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When eUsslfled advertising can serve yea. employ It promptly. If ye* have property to sell, either real estate or chattels, the little ad* stand oat as tried aad tented salesmen. If yon want a position, the rlasrilfled ads have aa established record a* work finders. N THE ALLIANCE REVIEW AND LEADER THE WEATHER. Shower* probable tonight and Wed- nesdayi Barometer 89.S.">i tern per* I tire 64 at 10 a. m. Cloudy raining. North east wind. VOL. XXXII., NO. 240. TWELVE PAGES. ALLIANCE. OHIO, TUESDAY, MAY 11, 1920. THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEE'<_. p <m arm to BE OCCUPIED BY ILLIEJLPP. Permanent Occupation of Constantinople Is Provided For In Treaty. SIMILAR GUARD IS TO GARRISON STRAITS Inter - Allied Commission Exercise Supervision and Enforce Treaty Term!.. (By Aaaoclated Press) WASHINGTON, May 11.—Permanent occupation of Constantinople which la left under the sovereignity of the Sultan, by a small Internal innal force of allied troops Is provided for In the treaty Which was handed toduy lo tho Turkish representatives at Pans An official summary of the treaty has been received In Washington. A Bimlllar international guard Is provided for the garrisoning of the straits as a guarantee of free passage through the Dardanelles and the Sea of Marmora to ships of all nations. An inter-ulllnd commission of control at Constantinople, consisting of the representatives of the principal allied powers Will exercise supervision over the execution of the clauses of the treaty and with the aid of the lnter-allied troops enforce its terms. Although President Wilson suggested that part of Northeastern Thrace be given Bulgaria. Thrace ln Its entirety Is awarded to Greece. Smyrna and the Hinterland extending approximately to a depth of 100 kilometers und a breadth of SOO kilotneteers, is given Greece under limited sovereignity. Greece must formulate ln consulatlon with league of nations a plan for control of the territory and at the end of two years the population will decide by vote whether thla arrangements shall bo continued or whether the territory shall be annexed by Greece. Boundaries nf Menopotaml and Palestine, the mandate* over which are awarded to Great Britlan, and Syria, ceded slmllarlly to Franc* are left to be determined by special commissions. REPUBLICAN NATIONAL COMMUTE ROUNDING I UP MINOR MATTERS (By Associated Pre**) CHICAGO. May 11.—Having chosen Senator Henry Cabot Lodge aa temporary chairman of the Republican national convention opening here June 8, and the other temporary officials of the convention, the Republican national committee had only minor matters before lt today on the second day of Its two-day *e*slon. Several members of the committee Indicated they favored the selection of former Senator Albert J. Beverldge of Indiana, a* chairman. The committee agreed on the choice of Senator Lodge with the recommendation to the national convention that some one else be chosen permanent chairman. Hearing of contests among state delegations was postponed one week to May 11, by a decision of the national executive committee, upon the recommendation of Chairman Will H. Hays EXTENT OF MBIT! TO BFJETERMINED (By Associated "**reaal WASHINGTON. "May 11.—The supreme court In petitions filed today by tha government was asked to determine the extent of the authority of the federal trade commission over business organisation* The proceedings resulted _,. from federal court decrees setting aside Mt commission order* directing the Beech TMJNut Packing company to stop its policy "^ of resale price maintenance found by the commission to constitute an "unfair method of competition." A large number ot similar cases now are pending before the commission. ENFORCE NKK LAWS The police department Is proceeding to arrest violators ot tbe parking rules and the reckless driver* about th* ctty as wa* ahown ln Municipal court today. Six parsons appeared before Judge Moore today to answer to the charge mt parking ln prohibited sones and the judge gave the violator* strict orders to observe the no parking places and . to assist the police ln keeping these place* open. No tinea were nan/led out by the Judge today but the warning la given to publio to respect the driving laws or fines will be given to violators. The police department will continue to arrest guilty parties and now that all drivers have been notified of the law, fines will be aaseased. The police have special Instructions to watch the place* where parking of car* is prohibited. COMMITTEE MEETING The Memorial Day committee held a ■Meting ln the Grand Army Hall Mon- aa yevenlng The session waa presided ever by the president T. H. Matticks with Mia* Gertrude Seacrlst aa secretary. Reports of the various committees were received and other business transacted. Everything with the committee Is going nicely, as the plana are being jpade. Th next meeting will be held jslneaday evening May IS. FAIR PRICE BOARD. (By Associated Press) CINCINNATI. May 11.