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4- t.r t I.I. THF PFOPI.P. THAT I I . > . ! I'l I'Y MUST TIIK OAFS WHO \\*-<*l I.I. VI) TIIK KKVIKVY : 1 >Mr III, A US. THE ALLIANCE EEVIEW AND I ,F. A ORB THE WEATHER. , Probably fair tonight and Wednes. (ay; not mnch change In n* rape rat ore. Barometer 89.40; temperature «« at 10 a. m.i elear. Al ....t* o'clock j.. m. bsr- omeler *»tS»i temperature 69: partly J f rloody. VOL. XXXIII., NO. (,(,. CHREE CENTS-DELIVERED i5c A WEEK. XXIII., NO. Cf,. PAGES. ALLIANCE. OHIO. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1920. THREE CENTS-IJfcWVfcKfcL* iac a ™r^. EPUBLICANS WTN BIG VICTORY CITY COUNCIL CONSIDERS ORDINANCE CULLING FOB THE RESTRICTION OF BUSINESS IN THE RESIDENTIAL DISTRICTS *iv eautify Alliance" Was Slogran at Adjourned Meeting Held Last Night—Many Property Owners With Pe tition Were Present and Represented by Attorney— President W. H. McMaster Speaks in Interest of Mak ing Alliance a More Beautiful City—Council WIU Consider Two Ordinances at Next Meeting. -Beautify Alliance" waa the slogan of th* city council at the adjourned meetlns hold Monday night. The curtain arose when the ordinance calling tor ths ISSlllulluii ot business places In .residential districts ln the city waa presented. ▲ number of Interested citlsens were nt and spoke on the subject. Ths of ths proposed garage and tmtnf .station whloh ts now under con- stroctlon at ths Corner of Union avenu* aSnd Rosenberry street caused some fnrty sersn property owners on Union avenue to protsst by petition. Attorney Bart spoks briefly on the subject and made it clear that there la no "deep laid plot" to ksep the promoters of ths nsw tnislness from building ln Alliance. Ths attorney urged that an ordinance bs passed by the city council whloh wonld protect the residential sections ef th* (dty from Invasion by business places and shops. "No property Should bs used to Injure another" said Mr. Hart ln his address, "and the .general good appearance should be maintained." In closing Mr. Hart stated that ths home section* should not be invaded by objectionable buaineaa. Christ Rousts representing Souera .and Rich who sre the owners of th* new business being erected on Union svsnus stated to council that he had offered the lot to Alllsnce people for 110,000 but that ths price now would be higher. St stated emphatically, how ever, that he <Hd not derire to sell. Mr. Souera atated that he had bought the liroperty from W. B. Llndesmlth and had told the former owner that he would erect a .garage on tbe spot. "The lot was sold with that understanding," ■aid Mr. Rotter*. Would Heaatlfy Alllaaee. An excellent address was delivered by Dr. W. H. McMaster, President of Mount Union College, on the trabject of beautifying the city. Dr. McMaster atated that he represented no person but himself and that his vlewa were his own. After the discussion several members of council stated that they would vote for a restricting ordinance. Member H. T. Miller stated that for the benefit of the men who were now doing con- ktructlon work on the new public gar- atce he would declare himself as one who would favor restrictions on the building of objectionable business in the residential parts of the city. Council then decided to refer two restricting ordinances to a committee nf the whole. This committee will meet next Thursday evening at 7 o'clock ln the city hall. The ordinance which is decided upon will then be presented to rnuncll at the meeting next Monday evening. A representative of the Kast Ohio Oaa company .spoke briefly to council statins that after November 1, Uf 1 his (Continued on Page «.) jpHard Fought Primary Campaign In Illinois Brought to Close; Expect Big Vote Polled Tomorrow (By Assoeisted Presa) CHICAGO, .Sept 14.