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COUNT THAT DAY LOST THAT YOU DO NOT READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS. THE ALLIANCE REVIEW VOL. XXXIII., NO. 62. .AND LEADER THE WEATHER. Showers probable tonight and Friday; moderate temperature. Hummeter ttJIOt temperatnn< 70 at 10 a. m.s cloudy. At one o'clock p. m. haromcicr WJtOi temperatare 70i cloudy. TEN PAGES ALUANCE, OHIO. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1920. THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK, SHEET III TillLTIIBIB-f JT THE; anottnonnnottaacan PEACE RE8TORED YOCNOBTOWN, Sept. ».— (A. P.)-Pmc« ln the building trades Is once more accomplished here with the announcement today that the strike of plumbers who quit May 1 ha* been settled. The men are granted their demand of $1.26 an hour, an Increase of 25 cents. aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa self As Being Well Pleased lIulluLAd MLLfl UILd With Reception Given Him. CONSIDERS AKING OTHER TOURS Senator New Characterizes It As Greatest Campaign Day in His Experience. '4* ff (By Associated Press) ON BOARD SENATOR HARDING'S ECLAL TRAIN, 8#pt- 9,--On his way home from his first campaign trip, Senator Harding, the Republican nominee for .President declared himself highly pleased today with his reception by the people of Minnesota who cheered hla speech nt tbe state fair yesterday on agricultural Issues and greeted him In tumultuous fashion when he rode through the streets of Minneapolis and fit. Paul. What the result might bj ln the future plans of the nominee was not revealed but speculation as to the possibility of more extensive departures from tb* front porch was enlivened by expressions of satisfaction from two of t_* principal figures ln management of his campaign. Senator* Harry S. New of Indiana head of the party's speakers' bureau and Barry M. Daugherty, a memaber of the campaign committee both of whom in ln the Senator's party. "Minnesota, and It* splendid twln- dtles .and the .state fair organization," .Senator Harding aald. In a formal statement today, "seem to bave yied with eaah othar in providing a strenuous, enjoyable .and completely satisfactory day for ua I shall not make th* mistake of assuming that the great outpouring of people and the magnificent ■reception given u* was merely a pergonal tribute. It was more than that, <and vastly more significant. It was the testimony thai the people of thl* graat state are completely ln sympathy with the people of the country fn determination to put America oncemore on the mala highway of national progress and then to go ahead safely and along right Une*. Publle Interested. "Perhapa the thing that most ratifies me, waa th* cloee attention wtth which the wonderful audience at the fair grounds listened to a speech that wa* Intended to present a constructive program It was not an appeal for applause for a plea for thoughtful eon- iilderatlon of a great national problem. • people by thatr reception pro/red t they are thinking deeply about real (Continued on Page 2.) AT MERCY HOSPITAL IN CANTON THIS MORNING Nicholas Falla, superintendent of The Buckeye Jack Co. died at Mercy Hospital, Caqton, Thursday morning at 1:00 o'clock. Death followed an illness of three months as the result of a paralytic stroke. Deceased had been oon. n-'cted with the Buckeye Jack Co. since Its organization in 1903 coming to Alliance when the company moved ita plant here aome ten years ago. He resided with his son, Victor Falla. 658 North Union avenue. He wa* born ln Mansfield, O., 65 years ago, living in Pittsburgh and Louisville prior to coming to this city. Surviving are the following daughters, Mrs. Arthur Esbel- man, Mrs. Florence Zangley and Miss Maragaret Falla of Cleveland three sons Frank and Edward of Cleveland, and Victor of this city. One brother, Henry Falla and sister. Miss Clara Falla, both of Canton also survlv-a. The body will be brought to this city this afternoon. Friends may view the remains after 7:00 o'clock this evening at the home on North Union. Funeral services will be held Satur day morning at 10:30 from St. Peters Catholic church, Canton. Interment will be made at Westiawn cemetery. APPERSOM TOURING CAR STOLEN FROM GARAGE An Apperaon touring car belonging to E. P. Lorentx living on South Union avenue extension was stolen from the garage at the home of the owner last night. The police have been notified of th* theft but had not obtained any clue today. Mr. Lorentz stated that the lock on the garage In the rear of his home had been taken off and the car taken soiAe time ln the night. STREET (By Associated Press) TRIEST, Sept 8.—Tb* outbreaks here leading to street fighting between natlonaJi.