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1 »WSWW'*4»anw m RMH^HffiS .*> i_ Bent be afraid te (-pen* Ac I**Mmm a ntt«. Time spect thnt %*'-**** ™- ♦eted. TlKt store that really kaa A *»7'»8 ep- " "aalty wtll make aa ef!*K **° reach Ihrnagh the ad". it ■ n .»» ■ THE ALLIANCE REVIEW AND LEADEK THE WEATHER. Fair aad somewhat rooter tonleiit: probably frost, Saturday talr with rl«- Ing temperature. Iliirometer 29.20; temperatere 48 at 1*1 n. r.i.s cloudy, rain- ItMT- At oae o'clock p. m. barometer ' ; temperature t"i raining. TWENTY-TWO PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO* FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1,1920. CHREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK. EiFiicanr OF PROHlffi Declares It to Bo te Fundamental Principle of the American Commence. WOMEN HAVEiN IMPORTMT PART Vo H Voices Confidace Wfll itand With R^ublicans Against V<sailles League of nations. ttntttttttttxttttttttttttn HOUSE GIVE8 $500. NEW YORK. Oct 1.—(A. P.) —Colonel E. M. House, who waa President Wilson's confldenUal adviser oa European affairs ln connection wltk the league ot nations, has matched the preal- dent" with a $500 contribution to the Democratic "league thousand club" Democratic naUonal headquarters announced here today. nn«»«an«nannnn PASTMTfElEN PLEASANT SUHPRISE AT »i Bi "l nl a' a, tt "I « "I n » RUSS DEFEAT Oil NtlRTHERNFRQNT SEEMfliTE Soviet Troops Fleeing Eastward in Disorder to Escape Being Surrounded. (By Asaoeta- Preaa) MARION, O., Octl.-—Lax enforee- laent of prohibition*'*''' condemned "Without quallficatf-." today by Senator HawH-a**** l*. front porcb speech outlining a icy ot organised federal effort tor t^promltlon of social Juatlce and w Addressing a gafcirlng ot women, tbo Republican noili.ee proposed es- Ubllshment of a Bepartaxat ot public welfar-**" ItyAe aatl-JDll government and etWd that ln his opinion law enforcement waa one ot the important reaiisttes ot social progress. "The enforcement of the law ll an executive responsibility", he eald, "and must to undertaken by the executive without regard for his personal approval or disapproval ot tha law which lt toa been the people'a wfll to enact- Wo must have through- oat ths load a respect for law abiding pa-tBadplea. Wo most all condemn without qualification tho failure of enforcement of prohibition. Just aa wo nut all condemn the failure of eatahrisboS authority to prevent out- ragea of violence, such as lynching". The eenator asserted that he regarded enforcement ot law as a "fundamental eriqciple of the American conscience", but ho did aot discuss ,the prohftftjlon law at length In anjtther hart of his speech he warned against/assumption of too much au- tMritx/by tto federal .government ln WaKarf efforts or in other activities, declaring there waa "grave danger at when centralized press begins > tato from local communities all lens of social conscience". king ala conception of tho federal department, he said lt might-Well be formed ln part by combining! the various governmental bur I eeas how dealing wltk tbe different I aspects of social welfare. Ho suggested that women should have an Important part ln the work of the department and mentioned maternity ears, -child welfare, public health, humane labor regulations and stability of employment aa questions Involved ln aoclal betterment. Be also voiced hia confidence that American women would atand with tto Republican party against the Versailles league of naUona. tat .said he "would refuse to make any emotional or metricious appeal to the hearts of the women of America". "Oaf country consideration," he said, "must to tto machinery ol ad- minlitration and when tha tlmo nomas for ua to reorganise oar ad- mtoiatrattve government . to Waftsh- «•»***•«—»t we muast all stand together for tto creation of a department of public warfare". (Senator Harding's .address tn fall imjjl be found elsewhere in this Issue cou)£» Review). fai| W >ha CHECKS PLAN FOR FALL OFFENSIVE BRING GOLD BULLION Wit «—aa a j. (fly Associated Press) Jul iaW