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wm**iimmmifxmmmim>-'jjiiJ' *:v — M Bam aaek maa* em}uim*mt jam eaa ret wat ef a skew If yaa hare rami a tittle some-tang aboat M. Hew Bash ■or* saleysaeat yea eaa get oat af a thing If yaa knew, when yaa larla yaar psrrkasaa, fast what stares were offer- lair aad tke artees. fc THE ALLIANCE REVIEW It THE WEATHER. ano mna fair aod continued wara aad Sanday. Barometer *9-.o; latara tl at 11 a a.| rloady. At oaeVolock p. bl barometer St. 45| tern- pei-stare SO* partly elendy. VOL. XXXm., NO. 76. YW,Wi l, ; jr.1 i-AGES. ALLIANCE. OHIO, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1920. CHREE CENTS—DELIVERED i5c A WEEK. HARDING SPEAKS TO KNIGHTS OF P0RGHJ_J0D«Y Promises Traveling Men An Era of Stability and Business-like Government. uununntttxttnuuunutt tt n « VOTE OF CONFIDENCE. St S (By The A. P.) S tt PARIS, Sept. 25.—The Cham- tt tt ber of Deputies after a debate oa 8 tt Interpellation! concerning the Q tt froeogn and domestic policies tt tt of the government, voted <confl- tt 8 dence ln tha governwent thla af- tt tt ternoon. 507 to 80. Premier Ley- tt tt -roes then read a decree adjourn- tt tt fnr the extroardlnary .session. tl tt n nttttttnnnnttttttttnttns JAPAN FAVORS APPOINTMENT OF A RAPS THE PRESENT BANK COMMISSIONER CLOSES COSMOPOLITAN TRUST COMPANY BANK **' Characterizes It As Med* ' dling and Autocratic to Degree Threatening Industrial Chaos. (Br Auoclatod Preaa) BOSTON, Sept. tt.—Tha Cosmopolitan Trust oompany of this elty with a A IIMTVICTR A TIAW !M"1"*;" and banking department aod t* agencies abroad was closed by Bank Commissioner Joseph C. Allen at nlnti . 'dork this morning. The Cosmopolitan Is the fifth bank, of thla dty to be cloned by Commissioner Allen In tha last five weeks. The first of these waa the Hanover Trust company, whicn went to tho wall wtth tho collapse of trie get-rich-qulck .scheme of Charles Ponzl, Its largest Individual depositor. The Prudential Trust company was dosed later, as were two .smaller prl vate banks. Thr. bank commlataloner .gave no reason for the closing, and bank officials refuased to comment At tho stats house It was said ths commissioner would later Issue a formal statement. Tha stats has 1500,00 Oon deposit with tha Cosmopolitan Trust company, It was announced by State Treasurer Jamea Jackson. He added "there ls every reason to suppose that the money is absolutely safe." Th« Cosmopolitan lias advertised Ita capital and surplus aa tl.000,000 and Ita resources as 120.000,000 for the combln- e<" general banking and savings departments. The president ls Max Mltchel a leader in the credit union movement In tbo state and formerly an official of organised charities activities. » (By Asaoclated Prsss) MARION, Bept. 25.—An era of business stability and of business-like government was promised by Senator Harding today in a front porch spaech lo a gain-ring of several thousand commercial travelers wuo cams from all parts of the country under tbe auspices of the Harding and Coolidge travellnc men's league. The business methods of the Democratic administration both In the conduct of IU own affairs and in Its relations to private enterprise were denounced by the Republican nominee as in muddling and autocratic to a degree threatening Industrial chaos. He outlined a policy of common counsel In contrast to one man Judgment aand Hedged himself to an idealism based on such sense that It does not treat the nation's business with suspicion and contempt Have Had Knoagh. "I believe that everywhere in the land," said Senator Harding, "tbere ls the opinion that we hsve had enough cf government excessively centralized ln executive powers; enough of autocratic government unwilling to heed counsel snd advice; enough of government which Ignores ths representative branch and Ita close contact with tha popular will. I want It very explicitly understood that ray election to ths executive office means a complete change from the ons man policy which haa characterised our national government (Hiring Uie past seven years. I ba* llsva that tho people of America need not ba told that thay pay tha bills of administrative government whose distension for war still remains over-distended for peace, it has become com- Uon knowledge that there are between asven hundred and eight hundred