-_* and socialist* hav* bean resumed. Two death* ha*r* occurred aand a .soar* of person* have' heen wounded. Intermittent firing waa continuing thl* evening, deaplte the fact that strong guard* had been placed along the streets. Hits Teachers Who Accept Positions Then Resign t " Often .aid* Issues develop at the I not reflect high honor upon the teach- meetlng of official board* which are not er who resort* to .such action for a few given ln the write up of proceedings! paltry dollars." exclaimed a member because they .are not pertinent ln the bualness session. On* of these took plao* at th* meeting of the board of education Tuesday evening and come soon after a number of resignations of t*acher* who had contracted for positions ln Alliance schools had been read and were about to be acted upon by the board. Most of the resignation* gave ag a reason for resigning: "Have been offered more money or have been offered a achool nearer home at th* aame money X wa* to receive In Alliance." Following a reading of these a member nf th* board retorted: "There should be some way to stop thla con- stant violation of a contract for a money consideration or for any other trivial reason. It seem* like a teacher who will rasign ahould hare some pen- alty to follow the resignation of a ateacher offering ss an axcu.se: T am offered more money.' Such excuse do of the board, and thla was supplemented by the statement: "That In some state* where a teacher who has been hired to teach a certain school at a stated price, resign* the position to ao cept another where the a&lary ls larger, a* a penalty for such an act, shall forfeit their certificate and cannot teach in the new location,'' and than added to thla "some -aueh measure* should be adopted In Ohio, and a law enacted to fit the case to *top the oon- stant stream of reslagnation* that ar* pouring in each year to annoy tbe superintendent of schools and th* .school board. It ls a caa* ef now you hav* tha teachers and the next day you hav* not. In the commercial world contract* ar* considered Inviolable, but the teacher* har* a different code to be governed by .and they un lt In Ohio, aand la many cases are In the market for th* highest bidder regardless of contracts." CLAIM SOKT ARMIESISTMTT MOVEMENT TO SUFFER FROM DESERTION DISSOLVE RAISIN TRUST #0 COUNTER-OFFENSIVE (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON. D. C, 8*pt. ».—Rifle strength of the .Bolsheviki army on the Pollah front was reduced by wore thaa one-half a* a result of the Polish counter-offensive according to report* JJJJpp^Jmer" (Br Associated Press) LOS ANGELAS, Calif. .Sept ».—A .suit to dissolve the California Aaeocuu- ed Raisin Company of Fresno, aa a combination tn restraint of trade, waa tiled In tbe United State* district court here today by J. Robert O'Connor, United States district attorney, acting under Instructions from Attorney Oen- IS NECESSARY TO SETTLEjlTEST No Candidate for Gubernatorial Honors Appears to Have Majority of County Unit Vote. WATSON NOMINATED FOR U. S. SENATOR Women Did Not Participate in Primary Under Ruling of Sub-committee. (By Assoeisted Press) ATLANTA, OA., Sept. 9—Incomplete returns from yesterday's state wide Democratic primary compiled early today by newspapers Indlt-oted that Thomas E. Wutson, publisher and once populist candidate for President had been nominated for United States Senator from Georgia. During the campaign Watson was outspoken In his opposition to the League of Nations and in his criticism of the Wilson administration. Watson's opponents wer* .Senator Hoke Smith who was seeking renomination. Governor Dorsey and John Ft. Cooper, a Macon attorney. Senator Smith's opponents cited tils vote for th Lodge reservations in their fight t prevent his renomination. Governor Dorsey was said to favor tho league covenant with possibly minor reservations. Cooper based his campaign largely on the wet plank ln his platform. Out of a total of 888 county unit votes unofficial reports to the Atlanta constitution fro mltS of the 155 counties ln the state, gave Watson 222 votes: Dorsey 102: Smith 32. and Cooper none. One hundred and ninety-five votes are necessary for nomination. The Constitution supported Dorsey. The Atlanta Journal, which supported r3mlth, announced that its tabulation gave Watson 191 county unit votes, Dorsey 67 and Smith 46. Returns tabulated by newspapers indicated that a second primary is necessary to settle the gubernatorial contest, none of the four candidates appearing to have a majority of the county unit votes. Fl-arures compiled hy the Constitution showed Clifford Walker, former state attorney general!, leading with 178 votes, former IT. S. penatnr Thomas W. Hardwlck second with 166. John R. Holder third with 12. while W. R. Brown appeared to have none. The American I^eglon opposed both Watson and Hardwlck during the campaign denouncing their war records. In the face of estimates r. celved from eight congressional districts where there were contests the Journal predicted that all representatives seeking renomination had been successful although several races were close. Women did not participate in yes terday"s primary under a ruling by i sub-committee of the Rt.