—State Pair Price Commissioner Pfeifer today appointed a fair price board for Hamilton county. The board will comprise leven members with Arthur L. Risen- . orger, chairman. FREE LECTURE ON CHRISTIAN SCIENCE AT THE STATE 8TREET AUDITORIUM TUESCAY EVENING, MAY 11, AT SM5. THE PUBLIC INVITED. USE OE HEART AS WELL AS HEAD IN BUSINESS IS THE Hon. T. J. Duffy, President of State Industrial Commission, Gives Stirring- Address Before Members of Chamber of Commerce, in Which He Weighed Well the Condition That Confronts Industries and Labor In America.. U*e of the heart aa well aa the head ln business, was given aa the solution for the Industrial problems confronting the nation today by Hon. T. J. Duffy, president of the State Industrial Commission ln an address delivered before the Alliance Chamber of Commerce Monday evening at their club rooms In the Lexington hotel. Mr. Duffy's address was one of the strongest delivered here. He held the rapt attention of his auditors throughout the hour he spoke. It. C. Hopkins, presided over the meeting and introduced Mr. Duffy as a man who lived the things of which he would talk. The address brought forth applause many times and at the conclusion Mr. Duffy was given an ovation. Mr. Duffy spoke on the subject, "The Industrial and Commercial Problems of the Day". Duty, he aald, requites that we strive for the best possible success In business. In striving for success the laws of God and man must be respected. Often In the struggle for wealth men become selfish and forget the rights of the fellow men. It Is a good thing for men to get together to study ideals, because in looking at the ideals the better aims of life become a part of tho man. It Is commendable to develop those talents which bring wealth. It Is this incentive which is responsible for the development of the world. It has brought about the advancement of civilization. But ideals must not be forgotten. The Industrial Problem. The Industrila problem Is the greatest confronting the country today. All the gold expended tn the last war, all the blood, oil the sacrifices will be for naught unless a reasonable and satisfactory solution of the industrial problem can be obtained. Other questions sink Into petty insignificance compared with it. If the League ot Nation la adopted or rejected by the American people lt will be forgotten ln a year. The Industrial problem Is with us every day. We will never find a solution that will satisfy every one. It Is possible, however, to overcome some of th* evils by suppressing our greed and selfishness. Study of the question la needed. Mr. Duffy then stated that he did not expect all his hearers to agree with him but they would at least know his view of the question. He said that while he appreciated the sacrifice marie by soldiers he hoped that America would never have another hero who gained his place ln the hearts of the people through war. He thought the American people wanted leaders from the common iwalka of life who would give their best to make conditions more tolerable for the common people. Foreign Labor. Much la heard of the menace of the foreign element. It la stated tty*t all our labor trouble Is do to the agitation of foreigners. Foreigners were brought into the country years ago to defeat the efforts of Americans trying to better their conditions. No effort was made to teach them American ideals They were permitted to live for years ln squalor. Finally labor unions and reform movements tried to help them. Once they were taught Ideals they demanded better living and working conditions. "Who is responsible if the foreigners are not Americanized'.*" It is our duty to Americanize them. We owe them an American opportunity. Until we do our part we ure not free from blame. Mr. Duffy spoke against an Industrial system which made Sunday work and long hours necessary. He then took a rap at the profiteers. According to Mr. Hoover, he said, sugar should be selling at 12 cents a pound Instead ot at 23 or 30. Speculators had a corner on sugar and were making the people suffer. A pair of shoes which cost $6 in 1916 now sold for $14. Yet the Increased cost of the labor on the shoes only amounted to 88 cents. "You con talk from now till deoms day about Bolshevism but as long as tho present high prices prevail we will have discontent- He assailed Attorney General Palmer for his attacks on labor leaders. He said when men do so fur forget themselves that they want to ride into office by misrepresenting Americans it was time to call a halt. Palmer he said had misrepresented labor leaders in the coal, steel and railroad strikes. The strongest thing to government