecli of April 12. Read it carefully and then from an estimate of how money was spent to fatten millionaires while our boys were fighting in the trenches at $;J0 per month. HAVE BEEN PART Announcement of Discovery of Plot by Government Agents Made Public Last Night. RADICAL AGENTS HAVE BEEN AT WORK Appeal to Workers to Show Their Strength by United Strike on May 1, Is Made. FREIGHT SWITCHMEN A T (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, April 80.—Warning that they had been sekpcted by radical elements for assault or assassination as pjirt of a May Day demonstration luid been received from Department of Justice agents today by more than a score of federal and stjite officials. An- 'nouncement of discovery of a plot by 'Government agents was made last night by Attorney General Palmer. The assjisslnjitions and assaults were to have been a part of the May Day program planned by the communist labor party and other radical groups, Mr. Palmer s:ild. adding that the con- tcmplated violence was to be incident to attempts to bring about strikes ln nil the basic American industries ln behalf of peace with soviet Russia. Information, the attorney general declared, in possession or the department iryliijitp'd the radical agents have been working "in direction and unispin" with these who have lieen active in Instigating disorders on that day ln Europe. "Inhuman treatment" of the soviet government of Russia by the United Suites Jind the allied powers has been alleged by agents of the radical move- nnut especially in their propaganda among foreigners in industrial centers, Mj. Palmer asserted, adding that the proposed strikes and other disturb- ances were Intended to Impress "upon American officials tlie 1hreat_r of radicals that relations with Russia must bi' resumed. The propaganda used ln the textile manufacturing districts. Mr. Palmer said, Included tlie argument that strikers would reduce the high cost of living. WANTED — GIRL FOR OFFICE WORK. EXPERIENCE UNNECESSARY, STATE AGE. WAGES DESIRED ANO EDUCATION. ADDRESS I'l"' couple separated. jwent to Alaska and from there to I California. Letters from her announc- 8ALE—1 FORD TOURING led her marriage on December 5, 1819 CAR, GOOD CONDITION, PRICK Ito Charles N. Haney. $250.00. AL80 1 FORD ROADSTER.! CHEAP FOR QUICK BUYER. MO-| WHEN YOU THINK OF FLOWERS (By Associated Press) COLUMBUS, April 30—Governor Cox in a proclamation today urges young men to respond to the call to enlist in the Ohio National Guard now being re-organized. He calls upon mayors, city and county offlcials and civic organizations to encourage and support their local units of the guard to the end that tbe quota assigned ot their community may be filled. "The nalonal guard is both a patriotic and an Americart institution on which the state has always depended ip time of stress," the proclamation says. Adjutant General r.ayton hag announced the appointment of Colonel J. H. McQuigg of Cleveland as commander of the regiment of engineers to be recruited in Cleveland. TOR SERVICE CO. I THINK OF WIDMER. SITUATION CRAVE (.By Associated Press) LONDON. April SO.—The situation in the Rhur district ls grave and an anarchist movement Is feared, according to a Berlin dispatch to the Central News. A large secret stock of arms has been discovered at Ruegen, an Island tn the Baltic Sea In the province of Momerania, and the leader of the land guards, who la charged with appropriating the arms haa been arrested Tbe land guard has been disbanded. MRS. BYHON DRUMMUGH Estimable Lady Dies at Her Home Near Marlboro of Complication of Diseases. Mrs. Byron Brumbaugh, age 50, of near Marlboro died at the home of her daughter Mrs. Lloyd Hlnton ot near Marlboro Thursday at 5 p. m. of a complication of disuses. Mrs. Brumbaugh had been ln failing health for the past year. Beside the daughter, the deceased is survived by