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■ifww** i'vr imv^f* rTS.-np**'1**1*J" ■*,,~**--j|iw" N THE ALLIANCE REYIEW AND LEADHK THE WEATHER. Clossy with prokably shower* tonight and Satarday I not much change ln temperature. Barometer 29.HA: temperatare 7* at 10 a. m.| rlnndy. At on. o'eloek p. m. barometer 29.351 tempor- stsre 771 elondy. VOL. XXXIII., NO. 75. TWENTY-TWO PAGES. ALLIANCE. OHIO. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1920. THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK. BENTON SAYS SYNDICATE OF EWILHfBOUUr WORLD SERIES, PAYING 1100, Sensational Testimony Given Before Grand Jury Investigating of Alleged "Throwing" of Baseball Gaines— Claim Gamblers Are Trying to Create Impression That White Sox Do Not Dare Win League Pennant, Fearing Exposure of Crooked Work—Ban Johnson to Be Recalled to Tell What He Knows of Alleged Black , Mail Plot (Br AeeorlAtmd Pr.as) CHTCAOO. Sept. 14.—Interest In the grand lory Investigation Into alleged "throwing" of baseball gamea by dishonest players switched today from Chicago to Cleveland. With the grand Jury adjourned until next Tuesday investigators, baseabalt magnates and fane •re WaTaUching the White Box for their victory or defeat in the seiiea with the Isaglie leading Indians at Cleveland may decide tha future course of tlie investigation. If the White Box win today thai wUl displace Cleveland and lead the league by half a game. Ban Johnson, president of ihe American league la reported to have received rumors that Ramblers .are trying to tarsals an Impreamalon that the White <Box do not dare wla the league pennant. According to statements quoting Hr. John.son, published by papers here, the .syndicate of gamblers which it has baan charged "bought" last years world series .by paying J10O.M0 to five White Box players, threatens to expose the plot lf tbe Chicago team wins the race. I Mr. Johnaton. It wru announced today will be recalled by the grand Jury next weak to tell what ha knows about this alleged black mail plot. Other wit- nasssa Include President Herlder of the national league and possibly Oeorge IL Cohan. Nsw Tork theatrical prod-soar aand Mont Tonnes, of Chicago, Cohan la reported to have lost $30,000 on the llll world's series and Tennas MM****. Feaaeetlon te Report. State's Attorney Hoyne, according to a statement received from him ln Nsw' Tork. declared he "bad no doubt that tha 1119 series waa crooked and that at least one Chicago player was crook- ad." Ha added that a report that Cohan and Tennea had Information regarding alleged baseball crookedness v/ould be thoroughly Invest Igatai-d by hia office. Jacob C. (Rube) Benton, New Tork Giants pitcher, who told tha grand [tary yesterday of being offered a brlbo tans a game, naming "Buck" Hersog Chas and "Heine" Zimmerman ln connection wtth the auleged offer. In a statement published today named four White 8ox playera as having been named to hlm by an alleged member of a baseball .gambling ring In a discussion of alleged "fixing" ot the 1919 series. These players, Benton declared, were Bonis Clcotta, pitcher of the first gome, Casttida Wllllaun. pitcher to the .second Chick Oandlll, flrst baseman aad Hap Pelsch, center fteller. According to Beaton's statement the players were mentioned by a Cincinnati "betting commissioner** named Hahn. Demand Large Sam. Benton aald that Hahn told him flv* Whlta Sox playera demanded 1100,000 fer "throwing" the eerie, .and that thla was paid to them by a .group of Pittsburgh gamblers. Benton .said he wss sure Cieotts, UaUaVI 'T&J-Ia! could name the Pittsburgh gamblers and would be glad to give tha information to the .grand Jury. Benton ln hla jltory ot tha alleged "fixing" of tha world series last fall, said: — ".Last fall after the aeries, a man named Hahn, wbo balls tram Cincinnati and is known as a betting commissioner visited me at my home tn Clinton, N. C. "One morning while we were out hunting, I asked him .bout Uie world aeries. He .said the aeries was not on the square. Deal To Fla Players. "Ho aaid that tha deal of fix players to throw the aeries to Cincinnati hsd been engineered by a .syndicate of Ramblers from I*ittsburgh for whom he worked ln Cincinnati aa betting commissioner. He .aald certain players on ths White Sox team had visited Pitta- burgh before the .aeries was plsyed and msde arrangements to throw the games for a price. He said that the players demanded 1100,000 to 'lay down' so that the Sox would lose and this was paid them. "We discussed various playera on the team. Buck Weaver's name was not mentioned, nor were the names of Jackson, Eddie Collins. John Collins or Ray Schalk. Five players w» t mentioned by Hahn to the course of the conversation. Four .are:— Eddie Clcotte, pitcher of tha first game of tbe series. Claude Williams, who pitched ths second game. Chick Oandil. flrat baseman. Hap Felaob. center fielder. Comiskey held up their checks calling for the players share of the worlds series money for soma time. I do not recall the name of tho fifth man. "I do know tba Up waa asnt out of Cincinnati to abet on ths Red* Jean Dubuc, who wag a member ot tho Olaanta ab UM time, reoslved m wire instructing him to abet his bankroll on tha Reds. I waa to his room at tha Aneonia hotel. Maw Tork, when ha opened tha telegram. I was sitting next to him and read the message.'