thou aand persons on the payroll of the United States, who will be kept thers of course, unless we have a new management The people know very well that only an Intelligent opposition prevented the present administration f.jom making an expenditure of over eleven billions of dollars In a peace Mar aod the eleven billlpna Would have been a reasonably large draft upon a people who In 1916 pain one billion dollars for their current expenses or government." In hla addreaa to the travellnc men of the country, Senator Harding .said: Hy Countrymen; — Long before money waa a dependable means of exchange. Ions; before beaks and clearing houses were even thought of, the bar- terers ot trade were tbe advance agents expanding civilisation. The primitive man produced .from tha soil for his own .sustenance, but whan ha began turning nature*, bounty Into surpluses, people undertook their exchangee, and the srrha-He ot products waa attended b*f aa exchange of Ideaa and tbe world developed and advanced socoringly. It waa in these elchan*rei that the flrat, travellnc man of all civ- lllaatloa became tha ambassadors of education and Tl. tte bearers ot ideas, and tha surveyors of the Hope Thereby to Find Favorable Solution to California Problem. DETAILS OF PLAN ARE YET NEBULOUS Counsel Government to Ex ercise Patience in Dealing With America. N. Y. CUSTOM HOUSE GUARDED AGAINST BOMBERS OOVERNOR COX EXPANDS ON CONSKY CHARGE IN ADDRESS AT (By Assoeisted Press) TOKIO, .Sept. 24.—Suggestions that a joint high commission be appointed to find a solution of tho California problem appear to be favored in responsible circles here. Viscount Kentaro Karelin privy counsellor; Viscount Kilchl Shi- busawa. chairman of the Toklo Bankers' Association, and Premier Hara have been conferring frequently and the impression has been gained that the proposition for a joint commission was tbe outgrowth of meetings of prominent Americans and Japanese in thia city last spring. Details of the plan are as yet nebulous, but Asahl "-Shimbun of Asakt ,s&ys tha underlying idea ls for President Wilson to name a commission including the Secretary of State, some senators and representatives and also well qualified Japanese like Viscount Takaaki Kato. former Japanese ambassador Owing to the bomb warning received, the New York Custom House was closely .guarded by United States Coast Guards armed with rifles with to Great Britain. Succeeding [lxe<j bayonets. Everyone entering the building was questioned, and every fBy Associated Press) GREE1JEY, COLORADO, .Sept. tt. A rear platform .address here thla morning concluded the Colorado campaign of Governor Cox and tha remainder of today was to be .spent by the Democratic Presidential candidate In Wyoming; with speeches late thla afternoon at Laramlo and tonight at Cheyenne. The Lasagus of Nations with material *a well aa altruistic interests, progres- slvlasm and agricultural topics were Governor. Cox'a principal themes hare for hla hurried railroad station .sddresn enroule from Denver, where last night he expanded on ch<argee of a "conspiracy," hy Chairman Hays of the Republican national committee to sup- tress newspaper publicity of the Democratic campaign. The governor will remain over Sunday In Cheyenne before starting the last week nf hla western trip through Nebraska on Monday, with campaigns In .South Dakota, Kansas and Missouri to follow by return to Dayton a week trom tomorrow. f> fields of human relationships. The paths of cargoes were tha highways of exchanging ideaa, aad tba men who bought and aald, tha traveling man of old, wax** tba foremost exponents of tha worm commerce and Ita attendlns civilization. The traveling men of today maintain their eminent relationship ta the life aad progress of our people. Bualneas ti tba life blood of tba nation, and these luislnsea .agents are unfailing in their reflex of progressive thought *«nd tho Attorney Louise Strong tat htr*. H. B. Kmtaons Com-alsstoaee. Attorney LouIm Strong bas been commissioned aa a Notary Publle for Stark County by Governor James M. Cox. The date of her commission is .September It, this entitling her to the honor of being tba first woman notary in AlUaaea If not In Htark oounty. Miaa Strong la located with tba bur (Ins of Hart A Koehler. Mra Paulina T. Emmons, wife ef Attorney H. H. Emmons