one Bon C. ■ O. Brumbaugh who alao lives near Marlboro. Mrs. Brumbaugh had lived ln the vicinity of North Canton all of herMife and waa known as an admirable character by the many friends who will mourn her death. The funeral service will be held Sunday form the Middle Branch church at 10 a. m. The Rev. J. B. Hor- lacker of Ashland will be ln charge. Mrs. Brumbaugh hsd been a member of the Middle Branch church all of her life. Burial will be made ln the brick church cemetery. WANT HEARIN6 BEFORE RAIL EABOR BOARD (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, April B0.—Another effort to gain a hearing before the railroad labor board was made today by representatives of the none recognized associations of railroad men who have <iuit their Jobs. In a letter to chalrnuin Barton, officials of the new organizations said the j-ecognlzed unions had misrepresented the strikers and they asked that the new associations of yardmen and enginemen be permitted to pri-sent the wage demands W. S. Carter, president of the Broth- of the strikers. erhood of I.picomotlve Firemen and Enginemen, protested against the board healing the new organizations, declar. ing that if the board recognized men who had repudiated wage agrp*ements made by the brotherhood* a premium would be placed on the violation of agreements. Itadicals have been teaching the doctrine that labor should quit work when their demands were not ac- ceeded to despite wage agreements, entered into by the representatives of the union, Mr. Carter, said, and the growth of thie doctrine ls resulting in the most serious situation organized labor has ever faced. (By Associated Press) BUFFALO, N. Y., April 30.—For the second lime within two weeks, every railroad yard In the city was lied up today by a walkout of freight switchmen and conductors, who jire members of the recently organized Yardmen's Association. Dissatisfaction with delay in taking action on their demands for Increased pay was the reason given by Bdward C. Holohan. president of tlie Yardmen's Association local for there crudescence of the strike, but It was also said by strikers that the refusal of the railroads to reinstate yardmnsters who would not do switching duty* during the first strike and were discharged had much to do with the present walkout. FORESTALL DEMONSTRATION (By Associated Press) NEW YORK, April 30—William J. Flynn. chief of the investigation bur- cm of the Department of Justice, con- fcrnil Unlay with his New York district lip'uii n.ij ts regarding preparations to forestall possible May Day demonstra- (Contlnued on Page IB.) T —WIPING RAGS WANTED- WILL PAY 7c PER POUND FOR LARGE CLEAN COTTON RAGS SUITABLE FOR WASHING PRESSES. REVIEW JOB DEPARTMENT. SHOTGUN GIVEN TO PASTOR. CONNEL8V1LLE, Pa- AprU SO.— (Special.)—An unusual gift, a shotgun was presented to the Rev. W. B. Pur- nell of Dawson by members of bis congregation. Mr. Purnell who resigned as pastor of the First Presbyterian church to accept a call from the Calvary church at Canton, O., la an enthusiastic rabbit bunter. DO YOU EATT WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF PARTY DINNERS AND BANQUETS, CHICKEN AND FISH DINNERS. A LITTLE ADVANCE NOTICE IS REQUESTED FOR SPECIAL OCCA. SIONS. THE BOSS HOTEL, McDON- ALDSVILLE, OHIO, R. D. 2, NORTH CANTON. BELL SOS W-1. LAIN CONSTITUTIONAL (By Associated Press) PITTSBURGH, Kansas. April 30 — The new Kansas court of industrial relations law Is constitutional, according to a decision announced by Judge Andrew J. Curran in the Crawford county district court otday. Judge Curran then granted a temporary injunction, enjoining Alexander Howat and other district and local union officials of the Kansas district of ths United Mia* Workers from calling a strike. (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, April 30.