—On* of the bitterest primary campaigns ln Illinois political history closed .today with leaders Of the two Republican factions centering their fight on ths gubernatorial nomination. At th* poll* tomorrow Democrat* .and Republican* will nominate candidates for senator, represen- tatlv* and the various state ofTices ln ■addition to Oovernor. Len Small, former speaker of th* Illinois house, who is bach«d for ths gubernatorial nomination by Mayor William Hasie Thorn pun. and hla wins ef the Republican party la opposed by John O. Oglesby, Lieutenant Governor tag- whom Oofernor Prank O. Low*- dsn has taken the stump. Two other Republicans, Oscar E. Cartstrom and Edward N. Woodruff also are seeking ths nomination. Ita ths Democratle oontsst for ths nomination tm govsrnor, James Hsmfl- ton Lewis, former senator, Is opposed by Barrett CHara former lieutenant govsrnor. Seeking the nomination for senator on the Republican ticket are W. B. McKlnley. representative from the nineteenth district, the Lowden candidate. Frank L. .Smith, favored by tha Thompson faction, .and Burnett M. Chipper-field, former representative The Democratio nomination la sought by Rotten E. Burke and Peter Walker, A development today in ths Republican fight was the announcement of Sheriff Charlea W. Peters, of Cook oounty, that mora then 1,000 men would bs deputised to "preserve lew and order at the mils," followed by * statement from Chief of Police Oarrity directing the arrest of any of the deputies lf they violated the law relsi- Uvts to carrying of weapons. A libel suit resulting from the campaign was filed by Mayor Thompson, against Mr. Oglesby, damage* ot $100,- 000 being asked. The suit was based on letter* sent out over the signature Of Mr. Oglesby whleh wer* said to attack the mayor as being ".seditious .and unpatriotic." £ RETAIL DEALERS TO RECEIVE EMERGENCY COAL ON ORDERS • Arrangements have not yet been made as to how the five car loads of coal to be supplied to Alliance through, the courtesy of the tuel administration lor the use of domestic consumer's. This matter will real largely lt ia stated with Mr. W. II. Ramsey one of tn* fuel commissioners for Stark county. It la atated the five car loads to be .received dally will be destributed wtth ths ratal! coal dealers ot the city, who will Supply the needs of their customers but ill not be allowed to stock up by fln- thelr cellars with emergency coaL t will he up to a committee named by the .fuel commissioners of Stark county to place in millers hands as named by committee. RATIFIES SUFFRAGE (By Associated Press) HARTFORD, Conn. Sept. 14.—Ths Connecticut legislature this afternoon by concurrent action, ratified the woman auftrage amendment to tte fad- era] constitution, making Connecticut the J7th state to ratify. BISHOP IF. ANDERSON AT IT E (By Associated Press) CLEVELAND, Sept. 14.—The North east Ohio conference of the Methodist Episcopal church, the largest ln the world, convened here today wtth between 600 and (00 ministers attending. .Bishop William F. Anderson, of Cincinnati, the bishop of the conference. presiding. The conference) WiU con tinue through September 10. Roll call, discussion of organisation matters and memorial servloss wer* on 'the afternoon program following -addresses of welcome and responses. Tonight's session will Include a special musical program and anniversary .services of the anti-saloon league, A.ww*.»f the speakers will be Joseph A White, •uperintendent of ths anM-saloon len- gue. KNIGHTS TEMPLARS OF MASONRY ATTEND DIG With thirty-nine .swords from Warren and a number from Salem, the Alliance contingent of the Knights Templars of Masonry, left on a apectal train this morning at 8:30 o'clock for the Grand Conclave which opens ln Cincinnati this evening. The beautiful morning and the large number of local people who will participate ln the rleasures of the trip to the city promia- ea a agreat day to start the program- In the parade which will be held on Thursday, Alliance will bo found ln the third division with a Mayvllle, Kentucky, band ot thirty-five pieces at the head of Alliance and the commanderles In that division. Receptions, drives, dances, and Bight seeing has been planned for the entertainment of Ita visitors by ths representatives commanderles of Cincinnati and everything tends to a delightful outing. The local members of the order who are having a part in the conclave are the following knights: Eminent Commander, C. T. Morg,an; Past Commander. J. J. Cheeks. R. C. rj.raham, C. M. Balser. J. S. Biery, F. O. Cassaday, R Voorhlea, Q. W. Winder, W. H. Alexander, D. A. Campbell. W. E. Weghorst. C. C. Trump, W. P. Faudree, B. F. Carman, C. E. Harsh, Otis Wilcox, J. A. Thompson. C. H. Shaffer, Mack Hopkins, L. D. Scranton, W. L. Hart, W. J. McDonald, W. H. Smith, W. J. Marshall, J. M. Sanor. D. H. McCredle, R. R. Orwig, W. W. Scott. E. F. Owen, J. O. Stanley, Ivan Reldlnger, J. E. Purkey. J. R. Quick, L. M. Looman, Tod Leguillon, Ray Cllft. Dr. B. C. Bernard, John Anthony. Many of the wives of the knights .accompanied the party from every point At Canton, Masaillon and Wooster there will be large crowds to Join the party which left Alliance. The cheer leader of the Warren knights kept the station alive with his constant cheers and songs. He wajt Harry Miller, and his popularity ln his own crowd was soon contagious as the clans gathered. Returning Thuraday night, the people who compose the party on this special train will travel ln Pullmans, getting into the city en.