! do not .remember who signed it. "They tall me around Naw Tork that Hal Chase won $40,009 an tha series. He must have won a lot hecauaa ha had plenty of money after tha .series ended. I understand his .and Dubuc's information came from the aame man, "I made one amall Wakger on the aeries. I bet 120 on the .first .game and won lt I spent it for drinks to tho bar room where I made the wager, I did not even touch the money After tha first bet Larry Doyle and I made a piker bet on every game. Doyle liked the White .Sox and hst on them. I had had my "tip" and liked the Rods. But my winnings were very small, only fig or $20 a day." Woald Net Dan Win. Tha grand Jury today was prepared ESTIMATE 21, WILL-MARCH IN LEG1JIM Many Delegates to Convention Arriving Preparatory to Meet Next Week. CANDIDATES SEND WORDS OF GREETING Cleveland Preparing to Re- Largest Crowd in History of City. New Tax Rate In Alliance Shows Marked Increase as Announced By Stark Co. Budget Commission Tax payers In Alliance City, Washington township aide will be called upon to pay taxes at a rate of ti.l mills for the year 1920, which compri,aes the next December ana June 1921 tax collection, according to the new rates made public today by the Stark County Budget Commission, composed of County Treasurer Ed. S. Wilson. Prosecutor Walter 8. Ruff, and County Auditor Ned. L. Perkins. The rate ln Alliance City, Lexington township, will be 21.7 mills The rates last year ln these districts were 17.8 mills and 16.1 mills respectively. Other rates I nthe vicinity of Alliance are: Leximrton townsiiip, IU mills; Alliance .school district. Ill mills; Llmaville Corporation. 14.1 mills; Marlboro township, 14 8 mills: Marlboro school district. 16.8 mil's, Paris town ship, 11.4 mills; Hoatetter school district, lt.4 mills; Minerva school district 17.6 mills; Minerva corporation 19:8 mills: Washington township 14.9 mills; Alliance .school district, 188 mllla. "The voten themselves are responsible for tlie higfi rates tn Alliance city," said County Auditor Ned. L. Perkin.s, who Is secretary of tbe Budget Commission. "The large Increases were voted to both the Alliance dty and tha Alliance dty schools at the primary election on August 10th last." The Increases ta the tax rates are .general, nearly every dlatrict ta the county being affected. Increases ln rural districts are doe to additional school rates by voce and ta the action of the 8<tate Legislature In changing the tax rate laws, snd to levies for the county board of health. LEAGUE MET IS CLAIM DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL ■i- v DISCUSSED COMWITTE CONTROLS "STAHS AND STRIPES" PUBLICATION MJLI BY LOCAL Messrs. Stanton and Miller Speak for and Against League of Nations. ceive (Cotstinued on Pags I.) TRIBE ENTERS CAME CONFIDENT OF VICTORY IN TOJITC STRUGGLE (By Associated Prsss) CLEVELAND, Sept. 14.—Eneour- agad by thair easy victory yesterday •MT th* Cleveland Indians when thay cat tha tartar's lead ta half a game, tha Chicago White Sox were determined ta win today's game and re- plaee the loaal team at tho head of tha American league championship JUDGE MOORE HOLDS The Indians were not the least dis- -jo*iiaged ovar the<r defeat, the flrst In eight games., They were confl- 'dent Walter U*a* their southpaw fc pitcher would stop the Sox batsman, ■wand that the and of the game would again And them leading by a game and a half. Urban Faber waa slated to do tho pitching for Chicago. f Steps to prevent a recurrence of yesterdays whole sale .scalping of tickets were taken by the polioe tab (owing »he arrest ot three men charged with receiving excessive prices for tickets to yesterday's game. Yesterday ticket profiteers are aaid to have reaped a harvest, despite efforts of the police to stop the illegal sales. As high as 110, was charged for $1.10 tickets it waa aald. CURB OR FARM MARKET Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, 7 to 11 a. m. Tomorrow wa will have eggs, chickens, grapes, corn, lima beans, cucumbers, apples, cabbage, head lettuce, beets, onions, celery, carrots and crab apples. Also