who Is a law student haa alao been commissioned a Notary Public for Stark county, tha data of her commission being September 11. Mra Emmons applied for her com- wldrne'-* I mission the nezt day after the nlne- bteps the newspaper says would Japanese insistence Upon treaty riuhta and then an appeal to the supreme court of ths United States asking that operation ot California statues be suspended. The newspaper believes the Japanese public is generally pessimistic over present negotiations ln Washington and has a tendency to criticise the cabinet for adopting what ls dec'are** ta be a hike warm makeup of the policy. Unnamed peers are quoted by the newspaper Chu-O-Shimbun, of this city as counselling the government to exercise the greatest patience in deallnw wlth America, as they are positive anv other attitude would be suicidal. They point out that If she resorted tn arm? Japan's first step would be necessarily the withdrawal of all Japanese ln Amerloa, which they assert "would greatly pleaae Americans'* Rusnenston 0ae hondred people enjoyed lady's of comroerciaal latarcourso would have evening with the Kiwanis members at the most dire eonscluences to Japan :the country club Friday evening. The they declare and If .!ai>an should sue- party waB a success from start to fln- ceed ln landln? troops on American h^h. FoT the welcoming of th*f uuests. soil <the .Americans would not suffer ss Messrs much as the Japanese They point out package was opened. Even this yonng lady carrying a knitting bag could not get into the Custom House until her bag had been closely scrutinized bjr the guard. Kiwanis Members and Ladies Enjoy Pleasant Evening at Country Club I teenth .amendment to the constitution was ratified. She ls a graduate of the (Continued on Page S.) CENSUS FIGURES (By Associated Prase) WASHINGTON. .Sept W.—Tha een- aua bureau today msds the following report: Huntington. W. V*m M.177; increase ll.Olf or 61 percent. Jaekson county. Missouri containing TrTms-r City, M7.146, increase 84.114 or III percent Franklin oounty, Ohio, containing Columbus, 111.151 increase 62.114 or 11.1 percent SUlMpS (By Asaoclated Press) WARSAW, Sept 16.—The Poles la their noatrthern .advance have virtually surrounded tba Important town of Grodno, 10 miles s-wthwest of Vilna. and its capture la expected momentarily aay aaa official statement issued Jot before laat midnight, tin the Voihynian from tha Poise have smashed the Kus- rlan soviet forces, taking 1,000 prisoners the statement adds. Alliance High 1106. school ln the cla of WEATHER FORECASTS (By Aaaoclated Preas) WASHINOTON. Bept M.—Weather predictions for ths week beginning Monday are:— Ohio Valley and Region of Oreat Lates:—Unsettled, warm and showers at beginning of week, followed by fair and considerably cooler after Monday or Tueaday. FERTILIZER THE ALLIANCE FERTILIZER CO. 18 IN A POSITION TO SUPPLY VOU WITH ANY OT THEIR ■RANDS OF FERTILIZER AT THEIR PLANT ON WEBB ANO RIVERSIDE ST. THE ALLIANCE FERTILIZER CO. FOR SALE 1 4 YR. OLD 1560 LB. DRAFT HORSE (A OOOD ONE); t PRACTICALLY NSW TWO NORM MILBURN WAGONS; * SET DOUBLE WORK HARNES8 (LIKE NEW) INQUIRE J. B. COX, 2022 S. UNION. that If Japan on the • ..ntrairy suffered defeat, her fate would ta* sealed and therefore It would l-> the widest to wait a favorable turn ln the situation, placing full confidence In lh" character and principles of American pe*viie. A S"rie.«. of articles written by (len'eral KoJIro Sato, in which he discusses the military possibilities if Japan should go to smut with America are being given wide publicity. Newspapers print long reports about the anti-Japanese movement in America and also publish contributions from both notable and unknown Japanese. In which attention ls called to the .seriousness of tha situation which even a conservative leader like Viscount Shl- buaawa ls quoted as characterizing as more or lera strained. These reports have the effect of Influencing snd exciting the masses of the people, and ope* dlascusslon ol the question of war doea not tend toward calming the situation. LOST—ON NORTH ROAD DETOUR BETWEEN, ALLIANCE AND SEBRINO. ONR SET OP SMALL BLOCKS ANO .TOUR HAND COILS OT ROPE. REWARD POR RETURN TO ALUANCE GAS AND POWER CO. HELP WANTED—MAN OR BOY TO LEARN CANDY TRADE. FINE OPPORTUNITY FOR RIGHT PAR TV. APPLY IN PERSON AT CANDY FACTORY. 