*ly In the morning. JACK JOHNSON GIVEN TEAR IN LEAVENWORTH INO FINEOF SI 000.00 (By Associated Preaa) CHICAGO, Sept- 14.—Jack Johnson, former world's heavyweight champion, waa sentenced to one year and a day ln Leavenworth penitentiary and fined 11,000 today by Federal Judge George A. Carpenter for violation of the Mann act. The .sentence reaffirmed that passod on Johnson ln 1913 when he waa convicted of transporting a white girl from Pittsburgh to Chicago for Immoral purposes. Jobn.son later tied to Europe, forfeiting: his $30,000 bonds, and from there until a few weeks ago, when he surrendered on the Lower California border, he was a fugitive from Justice. Johnson's first wife committed suicide in 1913 and he thereupon married Luclle Cameron, the principal white witness for the state, Since his return to Illinois Johnson has been boxing dally ln hla Jail cell, ln anticipation that he might be releaaed and permitted to take up fighting again. COX CONFINING HIS CAMPAIGN TD GREETING AND HANDSHAKING (By Asaoclated Presa) EN ROUTE WITH GOVERNOR COX HUNTINGTON, ORE.. Sept. 14.— Govsrnor Cox of Ohio today carried tbe Democratic Preaidenttal standard into Eastern Oregon and Idaho. Two addresses this afternoon and evening at Boise, Idaho, were his principal en- gagements today, but enroute the candidate, wltb rear platform and other addressee barred by his physician for a few daya until his voice recovers Ita strength, ws* to confine hla campaigning to brief greetings and hand shaking. JGORN PBJCB TUMBLE (By Associated Preaa) CHICAGO, Sept. 14.—Tfce smash ln prices carried corn down *I t-4 cents and oats t 5-8 cents. Shutting down of .several .food manufacturing plants added te depression aad m too did reports that on instruction from Europe Seaboard Wheat exporters .had suddenly withdrawn from the market Besidea there wee Indication*) that rural bald- era of earn wer* liquid*ting, influenced by prospects of a huge crop. Tbe greater part of the decline came Just before the market closed. Prloes tumbled rapidly ia the absence of any agg-iesalve support. FRUSTRATE IBB (By Associated OTTAWA O, Sept. 14.—Th* People's Bank at Kalkls, near here la rtobar to- day by Just six blankets sad there robes because of aa attempt last night ta bar- FULTON FRUIT MARKET. COR. »lartae "?• tfnk1B ?** *}}?**? b"w MAIN ANO ARCH ST. PEACHESIJ*» m^^^^t^^^J^ ci atpTic ai vs niiauri • e*raa«'b**u <ud "*** •ucoe~ "» getting Into the Z ?Z . I™ _*_•*"„ _?."...*;•: PEAA8iaefe. In their hurry to get away after BARTLETTS $2.50 BUSHEL; PC- the explosion the burglars left the TATOES $1.95 BUSHEL; 8WEETI blankets and robes on the floor of the POTATOES 6 LBS. FOR SOe. OPEN |bank. TONIGHT TILL 8:30 O'CLOCK. TO- ANTI-BOLSHEVIK IN PETROGRAD Six of the Bolshevik Commissioners Have Been Drowned in Neva River, Is Claim. OTHERS COMPELLED TO SEEK RUFUGE Disturbance Takes Place When News of Soviet Mili tary Defeat Js Learned. (By Associated Press) LONDON. ,SepL 14.—Serious anti- Bolshevik rioting is taking place ln Petrograd. it ls declared In reports from that city received in Berlin, .says a <lis patch to the Exchange Telegraph company, from the German capital, filed yesterday. Six of the Bolshevik commissioner* it is asserted ln theatre advices, have been drowned ln the Neva, while the others have been compelled to aseek places of refuge. (By Assovrated Preaa) PARIS, Sept. 14.—Riots took plsce ln Petro,grad when news of the soviet military defeats reached there, according to a report which the French Foreign Ministry has receive*! through Copenhagen. The rioting, the report declared assumed the proportions of s counterrevolution and many of the commissioners were killed. At the foreign office lt was said credit was given the Copenhagen dispatch, except for one portion of lt which declared the .soviet fleets had mutinied and fired on Kronstadt. PROHIBITION Ai FARMER LIBOR TICKETS MIT HBTBEON BALLOT (By Associated Presa) COLUMBUS, SepL 14.