-i.te Democratic executive committee. Tlie Democratic nomination in Georgia for any office is considered equivalent to election. If Teachers Hear Scholarly Address by Speakers At Teachers Institute "Text Books and Other Books" is Subject Discussed by Professor Burnham, While Dr. Dyer Speaks on 'The Bugbear of Beginners" or "School Discipline," Both Addresses Proving to Be of Much Value to Teachers, The Wednesday afternoon session of the Institute now being held for the teachers of the Alliance City Schools, was opened by music ln charge of Miss Grace Shaffer. Prof. Burnham then spoke on the subject, "Text Books and Other- Books" as especially related to the subject of history, Prof. Burnham said in general: The first tool whirh we have in teaching* is the text bonk. What ls the textbook? Is it a guide or outline? Is it full of knowledge'.' We are to work with it and the BUtcrss or failure of a course often depends on how we handle the textbook. Tho thing which we should not do Is to permit the pupils to learn tbe lesson and then grind it out as memory work, a thing which has been found to be the case ini the majority of experiments. First of all we should help the children to read the textbook. This is easy to say but hard to do. Reading is thinking the author's thoughs after him and requires more than mere repetition. There are three ways in which we may do this: first, one ought to be familiar enough with the material to know where the hard places are and make these clear before the lesson is studied. Second, develop the dictionary habit in your pupils and third, get the children to feel free to ask you any question about the lesson. Supplement Text Book. hirtory can be made of great Interest and value to pupils. Confidence Essential Quality. After a short intermission Dr. Dyer spoke on the subject "The Bugbear of Beginners" or "School Discipline." The most essential quality in discipline ls, he said, confidence. The first trouble with beginners is lack of self confidence and the children take advantage of it. The new teacher leans too much on some one who knows how. Dependence upon the principal for school discipline ends in disaster. To receive advice U good but to execute is up to the teacher. The second mistake is that teachers conceal or overlook the beginnings of trouble. The teacher who does not aee the beginnings of trouble, lets it go on growing until there is no remedy without outside influence. Third, too often the new teacher does not have an established order of procedure. There should be a routine plan and a great deal of the cshool work should be of routine character. Order will free the teacher for the great business of teaching In which there should be freedom and no established order but adjustment to the situation and to the pupil. Fourth, some teachers think that class instruction will reach all the Individuals of the class. I have hardly ever seen a class that did not have a few Incompetent or Inattentive pupils PRESENTS!" ARGUMENTS IN FAVOR OF LEAGUE tmuuttnttttttttttttttn n DROWNS CHILD tt tt The aecond Important thing In the or motor-minded ones, whose minds did use of the text book ls to supplement not fully participate in the class af- It. This may be done by oral instruction I fairs. You must find the way not only such as xtorles or explanations. Put meaning into one typical instance and others like lt will have meaning. Characters may be introduced as live men, or perhaps poetry and oratory may be brought in to help in making the picture real. Any difficult points in the text should he made clear by concrete Illustrations. Prof. Burnham ably Illustrated his lecture with hits of poetry and oratory ' sequence. The old idea of discipline was and supplementary Instances, showing I that you should be able to hear the aa well as telling, how the tetf iing of I (Continued on Page 2.) of teaching your claas but of keeping track of the three, four, or five, who do not belong with the class or who .are not group workers. , The test of discipline ls to step Into a room and find everybody working nt worth while work in a worth while manner. lUsrlpllne Ia a Consequence. IMascipline is not a cause, It Is a con- CONGREGATION HEARS ME SERMON IT NEW «tt«na«tt««ttaa«a«a received here today In official circles. The soviet armies, tbe advices stated, have suffered heavily from desertions, the total number of unapprehended deserters ln Russia being estimated at approximately 1,000,000 with 60,000 at large ln Petrograd alone. The reports also save estlmatea ** to the strength of the soviet forces on other fronts, the number of men opposing the antl-.Bolahevtki leader. Oeneral Wrangel In South Russia being given 103.000 including Ninety percent of the nation's yearly production of 200.000 tons of raisins to controlled by the Fresno corporation, according to the complaint, which waa prepared after a report on its activities was rendered the attorney .general by the Feredal Trade Commission. KILL C058TABLB. GALWAY. COUMTI OALWAY. IRELAND, .Sept. ».