tomatoes, pears, peaches aad plums .tor canning, fresh from farm. Cor. Oxford snd Seneca. IN SUM OF S5000.00 Leroy (Jack) Cob-urn of Sebring who la held on the charge of suspicion regarding a bank robbery here, was taken before Judge 11. C. Moore tn Municipal court today. Cotrarn is a good looking young man .and well dressed. According to nls own statement he la twenty- nine years of age. Wben he faced Judge Moore affadavlt charging him with stealing $2100 tn caah from the First National Bank ln Alllanoe was read. Tbe young maa .mada no reply tar a time after the Judge asked htm whether he was guilty or not .guilty. He then raised his head and said "not aatuilty. The Court then explained to Co- burn that this was only a preliminary hearing. The maa then decided to waive a hearing in the court bare. Judge Moore bound Coburn over to the Stark County grand Jury under a bond of $6000. Up to noon today the bond had not been furnished. Co- burn wtn be taken to the Stark County jail, if the bond ls not pat ap. POTATOES FOR QUICK SALE—1000 BU. OP POTATOES 40c PER PECK, SUM PER BU, 83 86 FOR X WI BU. BAG. N. V. CENTRAL R. R, MARKET BT. •IDINO. OPEN EVERY DAY AND EVENINGS. ED TAUB MOR. (Br Associated Press) CLEVELAND, SepL IL—Indlcstlons today were that the largest crowd that ever visited Cleveland will be here for the parade ot the American Legion, which will be bold Monday afternoon, the opening day of the three days' convention. Mayor Fltxgeruld has proclaimed a half holiday during the parade. Scheie will t>e dismissed for the afternoon and many factories and offices have announced they will dore. Approximately 20,000 men and women, representing mors than 2,000,000 of those who gave military .service during the world war wtll march. Colonel J. it- McQulgg, grand marshal of the parade, declared, .and about fifty bands will provide the mualc. Many delegates to tho convention arrived last night and today. Among them .are H. H. Magan, chairman of the Oklahoma delegation and J. C. Chatfleld, state adjutant of Oklanoma. They declared Oklahoma would .seek a mora liberal Interpretation ot the legion's non-politlcai clause ln the constitution. Messages of greetings were received today from Senator Warren U. Harding Republican Presidential candidate, Governor Cox Democratic candidate, Secretary .pf War Baker and Secretary of the Navy Daniels After welcoming the legion to Ohio, Governor Cox's message read ln part: — "It la my hope lhat every request and recommendation be made, and to be made by your body, will receive the serious consideration of all parties interested. Nothing would dlspleaso me more than to see our government and our people forget the great service rendered by your members in tbe successful world struggle ia behalf af civil iss I Ion, I hope tUe .activities of yonr organisation wiil assist ln keep- ing fresB ln the minds of our people the duty and obligation our country owes to theee who served ia time of American LegionEndeavoring to Secure Special Train to Carry Local Members to Encampment "l sincerely trust that your organization will continue to maintain and strive for high ideals, and that it will live, grow .and flourish, and serve as a guide and inspiration to our future generations," Harding Sends Greeting*. Senator Harding express***! regret at being unable to be here and continued la part:— "Our aoldiers, sailors and marines fought not as Republicans or Democrats but aa citizens for the preservation of American rights and perpetuation of American ideals. "Adhering to tho non-partisan spirit of co-operation shown hy oil Americans during the war, the American Legion happily lias expressed the determination to remain free ft cm party politics. Tou cast your ballots not collectively, bat aa Individuals, but your sei-vice with the colors has made you even more conscious ot the necev'ty for preservation of our nationality. To the spirit of the American Legion America now looks for-tJeadershlp In maintaining the rights and ideals for which you fought." HURRY! HURRY! UNEEDA BISCUIT, 5c WINZELER BROS.. WANTED—TO RENT HOUSE OP ABOUT SIX ROOMS, MODERN IMPROVEMENTS, AND CENTRALLY LOCATED. CALL S231 OVER OHIO STATE TELEPHONE. WHEN YOU ' THINK OF TOMA*roe» *» RICKARD WANT! STEADY A MOTHER SHOOTS HER LITTLE ROY DOWN— to the chees stand for a Wiltshire Ham, .at ime lh, and aome Wiltshire Bason at 87c lb. Cheese Stand. Market House. FERTILIZER THS ALLIANCE FERTILIZER CO. IS IN A .POSITION TO SUPPLY VOU WITH ANY OT THEIR •RANDS OF FERTILIZER AT THEIR PLANT ON WEBB AND RIVERSIDE RT. THS ALLIANCE FERTILIZER CO •_ ANO FIRING ASSUMES CHARACTER OF BATTLE (By Associated Preaa) ROME, Sept. XI.