TOBK, Oct. L—The White i lu r Idner Baltic from Liverpool and • —I** non arrived hart today with fir 1 bullion valued at ^,500,000 con- di« ned to American bankers Outside I ibroee Channel laat night, the Baltic soter-ed a hurricane. She turned ran out to sea until daylight to- rd! Lard! Lard! 2 lbs. Rose Bud lard 44c See Cheese Stand Adv. CURB OR FARM MARKET Tueaday, Thursday and Saturday, 7 aa.'ji a. m. Tomorrow wa will have egga chickens, corn, lima beans, cucumbers, apples, cabbage, bead let- tuee, beeta, onions, celery, carrota and crab applet, canning tomatoes, pears, peaches, plums and grapes. Freak .from farm. Cor. Oxford and Se- aeea. ■ WANTED MILK WAGON DRIVER RETAIL ROUTE, QOOD WAGES AMD STEADY WORK TO MtMliMII S-AmTaPPLY SUPREME DAIRY CO. WANTED—TO RENT HOUSE OF ABOUT SIX ROOMS, MODERN IMPROVEMENTS. AND cSga*u* LOCATED. CALL MM* OVaR OMlO ■TATE TELEPHONE. iANCE at baileys Jrh school Otaoa ato dance to Aihl mmtvUar dance tomorrow z^^am^tji^mim^i Dr. Battelle MoCarty, paator of the First M. E. church, who began tne sixth year of his pastorate at that church, waa given a double surprise Thursday evening ln honor of their return to thia congregation. The first was at .seven o'clock when Chorister E. I* Alien ana members of the choir walked into the Epworth League roam of the church to attend tbe prayer-meeting. They occupied tbe front seats of the room and heartily Joined in the prayer nervices and also rendered a beautiful anthem. At the close of the prayer m>eeting while Dr. McCarty waa talking with members of the church aa they passed oat tto membera of the choir want to hia home where they extended him a hearty welcome as he returned .after prayer .services. Mrs. McCarty at thia time was also given a surprise. The evening waa informally spent in various ways, A number of guessing contests were enjoyed which were Interspersed wtth musical .selections. "A Btory of tbe Minister's F*arty" in charge of Miss Abble EUls, president of the choir, waa the climax of tbe evening as Uie guusts filled in the story with their slips nf words as she read the story a personnel tf the members of the choir. At the conclusion of thia part of the program th. evenirr*g*s entertainment, flne refreshments were served by the committee in charge of the.succeasful affair. President Miss Abble Ellin Misses Rose Martin, Mra. Herbert Woolf and Faye Davla Prof. Allen, chorister and or gunlst, at this time called the company to order when a short business session was held in whloh Herbert Woolf waa elected president and Miss Edna Alter, secretary aad treasurer. Plans were discussed for the future work of the choir. The special guests of the evening included Mr. Albert De Scheu Haber- shro, vocal teacher of ML Union conservatory. Attorney and Mrs. H. C. Kaylor, Mra Jennie Phillips, Mrs. Bertha Haaen, Mrs. W. A. Taylor, Dr. and Mra. MoCarty have not only endear sd themselves to the congegation but to the community as well. CUR PLUNGES OYER WILL INTO OLD CANAL BOTTOM HANOVERTON, OcL L—Five people were Injured here last night at 8:30* When a five passenger Btfick touring oar traveling over the Lincoln highway from Kensington towards East liver- pool crashed over the stone wall of a bridge approach and rolled into the old canal bottom finally resting on its side. Tbe members ot tjie party were two men, two women and a boy about 12 years of age. They were taken to tbe home of Nathan Hold where first relief waa rendered. They refused to give their namea. None of the party were seriously injured. A sharp curve onto th. bridge unguard<sd by a danger sign was responsible tor the arcidenL GOETHALS SPEAKS IT PORT MITHORtTlES MEET (By Assoelated Preas) CHICAGO, Oct 1.