—Though | Ohio ls the home of Rev Aaron S. | Watkins, prohibition candidate for President, Indications today were that his party will have no ticket ln the field in his home state at the November election and that his name will not appear on the ballot. Indications also were that the new farm labor party will have no ticket In the field, though the candidate tor vice president also ls an Ohio man. Both these parties which are required to get their tickets on the ballot by petition were still between 3,000 and 4,000 signatures short on their petitions today. The additional signatures must be ln the hands of the Secretary of State by tomorrow morning to insure the tickets going on the ballot, according to Chief Statistician Johnson, who handles all election matters ln the secretary's office. This morning's mail brought only a few hundred additional signatures and Johnson says lt appears certain that the two parties will not be able to qualify. They need 9,979 vrild signatures to petitions to obtain a place on the ballot for their tltkets. Both the single tax and socialist parties have qualified and their tickets will go on the ballot Johnson said. Of 20780* slagnatures to the single tax petitions, 18,979 were obtained ln CuyahOaga county. NATION MUST 'STAND BEHIND' FAR WEST STATES FORMER ALLIANCE LADY MEETS WITH SUCCESS IN BUSINESS CHANNELS A former Alliance woman, Mlas Edith Bower .now of Pittsburgh, Pa., haa made a remarkable success In the bualness channels ln Pittsburgh. Miss Bower formerly assisted her father as district manager of the Pittsburgh district for the McCaskey Register Company of Alliance. Four yeara ago Mr. Bower died and Miss Edith Bower succeeded her father as district manager. She haa built her organization up to the highest efficiency. Today District No. 3 ln charge of Miss Bowers has a record of the largest sales of sny district ln the United States for the McCaskey Company for the year 1919. For the month of July this year tha Pittsburgh district made the greatest clngle months record ever made In the history of the McCaskey Company. Each year the district ln charge of ths only woman manager employed by the McCaskey Company has shown a phenomenal growth. Miss Bowers brought 10 of her sales force to the factory here yesterday. Ths party went through the plant and talked over sales problems. At noon a luncheon was served for the party at the Alliance Country Clnb. There were seventeen members of the company present. Special guests were H. C I,agerblade noted golfer of Youngstown and R. E. Jonea also of Youngstown. Dr. W. H. McMaster of Mount Union College gave an address to the party touching principally on "The Love of the Game." Mr. W. F. Marr, general sales manager .acted as master ot cere- monlea All persons present were called upon for short Impromptu talks. The officials of the company who were preaent were F. E. Henry, secre.tary .and trea&surer, W. E. Dunning, works manager, W"? F. Marr general sales manager and O. W. AUbaugh, assistant sales manager. Pacific Coast Country Most Be Relieved of Difficulties of Oriental Immigration. CALIFORNIANS HEAR CANDIDATE SPEAK Republicans Kept America From Being Caught in Snares and Tangles of Paris Blunder. WHAT? Association of WHO PORT An engineers Interest- ad. WHEN? TsW P. M. Wednesday. WHERE** Lexington Hotel Parlora. WHAT FORT To organize Alliance dob A. A. E. PEACHES. PLENTY OF FANCY ELBERTA PEACHES AT THE MILLER FRUIT FARM. ONE MILE NORTH OF GARFIELD. O. 8. PHONE 44 I DAMAS CUE. NIGHT ONLY. ALL WE HAVE IS SO BUSHEL OF PEACHES; 35 BUSHEL FEARS. COME TONIGHT, GET YOUR BARGAIN. 500 BU. PEACHES ! WANTED—A STENOGRAPHER. APPLY AT THE E. H. SEBRING CHINA CO. We are going to eell this Compare bome (rowa wtth .shipped to peaches aad then see us for prices, we handle nothing bat home grown. YOST FRUIT * VEGETABLE STAND, CITY MARKET HOUSE Bailey's Dancing School Open Wed. SepL 15th. Advanced class for new dances 7:30; Assembly 8:30; Thayer's orchestra. Beginners class Thus. 7:30. New dances taught. FANCY PEACHES, $2.50 PER BU. A 4. RICKARD. AMERICAN SOLDIERS IDMITJEfJ IS CLAIM (Br associated Press) CONSTANTINOPLE, SepL It.