—Forty Hums.mil Chinese In Mexico without consular protection, have petitioned the state departmp*nt for permission p to cross the border in case they are thri*a- tened as a result of the present revo- ! lutionary activities in that country, I The matter is under advisement at the | department. Through official chan- I nelB it was learned tipilay that federal forces still hold the port of Frontera, the only part of that section of Mexico not controlled by the rebels since General Carlos Greene, fediTal oommand- er and military governor of Tabasco, revolted. The rebels In the state of Guerrero have organized and proclaimi'd their sympathy with the Honor;- rebel movement and the co-ordbiation between the Sonora rebels nnf those in Guerrero and the neighboring state of. Ml- p'hop'oan ls said to have been completed. LARGE SIZED EGO. Mrs. Bert Glass exhibited at the Review office today a hen egg which measures (1-2 Inches by 9 lncbes ln circumference and weighs 9 ounces. FRE8H HALIBUT 8TEAK AND ALL OTHER KINDS OF FANCY FRESH CAUGHT FISH. A. M. HALVERSTADT, NORTH OF MAIN ON MECHANIC. ADMIRAL MIAN SAYS DANIELS WAS SLOW TO ARRIVE AT DECISION (By Associated -.on WASHINGTON, April 3.—Word went oui through the Navy Department in July 1915. to "get everything ready for war as fast aa possible", Kear Admiral J, H. McKean today told the Senate committee investigating the Slms-Danlels row. While the navy wjik noi thoroughly prepared in April Hi] 7, he sriid, everything possible had been il;ine. Secretary Daniels was loathe to approve recommendations involving large ( xpendituri>s until after war was de- clared, he sjiid. "Do you know of cases where Secretary Daniels procrastination delayed preparation of the navy'.'" asked Chairman Hale. "He ilbl not always agree with me right when 1 thought he ahould", replied the witness. When I was convinced I naturally thought he should |pe. He w-iis not rapid in making decisions involving siiending money. lt was particularly Hard ln time of peace to gpt him to authorize large expenditures. He had to be convinced that he could Justify the expenae before congress". —NOTICE B. P. O. E_— INITIATION, LUNCH, FRIDAY EVE. NtNQ, APRIL SS. Beginning Saturday evening, May 1. and continuing until the afternoon of Sunday May 9, the patronal feast will be celebrated at the Bhrlne of Our Lady of Consolation church at Carey. This pilgrimage each .year, brings thousands to Carey from all parts of the country, Including many Invalids and cripples seeking to be cured at this shrine. —MUST SELL AT ONCE— WILL 8ACRIFCE ON ACCOUNT OF ILL HEALTH, LARGE LOT, WEST SIDE OF RIDGEWOOD. TERMS. OALL O. 8. 3785. FOR SALE—TIRE SHOP NEAR ALLIANCE. FINE LOCATION AND EQUIPMENT. ADDRES8 BOX G, CARE REVIEW. I (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, D. C., April 30 — Pontiac, Mich., 34,273, increase 19,741 or 135.8 percent. CrawfordBville, Ind., 10,139, increase 1__, or 8.2 percent. Kast Chicago, Ind., 35.967, increase 16,869 or 88.3 percent. —STARK FrtUIT CO.— (338 Prospeot St.) BLOOD ORANGE8, 2 DOZ., 85c; GRAPE FRUIT, 65c DOZ. OR 5 FOR 45c; 8WEET POTATOE8, 10 Lbs* 95c; RADI8HES, 5 BUNCHE8, 20c; ONIONS, CELERY, CARROTS, CAB- BAGE, 10c Lb.; BEETS. PARSNIPS, POTATOESi LEMONS, SOc DOZ.; APPLES IN 10 Lb. LOTS AND BASKETS; GREEN ONIONS, CUCUMBERS; CRANBERRIES, 4 Lbs- 25c. FRESH COUNTRY EGGS, 43c PER DOZ. _ _„...• ._ ,
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1920-04-30|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||April 30, 1920|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||31765336 Bytes|
Whea elssslfled sdverilslng ran
terre yea, employ It promptly. If yoa
have property to »Hl, either real estate
or chattels, the little ad« stand ost si
tried and tested salesmen. If yea want
a position, the classified ads have an
established record aa work finders.
VOL. XXXII., NO. 231.
THE ALLIANCE REVIEW
Showers thla afternoon and tonight.