—-An address by Major General George W. Ooethals, builder of the Panama Canal, w** ttM chief event oa today's program ot the ninth annual convention of the American Association ef Port Authorities. Particular stress haa been placed by tbe delegates on waterways from Ihe Great Lakes to the Gulf and through tbe St. Lawrence to tbe Atlantic. Speaker* yesterday predicted tbat Oreat lakes harbors ansa would become ".great world porta." DISMISS CI5ES a W. KettreU, colored, charged wltb embescelment of $«T.0O has been dim missed. Evidence was lacking to prove the defendant guilty of the charge. William H. Prtos, also colored, wbo waa green a hearing yesterday before Judge Moore ea tha charge of embes- selmaot waa later charged with .grand larceny and false pretense. Theae charges war* withdrawn after tt WOO learned that the party who signed the affidavit had Insufficient evidence ln both Take Key to Old German Trench Line and With It Quantity War Material. first Day's Registration Shows PracticallyOne-haU 0/ Electors ot City Quali Total Number Who Registered Is 3676, of This Number 2207 Were Men and 1469 Women—Estimated Number of Electors in Alliance Is Placed at Less Than Eight Thousand—Next Registration Day Is Set for Thursday, October 7. Honorable Harry T. Atwood to Speak on League of Nations at City HalL (By Associated Press) WARSAW, Oct. 1.—The defeat of the Russians on the Polish northern front seems virtually complete. The soviet troops are reported fleeing eastward in disorder tn an effort to avoid being surrounded by the Poles, who are in close pursuit. The result of the Polish victory is declared by the military experts aa eliminating any chance of the bolsheviki launching the fall offensive which' War Minster Trotsky was credited with planning to drive back the Poles from the territory they occupied after the failure ot the soviet attempt to capture Warsaw. The advices from the front report that one Russian division surrendered to .the Poles after having murdered all tha commissaries with lt who tried to compel the troops to offer resistance Tonight's communique declares the bolsheviki along the northern front were whipped unmercifully, much to the discouragement of their commanders. The commander of the third bolshevik army committed suicide, tt ls asserted, when he realized that hla command had been completely smashed. In giving details of the advance, the communique reports tF*-t Pollah troops, sweeping eastward, took the railway junction ot Baranovltchl, north of the Pinsk Marshes, the key to the old German trench line, and with lt a quantity of war material was taken. Bouth ot the Prrtpettthe Ru-gsta-aa hata been pushed back across the River Slutsch. Polish cavalry, operating la Volhynia, haa made -rapid progress in a southeasterly direction and has occupied Novograd-Volynsk, about midway between Lutsk and Kiev. This afternoon's reports show that tte Poles are less than 35 miles from Vilna, the Lithuanian capital, and thair advance is continuing. POTATOES Just arrived 1000 ba. or more potatoes. Special for Friday and Saturday, 13.85 a bag, $1.(0 bu. 40c pk* Sweet potatoes G lbs. for 15c; 65c pk.; Dry onions, C lbs., 26c, 4M pk.; Cantaloupes, genuine Rocky ford, the best .grown, t aad 4 for 26c. Cope early and avoid tho rush. N. T. C. R. R., Market Ot Siding. Open every day, Ed. Lanb, Mgr. Bailey's Dancing School Class for student beginners, Friday, 7 o'clock Assembly 8 o'clock. WANTED—GORDON PRESS FEEDER. REVIEW JOB DEPT. tha total being 173, .and the smallest number waa that of Precinct E ot the First ward, which reported 34 men and 16 women as having registered- Divided by wards the registration ln the First ward waa: Men 361, women 188; second ward, men 206, women 102; third ward, men 532, women 335; fourth ward, men 1,118, women 774. The registration by precincts follows; First Ward Precinct A, men 70, women 26; B, men 63, women 30; C, men 64, women 36; D, men 67, women 30; E, men 34, women 16; F, men 73, women 50. Second Ward Precinct A*—Men 74, women 29; B, men 76, women 30; C, men 67, women 43. Third Ward Precinct A, men 62, women 60; B, men 82, women 46; C, man 102, women 67; D, men 61, women 22; E, men 60, women 13; F, men 54, women 57; O, men 67, women 40; H, men 54, women 60. Foarth Ward Precinct A, men 95, women 74; B, men 96, women 77; C, men 68, SPEAKER REGARDED AS AN AUTHORITY Despite, the cold aad rain the registration of voters