—Disorders continue at Turin and Rifle firing ts some times assuming the character of a battle In the outskirts of the c»*y, according to dispatches reaching R'-ms. Three more persons ahave been kUied, tt is said. A bomb waa thrown ln Han Carlos square near ths central polioe office, but ao one was killed or Injured only the nearby buildings being .struck by frag merits * • Police end military .authorities are showing aztrsaordlnary activity and have made SOO arrests. A rssolntion adopted hr the council of the workmen's league, inviting the people to remain calm •and not to Jeopardise negotiations tn the metal ■masts' dispute by .any acts or violence. Is published by tbe Avaati The regular meeting of the Charles C. Weybrecht Poet of the American I^e^on held Thursday evening was well attended and considerable buaineaa was transacted. Additional arrangements for the festival were completed and captains appointed for teams to secure young ladies to sell tickets for ths feature show. Prizes wttl be awarded to the five ladies wiling the .greatest number of tickets The Post will go to Cleveland Monday to participate ln the parade. Reduced fare has been secured at the rate of one and one-third single fare for the round trip. Reduced fare certificates for legion members and dependent memtx-rs of their families may be secured, from Eldon Walker at Haffner's Jewelry store. Ex-sei-vlce men net members of the Legion are urged to go to Cleveland and may secure reduced fare by signing application carta for membership tn the Legion. Application cards may al.so be .secured from Eldon Walker. Planning Fer Special Train. Efforts are being made to secure the city band and lf possible a special AMERICA NLEGION ENDEAVOR train. If a special train la secured the ieavlng time win be announced Saturday. Otherwise tbe Post will leave at • :14 a. m. Thla Post will farm for tha parade on the east aide of East J7th streetat Chester avenue. Payne avenue cars pass this point. Tbe following from the American Legion Headquarters bulletins issued concerning the parade and formations win bs of great Interest to members or others who attend the parade and Legion encampment at Cleveland Monday. Tuesday .and Wednesday of the coming week: Parade Formation. "The .staff of the grand marshal will consist of-J. C. Ollllland, parade adju- tant three former enlisted men, one each from the Array, Navy and Ma- line Corps, who wtll act aa liaison officers, .and fifty Legionalres to .assist in forming the parade. "All members of tbe Le,glon participating ln the parade sre requested to appear ln the uniform worn at the time of discharge, but no one * should stay out of the parade for lack of uniform. Report In civilian clothes. If uniform is unserviceable. Authorised medals and badges will be worn. "No mounts will be used ln the pa rade except oy tbe police. "Organisations participating in ths parade sre assigned as follows: Pis toon of Mounted Polioe; J. R McQulgg, Grand Marahal, .and staff; Congressional Medal of Honor Men; Band; Tbe flAlOrtHtfl Legion, Franklin QfOller. Natloaal Commander, 2 commanding; UNDER AUSPICES OF BIBLE CLASS Both Speakers Present Argument of Interest and Give Enlightenment on Subject (Continued oa Pags »■) BUYS RAISIN JAGK AT BARgAIN PRICE UNO IS FINED S1Q0JND COSTS In Municipal Coart today Judge Moore fined five violators ot the parking ordinance $2 and costs each. Those who parked in prohibited tones and paid fines were, W. D. Fisher, E. W. Atkinson, R. E. Reeder, John Koler and Frank. Berger. Frank Mack of 130 N. Webb avenue paid a fine ot $100 and costs for having a gallon of raisin Jack in hla possession. Mack claimed that the boose had been sold to him at a bargain. He paid $14 for the stuff. It] Is being sold for as high as $4,0 per gallon say those who have been brought Into conrt. Steve David who was also arrested on tha charge of having raisin Jack ln hla possession was dismissed. No evidence was presented that could prove the charge. One drunk paid a flne of $6 and costs. ELL-MAC DANCE. Saturday night. Some WANTED—BOY OR YOUNO MAM TO WORK AS BELL .BOY. HOURS 11:00 A. IM. TO 4*rl0 "A. le, PREFER ONI QOINO TO SCHOOL OR COL. LE-fiE IP POSSIBLE. aULXJHOlUN HOTEL, FRONT OFFICE. HELF WANTED—MAN OR TO LEARN CANOY TRADE. FINE OPPORTUNITY FOR RIOHT PARTY. APFLY IN PERSON AT CANOY FACTORY. 231 R08ENBERRV. WANTED-^** MIDDLE ABED MAN AS SERVICE MAN POR NIGHT WORK AT A OARAGE. HOURS PROM • P. M. TO 7:00 A. M. DAILY. ADDRESS BOX N, REVIEW. _«_ HURRY! HURRYI OOLDEN SAN ER aV staJTOS COFFEE. 4Sc VALUE S LBS, fl. I WINZELER BROS. WANTED—GORDON PRESS REVIEW JOB DEPT. WATCH, CLOCK AND OEN. PAIRING. YOOER BROS. 2» MAIN. RE- E. HURRY! HURRYI PURE CAMS •UOAR, 2 LBS. 19c SEE MARKET HOUSE Aa WINZELER BROS. HURRYI HURRY*- COCOA SSe VALUE, LB. 2»c WINZELER-BROS. LEAGUES NAMED FIRST PREMIER BY MILLERAND (By Assoelated Press) PARIS, Sept- 14.