231 ROSENBERRY. WANTBD—TO RKNT HOUSE OT ABOUT BIX ROOMS, MODERN IM PROVEMENTS, AND CENTRAL!.* LOOATED. CALL S2S1 OVER OHIO STATE TELEPHONE. WANTED—YOUNG MAN OR LADY FOR CLERK. EXPERIENCED PREFERRED. CHEESE STAND MARKET HOUSE. WATCH, PAIRING. MAIM, CLOCK YODER AND GEN. BROS. **** RE- -X. ELL-MAC DANCE. Saturd^ night Some music. LOST—RMAIJ. SIDE CURTAIN IFOR STEP-HENS CAM. FINDER PLEASE CALL S237. REWARD. APPOINT JB06E HE DELEGATE TO ANNUAL PRISON CONGRESS MEET Governor Jamea iL Cox has notified Municipal Court Judge Milton C. Moore of his appointment as a delegate to the annual Prison Congress to be held at Columbus from OcU-ber 14 ta 11 inclusive. The Annual Prison Congress is held under tbe auspices cf the American Prison Association. Thia organiation waa started ln 1S70 It haa become a powerful Influence for the welfare of law violaters and the proper handling of criminals. Tha meeting this year at Columbus wtU be the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the institution ln Cincinnati tn ltTO. Tha program wfll present discussions of Interest ta judge,*, pro- escutlng attomeya and other officials, regarding law vlolatera Judge Moore stated today that this great organization is doing a world of good ln this country. LOWER COTTON PRICES (By Assoeisted Press) NEW TORK. Sept. Xt.—There was a break of more than 15, a bale la the prloe of cotton for November delivery which .sold at tilt* hat* 1a tha market this morning while other mon<the showed loasss of between 6 and 45 points as compared with yesterday's closing prlcea The special weakness waa considered due ta the decline reported ln .southern spot markets late yesterday. The continuation of tbo price cutting movement throughout th* country alao .stimulated selling but many recent sellers vara reported buying ta take profits .mad part of the loss waa recovered during the flrat hoar. Norman Fetters, Frank Ruth, L. I>. Scranton and Waiter Pieffll were on the receiving line, and if there were those who were diffident and embarrassed as they entered th club house BUSINESS MAN LOOSES mittee were James Rennells, Barney Vale and Dick Colvin. Thla committee, satisfied with ths "congregational" singing, then organized a ladies' chorus, and the ladies were equal to the occasion. After this delightful part was closed Dr. Wilkinson introdu-Vl the shake walk lnwhlch all were obliged to participate possibly in self-defense. The snake walk trailed off Into the ball, Buch weaknesses were dispelled by the | room, where dancing was enjoyed, immediately and friendly greetings of | Vandekar's orchestra playing the mu- the committee, whose spirit of welcome r*c. ±t an lntei-mlsslon the roll call was Infectious. [which ls a feature of every gathering At six o'clock the dinner was served | ct kiwanis clubs, was conducted by cafeteria style. The long tables were \ Sidney Gelger. who had a rhyme of lufdNponvenlently and artistically, and verse for each man; as the names were .from ons of the ends each guest took called the man and hla wife, If the „ a long stick and carried on it a welner wlfe wag prOB«.nt (and most of them de,,t of his ability to cut and deal. He- to the fire where it was toasted; at the|v,ere)> waii,ed to the center of the hall cenUy he Issued tlie defiance that lf where the verse was read to tbem, he were beaten two successive games each couple wending Its way to the without scoring on his cut or deal he BANDITS HOLD UP MAIL Till; GET BIG SUMJONEY Amount Taken From Mails Variously Estimated From Few Thousand np to $100,000. ROBBERY TAKES PLACE SOUTH OF CHICAGO Believe One of the Robbers Was Pal of Walton, Killed by Police In Hold Up. CBy Assodatad Presa) CHICAGO, Sept. 26—Railroad and postofflce officials today were checking up their records to determine the value of registered mall taken from Northbound Illinois Central train No. 2 known as the New Orleans Limited, which was held up last night by two masked bandits, who escaped. Estimates placed the value of mall taken from (It sacka, at from a few thousands dollars to $100,000. The bandit* tor which a a>-ar*:li was under way ln Chicago and Northern Illinois today boarded tha train at Tucker, IU., fifty miles south of Chicago when It was stopped on a block signal, entered the mail coach bound the Or. clerks and rode almost Into