exceeded the expectation of the optimist Thursday, the total being 3676 or above forty per cent of the estimated total ot 8000 voters in the city. Of the total 2207 were men and 1469 women. The registration progressed slowly until the recess of two hours which began at two o'clock. On the reconvening of the registration board at 4 o'clock p. m„ the rain had subsided and though a chill was in tha air, men and their wives began to swarm to the registration booths and continued to do so until the closing hour at 9:00 p. m. In many of the preclnats those who went to register during the evening hours found the rooms where registration was in progress congested and waiting lines were formed tbat no one might get a chance to register out of their turn. Rather than wait until those in line had registered, many left the room and decided to wait until the next registration day, which will be Thursday, October 7. The percentage of women registering which ln the first period for registration from 8:00 a. m., until 2:00 p. m. was only about twenty per cent of the total registration took a sudden turn and a rapid Increase followed which at the close showed the women registrants numbered about 67 per cent of the male registrants. Many Women Register Throughout the city the number of women who registered was a high compliment to womankind. To Precinct I of the Fourth Ward belongs the banner for the large per cent of women to register. In this precinct there were 80 women registered and 5 9 men. In Precinct F of the Third ward, 67 women registered and 64 men and in Precinct J of the Fourth ward 62 men and 67 women. These ere lW.o*arir*'preeiTmt*'**'te *ttrr,< where the women . outnumbered the I same hours - aa men as registrants. The greatest tor registration and with the same number registering in any one pre- boards In charge at the several precinct was ln B ot the Fourth ward,! etnets. Will Turn the Light on the Proposed Peace Pact Drafted at Versailles. Harry F. Atwood of Chicago will be at the' city hall auditorium this evening. He is announced to arrive from Chicago at 6:30 p. m. and will be met by an escort committee of Republicans on arrival. Aa stated Thursday MT. Atwood needa.no Introduction ln Alliance. His fame has preceded hla coming at this time and his talk on tbe League of Nations on which he Is an authority will be one of intense lr.terert in turning the light on the real proiosed League of Nations, and what lt would mean for America. While Mr. Atwood will speak as a Kepubliean, the address Will not be one of mud slinging and statements which, he cannot back up I .and support by high authority. This meeting will mark the real Opening of the campaiagn by the Republicans of Alliance, wbo will hear a masterly address. Every Republican wbo can be I present should be present and do not | forget to Invite your Democratic .friend to go with you. It ts a non partisan I meeting bo tar aa an audience la concerned, but one of the educational kind n tt tt tt tt nu U ttnunn9 txu CHINESE WHEAT AMSTERDAM. Oct 1—<A. P.) 0 tt —Chinese wheat tor tho first » tt time now ia reaching the Euro- tt tt pean markets la competition tt tt with American wheat Accord- tt tt Ing to the Tele-rraaf. the Dutch tt tt government la negotiating* for tt tt the purchase of the Chinese tt *A .grain, the quality of which is tt tt .good but aot equal to the best tt tt American grades. tt tt tttt ttttttttttttttttttttntttttt GOVERNOR Gin OPENS OKUHIINUIKN Hi I tiHUOf women 34; D, men 57. women 47; I ,„ whlch tho mnkine man or woman B, men 82, women 65; F, men 78, women 62; O, men 70, women 58; H, men 101, women 63; I, men 59, women 80, J, men 52, women 67; K, men 61, women 42; L, men 78, women 34; M, men 83, women 55; N, men 68, women 38; 0, men 71, women 58. The flrat returns delivered to the board of elections at the city hall were from Precinct C ot the First ward and were received at'0:30 P ls Interested. Though the weather may continue cool and daxni> a comfortable room and seating will awtJt your coming. Tbe Junior A. M. drum corps has promised to be tn attendance and give some music that will be full of pep, to awaken the enthusiasm that has been dormant in .some people who need an awaking. Attend the meeting tonight and bring your husbands with you, ladles, and the men bring their wives or sweethearts, if they have no wives (By Assoelated Preaa) ENID, Okla.. Oct. 1.