stability is to have confidence in the government officials. Attorney General Palmer had worked a great Injustice, had lost the confidence of millions ot Americans by his actions. "We need a heart ln the Industrial world". There is no such thing as a strictly business proposition. We must use both head and heart ln the solution of the industrial problem. Sentiment can not be forgotten. We must study the different cults even though we -*"r not believe ln them. That Is the only way to defeat the ends of the unworthy one*. Neither profiteer or Bolshevist must rule In this country. If we want to help ourselves we must help others. There are certain principles we must follow. If we do not we must pay the penalty. We must be broad, unselfish and tolerant The greatest evil is intolerance. The rulers of the country must not be given more power than necessary. Freedom of speech and of the press must be preserved. We must preserve the American government The American government is the only government ln the world worth preserving. It was the only government on either side ln the recent peace conference that did not demand Its "pound of flesh". But wo must preserve the rights and liberties of the people. -tannannnn«»«anntttt 8 tt DISSOLVE ORGANIZATION. tt tt tt tt PARIS, May 11.—(A. P.)—The tt tt French cabinet at a meeting to- tt tt day instructed Minister of Jus- tt tt tice L'Hopttesu to open proceed- tt tt ings against tbe general federa- tt tt tion of labor with a view to the tt tt dissolution of the organization tt tt which has been supporting the tt tt strike of the French rallwaymen tt tt by calling other strikes. tt It tt 8 8 unttttttttttttttttitsttttttt ALABAMA DEMOCRATS TYTHO TIMF HAVE BIB CONTEST ONILA,UIU ]mL IN PRIMARY ELECTION #^ (By Associated Presa) MONTGOMERY, Ala., May 11 —Because national na well as state and local Issues were Involved and candidates to be named ranged from relatively unimportant county officials to United States senators, the Democratic state wide primary today was expected to result ln the polling of the largest vote tn years. In addition to two senatorial candidates, ten were to be nominated for the house of representatives, 24 delegates to the San Francisco convention were to be choeen and a long list of state, court and local officers were on the ballot. Senator Underwood, leader of bia party ln the Senate, was oppoaed by Judge Sam D. Weakley, of Birmingham and L. B. Musgrove of Jasper. In the recent campaign William J. Bryan stumped the stats tn advocacy of Mr. Musgrove and thla particular contest aroused much bitterness. Four candidates aspire to fill out the unexpired terms of the late Senator Bankhead. They are former Governor Emmett O'Neal, Representative Thomas Heflln. ot the fifth district; Ray Rush ton of Montgomery and former Senator Frank White of Birmingham. Mr. Bryan In the campaign also urged the defeat ot Mr. O'Neal. MISSIONARY IS SNOT BY HIS COMPANION SEATTLE, Wash, May 11.—The Rev. A R. lloare. Episcopal missionary at Point Hop*. Alaska. 175 miles north ot Nome waa shot and killed April 27 hy James McGuire. his assistant, according to radio advices received here. McGulre's father, James McGuire, 8r, placed hia son under arrest and started with h!ro for Candle, 150 miles south where a deputy marshal haa offices. Toung McGuire la believed to have been tnsaae the dispatch said. HOSPITAL TRUSTEES. (By Associated Press) COLUMBUS. May 11. — Governor Cox today named the following board ot hospital trustees to build the new hospital at Akron: E. C. Shaw. John Ganthier, Akron, and H. M. Rudd and John M. Swain. Barberton. WANTED —ACETYLENE WELDERS. HANDY MEN, PRESS OPERATORS. HELPERS AND LABORERS. APPLY TRANSUE * WILLIAMS STAMPING CO. OF CHURCHES (By Associated Press) CLEVELAND. May 11.—Field workers of the Inter-church World Movement gathered here today as a part ot the Interchurch'e plan to carry forward Its program of Interdenominational cooperation ln all lines of church activity. Th* campaign to raise 1330,000,- •00 which closed officially May 3, was ordered extended to Jdly 15 at a meeting last night of the general board executive committee. Churches are to raise 1220,000,000 the remainder to come from uotside sources. It was estimated that 1150,000,000 had been raised. The board also voted to make the Interchurch organization permanent with headquarters at New York. . The report of the Industrial relations commission which Includes what members declared was "the absolute truth about the steel strike" was delivered to the executive committee. A sub-committee waa appointed to examine the report, which is said to contain 230,000 publication, according to James M. Sneers of New York, executive committee chairman. On a question that enormous salaries were being given to Interchurch World Movement executives, Mr. Speer