—A constable was shot dead In the railway station here non-combatants; la^t midnight. Three of his assailants were killed and one or 'wo wounded. Oeneral Wrangel's force is estimated at 140,000 men. NOTICE TO OUR MILK PATRONS -FOR SALB— 1 1919 WILLYS PLEASE SET OUT ALL EMPTY KNIGHT COUPE. EXCELLENT COI*! BOTTLES SO THAT OUR DRIVER8 FROM RESULT OF INJURY Frank VTttgner. aged $9 years, « months and 18 days, died at the city hospital Thursday morning of lockjaw, from which he had suffered since Friday night. Mr. Wagner is a brick mason by trade and was engaged at work August 23, when the accident which .superinduced the attack of tetanus occurred. While on his work the hammer which he was using slipped from the handle, fell and mashed the little finger of his left hand, bruising lt badly and requiring the services of a surgeon. Tbe afflicted member seemed to be healing nicely until Friday, when the deadly germ began Its work and the man ■suffered terrible agony. He waa taken to the city hospital Sunday evening, where his death occurred this morn- las, no relief at any time having been noticed. The deceased was born In Leetonla, the son of Mr. and Mrs. David Wagner. BE* bad made bis home in Pittsburgh, *xm»'"g to this city in* March, since which time he had lived with his parents at WestvUle. Besides his parents, his wife survives The remains will He ln the parlors of the Cassaday A Turkle undertaking rooms, where friends may call Saturday afternoon and evening. The funeral .service will be held at the home of Joe Fry, on the Lisbon road near Columbiana, Monday afternoon at two oclock. Tbe remains to be taken to the home Monday morning. NOVELTY DANCE 8TOCK MANNE NOVELTY OR- Work on the rebuilding and repair CHESTRA AT BAILEY'S DANCINO of the city water works dam hu been The program at tbe First Reformed church last evening was furnished by the pastor and choir of the Immanuel Reformed congregation. The choir under the direction of Mr. Schneeberger rang, "Blessed are the People," very effectively. An inspiring offeratory solo was rendered by Mrs. W. E. Trump. Rev. Zechiel bused his sermon on the Savior's meaningful utterance, "Tbe Bon of Man came not to be ministered unto, but to minister," etc. It was a well prepared and scholarly discourse, and the large audience listened to It with intense interest. Tbe underlying thought was that those nations and Individuals who will not learn and apply the lesson of service forfeit their right of existence, but all who will serve their fellowmen in the spirit of the Christ will find n such action their greatest prlvelege and sweetest Joy. A number of new subscriptions were secured. It was a pleasure at the- close of the service to see the members of the two sister churches conveying cordial .greetlnags to one another and engaging ln happy conversation. It is evident that a more Intimate relation between the two congregations Is being fostered. Nezt Sunday eveninc the First church will Join with the Immanuel ln a union .service at the latter church. The meeting will be addressed by a representative of General Synod's S. S. Board. BOB L0CI8VILLB BA1TK. (By Associated Pressl CAHTOB, Sept. Pr—The First National Baak of Loulsvllto, • village eight miles east at here, waa held np and robbed by six armed bandits at aoon today. They te- **r*A about (ltM alter eorerlag two ,ftri tellers with revolver*. CONTHACTORS STMT WORK REBUILDING DIM ACADEMY SEPT- ia ALL INVITED WE HAVE MOVED TO LARGER QUARTERS 80 WE COULD ACCOMMODATE EVERYBODY. FULTON FRUIT MARKET, COR. MAIN AND ARCH ST. UNDER FEDERAL BAKERY. WE WILL BE OPEN SATURDAY WITH A FULL LINE OF FRUITS AND VEGETABLES. FROM NOW ON YOUR PRICE IS OUR PRICE. COR. MAIN AND ARCH ST. WATCH FOR BIG SIGN. GRAND OPENING SATURDAY. * .■•-. I rted. The dam was underwashed several months .ago cau.slng the concrete to crack. Ths work has been contracted for by J. C. Devlne company of thla elty. Devlne bas sublet the contract to other parties. William Watson of Alllanca has contracted to remove the part of the old dam which Is broken. This work will require about one week. The stone ls being lynamlted. A diversion dam Will b» constructed to carry tbe wates around the present dam and pumps will be used to empty tbe pit at the base of the old dam. Tbe work will be completed by the end of October, weather permitting. » DITION. «17. CALL O. S. 4358 OR BELL WANTED TO RENT—MODERN • ROOM HOUSE IN QUIET LOCATION BY OCT. 1ST WITH OPTION TO PURCHASE IN ONE YEAR. ADDRESS J. M. CARE REVIEW. WANTED—A LADY AND GENTLEMAN CLERK IN GROCERY. CALL O. 8. 