—Governor Cox Ot Ohio opened hia presidential campaign in Oklahoma here today with an early morning speech in the tabernacle where be again made the league of nations the paramount issue. He also dlscuasaed farm questions. •The governor waa met here by a delegation of Oklahoma Democrats who accompanied him during his tour of the state whloh Included eight speeches, the laat to be delivered at Tulsa at 8 o'clock tonight. Hla Itinerary after the Enid address carried him to Bl Reno and Oklahoma City, the state capital. Where he waa to cpeak at neon in the auditorium. Afternoon speeches Included Chandler, Brlstow, gpaulpa .and Tulsa. Th. Oklahoma campaign will end early Saturday morning with a rear platform speech at Miami before reentering Mlwourl where the western tour wiil end tomorrow night at Kansas City. nm has PIIFOLIO OF OUTS TO PORTFOLIO OF Papers Have Bearing on Chase and Magec Cases, and Include Affidavits. STATE'S ATTORNEY HOYNE ON JOB m Three of Brooklyn Nation als Questioned Today But No Statement Is Given Out. V; ■'s*-': m. The last returns to arrive were! for we &Te all in a level now In polities, at 12:46 a. m., Friday from Precinct N of the Fourth Ward. Waal The next registration day will be city) Thdr^rtJaoBer ~7T'during~tfie prevailed Thursday Cold Wave Sweeps Over Area; Heavy to Killing Frosts Reported APPEILS ON GENEROSITY OF PUBLIC IN EFFORT TO INCREASE ITS REVENUE (By Associated Press) PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 1.—An appeal to the generosity of the public was made today by the Philadelphia Rapid Transit Company in an effort to Increase Its revenue. Sl,gns reading "WUl you pay five cents now for each ride" were placed on the frort of each car, While within the cars signs stating that the "P. R. T. asks everybody to begin now paying five cents, no transfers, no exchanages." The company, whose application for a discontinuance of free transfers and three cent exchange tickets has been held up by the state public service commission, ln a statement said the signs should not be construed as a refusal to give transfers or sell exchange tickets, bat that they would be furnished to any one requesting them. Ita application for abolition of tree transfers and exchange tickets ls held up longer, the statement -said, and the voluntary response of the publio Is not such ss to provide the n-cessary revenue, the company "to avoid bankruptcy 1*01 be forced to tils a "new tarrlff for an eight or ten eaat tare." CORNER STONE (By Associated Press- INDIANAPOU8, IND.. Oct. 1.— Stone, hewn from the bridge over the Marne at Chateau Thierry, win be used as the corner stone of th. memorial building, housing the national headquarters of the American l^eglon, it was announced here today. Lard! Lard! Lard! 2 lbs. Rose Bud lard 44c. See Cheese Stand Adv. (By Associated Press) WASHINOTON, Oct. 1.—Heavy to killing frosts were reported by the weather bureau this morning in upper Michigan, tha upper Mississippi and middle .and lower Missouri valleys and light frosts as far south as Arkansas, north Mississippi and north Alabama. Ita bureau also announced that the lowest temperatures for October 1 were registered this morning at Atlanta, Thomas- vllle, Ga.; Mobile, Ala., and Jacksonville and Tampa, Fla., 62 degrees being registered at Tampa, The bareau's forecast was for lower temperatures- tonight (trom Michigan, and Ohio eastward to. tha middle .and north Atlantic coasts and for frost in Michigan, Ohio, western Pennsylvania, West Virginia, north and central Indiana and the mountain regions ot Maryland, Virginia and North Carolina. Tha temperatare will rise Saturday, said tho forecast, "as far east as the Appalachian Mountains and the south