stated that the highest salary paid was $6,000 a year and that most of the leaders were serving without salary. He also reported that 39,000,000 has been spent thus far ln carrying on the campaign. • FORJIfTY Armenian Faad Drive fer UMOt To Begin Sunday. The drive to raise 310.000 the quota ot Alliance for the Armenian fund Is expected to be launched next Sunday and will continue for one week unless the quota is raised ln a shorter time. Alliance haa responded nobly In the past to the calls for help and will give liberally ln the Impending campaign. Due announcements of the mode of conducting the campaign will be announced in advance of the opening on next Sunday. FREE LECTURE ON CHRISTIAN SCIENCE AT THE 8TATE 8TREET AUDITORIUM TUESDAY EVENING, MAY 11, AT 8:15. THE PUBLIC INVITED MUSIC STUDY CLUB PRESENTS GO ID HCW That Alliance talent can furnish good music for the enjoyment of Alliance people was demonstrated Monday , evening, when the fifth annual concert of the Alliance Music Study club was given in the First Methodist Episcopal church. The club is a local organization whose object Is to stimulate a finer appreciation and love of good music. The officers are: Mrs. N. C. Fetters, president; Mrs. Ralph Stewart, vice- president; Mfis Katherine Slawik, recording secretary; Miss Beatrice Graf corresponding secretary; Miss Ida Wagner, treasurer; Mrs. Aldora Shem, press secretary; Mrs. Eb. Jones, librarian. The church was beautifully decorated, palmes, ferns and potted plants being used artistically. Miss Mildred Folding, Miss Isla McClure, Miss Ruth Itoyle and Miss Faye Jones, members of the club, acted as ushers. R. W. Oppenhelm, professor of violin, at Mt. Union, assisted the members of the club. His first number "Nocturne" by Zarzycki, was so well received, that he was obliged to respond with an encore. His other selection, Chopin's "Nocturne, Op. 9, No. 2" arranged for the violin by Sarasate, was given in a splendidly brilliant manner.. Professor E. L. Allen, acted as his accompanist. I'rof. Oppenhelm has gained great popularity among the people of Alliance, since coming to the city. His each appearance was greeted with hearty applause. His delicate touch, flexible wrist together with his interpretative genius mark him as an artist of unusual ability. Mrs. N. C. Fetters at the organ and Miss Mildred White at the piano gave "Fantasle" by Clifford Demarest. This number was especially pleasing, the two instruments blending and contrasting in a delightful way. The choral section of the club furnished a number of selections: "A Song of Seasons", Hawly; "The Little Dustman," Brahms; "Love Is Like a Firefly"—Trim!; "In the 1 mile-Nook", Nev- ln; "The Night Has a Thousand Eyes," Rogers; "On the Sea", Dudley Buck. Prof. Allen directed the choral work and Miss White accompanied. Mrs. Eh. M. Jones, Jr.. sang "Aria della Regina" from the "Magic Flute" by Mozart. Mrs. Jones' rendition of this difficult number was faultless and her voice shows careful training. Prof. Allen accompanied on the piano and Miss Beulah Kobart played a flute obli. gato. Prolonged applause won an encore. "Rondo Caprlecioso" by Mendelssohn was beautifully given by Miss Althea Wagner. Her interpretation of the joyful mood of the composer was very accurate. The other piano number on (he program, the first movement of the "Concerto in E. Major" by Moszkowskl, for two pianos was played by Mrs. P. B. Worthtngton and Mies Catherine Bird, and was a treat seldom enjoyed by local audiences. The skill and technique displayed, by the planlstes ln the execution of the brilliant Polish composition was a pleasant surprise for their listeners. Miss Rhea Davis very refreshingly sang, "Wlll-o'-the-Wlsp" and responded with "Dawn". Miss Elizabeth Reese gave "The Cry of Rachel" Miss Reese' voice haa a depth and quality peculiarly suited to this type of music and her contribution to the evenings enjoyment was by no means small. Mrs. H. W. Harris accompanied Miss Davis and Miss Reese. The program was well balanced and displayed the versatility of the members of the club. Much credit Is due Prof. Allen for his untiring efforts aa director and accompanist. The concert was pronounced a marked success. MADE BV DANIELS III THE Hf QUIZ Declares Barrage Was Most Effective Measure Taken to Check Submarines. ON SUFFRAGE HELD OVER TO NEAT WEEK BATON ROUGE, La.. May 11—Final action on woman suffrage legislation will not be token by the Louisiana Legislature before next week. Suffrage leaders decided Just before the General Assembly convened not to Introduce the ratification measure until next Monday, following Inauguration of Gov. eorker and the installation of the newly-elected lieutenant-governor aa president protem. It had been planned to Introduce the resolution today, immediately upon organization, but ratification leaders desired to have the resolution referred to committee. The committees cannot be appointed until next Monday. SMIfilSnTirLEAO (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON; May 11.