Riverdale, jnat outside the city. There they pulled tha bell cord, stopping the train and leaped into the darkness. Police Mid they were working on tha theory that at least oaa ot tha men was an accomplice of Horace Walton of St. Joseph, llo., who was killed by tha police after ha had taken nearly $100,000 from tha same train and the same clerks laat May. Recognizing J. E. Strassen, registry clerk, this bandit was reported to have said: "So you're the ono who got my pal •hot?" Finger prints left by tha robbers in the mall coach were photographed by tha police and thoae with two hand bags taken by tha bandits aad beating the , name of ona of tha clerks are the only cluoa on which they hare to work. anottaa»«»a»tt ttttust u tt a BURNED TOCKATH B tl (Br Tha A. W tt tt JACKSON, O, Sept. thL—tt tt Thra* man wara horned to death a a and three wara Injured, oaa Of tt a whom may die, w hen moral ten a a Iron exploded at thm pleat of tha O a Jackson Iron .and Steal aanpaar. tt a The dead ara T. H. Lowden, snp- a a arlntendant; John Clewer and a a Dave Oaten. Jim Osborne, *a> a a other worker *may die. tt tt a st a a a a a atttt-tts n s a a a A prominent Main street merchant, a member of the Chamber of Commerce and an enthusiastic whist player, la also a follower of Gov. Cox and haa been sporting a Democratic rooster on his coat lapel. He usually plays a few games of whist at the Chamber of Commerce each noon and is verj confl firs was served the roast corn and oweet potatoes; then from the table again was the .service of the remainder of the dinner, pickles, relishes, rolls, cake and coffee, cider and' each viand aserved was delicious and worthy tho Vlace on a Kiwanis occasion. To Messrs. John Jarmaa W. W. Bankard, Myron White, J. V. .Hawk and Jo. Koch, the house committee, ssslstsd by the Country club chef, was due all the credit for tbs toothsome layout. . Immediately following the dinner Dr. J. B. Wilkinson acted as director snd Harold Rosenberg presided at tbe piano when the party joined ln singing Kiwanis songs, making merry with the chasracteristlc "go" of the men Who have affiliated wtth the local dub. As side, making room for another until each one present had heard ln verms the opinion of his associates as to his Kiwanis qualifications. John Jarman was the writer of the verse and hi* effort made a decided hit. Dick Colvin and his brother Introduced aome of the dances of the underworld of Paris; tha exhibition wss Interesting, fancy steps being shown. Golden rod and corn fodder, with other fall decorations, all profusely Interspersed with tha Star Spangled Banner gave a festive appearance at once artistic aad conspicuous. The success of the event la tan encouragement for oth- sodated with Dr. Wllkin-wn and Mr. ers to while away some of the winter Rosenberg on the entertainment com- eventnge. Celebrate 69th Anniversary Of Founding of Rebekah Order EAGLES OU» FASHION CORN ROAST WITH TRIMMINGS SAT. SEPT tS. OOOO MUSIC MASQUERADE. PRO GRESSIVE EUCHER WITH PHIZES ANO OTHER AMUSEMENTS. SRING YOUR RECIEPT. W. J. RICHARDS. U. P. TICKETS POR JONES-WALTH- ERS BOUT ON SALE AT LEXINGTON BILLIARD PARLOR. The sixty-ninth anniversary of the organization of the Rebekah order was very pleasantly celebrated Frtday evening by the Rebekaha in the I. O. O. F. Temple. * A lar-jfe number of garden flower bouquets decorated the various tables of the officers. The company was'called to order by Mrs. J. O. Coates, chairman of the committee In charge at tha ar-*ange- raenta. After a fwr appropriate re- maiks she Introduced the Noble Orand oi the order, Mrs. O. 8. Lane, who gave a very hearty welcome to the member* and guests of the evening. The following Interesting and entertaining program waa rendered: Instrumental eelection, Mrs. Joseph Fitxgerald. History of the local order, Mn. H. C. Temple. Selection, Rebekah qnarteUe composed of Mra. B. O. Bora, Mlaa Lu- ctle Halverstadt, Mra. Roy Johns and Mrs. G. W. Ruhl with Mra. Fiugerald accompanist. Reading, Mrs. Maud Morris. Violin and piano duet, Wayae Coates and George Morton. At the conclusion of this part ot the program. Rev. J. I. Gregory, paator of the Flrat Presbyterian church ln Sebrtng, gave an excellent addreaa. He had for hla subject: A Vision of the Twentieth Century Friendship. At the conclusion of hia .address Miaa