—Six former American .soldiers who have been arrested in connection with thefts of supplies from the American committee for relief ln the Near East, have virtually confessed and have promised to tall all they know in the hope that leniency wtn be show them, according to officials investigating the situation. Ths thefts are .said to total hundreds of thousands of dollara Charlea Allen, American consul bere ls conducting tits examinations of the six men, and Charles R. Aldrich, a Nsw Tork lawyer is appearing In behalf of American contributors to ths committee's funda He was preparing to return to America but declared he felt It ble duty to remain as ao other American lawyer ls available here. MAJuTSpTENT (By Associated Preaa) WEISKB, IDAHO, Sept. IL— Governor Jesses M. Cox. DetBo- eratle Pros Hernial candidate who ta senate te Salt Lake City, today nude th, fotlowlasg stateeaeat on the Maine election! "The res-alt hi Hales la ae ear*. J rise. Tbe majority Is ass—atal at* by the aagsseeted total veto." MALE AND FEMALE HELP WANTED. MEN TO LEARN PRESSING TRADE. GOOD WAGES TO START. GIRLS FOR FINISHING. EXPERIENCE NOT NECESSARY. APPLY GEM (MAY FORMING OFFICE, SEBRINO, OHIO. FOR SALE—DANDY QOOD 8EED WHEAT. CHAS. 8. BIERY. O. S.| 5745. BELL 1127. WHITE CONCEDES RIGHT OF THE REPUBLICANS TO REJOICEJER ELECTION (By Associated Presa) NEW TORK. Sept. 14—Commenting on the result of yesterday's election ln Maine, Qerogct White, chairman of the Democratic national oommlttee today issued the following statement:— "This tha Republicans day ot rejoicing. They planned, labored and paid ft* IL anaVI would not by any utterance of mine Mb tbem of tany ot their meed of |ay. With a splendid organization and with the expenditure of every effort possible tb agreat finances, they prepared the Republican state of Maine for thla state election ln the hope of persuading the country that the trend is heavily Republican .in the national race .Had the Democratio party been presented the same opportunity ln a atate where the trumpet call of Demo- craacy means aa much as the clarion of Republicanism ln Maine, we shonld have made as nearly the .same effort* possible with the same psychology ln soind. "We shall have votes for the leSague ln November from thousands of the men and women who supported Colonel ParkhursL On a certain morning ln November our time for rejoicing will come, and in the meantime, we agaze cheerfully upon today's Republican de- monstration and do not begrudge it to them at alL" Fwn-fflnfii WILL HOLD PARADE IN CITTOE WASHINGTON (By Aaaoclated Press) WASHINGTON, SepL 11—Men who have seen Foreign service in the armed forces of the United States will participate ln a parade that will be held this evening In connection wtth the annual encampment of the Veterans of Foreign Wan now In session here. Approximately 5,000 delegates who are In attendance are expected to march down Pennsylvania avenue. Secretaries Baker and Daniels and Major General John A. Lejeune, commander of the Marine corps, liave been Invited by Colonel F. Warier Karlin& comn^indepdn-chlef tof the veterana, to review tbe parade. Business sessions occupied the attention of tbe delegates today. STATEJMENTION fBy Asoodated Prsss) DOVER. DeL, SepL 14.—The Demo- omtle convention met here today to nominate candidates for Presidential electors, representatives tn congress, governor, lieutenant governor, attorney general, state treasurer and other state officials. Interest centered ln the .gubernatorial nomination, to which Sussex county Is entitled by comity rotation. ALLIANCE BILLIARD PARLOR FOR SALE. CIGARS, CANDIES ANO SODA FOUNTAIN IN CONNECTION. CALL IN PERSON, 57 E. MAIN ST, ALLIANCE a WANTED—A BOY TO LEARN THE RAKING TRADE. APPLY HUTH BAKERY, COR. SO. LINDEN ANO GRANT STS. (By Associated Pr*%as) MARION, Ohio, SepL 14.