—Smiths made up IK regiments ln the American war army, Johnsons made up 11 more. Browns eight and Williams, Jones and Millers made up more than seven each. Records at the bureau of war risk Insurance, where the names of 4,(22,422 former service men are Indexed, also show that the Anderson and Davis families were represented ln sufficient numbers to compose more than five regiments each, and the Wilsons, Moore* and Taylors four each. WANTED —EXPERIENCED 8TE- NOGRAPHER BY JUNE 1ST FOR SUBSTITUTE WORK DURING SUMMER MONTHS. FRENCH CHINA CO.. SEBRING, OHIO. WAS WHOU_Y AN AMERICAN IDEA Charges Sims Tried to Rob America of Credit of Initiating Achievement i (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, May 11.—A counter charge that establishment of the North Sea mine barrage was delayed six months because of the oppisition of Rear Admiral Sims and the British admiralty waa made before the Senate naval Investigating committee today by Secretary Daniels ln presenting the second part of his reply to the officers charges that the navy department had unnecessarily prolonged the war through failure to co-operate fully at first with allied naval forces. The barrage, Mr. Daniels added, was the most effective measure that had been taken t- check the submarines and was wholly an American Idea. The secretary also charged that Sims had attempted ln his testimony to rob the navy of credit for this project and to give it to the British. The plan was conceived, he aald, ln the bureau of rdnance at the navy department and urged on the British admiralty tor six months before tt was accepted. During this time Admiral Sims constantly discouraged and opposed the idea he added, and when Admiral Mayo was sent abroad and tin- ally convinced the admiralty of the worth of the scheme and the necessity ftrr adopting it, Admiral Sims attempted"- to convey the impression that the project had been delayed while the British attempted to get the American navy department's approval. "Admiral Sims attempted to rob America and the U. 8. N. of the credit for Initiating this great achievement. GENERALS HILL AND TREVINO CLOSING IN ON CARRANZA Conflicting and Fragmentary Reports Come From Various Points in Mexico Regarding the Revolutionary • Movement—General Obregon's Troops Have Taken Charge at Mexico City and Report Quiet Prevailing There—Claim Revolutionary Movement Was to Es tablish New Foreign Policy. (By Associated Press) While the advices coming through from Mexico on the revolutionary situation are fragmentary and conflicting they cast considerable doubt on the reports that President Carranza has been made a prisoner. A Vera Cruz dispatch from the newspaper El Dictamen, a member of the Associated Press, bearing Monday's date, declared the fugitive president of the republic who was making that Carranza Is still at liberty, that the situation he finds himself in, according to the Vera Cruz advices, is precarious, lt Is announced that government troops in Vera Cruz have deserted their commander, General Candido Aguilar, the governor of the state, and gone over to the revolutionists, making that state apparently no longer a -safe refuge for the fugitive president. In addition revolutionary forces an effort to reach Vera Cruz, had under Generals Hill and Trevipo were INBOUND FREIGHT FOR APRIL ALMOST NORMAL In spite of the walkouts of railroad employees throughout this section the total tonnage of Inbound freight received by the Pennsylvania company ln Alliance during April was almost up to normal. Tardmen In Alliance were only out eight days and during that time the yardmaaters moved considerable freight. Alliance suffered very little as a result of the strike. Th* movement of outbound fl - »ht was 60 percent of normal. So many points were embargoed on account of the strike that outbound shipments showed this decrease ln spite of th* fact that local crews were at work most of the month. TRANSPORT BEAAIN6 (By Associated Press) SAN JUAN P. R. May 10—The United States transport Northern Pacific, with General Pershing aboard went aground at the mouth of the harbor here yesterday afternoon shortly after dropping her pilot. On board the Northern Pacific Is a full list of cabin passengers, including General Pershing's person staff, Major General Andrew W. Brewsteer, Governor and Mra Yager, A. E. B. Stephens member of congress from Ohio, and others. The vessel still was hard and fast ln the mud this morning. The sea was calm and all the passengers still were on board. The freight steamer Cornelia was standing by. COUNTY ROARD MEETS Th* regular meeting of the county Board of Education was held Monday evening at the