4151 OR BELL 28. I WANTED—GIRL .OUSE WORK. ALL 0. S. 3206. POR GENERAL GOOD WAGES. MAY PICK THEM UP, AS WC HAVENT ENOUGH TO BOTTLE OUR DAY'S SUPPLY. THE SU PREME DAIRY CO. WANTKD—A LADY AND GENTLEMAN CLERK IN GROCERY. CALL O. A 41S1 ON BELL 28. SHAVINGS TO BE HAD FOR TNI HAULING AT THF ORGAN FACTORY. WANTED—1000 FAT HENS. WIU. PAY 36c PER tA THIB WEEK- SPRINGERS 32t H. L SLAGLE. WANTED-BXPMI-NCED LADY •""*■ ■""« HO"E «* *»"* :lerk. apply in person at for sale—overland sedan, 3eiselman bros. grocery, 299,5 passenger, in good condt- m. MAIN. J TION, 1»18 MODEL. Ol 8. S407. MECHETTI GETS LIFE 8ENTENCE a ai Outlines What He Declares Are Practical Material Benefits to Be Derived. WOULD OPPOSE BUILDING SHIPS Favors Use of Money.Thus Expended in Reclaima- tion of Lands. (By Associated Press) HELENA, MONT., Sept. 9,-Arju- ments In behalf of the l^aguo of Nations adapted to affairs of the west were presented here today by Governor James M. Cox Democratic Presidential candidate. He outlined what he declared were practical material l»ene- fttjs to now from the league. "It has recently .been figured," .said the BiXcrnor, "that the cost of one battleship would reclaim two million acres of land. "Multiply thla by forty-eight!; the number of stages adoptinK the plan of one battleship for each .state and you have a staggering total and if properly applied, the answer to the problem of housing ln our cities, the answer to the question of increased production for sustenance of human life. The expenditure required In total would reclaim 150,000 square miles of w.iste. It would build ten permanently paved arteries entirely across the United States. "Think of this ln terms of reclamation of arid and waste lands, if you will anal think what it would mean to have one million men. exclusive of thousands required in shipyards and ammunition plants, turning their activities to tho production of the necessities of life, rather than to employment ln the creation of agencies for the destruction of at •**,£.pernors speech here, after a few fear platform addresses enroute, opened the final day of his Montana campaign. He came here from Oreat Kails and was scheduled to speak late today at Anaconda and at Butte tonight. "What we need," he said, "is a definite program fitted into a definite business administration and a program adopted by which each year there will be added fur a public use a definite number of acres, under such provisions as will* mean the early enlargement of reclaimed acreage and production." a a a a a a a a a a a aaaaaaaaaaaaaaa CLEVELAND, 8ept P.)— Mrs. Katie Mikkovlltx, 24. threw her five* year daughter Eva in to Lake this morning and then at tempted suicide by Jumping into the water. She was rescued by fishermen and taken to a hospital where physicians said she wonld recover. fsSVIEWS RUIMS " SIM FIVAZZAMO SGAUSED BYQUAKE CHARGES COAL PRICE TO L GREEN SWITCHING CREWS (By Associated Press) COLUMBUS. Bept. 9.—General .railroad inefficiency and yardmen's strikes, necessitating cinploymtiit of "green switching crews," hus been the causa for the present high price of coal, according to an address last night, by Maurice E. l*angan. secretary to the state fair price commissioner, before the convention of the Ohio Restaurant Association here, ' Lanjoin scored officials for lagnoring the offer of the .switchmen to return to work if their seniority rights were restored. He also characterised statements of railroads that recent freight Increases should be no excuse for increased prices as "propaganda to shift the blame for ultimate increase in living costs from the railroads to the middleman." President Wilson was appealed to in resolution adopted, to take steps to relieve tho coal shortage and the excessive price of fuel ln Ohio. Toledo was selected as the 1921 meeting place. Expresses Profound (irief Over the Misfortune Thai Has Befallen Italy. NATIONAL STRESS HAS AGED SOVEREIGN His Whole Figure Seems to Reflect the Weight of (are i As Well as Passing of Time. (Ry Assaaa-iaieai I'ra SF) KOMI", Sept. n.—Another > ml-ni earthquake eernrreil hi Ihe I'milla district al *£:.ir» o'clock Hit. morning ranging the Ut.t of 11%e* antl important damage. CANTON, Sept 9—Special —Louis MecHetU, Alliance foreigner, entered plea of guilty to the charge of murder ln the secoril degree Thursday before Common Pleas Judge Pontius and was sentenced to life Imprisonment In the state penitentiary. Mechetti ls accused of shooting to death s HARDING TO ADDRESS GOLGHED BAPTIST MEET RETIRE FROM MINISTRY BECAM SMILE m (By Associated Press) OMAHA, NKB., .Sept. 9.—Retirement of preachers from the ministry because their pay is poor ls deplored by Bishop VV. F. McDowell of Washington, D. C. addressing a conference of Methodist ministers of Nebraska, here today. Bishop McDowell said he had heard one minister say he was retiring because he could not keep a "sealskin family on a muskrat Income" and declared that too many were getting out of ministry for that reason. (By Associated Press) COLL'Mlll'S. Sepi. 9.