—To a delegation of Callfornians Senator Harding declared today that the nation must "stand behind" the states of the Pacific Coaet to relieve them of the difficulties of oriental immigration and must see that such aliens as oan be assimilated and imbued with thorough Americanism are admitted, Tbe dangers of racial conflict, said the Republican nominee mnst be re- coagnized and provision made to reduce thfm to a minimum. He suggested that such steps could be taken without offensive reflection on .any race and without raising the question of racial inferiority or inequality. Farmers Need Aid. In his speech to tbe Callfornians the Senator also suggested the necessity of a protective tariff levy to aid American farmers and replied at length to Democratic charges of a Republican senate "oligarchy. "He reminded the voter that senators are elected by popular vote and declared the Democratic leaders were opposing senate lunuence beeaaM they wanted to perpetuate "personal government". Oovernor William D. Stephen! noted as spokesman for the detection and in a short- address emphasized the keen interest of tlie west coaat ln the oriental question, the tariff and other issues. Those wbo made the pilgrimage across the continent to hear tbe senator's front porch speech Included several state Republican leaders and representatives of a number of California civic, business and political orf*-anlzations. Senate Oligarchy. In his reference to the netiita oligarchy charges tbe nominee declared It was not surprising that the Democrats should "be displeased because congress had exercised Its financial powers during a seven year period of fine words, much dictation, tinker (Continued on Page 4.) CARRY STATE OF MAINE BY B5.000. ELECTING EVERY SENATOR ANDALLBUT13 OF REPRESENITiyp HOUSE Result Conceded to Be Greatest Republican Victory in Years, .Showing Trend of .Sentiment — Parkhurst Leads His Democratic Opponent by About 65,000, Being 17,000 More Than Any Gubernatorial Candidate in the History of the State—Every State Senator and AH But 13 Members of Lower House Are Republicans. ENROLLMENT TOTALS 417S OPENING DAY OF PUBLIC SCHOOLS The total enrollment of pupils in the publio schools of the elty en ths opening of .schools Monday, (September 11, wsji 3,175 In the grade ar,t,nrjw and about 800 in tbe high .school or a total of 4,175 pupils enrolled. This is about 100 more than was enrolled In ltlS at ths cloee of the month of September. whleh is a very satisfactory Increase. The greatest congestion reported hi In the rooms where the first grade ls housed. In one room of this grade there are 71 little tots. In another tl and ln another 60. These rooms ara intended to accommodate about 40 to 45 pupils of the first grade. As regards the force of teachers Superintendent B. F. Stanton reports ths schools fairly watt supplied bnt lt Is probable tiro or three Additional teachers will be needed tor ths first .graders. The congestion In the high .school was noted Monday and there ls no change to reaport ln conditions thare. Everything started off with clock work precision in the schools today with ths outlook for a prosperous season. AID MAIL ROUTES (By Associated Presa) WASHINGTON, D. C, Sept. 14.— Contracts .tor three new atalr mall rootes st a total cost of 1686,000 a year were awarded today by the apostofflce depart ment to the Lawson Alriine comiMuur at Chicago. The contracts for .airplane mall service from PlttslHirgh to St. Louis by way of Columbus, Cincinnati and Indlasaipolls, at a cost of $147,000 a year; between New Tork .and Chicago via Haarrisburgh, Pittsburgh, and Fort Wayne, Ind., for $218,000 a year and for ■rs>rvlce between New Tork snd Atlanta, via Washington, Raleigh. N. C .and Columbia, S. C_ at a cost of 1100.000. aonnanonnannnaa a VERY DECISIVE. a — a (By Associated Press) a Washington .SepL 14.—"Vary U decisive" was the only comment a offered at the White Houae to- a day on the result of the election a In Maine. a "It may prove a blessing ln a disguise to the Democrats" one a official said "by causing the Re- a publicans to become over con- a fldent". tt a aaaaaaaaaaaaaaa tho tiistaai-y I if (Br Associated Presa) PORTLAND. ME.. Sept. 14 —Maine gave an overwhelming plurality to the Republican ticket in the .state election yesterday. With a total vote larger by 6S.0O0 than the highest ever previously cast In the state, Frederick H. Parkhurst, of Ran (ror, was elected governor by a margin of 65.000 over his Democratic opponent, Bertrand Q. Mclntyre, Of Norway. . The plurality waw 17,0*0 more than the largest obtained by any other gu bernatorial ramliiii**' the stHti*. Kaaiir lli-pul'lii am n atm-rrn.s. men were «■!•■• 1.-.I lay I.iii;i. |,hir.ihu.*». Congressmen Walliice II Whil.'