Luclle Halverstadt rendered a pleasing solo. Her accompanist waa Mra. Roy Johns. Thla waa followed by a surprise when m ceke conttclning sixty Bine candles waa carrletf tn thi room and placed la froat of tha alter. P. K. would take the roo.ster ctf his coat for the remainder of the campaign. Saturday noon he got into a agame with three staunch Republicans. Tha cards ran as cards *ome times do with the result that the Democratic emblem no longer ls in evidence at the Chamaber of Commerce and ln a certain .store. The defeat was so decisive that hints of a conspiracy will doubtless be made. ENTEBTJtlNMENT TO IE GIVEN BY ELKS Tl T Alliance Elks will bold one of their i.iggest ann1*1*1 festive daya here today. A large group of entertainers from Cleveland are ln the dty to stage cabaret entertainment Harry Durocher <and hla company of Cleveland are here to agive the wearers of the elk tooth the heat thins In the way of entertainment. Tbe membera of tha Elks Club and their families will attend the cabaret this evening. More than three hundred people will be present. GUI CHASE TIPPED OFF BENTON THT THE SERIES HAD BEEN FIXED tam AaSs.os-l.-ted Praam) CHICAGO, Sept 26—Indictments abased oa charge of conspiracy to defraud may be the result of the Oook county grand Jury's investigation of alleged crookedness by players ln last fall's world's series, lt was Indicated tod.»y by Henry H. Brighajii, foreman of tha Jury. "There seams to be mora than sufficient evidence to support snch charges," Mr. Brighton declared. Ia connection with Brlgham's announcement that Arnold Rothsteln. New Tork turtsman and chief owner of the Havre De Grace r.ac« track, had been subpoenaed, lt was learned today that President B. B. Johnson of the American league has been ln New Tork for two days Investigating reports Involving New Tork men ln the alleged plan to "fix" the 1911 world's series so Cincinnati would win and enable the gamblers on the "Inside" to win large sums. Besides Rothsteln subpoenaea will be issued also, Brlgham announced, tor William Burns, former pitcher of the Chicago American and Cindn natl National League teams, Abe At- tell, former featherweight champion and several well known sportsmen. Eight members of the White Sox team whose shares In the world's series money were held by President Charles A. Comiskey for several months, probably will not be summoned. Brlgham aaid, adding that the grand jury was "getting plenty of evidence elsewhere." Among tbe leading wltne-awes expected to appear when the grand Jury resumed Its 'n- vestigatlon next Tuesday are Presidents Johnson and Heydler. The Jatter waa In Detroit yesterday tracing reports of an alleged attempt to "fix" a recent game there between Chicago and Philadelphia National League teams. Heydler said ha expected to go to Cleveiaad and Clndnnatl in search of evidence aad expected to arrive here Tuesday- Members' of the grand Jury, It was Indicted, wish to question hlm abuot the true reasons for the discharge last fall of Heine Zimmerman and Hal Chase from the New Tork Giants. Chase has lioea connected wtth various angles of the present Investigation by grand Jury wlttnes- ases, a public statement by "Jack" Herzog, Chicago Cubs i-ocond baseman, naming Chaso as the man who "tipped off" J. C. "Rube" Benton, pitcher for the Giants and other players, that the series had been "fixed" for the Cincinnati Reds to win. GOOD BUSINESS IS PREDICTED IN REPORT IDE P!IBLIC_j;ODAY Chamber of Commerce of United States Rest of Year Wfll See Much Activity. BUYING ON SANE AND SOBER BASIS Farmers Forced to SeD Wheat at Lower Prices Dae to Car Shortage. RECENT CHAHGE MADE BY HEFFEBNAN THAT PAPER IS CONTROLLED CBy Aassoeiated Press) WaASHINQTON. Sept. It—Oood bus*- lnees for the rust of thla year despite disturbing faactara in tha commercial, industrial and .agricultural outlook la predicted ln a report made publio today by tbe committee on statistics and .standards of tbe Chamber of Commerce of tha United Stutes. The report which deals with conditions aa oabeei-ved thla month describes buying as of lib—nil vo'ume, but on a .sane and sober,abasia, of needs as contrasted to the speculative purchasing of previous months The committee says "that a cloud t.as appeared on tbe automobile horizon" which it adds seems to presaxe very definitely lessened production in Uie n«ur future and probably "different and more economical methods of distribution.'