—Several thou- a I sand delegates to the convention to the a a Negro National Baptist Association in JJ J session here were to listen today to jj ■ the report of ttje educatjonal board on as art endowment for the negro Baptist theological and .training seminary, at Nashville, Tenn. Attendance was augmented yesterday by the arrival of a special train from Texas which raised the representation of that state to nearly 1,000. Approxi his sister's sweetheart in AIU- a I pl.an9 for raising ^$250^000 to be used ance some time ago. When arraigned the flret time Mechetti pleaded guilty and was given a life sentence. A few minutes later ho changed his mind and reversed his ple/i, whereupon the court JJ I mately «.000 delegates are now in at- wlthdrew the sentence. After being ln jail several more months, Machettl had another change of heart and admitted his guilt Thursday. aaa nu a a a ttunn aaaa fill ADMITS EFFORTS TO ISEJpCfi FUND (By Associated Press) CHICAGO, Sept. 9—Charges by Governor Cox that the Republicans had fixed quotas and planned intensive fund raising drives ln at least 51 cities, and that the national committees had had a part ln assessing the city quctas were .admitted on the stand before the senate investigating committee today by Harry m. Blair, assistant to Fred W. Upham, Republican national treasurer. DIRECT FROM PITTSBURGH, THEY MUST BE SOLD. PEACHES I FOR CANNING, EXTRA FANCY EL-j BERT A PEACHES $3.25 BU- BARTLETT PEARS $3-25 BU. .POT. 12.00 BU. CANTALOUPES 75e AND $1.00 aSv^EMSN^McCASK^ r__! ISO-AR-." .DOZ. AT PATTERSON ST. 8IDINQ ™»o .rn MeCASKEY REG-, **" FRIDAY ANO 8ATURDAY. j laTe-H co* BELL BOY GULLS BEGINNING POSITIONS FOR! STENOGRAPHERS AND TYPI3T8. |a«ADE AT 43c A POUND. KNflNBNEEr The rHmlar weekly luncheon of the Kiwanis c!*b wm held Thursday noon at the Alliance Country club with good attendance. A business session waa beld at which a oonMftution and by-laws were adopted. Other matters of business were discussed at the meeting. Tbe attendance prise waa won by Dr. T. F. Auld. It was a neck Ue presented by J. Koch. The silent booster's prize went to Frank Ruth. The nezt meeting of the club will be held in one week at the Country club. NIGHT BLOOMIHO CEKKCS. A night blooming cereal at the home of L. If. Barth at tbe corner m Market and Soatk Oaloa wffl have II blossom open tklt evening. The publle caa eall aad tee the beaatlfab bat rare plant la bloom tonight. CANDY SALE TRY OUR FRE8H HOME MADE PEANUT CLUSTERS," A «0c OLYM* tendance, registrars estimate. Senator Harding will address the convention tomorrow at tho state fair coliseum, according: to officials who state they had positive assurances. IT (By Associated Pr-ass) WASHINGTON. Sept. ».—The census bureau today made th© following report: State of Maine, 767,996, Increase 25,- 625 or 3.5 percent. Brownsville, Texas, 11,791 increase 1,274 or 12.1 percent. Bucyrus, Ohio, 10,426 . increase 2,308 or 2S.4 percent. : i: \ the h. un.l ■ I l.rf.n.' FlVA'/ZANn, It ilv. S. pf i i: roriucn *n • i'i -' Victor Emanuel <*f it.i the ruin vinHi-d ii|m»-i t h quake which Tu<*sil.i> Northern Italy t<> it.- < Into every nuarl-*r nf entered huiUlii'^s uh<*se walls*? thmritem-i! lo fill if :\iu or should cimic ami t ilkcl vlvors, exprcRMinn* hi.*-* pr-■!' over the misfortune litat h them and romfortius* tho.-.;,- injured. Years of war and i Rtres.s have a^ed the It-ih.i'i His hnir in much sra \ **r 11 when lie first visit. .1 the (< his troopa were hi-Miner Mountain ridkch against th»> a tid hi.s whole figure M-*-rn ' the weight of care, an well a Insr of time. Still he retains Klanre, and In the midnt of he wns rnlm today as he picU over fallen huildings I Ie w.-i ently the King of the ll thought only for his i-enple that some of the survivor tasted food for .V- hours, hec-mso ,-f th* ruin and disonl r remit" Inf.* (>**rn t lm disaster he ordered that all fond in hH private cap he distributed arnonr theni. burin* his walk through the city, the kins approached -i stretcher on wh ieh was lying nn aged woman, and gentlv touched her forehead. The women opened her eyes and recognized the gr.iy- uni formed flffuro before her ns th** monarch. Her eyes fllH-d wtth tear? aed sho strugglful to kiss his hand, po'i- blng: - My little gTnndwin-a, my little grind- sons." Injulry from Victor Kmanuel elicited the Informal ion that the woman's entire family with the exception of herself and the two lads had hen hurled !n thetr home and killed When the rea . arch promised to \im\< after t he chil- (Contlnued on 1 '.age 2.) ■ 1 1 \Vh--r- All Mri.ua. ih • inis*. ll.M kill.II*. li'Mi llaitiaall a) 1 Is \V a> pr a 1111,11 II.1 IN 11*1, 1,1 ll .'irnlnt, III lla.t City Receives $6482 From Auto License Tax Fund for Streets EXCELLENT OC*»*»OIITUNITY POR "?