—Oeorge Leygues, mtniaSter of marine In the Cleraenreau cabinet has accepted a eall to the first premiership under Preasident MiUer- snd's .admlnl.su-ation, it wits announced thla .afternoon. He will likewise sot sa foreign minister. MUST EXPLAIN WHY PRICES HAVE NOT BEEN (By Associated Prsss! CHICAGO, Sept. 24.—Managers of Ave leading hotels and ot two restaurant chains have been summoned to appear today before the city councils committee on living costs. An announcement by Chairman Mas Adamowski said that they would be asked to explain, why th'elr prices have not been reduced tn proportion to the drop ln wholesale food prices. At a conference last night Alderman Adamowski added E. J. Stevens, manager of another big; hotel had promised "an Immediate revision in prices." "We have the facta und figure* to prove to these gentlemen," the Alderman added, "that thay have been profiteering. We believe that they will agree that the war is over and reduce their prices- If they do not they face m withering combination ot prosecution aad pitiless publicity." Tho aldermen declared that "failure to answer the summons would result Ib complete investigation ot profits made by the firms followed by m public announcement of the fig- urea and a request that th* firms be boycotted until prices are red need or a representative to .sent before the committee." ABANDON STRIKE The ablest discussions on ths League of Nations, for and against the pro- l>osed covenant, which have been heard in thla city, were those to which the large audience listened at the First Presbyterian church Thursday evening. Professor B. F. Stanton and Hon. J. 8. Miller being the speakers of .the evening. The evening which proved so profitable to ail who listened was the outcome of the usual plans of the Stanton Bible clara of the church, which aims to bring together ita men and their frlenda on frequent occasions for tbe lleaeure aand enlightenment of thoae who attend the affairs of the class. Ths audience Joined in a community song service as the opening number on the program and Mrs. R. W. Miller ■wad "Our Flag," a most appropriate selection for the occasion. Mrs. Miller as usual pleased her audience. The addresses of the two gentlemen were In .all things void of party lines snd were discussed in that honest and earnest manner which characterises fair minded thinkers. Professor Stanton wss ths first speaker and .was introduced by Chairman Oeorge Ault, who presided throughout the program. Professor Stanton ln part said: "It Is the purpose of the Men's Bible claas to approach every question with an open mind. We are greatly concerned ln the promotion of the things which make for a higher spirituality. We are much interested in life to come. We, ar* aal*t*> greatly concerned In the present BN and In an eCmrt to make, this a better world. In the study, therefore, ot thta question let us approach lt with an open mind. Whether we vote for or again* the Issue, let tts vote with aU tha Information we oan get on the proposition. Let Os think ot it divested as far as possible from any political coloring. In the prophecy of Isaiah ws ar* given a glimpse of a time when nations snail not lift up the sword against nation.*, neither shall they learn war <any more. In the utterances of Christ there ls sounded a nots of peace. The spirit He taugtit. When It shall come to per meate all Ufa will convert the implements of war Into those of peace and win In every way promote the better life of the world. Let us not forget, therefore, the teachings of Christianity ln the study of this problem or of any Breat national issues. "In August, Mil, the Senate by an- anlmous resolution, according to what we read, passed a resolution requesting the President to take the lead In such a world movement ae the Lea ague of Nations. Accordingly in the winter of 1*20 he went to Paris and there with representatives of other allied nations participated In formulating the first draft of the. League. He came back to America, met the Foreign Relations committee, and others, and discussed the plan. .Several changes were .suggested and many of these were embodied In the seoond draft. On Jnly 10, lslt, the treaty went to the Senate. It Heffernan, .Secretory-Treasurer of Paper, Says American Legion Weekly Is Controlled by Republican National Committee, Thus Placing Both Papers Under Political Control—Committee Questions Assistant Attorney General Regarding His Special Trip to San Francisco In Connection With Holding of Democratic Na- (By Associated Preas) WASHINGTON, Sept. «4— The Stars and Stripes a soldier publication, ls controlled