Cooler la West portion tonight. Saturday fair and cooler. Barometer 29JI3:
temperature W at 10 A. Mt cloudy:
ALUANCE, OHIO. FRIDAY, APRIL 30, 1920.
THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK.
DEPARTMENT WARNED OF COMMUNIST PLAN
ITS BELT, SITS
Belt Is Strict Control of
Bank Credit, Without
ft Which World Will Con-
tinue to Gorge Itself.
In TERMINATE 8TATE OF WAR. 8
jn WASHINGTON, D. C. AprU 8 !
« 30—(A. P.)—The state of war tt I
tt with both Germany and Austria tt !
8 bas been terminated under a re- 8
8 solution purported today by the 8
8 Senate Foreign Relations com- 8
8 mittee as a substitute for the 8
8 House resolution to end the war 8
8 with Germany alone. 8 |
88888888 88888888 8
CAUSES AND REMEDIES
Speaker Declares We Must
Fight Inflation With All
the Means at Our
• (By Assoelated Press)
NBW TORK, April SO.—The entire
world must tighten its belt if there
ta to be enough for all, and that belt
Is a strict control of bank credit wlthont which tbe world will continue to
gorge ''self and inflate, declared Paul
IL Warburg, banker, discussing inflations, Its causes and remedies, before
Uie academy of political science bere
Summing np what he termed the
practitioners' advice ln the case, he
"First, we must fight inflation with
all the means at our disposal; by arresting the further increase of government indebtedness, and if possible, reducing it; and by calling a halt ln
further bank credit and note Issue expansion. We would thereby destroy
toe atmosphere of easy money tnd
paper prosperity that makes for Individual and corporate extravagance
and fosters discontent among the
masses, rendering them disinclined to
give their full measure of work. This
Includes the most difficult task of curbing the production of unessentlals and
of stimulating the production of essentials.
"And finally, we must fight rising
prices by stimulating essential production, both here and abroad which
LEAVE CITY iKE F 0II CHIHUAHUA OF S3,0II1. 131 PLAN TO SUPPORT
America would seek It as a privilege
means that we must furnish Burope rather than as a duty of compulsory
RECOUNT IN NEW
NEWORK, N. J., April 30—Formal
application for a recount ot the vote
ln New Jersey's presidential preferential primary last Tuesday may be made
her late today according to supporters
of Senator Johnson of California, who
on the face of unofficial returns from
all but four districts was defeated by
Major General Leonard Wood by 1220
votes. It was not Indicted whether
tho recount would cover the entire
state or only oertaln sections. Charges
of manipulation of the ballots, made
by Johnson supporters were ridiculed
by Wood adherents who pointed out
that the vote as announced, was entirely unofficial.
The four districts yet to be heard
from are in Hunterdon county which
has given Wood a majority in the incomplete returns. The total vote
early today was: —
Wood 62,597: Johnson 51,377.
HEAVY DRAFT ONGITY GARRISON
HARDING REFUTES THE
REPORT THAT HE WILE
NEW ALBANY, Ind., April 30—Reports that he would withdraw from
the race for the republican nomination
for president following the alleged
poor showing he made in Ohio, hia
home state, in the presidential preferential primary were declared without
foundation by Senator Warren G.
Harding who delivered an address
here last night. Mr. Harding said he
did not at tbe present have any intention of withdrawing. In his address Senator Harding championed
voluntary military training, asserting
it should be embodied in the army reorganization bill.
"It should be made so popular and
so helpful,'" he declared, "that young
Approximately one million dolljirs
has been with drawn from Alliance financial Institutions ln the past 12
months by foreigners who have returned to Euroiie to make their homes.
This was brought to light by a canvass
made of all Alliance banks and loan
associations hy the Review. The enormous withdrawal of, savings by the
foreign population is one of the causes
for the lack of money to finance building operations In the city.
Withdrawjils of deposits for investments in stocks will e