_* CONFECTIONERY. PUBLIC PLEASE NOTICE ANYONE KNOWING WHERE' THERE ARE ANY SUPREME DAIRY FOR' DAY WORK, FRATERNAL ORDER OF EAGLES "U8T BE 18 YEARS OLD OR OVIR. SPECIAL MEETING SUNDAY, 600<> •*** M*0 CHANCE FOR AO- SEPT. 12 AT 2:30 P. M. TO RECEIVE i_S^r^""pr*B_aV'N<r-iM*V''TM*BlAND"ACT UPON REPORT OP THE TLES, PLEASE E BU1U>|||0 C0MMITTEE. W. J. RICHARDS, W. PRESIDENT. OPPICE SO TNAT WE MAY PICK THEM UP. WE ARK IN NEED OP BOTTLES SO THAT WE MAY BOT TLE OUR DAILY SUPPLY TO OUR CUSTOMERS. mr oa THE 8UPREME DAI- WANTED—NIGHT WATCHMAN WANTED—TO RENT HOUSE OF ABOUT SIX ROOMS, MODERN IMPROVEMENTS MID CENTRALLY LOCATED. CALL O. S. PHONE 3231. TEAMSTER WANTED—PERM A- WITH BOILER LICENSE. APPLY I WENT POSITION FOR STEADY 8^5°!L5_I,,!^.50- SEBRINQ- •■MAN. LAMBORN** PLORAL CO. WANTED—MAN OR BOY TO LEARN BAKING TRADE. HOTH WANTED—PLATEN PRESSMAN. BAKERY. STEADY JOB. REVIEW JOB DEPT VANCEMENT. APPLY IMMEDIATELY TO FRONT OFFICE LEX- INGTON HOTEL. EAGLES MEET AT CLUB ROOM FRIDAY 7:30 P. M. TO ATTEND 8ERVICES OP OUR DECEASED BROTHER N. PAULA, 610 N. UNION AVE. W. J. RICHARDS, W. P. PEACHES — BUTTER PEACHE8 THIS WEEK »1.00 BU. BRING YOUR BASKETS. ALSO PLUMS, PEARS AND APPLES. H. L. SLAGLE, DAMASCUS, STATE PHONE ». The Season*! Best of the City Band Last Night. A perf.ect evening bo far art weather conditions can maice aueh, brought a great crowd to the public square last evening to hear the hand concert .given by the Alliance City band with Prof. Rlnkendorf, director. The concert waa perhapa the best .given during the summer ln the series of popular public concerts given by the band. A Bea of faaces Aeed the mualc last night aa it welled out from the stand at the city ■building, and didn't lt sound .grandly on the stilly evening air, and didn't the sweet music charm the big audience. The program as published waa given In full with some extra touches thrown In, and all fell upon the ears of an appreciative crowd. Long before the time for the concert to begin, autos were lined up on the public square facing the band stand, and here Is a proper place to inject the announcement that during the concert the driveways of the public square are closed to travel and thla should not be forgotten. --rOatidlencata. RCbmZastl HILAND HALL DANCE Georgetown. O., Frl., SepL 10th. VanDerkatur-Plsher Harmony Boya. The city of Alliance now has 16483.00 ' 810.25 which Ih jr..000 1pm than lnpt to spend on the repair of her streets. This ls according to a statement given out by City Auditor C. O. Bllver today. Thla money la the city's portion of the auto license tax and acccordlng to law cannot be used for any other purpose than for the repair, maintenance and upkeep of the streets ln the city. Thla fund should be used immediately ln repairing some pf the streets which are in bad shape at thla time, .said Service Department officials. A further report of tho taxes received by the city fer the year 1920 show a total of $216,452.72. Thla Is the full amount .received by the city through taxation of all classes. Tho general tax list totals but I14»,- lear in spite nf the h.-iivi'-r tuxes levied this yeur. Tha- hcIkmiIh received Iho difference thiH year in order to me.-t current expend. The ppeclnl tax. s which boostiHl the t.itnl, Include, tho Special AHKCHHment of $.r,7.l'7--3. Inheritance. I21U3.1S, Autnmciliile. $G4S2.- 63. Interest, $3M..r.8 and ClKprettcs, 1631.85. The cigarette license tax has increased as well as the special and automobile tax Income The fact that tHxr.i were high thin year would lead to the conclusion that the clly would receive more money for operation expenses hut the .schools have l«*cn taken care of better than they were last year. FOR RENT—HIGH CLASS FURNISHED HOME TILL MAY 1. 1921. OWNER 8PENDING WINTER IN 80UTH. FINE HOME FOB RIGHT SARTY. ADDRE8S BOX B, REVIEW FOR APPOINTMENT. REFERENCES REQUIRED WITH APPLICATION. PLEASE NOTICE ANYONE KNOWING WHERE THERE ARE ANY 8UPREME DAIRY BOTTLES, PLEASE NOTIFY THE OFFICE SO THAT WE MAY PICK THEM UP. WE ARE IN NEED OF BOTTLES 80 THAT WE MAY BOTTLE OUR DAILY SUPPLY TO OUR CUSTOMERS. THE SUPREME DAI RY CO. NOTICE ALL PERSONS OWING THE PAR- THE SHOE STORE MUST SETTLE UP AT ONCE. WE ARE GOING TO CLOSE OUT THE STOCK IN A FEW WEEKS. YOURS TRULY, ED. J. PARTHE. ALLIANCE BILUARO POR BALE. CIGARS, CANDIES AND SODA FOUNTAIN IN CONNECTION. CALL IN PERSON, 87 E. MAIN ST, ALLIANCE O. • FOR SALE—100 YEARLING HENS ANO 75 FRIERS. HERMANN POST, 8TOP 50, STARK ELECTRIC EFFORT MADE TO HAVE CML ORDER CHANCES (By Aaaoclated Press) COLUMBUS, .Sept. ».—The Ohio Public Utilities Commission today took a determined step to secure modification of Interstate Commerce Commlsaon proiity rulings sending Ohio ooal to the Northwest and New England districts. In a letter to the Michigan and Indiana Utilities Commissions Ohio commissioners aak them to participate ln a Joint conference here September 16 to .secure concerted action. The .gravity of the position Ohio conasumers are ln la pointed out ln the letter, which asserts lf the priority orders remain ln full effect until lake traffic ceases, "a fuel famine of moat serious consequences is Inevitable ln the middle west." GRAPES CALIFORNIA BLACK GRAPES BOX OF V LB8. NET, $2.90 PER BOX. SEE JULIU8 D*INNOCENZO, PENNA, CAFE. OF TO CONVENE TO DECIDE POLICY (By AHHorlaUd Preys) Mil,AN, Italy. Sept. !