. Jr., John A. lvtrrs, hiuI Ira fl. Ilrrwy. retained their seals In tho first allslnel trict, where CainKressniain l.a'iiis It, tioodall, llepnl.lii-.in. .Ii.l n.at seek reelection Carr.ill I.. Hei-dy nf I'nrtlrinil, Republican, *a,is elmsi n. Senate Itepulillrnll. Every member of ihe suite senate will be a Republican nhiio of a membership of IM In the slat" house of representatives the 1 leninx-rats succeed' ed in electlns thirteen In the l«J»t legislature t liorw werd two Democratic (senators ami 41 liernir cratlc representatives. Unofficial Vole, The vote of the slate for governor with returns from forty small towns and plantations ln remote districts missing whs: Parkhurst i R) 133.117. Mclntyre <I>) 69.i4!) The increase ln the total vole wns very largely accounted for by the pre.-.. ence of women at the polls for the first time. All over tho slats women showed themselves eacer to group the oppor. tunlty of exercising thetr npw privilege .and they were undaunted hy a heavy downpour of rain In the afternoon. Ths (Continued on F<ue 7) Police Believe They Have Effected Capture ot Man Guilty of Having Murdered George Douglass Recently After a search covering a period of more thsm one week the police department of Alliance has arrested the suspected murderer ef Oeorge Douglas who was shot and killed In a boarding house on East Broadway on September 4. The polioe trailed the man to the coal mine district la the vicinity of Augusta. Ohio, .and from there to Toungstown where the arrest was made. Chief of Police Elliott went to Augusta yesterday to find that the man had worked In the mines there but had been injured and had gone to Toungstown. Police there were notified .and the arrest was mada Chief Elliott brought the man back from the Iron dty lets last night. Hs gave his name sa Charlea West snd .stated that he had never been in Alllanoe for any length of time Robert Blair of East Broadway who knows the man who ls alleged to ahave shot Douglas examined tho prisoner in jail toduy and stated that in his opinion West is tlm man wanted here although a more minute examination would bo necesnry to prove tho man's Identity West is charjted on the police blotter with murder. Some time this afternoon a number of colored people who knew the man who did the shooting will he brought to police heaii.juarters to Identify West. The alleged murderer went hy the name of Charles Jones while working at the plant of the American (-Steel Foundry here, but information from the office of the foundry brings out tho f.act that the negro formerly lived here as Charles Walker. A hearin*; will be given West some time today. FOR SALE—L ARO E YELLOW PEACHES. ALBERT KIME FARM, MARLBORO OIAGONAL ROAD. OOUNTY BELL PHONE 9118-R10. M. 8. LAUGH LIN. FANCY HOME GROWN PEACHES Peaches for canning. Eddeburn's Fruit Farm. 1 1-t miles southwest of ML Union on Beach Rd. West of Union Ave. O. S. 9364. Bell 9162-R4. WANTED—Z DEPENDABLE GIRLS FOR LIGHT FACTORY WORK. GOOD PAY AND RAPID ADVANCEMENT. THE HYKON MFG CO. STATE ST. WANTED—GOOD LAUNDRESS. MONDAY AND TUESDAY EVERY WEEK. ELECTRIC WASHER AMD MANGLE. OOOD WAGES. CALL BELL 429. ~ TRUCK. FOR SALE—1920 REO OHIO ICE CREAM CO. e STiTE WIDE PRIMARY (By Associated Presa) NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 14.—Nominees for the United States senate and congress srs being selectasd today by Louisiana Democrats ln a stats-wide pri- mary, three candidates seeking tbe seat of Senator Oay wbo is .not a candidate \ tor reelection, while ail of the .state's eight representatives ln congress are seeking renomination ezoept Representative Jared T. Sanders, of the Sixth district wbo Is one of the senatorial Candida tea New Orleans citlsens srs .selecting candidates for mayor and other municipal office* Martin Behrman, who waa mayor fer the past sixteen years ls .seeking renomination. He is opposed by Andrew J. McShane and William L Clark. (By Associated Press) COLUMBIA. S. C, <Sept. 14.—A second Democratle stats-wide primary, ne" ceeeitated by tbe failure of any of ths -riTHilstT for the .senatorial nomination in tto reoont oontsst to poll a majority et tto votes cast Is being held today la South Carolina. Senator E. D. Smith is seeking renoanlnation snd hss ss a lone opponent. Oeorge Warren, of Hampton, Both candidates conducted a spirited cairipai.cn .aad it appeared certain that a heavy vota would b. eaat. LyiljpAN (By Associated Press) MONTBOMJERT. Ala, .Sept 14.— Alto Windham, white, was lynched last night near Hartford, Al^ because of remarks be was alleged to have made > to a white woman. HOLD MAN ON CHARGE OF SHOOTING TO KILL (By Assoeisted Press) CLEVELAND, Sept. 14.