county office ln Canton. The matter of redlstiictlng was disposed of. Subdivision number one Is row composed of Plain, Nlmlshlllln, Marlboro and Marlboro special. Susdlvlslon number two consists of Lexington, Washington, Paris and Hostetter special Alice Carey Offerman was named as county normal director. The county normal Institute will be held at Minerva again this year. The matter of a special tax levy to be vSted upon ln the August primaries was discussed. The county board will assist the local board* ln placing the matter before the public. broken through the revolutionary lines and waa standing at bay with 4,000 men at San Marcos, 27 miles north ot Puebla. The rebel forces commanded by Generals Hill and Trevlno are closing ln on him. On the other hand, the revolutionary leaders along the border are still claiming that Carranza has been made a captive,'naming the place ot his capture as a point near Apisaco ln the State or Hidalgo. These reports, however, gave few details of tho capture except to declare that the entire convey had been taken with the president, that three generals who were with him. Generals Murguia, Orquizo and IlaVragan, had been executed and another general wounded. It was added that General Carranza had been ordered returned to Mexico City with all consideration and that none of his party was to be killed or mistreated. It would appear however, even presupposing the accuracy of the report reported closing in on Carranza.near San Marcos. Other reports declared that General Aguilar, Carranza's son- in-law, bad lost his life in the fight- ing between loyal forces and revolutionists ln Vera Cruz state. Mexico City dispatches report the situation there are quiet with the troops of General Obregon in full possession. AU Mexico, in fact, with the exception of a few localities, notably the states of Yucatan, Campeche and Chiapas is declared to be ln the hands of the revolutionists. The overturn has been effected with little bloodshed, all advices indicate. It is declared in Mexico City that the object of the revolutionists all along has been to avoid fighting and bring about a peaceful change of government with free elections to be held later. Incidentally, it Is asserted the revolutionary leaders desired to bring about a change ln Mexico's foreign policy, looking to the advancement of friendly relations with other powers. FLEE FROM TAMPICO TO VERA CRUZ, AFTER THE FALLJFJHftT CITY (By Associated Press) VERA CRUZ, May 10.—Three hundred Mexican soldiers, federal employes and •customs oficiols arrived here last night from Tampico on the steamer Jalisco, having fled to this oily after Manuel Palaez had taken over control of that town. They knew nothing of the situation in the Interior of the country. While on their way to this city, the refugees said, PROTECTION IS TO BE GIVEN IN CASE OE TROUBLE WASHINGTON. May 11.—With practically all of Mexico dominated by revolutionists and Carranza reported a prisoner, official interests here shifted today from the military phases of tho the Jalisco was in com- situation to the expected political de munication with a Mexican gunboat which reported troops had been sent to disarm and capture Colonel Carlos 8. Orozlo, chief of operators in the Tampico district and the zrother of General Murguia, who was recalled from Tamplco recently and made commander of the department of the valley of Mexico. The American destroyer which arrived here today did not fire a salute upon reaching port, but her commander exchanged calls with the marine commandant here. - FOR SALE—HOUSEHOLD GOODS AT S33 E. CAMBRIDGE. MUST BE SOLD BY SATURDAY. SPECIAL ON GROCERIES AND MEATS AT HUGO BRUNI. 81S WAUGH ST. SPECIALS HELD UNTIL JUNE 10TH. MANUFACTURERS RELAY A manufacturers relay will be run this year in connection with the ML Union meet. Announcement to that ef- fict waa made Tuesday by It. H. Carr who has charge of the meet this year. The event tn the past haa created much interest among the various plants ln the city. Tour or five teams will be entered. The race will be halt mile. Each member of the team will run 220 yarda. Entries from the various shops are now being received. CITY COMMISSION YOUNGSTOWN, May 11.