* On.* hunilr**.] labor rhamtt'TH «ruJ fitly U-tl-rnt inns ut tradcB, r#pri*8*f-ntinK- L'/.-m.'ii)') work - era will bo ri'prejwnt'd at the mcetiriK ot tho g*en«*ral conffrtration of ^-(abar, Which will convn*? Inn* KrMay to tU-■ cidt on tlu* policy "to f.e pursm-d t>y th*: confederation r-'lativ*'* to th - LiVn* situation in Italy. The Hallway M^n Union, the Vo<] eratlon of Suamen, tho Kcrrdation <<:' Port L*abor#»ra. the Federation of I'oniitl and Telegraphic employ»-n and aHH"ci.n tlon» of civil aer van t» ultm will W* v- 'presetited at the m»*^ting. The notice calling for ibis ronfernnce* declared that abwrice would nvan desertion adding that "In this rnonrm, desertion ia wiulvalent to treason." THE OR- SERIES OF NOTICE J. C. CLUTTERBUCK LECTURES ON BUSI- BUCKEYE All players of old football toam meet at Martin's Thursday niKht 6:45 Manager Coz. FOR 8ALE—ONE MITCHELL SIX NE8S PSYCHOLOGY WILL OPEN' TOURING CAR, 1921 MODL, RUN FRIDAY AT 8 P. M. IN THE HIGH, 3,000 MILE8, BETTER THAN NEW. SCHOOL BUILDING. FOR INFOR- REASON FOR SELLING. WANT A NATION CALL W. H. NORRIS AT j MALL CAR. INQUIRE A. M. GRICE LEXINGTON 6 TO 8 EACH EVEN- 8TARK ELECTRIC WAITING ROOM ING. I FULTON FRUIT CO., 338 PHOS NOTICE TO OUR MILK PATRONS'PECT ST., 8PECIAL8 FOR THIS PLEASE SET OUT ALL EMPTY WEEK—POTATOE8 59c PK. HON BOTTLES 80 THAT OUR DRIVERS EDEW MELONS 35-45c; PINK MEAT MAY PICK THEM UP, AS WEICANTALOUPES $1.65 A BOX; CAN- HAVEN'T ENOUGH TO BOTTLE OUR DAY'S SUPPLY. THE SU PARLOR i PREME DAIRY CO. NING PEACHES 82.50 A BUSHEL, 3 LB. FOR 2tc; SWEET CALIFOR- NIA GRAPE8 15c A LB.; SMALL PICKLES AT A LOW PRICE; AP PLE8 5 LB. FOR 2«c; BARTLETT PEAR8 FOR CANNING; LEMON8 NOTICE IF YOU WANT GOOD SHOES TRY PARTHE'S SHOE STORE. WE AREj16 FOR *»<.; ORANGES 50c A DOZ QUITTING THE BUSINESS IN THE! NEXT FEW WEEKS AND MUSTJ PHONE 0. 8. 8, DAMASCUS. GET RID OF THI8 STOCK. YOURS APPLY AT THE E. H. 8EBRING TRULY, EO. J. PARTHE. JCHINA CO. ffifrirlir^^^''
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1920-09-09|
Stark County (Ohio)
Mahoning County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||September 9, 1920|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Rights||Online access is provided for research purposes only. For rights and reproduction requests or more information, go to http://www.ohiohistory.org/images/information|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||30550656 Bytes|
COUNT THAT DAY LOST THAT
YOU DO NOT READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS.
THE ALLIANCE REVIEW
VOL. XXXIII., NO. 62.
Showers probable tonight and Friday;
moderate temperature. Hummeter
ttJIOt temperatnn< 70 at 10 a. m.s
cloudy. At one o'clock p. m. haromcicr
WJtOi temperatare 70i cloudy.
ALUANCE, OHIO. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1920.
THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK,
YOCNOBTOWN, Sept. ».—
(A. P.)-Pmc« ln the building
trades Is once more accomplished here with the announcement today that the strike of
plumbers who quit May 1 ha*
been settled. The men are
granted their demand of $1.26
an hour, an Increase of 25
self As Being Well Pleased lIulluLAd MLLfl UILd
With Reception Given
Senator New Characterizes
It As Greatest Campaign
Day in His Experience.
(By Associated Press)
ON BOARD SENATOR HARDING'S
ECLAL TRAIN, 8#pt- 9,--On his way
home from his first campaign trip,
Senator Harding, the Republican nominee for .President declared himself
highly pleased today with his reception
by the people of Minnesota who cheered
hla speech nt tbe state fair yesterday
on agricultural Issues and greeted him
In tumultuous fashion when he rode
through the streets of Minneapolis and
What the result might bj ln the
future plans of the nominee was not
revealed but speculation as to the
possibility of more extensive departures
from tb* front porch was enlivened by
expressions of satisfaction from two of
t_* principal figures ln management of
his campaign. Senator* Harry S. New
of Indiana head of the party's speakers'
bureau and Barry M. Daugherty, a
memaber of the campaign committee
both of whom in ln the Senator's
"Minnesota, and It* splendid twln-
dtles .and the .state fair organization,"
.Senator Harding aald. In a formal statement today, "seem to bave yied with
eaah othar in providing a strenuous,
enjoyable .and completely satisfactory
day for ua I shall not make th* mistake of assuming that the great outpouring of people and the magnificent
■reception given u* was merely a pergonal tribute. It was more than that,