* Despite good crops the committee declares the farmer's horizon is not without its cjoud describing tho car ashortage evil as far-reaching with the result that the elevators are full of .grain and unable to got curs. "Farmers with tliejr wheat march up the sill, like the king of France, to tbe next railroad town," the committee asserts and then march rieef-i again because there ls no place tyt* their wheat. Bo they alore lt the bei*K**ttey can on the farm, and often no place to put It. When tbey have to meet obligations they sell the rlwheat for what they can get for lt, and a constant lower market prevails." , Building construction, the committee reporta "has practically enmu to a standstill because of being tied hand <and foot by the unreliability and uncertainty of labor, high prices, scarcity of materials and the almost impossibility of financing any construction. McConnell at this time gave floe and timely address on the order. The loeal order is in a very prosperous condition. It has a membership of three hundred and tan. Since tbe time ot ita organization - it has lost by death thirty-four members. Ice cream, cake and coffee was served la tbe banquet room by Chairman Mats. A. JM. Halverstadt and her committee composed of Mn. Fred Nixon, Mrs. Jennie King, Miss Cor- inne Shaw and Alice Devol. The committee In charge of tha anniversary celebration was composed of Mrs. J. G. Coates, Mrs. Charles Woolslalre .and Mn. P. K. McConnell. Previotn^to the entertainment the regular meeting of the -order waa held presided orer by Ufe Noble Grand. In tho routine business transacted It waa announced thst the degree team of the Ravenna order would be present at the regular meeting on Friday evening. October 8 and would pput on the work "luring the Initiation. The order decided to hold a carnival In tho temple on two laat meetlns night Ln (Mover, The committee appointed included Min Dorothy Coy. Mrs. C. W. Strock. Mrs. Bert Freyfogle, Utf John M. Scott and Mrs. Fred Reeder. The banquet and social committee will aJao assist. Special guests to present from Sallnerllle aod Sebring. MC l_ l_ WEAVER FOR A HOME CENTRALLY LOCATED, IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. O. S. 4206. BELL atPL. WANTED—GORDON PRESS FEEDER REVIEW JOB DEPT. OFFER EMPLOYES STOCK (Br Associate-! Press) TODNG.9TOWN. Sept 21—The Trumbull Steel company of Warren today offered for aale to tta employes .10,000 shares of stock par -value $2t for IJ7.M a share. Last aale on the market yesterday was at $10.71. Tbe shares are offered on the Installment plan, at 11.00 a month. An extra dividend of four percent wiil be paid to employes holding stock wbo ars still employed on January 1. Ill], and thla extra dividend increases two percent a year for the following three years. CIjCB 8CHILI4CR* GIiOOKK. WATCH FOB HUT SUNDAY, SEPT. SS. THB LAST PICNIC IO BB HBIiD BY THB CLUB 8CHU- LERS GliOCKE ON STOP 5 ON C. A. * M. V. R. R. CAB UNB. (By AasoeiaSaaied Prsss) CLEVELAND, Bept. 16—TTM report of Robert H. Tyndsll, national treasurer of the American Legion. was the most Important business be-[and Mrs for the executive committee whloh .Baft hara today. Tba report will be .submitted to tae .second annual convention of ths laggtoi which opens Monday aad wtll continue through Wednesday. It is expected the report will show tahat tlie lesion has emerged from tts financial difficulties and now hag substantial surplus funds with which to carry on all forms of lesion work. Several hundred of the 1,600 dele- gates to ths oonventlon hare arrived. They regarded with resentment or a-tmusement ths chargss of Joseph I« Heffernan before tha senate campaign Investigating sowmlttsa yss Urdu* that the American Legion weekly. publication to controlled by tha Republican committee. Corn- meat turned mainly on whether the publication mt tho ahatfos would fn- flusnos the convention la its Interpretation mt clause ia tha constitution prohibiting political activities on a partisan basis. Tba Field Artillery Reserve Association met this morning. The organisation embraoes all reserve offl- oers. The association banquet will be held tonight. WOMEN VOTERS ! Registration and voting explained at meeting ln room over Federal