by the Democratic national committee and the American Legion weekly, .another soldier publication la controlled by tbe Republican national committee, Joseph L. Heffernan sec- \ retary- treasurer of tbe Stars and j Stripes publishing company testified tu- j day before the .senate campaign inveati- i gatlon committee. K. P. Stewart, assistant attorney general, whoee name was mentioned yesterday before the senate campaign Investigating committee in connection with the Democratic convention at San Francisco and his travel to that city at public expenses, told the committee today that he went to the Pacific coast in connection with the prosecution of j fraud cases. He was heard si his own ; request. Shipyard Cases. "We had a number of shipyard cases in ths northwest," Mr. Stewart said, "Involving frauds and frequent requests cams from attorneys in charge locally for assistance. 7 talked lt over with Judge Ames and l<e decided lt was necessary for me to go." The witness also mentioned the proceedings started against John Grunau, leaders of the switchmen's etrlks. On his trip he said he stopped In Chicago went to Seattle, and later arrived at San Franclaco conferring with local attorneys at all three places. "At San FranciaSoo, after clearing up athe mattere In question I took my annual leave beginning June 25." he uld. "and mudf* no ch:Li l ♦• to t!i" K1 t\ i*m mt'lll Inf 111.' |»l 1 m! fi-llnw illK Saw Dtpurt m fit t 1*. m [»!*»> t*H. Chairman K-'nynn nurs' i-'tn-t i th' wiincMa as tt) lm* ta:ni^-|- ul tin plt-.M ul tho ilciMt'tnn nl i>t Jumi «-■ In .* Ha'.' .it San Kr.iiit iM, ii at thf unn* » .!" th' lKmiwriitir nati<*i-;il i*mi\ <*ui n*n whir. AU'-rm-y < Jciu-ral I'dli-ur wiu* a ■ran itnl.it*-- for the 1 <■ .n****- ilir n.-mh 1,11 i«n for i'risidfnt -Mi* Sli-ivart r«*|«ln* I tha u Mr. Ko-Kl*t and l.'nlph Krll. *, tw special am-nt* comiTi ed in tht* Mhll yard Invt'tHtijciillun at Se.ittlt* with then -San llv alao saw .V J. Neal. act lug **hi the bureau nt :n\ ewtgallon tit 1'rancisco during Iho t unvt.nt*»»n. Othrra naiiud l*y tin* wnrnss wrr-i John L-*u*ky, district attorney for th« district of t'oluml-ia w ho was a d»*|i*- Kate; Hubert T S. ott, private secretary to the uttornt\ , rhomas S|«'llacy aa HHnlntant attorney general .md J. 1*. Creighlun. "Him* many di.s'rict -lttorneys did you see there'.'" a**K» d ihairniau Kenyon. '"I &ay Mr. lv S. Warns ff Cleveland." Mr. Stewart replied "Mr (lyne of Chicago and John AI*»rton. assistant district attorney at J >«-troil. Chairman Kenyon usked for the number ot I'nited States marshals attending. Mr. Stewart said ho kn.W or.ly Marshal McCarthy, of the southern New York district "Did they pay Mielr own expanses?" Chairman Kenyon asked, "I presume they did, those who were delegates," the witness replied. "Mr. Neale went with in*- at my request," Mr. Htewart said. "He had very valuable Information about these cases In the northern shlpya/d district." BSE WASH ILEUS IS ]GKAM5E THEIR RITUAL TO eOMt-pWIIlGj REID CNE COUNTRY. ONE EilPilT IN HHEH HIVE 10 ONE FLAG (Continued on Page f.) WESTlilfDIY Osaigaa Levgnss' who became minister of marina wben Premier Clemen- ceau formed bis cabinet In November, HIT, a fsw months after the entry of tba United States la tha Var. ass lsd ln that past throogboat the remainder of tha world conflict, contributing notably to the sure ass af tha allies ia thai long .str-aggle thsy waged toward the J triple alllanca of unions, curbing ot Oerman submarine war-' fare. Bo retired from ministerial office last January wtth the .rcaignatioa ot M. Oenmcrw M. Leygues ligin Ua poBBeal career aa a member of tha rtismhar which he entered la MM. Bs will be ta years of age tn CHICKEN SUPPER. 8tsrwe*d and Med at Jurtmrna City Barkat Hoawe, Saturday CAOLM OLD rAaSHKM CORN ROAST WITH TRIBBIHGS DAT. SECT ». OOOO MIMIC MARQUIRAOC P*RO QRESMVE EUCHER WITH PRIZES AMD OTHER AMUSEMENTS. BRING YOUR RECtEPT, W. J. RICHARDS. U. R. HORRY! HURRYT GOLDEN RAN* TO* COFFEE. 4Se V-ALUC *LM,|t WINZELER WANTED—FIRST ER. STEADY WORK WA-OKS N. UREftT-Y. O. PERIENCED NESS. OOOD TION FOR BOX fBy Aaaoclated Press) LONDON, SepL 14.—The coal min- art of Great Britain wfll not go on strike next Monday as threatened, lt developed today. As S result of a meeting between Premier Uoyd George aad representatives of tho the coal stgike notices previously handed in' have been suspended for one week. A MOTHER SHOOTS HER LIT- TLE BOY DOWN— to tha chees .stand for a Wiltshire Ham. at 40c lh, and soma Wiltshire Bacon at 67c lb. Cheese Stand. )tar- kat Honse SPECIAL AT FULTON FRUIT CO. PgmfO— 46c PK. SWEET POTATOES 4 LBS. 25c OR Tim PK. ONION* S LB. 26c; SPANISH ONIONS, 4 LB*. *Me; CANTALOUPE*, S AND 4 FOR 25c; APPLES. • LB*. 