—John Alvarez, 34, a native of Konora, Mexico. Itl being held hy the police here for Did Steubenville authorities on charges ui shooting to kill burglary ami lurrenya following his arre«t la»it niKht after a struggle with local detectives on • Pennsylvania railroad train It Is alleged he broke into a Jewelry Mtore Irt Steubenville a week ago ami encaped .after a gun battle with the police. Ijtitt night Steubenville police notified loenl police that Alvarez had boardea] n traid for Cleveland. Wben detectives boarded the trni-i near the city limits. Alverex n.ade a futile attempt to Jump from the ear window. He drew a revolvir hut w.ih ova- powered. Two suit cases which Alvarez carried contained watches, rliiK* ■and other Jewelry, which i.e xain* h.ni been given him by a strant-er jn K'eai- benville to be delivered t', anoth'l stranger here. I STRAW VOTE M. hy t I'lneiniiali .a k. t',iiiri:» S<'ra.nl' an a a/ vote to lm l>ri-Hldenti;il M NO. 1 ALBERTA PEACHES, FOR BALE. ON PAVED ROAD S. OP BELOIT, ONE HALF MILE. BRING BASKETS. WANTED—PLATEN PRESSMAN. STEADY JOB. REVIEW JOB DEPT. Taken .on I'enna Train Tbli A Ballot. Before the departure of tlie Kr.lKhts Templars for the eon. l.iv. thia morning nt cikI>i »» R. .Kloyd handed to I. I bunch of tickets I..r a -ir taken upon the train as i preference. Mr .Scrarton parsed these out on the tniln and here is the rewult of the secret ballot wirril the Itevlew from Columbus by Mr Scranton. "Straw vote jareMdcnti.il preference ehows Harding t.7, i '"X 11 Si *ItANTON. WANTED^SOME ONE WITH TRUCK TO HAUL ,200 LOADS OF CINDER8. CHAS. S. BIERY. O. S. S745. BELL 1127. HOME GROWN PEACHES TOMORROW. 8EE CLASSIFIED AD, GARMAN BROS. BOY WANTED. B. J. RICKARD. .--...faa-aava: -.a.-. ■' - ■ - '-' Z*miU&iU&Ak&M4S&]k±m.
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1920-09-14|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||September 14, 1920|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||30657744 Bytes|
t.r t I.I. THF PFOPI.P. THAT I
I . > . ! I'l I'Y MUST TIIK OAFS WHO
\\*-<*l I.I. VI) TIIK KKVIKVY
: 1 >Mr III, A US.
THE ALLIANCE EEVIEW
AND I ,F. A ORB
THE WEATHER. ,
Probably fair tonight and Wednes.
(ay; not mnch change In n* rape rat ore.
Barometer 89.40; temperature «« at 10
a. m.i elear. Al ....t* o'clock j.. m. bsr-
omeler *»tS»i temperature 69: partly J
VOL. XXXIII., NO. (,(,.
CHREE CENTS-DELIVERED i5c A WEEK.
XXIII., NO. Cf,. PAGES. ALLIANCE. OHIO. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1920. THREE CENTS-IJfcWVfcKfcL* iac a ™r^.
EPUBLICANS WTN BIG VICTORY
CITY COUNCIL CONSIDERS
ORDINANCE CULLING FOB THE
RESTRICTION OF BUSINESS IN
THE RESIDENTIAL DISTRICTS
eautify Alliance" Was Slogran at Adjourned Meeting
Held Last Night—Many Property Owners With Pe
tition Were Present and Represented by Attorney—
President W. H. McMaster Speaks in Interest of Mak
ing Alliance a More Beautiful City—Council WIU
Consider Two Ordinances at Next Meeting.
-Beautify Alliance" waa the slogan
of th* city council at the adjourned
meetlns hold Monday night. The curtain arose when the ordinance calling
tor ths ISSlllulluii ot business places
In .residential districts ln the city waa
▲ number of Interested citlsens were
nt and spoke on the subject. Ths
of ths proposed garage and
tmtnf .station whloh ts now under con-
stroctlon at ths Corner of Union avenu*
aSnd Rosenberry street caused some
fnrty sersn property owners on Union
avenue to protsst by petition. Attorney
Bart spoks briefly on the subject and
made it clear that there la no "deep
laid plot" to ksep the promoters of
ths nsw tnislness from building ln Alliance. Ths attorney urged that an ordinance bs passed by the city council
whloh wonld protect the residential
sections ef th* (dty from Invasion by
business places and shops. "No property Should bs used to Injure another"
said Mr. Hart ln his address, "and the
.general good appearance should be
maintained." In closing Mr. Hart stated
that ths home section* should not be
invaded by objectionable buaineaa.
Christ Rousts representing Souera
.and Rich who sre the owners of th*
new business being erected on Union
svsnus stated to council that he had
offered the lot to Alllsnce people for
110,000 but that ths price now would
be higher. St stated emphatically, how
ever, that he