B-Utery, Cor. Areh and Main, Monday evenlns at 7:10. All women of dty Invited. BOTIS IN TULSA. OKLAHOMA. SATS EAST LIVERPOOL WOMAN (By Associated Prsss) COLUMBUS, Sept. 25 - Mrs. Nettle N. Ortffln, Kast Liverpool, Ohio, whn last night told police 1'iai Hilly lian- zey, kidnapped from Ins llanimmitf-n, N. J., home laM (ul. h. wuh In Tiilna. Okla wilh her aunt, .1rn Nettie Itad- cliffe, today waa held for Kast Liverpool police on a charge of desert Itik her three children there. Word from Tulsa early today was lhat Mra. Kail, iltie was unknown there but that police vrere investigating. Mrs. Griffin .arrested with Denver Hark less, also of Kast Liverpool a* »*e- qucht of her hustand John Griffin, made her statemenl on the boy's alleged whereabouts after her husband had indicated to police lhat she knew .something of the case Mrs D.inzey she said Is not the hoy's r» .al mother Kadcllffe liad tal.en him w.rmj time before he was reported mlM«lrj;,-. Mrs. Kadcllffe had brought Hilly flret to East Liverpool and then to ('olum- bua, going from here to Tulsa, she said. CONGREGATION DEFERS A The congregational meeting of the Vint Presbyterian church whim was held Friday evening was presided over by Rev. Joseph I. (Jregpry. pax- tor of Sebring Presbyterian church There was a goodly attendance of the membership. Rev. Gregory oi*rri- ed the meeting In conformity to tlr- rules and laws of the Prrsbyteilan church. Tho call of a pastor to iho church wm not upanlrao*.i», heicc tho meeting wajj adjourned to ava.t the call at another date from the session, the ruling body of the church. The unanimity of the con- gregation ls ono of the requirements ln selQctlng ministers for any congregation of the denoiuin.1 iou. PLAN CONVENTION W A H T E P — EXPERIKNCRD 8TKNOORAPHER. BXCBPTION'AL OPPORTUNITY FOB RIGHT PARTY. SAXON CHINA CO. PEACHES! PEACHES! CAB BXTRA YKLLOW ELB.KRTA PREB STONE PBACHES TO BE ■OLD AT SS.OO PER BV. AT PENN. B. R. YARDS PACING PATTERSON | FOB SALB--I»1S 8TTDEBAKKR tVbt -*^A£ £JL\01TDAY "■«» ■*, A ho. j CONDITION. WILL ING. E ON TIME. GON8IDBR* SMALL DOWN PAY- (By A .ft**.,a tea Pra*M) CINCINNATI. Bept. i:, \S ..rid war veterans from Ohio. Indiana, and Kentucky Who were wounder1 in tho world war assembled hers today tn plan the first convention of their national organization. It will be held In lK<.inl>"r probably in Cincinnati. THB VOICE DEPARTMENT OP MOUNT UNION OOLLBQB OONSRB- WATOBY WILL OPEN MONDAY WITH MR. ALBERT HABBRSTBO OP NEW YORK CTTY IN CHARGE. STOLEN—THE GENTLEMAN IS KNOWN WHO PICKED UP LADIES* POCKETBOOK LAST FRIDAY EV- ■KING NBAB LEXINGTON HOTEL. 4JTO WILL AVOID PROSECUTION IP HE RETURNS IT TO REVIEW OFFICE. CANCEL 1IATEH. (By Associated i'ress) NEW TORK. Bept 25 — Speaking engagements of Governor Pox Lemocratlc Presidential nominee at Freemont and Toledo, Ohio October, four have been _ a cancelled In order to rive the governor BUCKX, UALAACK MONTHLY. CALL. < additional period for rest prior to the O. S. 845*1. MB. ALBERT DE SCHBU HAB- ER8TBO OP NEW TOBK CITY. WIU HEAD THE VOICE DEPARTMENT ASl MOUNT UNION CONSERVATORY THIS YEAR. STUDENTS MAT BNBOUj MONDAY. Bailev*a Dancing SchooL Dance tonight and Monday nignL NO QUESTIONS ASKED. Thayer's orchestra. Start on the saecond lap of bis speaking tour of tbe country, it was announced at Uie Democratic National headquarters here today. Governor Cox will .start on a tour of the rnlddlewest and east on October 6, lt was stated, speaking first .somewhat in Kentucky. WANTED—MARRIED MAN. EXPERIENCED IN GROCERY BUSINESS. GOOD 8AXARY; GOOD POSITION FOR RIGHT MAN. ADDRESS BOX K, REVIEW. AmMaWmMiMiAii L-fi_a_eSSfi,Sl_M__ii_i. -^'l
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1920-09-25|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||September 25, 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||30213660 Bytes|
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VOL. XXXm., NO. 76.
i-AGES. ALLIANCE. OHIO, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1920.
CHREE CENTS—DELIVERED i5c A WEEK.
TO KNIGHTS OF
Promises Traveling Men An
Era of Stability and Business-like Government.
« VOTE OF CONFIDENCE. St
S (By The A. P.) S
tt PARIS, Sept. 25.—The Cham- tt
tt ber of Deputies after a debate oa 8
tt Interpellation! concerning the Q
tt froeogn and domestic policies tt
tt of the government, voted