25c; HONKY DEW MELON* 25c PLEASE BRINR YOUR BASKETS. DRESSED CHICKEN** 60c AND **a LM. a. J. RICKARD, COR. ARCH AND CAMBRIDGE. BSR L. I. WEAVER FOR A HOME CENTRALLY LOCATED, IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. Ow *. 4204. BSLL4M7-L. TICKETS FOR JON*E*-WALTH- ER* BOUT ON SAL* AT LEXINGTON BILLIARD PARLOR. •WI** CHEESE LB. 4SC ~ ~" Market Houa* (Br Associated Press** MARION, SepL U— This waa Weat Virginia day at Senator Harding's front porch, three delegations from that state Joining in a pilgrimage to bring thair pledges of support to tha Republican nominee snd to haar an address by hlm. Wheeling, Huntington and Parkersburg each seat a con* Uttagent to represent the state at tha meeting. Mori of the visitors made the trip by motor. PIES OF MIES (By Assoeisted Press) COLUMB08. SepL 24.—In attempt- lag to prevent the escape of an alleged automobile thief he had placed under arrest. Patrolman A. O. Schneider died this morning ef injuries ha received Thursday Bight when the prisoner lost control of the motor ln which they were riding snd drove into a street car. The policeman suffered a fractured akulL William Adama, of Ironton, the prisoner, alma received a fractured skull ami la la a hospital tn • critical condition. COX-ROOSEVELT CLUB DENVER, COLORADO, SepL 21— (Special)—In a recent article to the Review mention was made of the extensive traffic ln "moonshine'' liquor, In thin city, ss evidenced by the number of Illicit "stills" seised by tba Prohibition enforcement and olty officials. ■As a further Indication of ths manner aml g,.it,cll„„ In which the officials are getting. after i „ offenders lt is noted tbat yesterday twenty-three persons accused of Intoxication were each fined $20 and costs by Police Magistrate William A. ltice. Pour alleged "bootleggers" were each .fined $100 and costs. (By Aaiortat-xl Tresa? INDIANAI'OLia, Si.pt. 21.—Facing the poasslbility of a fight on th* proposed federation of vt't'-niriH organizations for the promotion ol put*autism, the (Jrand Army of thti Itcpiilillc oi»*n- td the final s-*a*-ioi* of its lV-'t * ncainp- xpent here today. Klwtlon of i,fll< ,-!*■§ t th'* 1921 m.wting piacu ere the othrr important matter** left for decision. Tlie fi'dCaSetion with tlt.i American Legi.m anal thn Spunl.sh- American veterans wan recommended at Thursday's session lay the committee, which with Kimiliir committee* .. m. .»_^. . . ... . i from th« other organizations drew ui Deputy H. T. McCauley, of the In- L_ , ** tsrnal Revenue Department, Is quoted) "(^ ^ as stating that common wash boilers I. ....... stating that common wash boilers are being purchased U> such an extent for use as "aStllls" tbat it haa become plan. Home delegates, however, ob- the plan as outlined in Ibe resolution fearing, it was stated, that the Orand Army of the Republic would necessary to consider them as such and,los? "" ""-'vlduality. that the department hereafter will fee \ ,JtSS', * y, "" »m,"ndm<!n1t1.wa V,"* ognise the boiler as b«>»-manufn«ur- *r. . '™ "".""/f1;, !H*,'ln" 1,,,rlh Ing equipment unless otherwise stated !i,*.*in'*L t*"Jiir_.'e?.er!i'°«1."h!i!.*ln " In a swum affidavit and that for every boiler sold Uie dealer muat secure sn Registration si tions tonight at Arch and Main. 1 voting Instrtse- Headaaarters. Cor. BaUer** Dancing School. High school claas and dance to- nighL Regular dances .Saturday aad Monday nighL ' WANTED—YOUNO MAM OR LADY FOR CLERK. EXPERIENCED PREFERRED. CHEESE STAND MARKET HOUSE. SWISS CHEESE L*. 4Se, Cheese Stand Market House. •OY WANTED—.R. J. RICKARD, affidavit from the purchaser as to ths uss of the vessel. Otherwise ths dealer Is liable to a $500 tins tor every boiler hs sella Regulate htr Flights. The advent of ths airplane and its common usage has caused Mayor Dewey C. Bailey to aak the City Council to as an ordinance to prohibit low flying of planes over the dty. In his communication to ths city law-makers tbs mayor gays: "We all real iss that airplane travel haa come te stay aad the planes now flying over Denver have carried many passengers without mishap. But this doss aot altar ths (set thst planes sometimes drop without warning or apparent cause. If tbs planes ware mada to keep at a higher altitude, it would be sastsr for the pilot to volplane to open ground when necessary. "My suggestion would be for ths council to define a 'zone of .safe passage' below which planes would not bs ■allowed te fly." Colorado Banirers. Detailed organisation of ths Colorado Rangers, which body is to supplant ths oM National Ouard of the .state, was formally started today. Two hundred trained and disciplined men, mostly World War vatasrana, have been enlirted •Ul Suieq ara pus soiajm sa.u eqi joj aStructed by