—A city planning commission which will have wide powers ln regulating tbe height, width and construction ot buildings and supervision over new allotments was appointed last night by city council. The commission will have the advice of engineers in drafting a comprehensive plan for moulding the city's development. WANTED—BOY OVER It YEARS OLD TO MAKE BLUE PRINTS. APPLY MAIN OFFICE AMERICAN 8TEEL FOUNDRIES. FOR SALE—USED WILLYS- KNIGHT ROADSTER, IN EXCELLENT CONDITION. MOTOR SERVICE CO. DECISIONS SUSTAINED BY THEJICJER CDURT Two more decisions handed down by Judge Moore ln municipal court here were sustained In the court of common pleas at Canton. The case of Norah McGonnell and George Sturza against Teofll Popoviciu, an action for forcible entry to get possession of the Cottage hotel at Liberty and Broadway, was sustained by the Canton court. Also the case of H. D. Tolerton against the Gates Elevator Car Company of Cleveland for damage to the amount of $145.15. The action sprung from a collision between the auto owned by Tolerton and a truck belonging to the defendant. The case was twice heard tn the Municipal court here and after the second hearing was again carried to the court of common pleas at Canton and the decision of the court for full Judgment sustained. This case was one of the first heard in the local court. Attorneys Hart and Koebler represented the plaintiff. PETErTHEj^rpT DIES Prominent Farmer Passes Awey, His Death Following Stroke of Paralysis. Peter Heitsman. age 77, living on the Limaville road, died early today from a stroke of paralysis. The deceased had been taken seriously ill Sunday. Mr. Heitsman had been a farmer by occupation and had been ln this community all of his life. He was born ln LlmavlUe. Mr. Heitsman Is survived by three children, Mrs. F. Oswalt of Wayne street Alliance; Mrs. F. McCort Columbia street. Alliance; and Florentz Heitsman living on the Limaville road. There are 8 grandchildren and one great grandchild living. The funeral will be held from the home ot lVrrentz Heitsman Thursday at 1 p. m. Burial will be made in the Alliance cemetery. velopmenta. Agents of the De Facto rulers professed to believe steps would be taken Immediately towards the establishment of provisional government to be succeeded as soon as possible by a constitutional regime. Reports received through official channels, as well as those sent to the revolutionary agents continued to indicate absence of serious disorders although the dispatch of a battleship and additional destroyers to southern waters suggested the determination of this government to afford the foreigners protection In the event of the serious trouble at any of the port towns. While officials here considered the re- volutlnonary movement as too untried for Judgment the Impression was manifest that for a time at least lt would not have to face usual counter revolution. Villa who defied Carranza so successfully, was reported to have made peace with the winners. Manuel Palaez, ruler of the old regions, was said to have Joined In the movement without reservation and there remained no outstanding rebellious figure. The possibility, however, that some one of Carranza's loyal officers might fill the role of rebel was suggested although revol- utonary agents asserted its Improbability. What appeared for a time to be a potential discord was the recent declaration of General Pablo Gonzales, that while he was fighting Carranza he had not agreed to support the general re- unoffen II volutionary movement. Both official and unofficial reports however have indicated either an understanding between him and Alvaro Obregon. or the domination of Gonzales by Obregon. Gonzales was the first to enter Mexico City, but recent reports pointeed to Obregon as the dominant figure. ELECT OFFICES A meeting of the stockholders of the Ohio Avenue Motor Co., was held Monday evening in Sebring. The following officers were elected: President P. C. Erb, V. Pres. 8. M. Scofield, Sec. and Treas. W. M. Stanley. The directors elected were. J. C. Allen. P. C. Scofield and S. M. Scofield. The company will occupy their new building within the next two week* reports the head of the concern. TBI-8TATK MOTOR TRUCK SHOW. In order to accomodate those who desire to attend the Trl-State Motor | truck show at Youngstown this week, the Oakland-Alliance Co., will arrange transportation for any persona who ore interested , ln Oldsmobile Economy truck, 15 different Body Styles will be shown. GRANTED PAT INCREASE. (By Associated Pressi SPRINGFIELD. G, May 11—Springfield policemen were granted salary in-. creases of 1200 a year bp the city com- QN ACCOUNT OF THE DEATH OF ml".i0-__UUrt ""?"• .Pay °L0,her ^iMY WIFE, I WILL OFFER MY HOME employe, war also Increased. ,|N --L0*T _-_. -AL- CONSI8T. WANTED—DISH WASHER. NIGHT ING OF 1 1-3 ACRES, TWO HOU8E8, COUNTER MAN, 3 DAY WAITRESS-!ONE BARN AND WORKSHOP COM ES AND 1 DAY WAITER. PRINCESS LUNCH, KENT, OHIO. WANTED — AN EXPERIENCED BOOKKEEPER. SCHAEFFER-BLACK CO. BINED. FRUIT AND GOOD WATER. CALL AFTER 6 P. M. THIS WEEK IF INTERESTED IN A GOOD HOME, SOMETHING OUT OF THE ORDINARY. HOMER F. BARBER, BE- LOIT, OHIO. IT ASKS 70 CENTS PER 1000fOR CSS Proposition Is Submitted to City Council As Committee Last Night. LOWEST PRICE THAT CAN BE NAMED Represents An Advance From 55 to 70 Cents Over Old Price Paid Company. AH members of the city council with the exception of L. L Weaver, met last night in the council chamber as a Committee of thu whole to consider the g.-is question and to hear a proposition from the East Ohio Gas company suh- mitted by H. G. Bonner of the Alliance Gas and power company. At present ami until November 1. the prlco paid for gas by consumers ln Alliance is 55 cents per thousand feet. The proposition submitted by Mr. Bonner for a term of one year from November 1, 1!>20, was 70 cents per thousand feet for the first one thousand feet and 35 cents service charge in other words the first thousand feet would cost $1.03 and nil gas consumed in excess of that amount 70 cents per thousand feet. Viei Best Efforts. In submitting this report Mr Jlon- ner stated he had used his host efforts to get a lower rate but rlid not think a less rate can he secured. After some discussion upon the questions anrl soma protests being registered It was suggested that a bid rrf JI.00 for the first thousand feet ho marie try the city, for gns and 70 cents per thousand Ih- marie for ail gas consumed above that amount This will probably be tho report oiled upon at tho next regular meeting of council. Some of tbe members of council expressed the opinion that at the present time of inflated prices, it was perhaps economy to accept the terms proposed by the gas company rather than attempt to build an artificial gas plant. That with the return of normal timeH and prices, a gas plant coiilrl be built much cheaper than at present and hence would lie for economy to accept the offer of the East Ohio Ons company for one year from November 1. Before the meeting adjourned Mr. Bonner stated he would make one more effort for a reduction in gas pities, before leaving for ihe far west, which ho expects to do soon. A telegram nfelved this afternoon from the H. M. Doherty Co. states tho eervlmaoMpiir>i<< v,n be ^0 cents as «■"- quesqjj^by council. nemIInTto give protection to foreign bjsines5 men - fRjr Associated Press) NOOAI.KS,'! Ariz.. May II. Cordial Invitation to Foreign business men, especially Americans, to come to Mexieo and engage In trade and In Mexican expatriates to return to their intiv-n land was extended today in a statement issued by Em-llano Tames., commercial agent Ior the liberal constitutionalist words. This Inspection will procede ifs party at Nogales, Fenor Tame/, said he waa speaking for the revolutionary government- "Foreign business men ran come to Mexico with full confidence that in all sections controlled by the new government they will enjoy all assurances, protection and facilities they may require for the full s-flccesa of their undertakings," Senor Tamez said. BITTER CONTEST OVER 'Hy Associated Press) NEW YORK, May ll.—rA bitter contest over the adoption of the party platform was promised today when the national convention of the Socialist party waa reconvened. The. Illinois delegation, which yesterday characterized the tentative platform presented by Morris Hillquit as trio moderate, announced Its Intention of sutimflltirig a suirstitute platform, which be similar to tin- radical platform of the socialists In Germany, Russia, Italy and France. The convention has set Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock as the time for nominating candidate^ for president and vice president o fthe United States, MRS. FRANCIS MOORE Mrs. Francis Moore, for many years a resident ot Alliance died In Pueblo, Arizona, recently. Mrs. Moors lived on South Freedom avenue while in thla city but movr?d to Arizona about IG years ago. Her son Frank W. Moore was formerly a messenger on the Pennsylvania Railroad hire but Is at present a dispatcher on thr- Denver and Rio Grande railroad at Pueblo. Another son J. G, Moore lives in New York city. Th_ deceased wis horn in Ashlartrl county, and was 80 years of age. Hlic was a. member of the Presbyterian church while here. Burial will be made in the west. WASHINGTON, M4y 11.—Following are the census returns mode public by the census bureau, today: Paterson, N. J., 135,866, Increase 10,- 266 or 8.2 percent- Ottawa, Kan., 9,018, increase 1,308 or 17 9 percent. Hackensack, N. J., 17.667 Increase 3,- g.7 or 25.7 percent. Mitlborough, Mess., 15,017 ln_r_asa 438 or S.O percent. FOR 8 ALE—USED WILLYS- KNIGHT ROADSTER, IN EXCEL- LENT CONDITION. MOTOR 8ER- VICE CO. FOR 8ALE— MODERN EIGHT ROOM HOUSE IN SEBRING. INQUIRE 165 OREGON AVE. __-_ .... .__ . •
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1920-05-11|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||May 11, 1920|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||31707712 Bytes|
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N THE ALLIANCE REVIEW
Shower* probable tonight and Wed-
nesdayi Barometer 89.S.">i tern per* I tire
64 at 10 a. m. Cloudy raining. North
VOL. XXXII., NO. 240.
ALLIANCE. OHIO, TUESDAY, MAY 11, 1920.
THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEE'<_.