Major William A. Mair. assistant superintendent of the Pennsylvania Stat* Constabulary. Tha Rangers are encamped at Oolden, .about twelve miles from Denver. Th*t there is .still a tinge of the "wild and woolly" in Colorado is noted In today's newspapers which tell of a "bobcat" being captured Monday right In the business section of Colorado Springs. Such instai>oes are aot uncommon. R la said. Among ths Denver visitors this week le O. W. Albaugh. of Vincent streeL Alliance, assistant general sales mana- ager of The McCaskey Register Compaay. Mr. Albaugh ls —"**•■ Ing a month's trip through ths weet and southwest la ths intasrests of his Arm. In hie Seoul stat.arasnt of expenses Incident to his .recent campaign to seems the Republican nomination for a second term, Oovernor aShoup .says that tt eeat asm lust one dollar. The newspaper story announcing the eost of ths Governor's campaign fSUs to state how tbe dollar was spsnt ELLIOTT L. OTOER. way bo construed to conflict with tho constitution of the organization. The veterans yesterday voted to increasu the per capita tax to ten cents per year snd to change the ritual to one country, one lantcuago and one flag, Instead of one country and one flag. The Sons of Veterans, one of the auxiliary organisations meeting here, will elect officers and bring its business sessions to an end today. HALE CENTURY MARK (Br AMociated Pr«M) NKW TORK. Sept. 24.—Babe Ruth, heavy hitter of the New York Americans, made his £>0th home run of tho •seanon In the first Inning of today'* game with the Washington club fit the polo ground**. EATAE ACCIDENT (By Assoeisted Press* OALX.IPOL.IS, U. Sept. 24.—Later- ette Dennis WSa killed and Edward Ayers probably filially Injured in an accident at tbe Vulcan mine on Tleon-A-i Pork today. Patrick Maloney of Nittn, W. Vs., waa drowned while bathing In the Ohio river, last night. The Iwdy has not been recovered. Flwrtl OYSTERS FISH I Pike, Wbiteflsh. herring. HallVut laa. Flounders, Butters, Cod, Carp. all kinds. MARKET HOUSE FISH STAND. HURRYI HURRYI UNEEDA COlT.-Se. WINZELER BRO*. BIS- FULTON FRUIT A VEGETABLE MARKET. COR. MAIN AND ARCH ST., UNDER FEDERAL BAKERY. •WEET ORANGES 35c DOZ. OR 2 DOZ. Mc; ROCKY FORD CANTALOUPES 2 AND 3 FOR 25c; LEMONS 15 FOR 25c; POTATOES 20c PECK OR $1.85 BU.; ELBERTA PEACHE8 3 LBS. 2Se; BARTLETT PEARS 2 LB8. 25c OR 5 LB8. 50c; DRY ONIONS 5 LBS. 25c; SWEET POTATOES 4 LBS. 25e. WE ALSO HAVE ORAPES, PLUMS, CUCUMBER 8, CELERY, MANGOS. OUR COMPETITORS ARE FIGHTING US FOR THE NAME FULTON FRUIT MARKET. WE WERE LOCATED ON PROSPECT ST., BUT WE MOVED TO LARGER QUARTERS SO WE COULD HANDLE ALL OF OUR TRADE IN FIRST CLAS8 SHAPE. WE ARE OPEN ALL WEEK. WE GUARANTEE ANYTHING WE •ELL. WE DELIVER, WE BELIEVE IN QUALITY AND SERVICE. TRY US AND YOU WILL FIND OUT IS REALLY IS THE FULTON FRUIT MARKET. PEARS FOR CANNINO WE REMAIN YOURS—FULTON FRUIT A VEGETABLE MARKET. HURRY! HURRYI PURE CANE SUGAR. 2 LBS. 19c. SEE MARKET HOUSE AD. WINZELER BROS. ffadLjfa W'iv-m*MasWmf ri,tMfiHit'i,»nr s**aa***rt n'i toi'TtitfStfafa'iunl)- $* t,
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1920-09-24|
Stark County (Ohio)
Mahoning County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||September 24, 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||30265724 Bytes|
■ifww** i'vr imv^f*
N THE ALLIANCE REYIEW
Clossy with prokably shower* tonight and Satarday I not much change
ln temperature. Barometer 29.HA: temperatare 7* at 10 a. m.| rlnndy. At on.
o'eloek p. m. barometer 29.351 tempor-
stsre 771 elondy.
VOL. XXXIII., NO. 75.
ALLIANCE. OHIO. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1920.
THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK.
BENTON SAYS SYNDICATE OF
SERIES, PAYING 1100,
Sensational Testimony Given Before Grand Jury Investigating of Alleged "Throwing" of Baseball Gaines—
Claim Gamblers Are Trying to Create Impression
That White Sox Do Not Dare Win League Pennant,
Fearing Exposure of Crooked Work—Ban Johnson to
Be Recalled to Tell What He Knows of Alleged Black
, Mail Plot
(Br AeeorlAtmd Pr.as)
CHTCAOO. Sept. 14.—Interest In the
grand lory Investigation Into alleged
"throwing" of baseball gamea by dishonest players switched today from
Chicago to Cleveland. With the grand
Jury adjourned until next Tuesday investigators, baseabalt magnates and fane
•re WaTaUching the White Box for their
victory or defeat in the seiiea with the
Isaglie leading Indians at Cleveland
may decide tha future course of tlie investigation. If the White Box win today
thai wUl displace Cleveland and lead
the league by half a game.
Ban Johnson, president of ihe American league la reported to have received rumors that Ramblers .are trying to
tarsals an Impreamalon that the White