Atlantic states." The southern storm which brought the cold spall has moved rapidly northeastward to the St. Lawrence Valley, tha bureau announced. Shifting gales marked the northward movement of the storm, the wind at New Tork last night attaining a maximum velocity of 72 miles an hoar. HEAR "BABE RUTH" AT COPE eV KATZEN8TEIN*8 TOMORROW, SEE AO PAOE 7. "TELL ME LITTLE GYPSY", THE BIO HIT OF THE 1920 FOLLIES. .COLUMBIA RECORD, MO. 92972 AT JOHNSTON'S FURNITURE STORE. FOR SIXTEEN YEARS We have served the people of Alll- ance. using always in our shoe repairing tha best of material, and applying tho best of workmanship, gjt I fair pricea. For your convenience we are starting a delivery system, which will do away wtth the delay and inconvenience in having your shoes repaired. Telephone to ' ' SEGEL'S FOR 8HOE REPAIRING. WE WILL -CALL FOR -MID DELIVER. O, S. PHONE 6778. BELL PHONE 168-W. ■£ . WANTED—AT ERS HELPER. HARDWARE CO. ONCE A ROOF- THE ALLIANCE READ THE METHODIST THERMOMETER OM PAGE t, MMT A MARKET BASKET CON TAINING ONE HAM. 1 DOZ. EGG8, 1 LOAP BREAD, 1 LB. WINZELER ■ROB. COFFEE, PLEASE RETURN •fPfPB* AMD KEEP OTHER CONTENTS. 11495 8. ARCH ST, ALLIANCE, E (By Assoelated Press) BOSTON, Oet 1.—Water front police who were looking for rum runners last night surprised a small sized ammunition .running expedition headed for Bouth America and today Severlno 3ar- to and Demttro Marcos were charged with carrying' explosives in violation ot law. In th. suit cases which the police believed to contain water they found instead 10,000 rounds of S8 calibre cartridges. The men .said they were on the way to take passage on a steamer for Bouth America and Intended to- Mil the ammunition to parties there. DENIED INJUNCTION (737 Assoelated Press) COLUMBUS O., Oct. 1.—Oeorge S. Hawke, * Cincinnati attorney, lost in hla effort to prevent a referendum on the Crabbe prohibition enforcement act at tha November elections today when within a few hours of each other. Judge F*rank Rathmell, of the common pleas court, and Judges Allread. Ferneding and Kunkle of the appellate court, denied him an injunction requested to prevent Secretary ot State Smith from rubmlttlng the referendum. FULTON FRUIT MARKET. COR. MAIN AND ARCH ST. UNDER BAKERY. POTATOES 45e PK., $1.60 BU. $3.90 SACK, £ 1-2 BU. AT YOUR DOOR; LEMONS 18 POR 25c; ORANGES 2 OOZ. 56c; CABBAGE, 3 HEADS FOR SBe; 8WEET (POTATOES 5 LBS. 25c; 65c PK; ONIONS 6 LBS, 2Sc; ROCKY FORD CANTALOUPES, 2 OR 3 FOR 25e; BEEF STEAK TOMATOE8 40c 1-2 BU. WE ALSO HAVE CELERY, PEACHES, PEARS. CUCUMBERS. WE DELIVER. CRASH SHflOJU (By Associated Press) JONESBORO, Tenn., Oct- l.i-Thlrty five to fifty men, many of them servtoe men from tha national sanitoriura at Jonaaan Ctty, shot up the Jail here last night fat an effort to obtain a negro held ln connection with mi attack on a white waitress ot .the sanltor- ium. On. prisoner was slightly wounded in the attack and all windows were broken. The jailer reiuscl to give up the prisoner and memtroi-s of the state militia trom Johnson City dispersed the mob. AMBUSH PATROL (By. Associated Press) MERIDEN, CONN., Oct. 1.—."Babe' Ruth, world's champion home run bitter, on bis way to Springfield today in a new roadster, collided with a truck at the dangerous Yajeaville Culvert on the New Haven trunk highway In Ho* rlden. He landed hi a field with hia car wrecked, evea to the steering post, hat he and a friend who was his pas- .f-enger, .escaped unhurt except for scratches trom the broken wind shield. A passing automobile took them to Springfield, leaving Ruth's car to be hauled to a local garage. POSTPONE BOUT. (By Associated Press) CLEVELAND, 0„ Oct.1.—The ten- round boxing contest between Jack Britton, champion welterweight and Benny Leonard, champion lightweight, .scheduled for tonight has been postponed until tomorrow night because of today's heavy rain and cold weather. The bout was originally scheduled for laat night but was .set back one night because of yesterday's weather condition,*. (By Associated Press) BELFAST, Oct. 1.—A police patrol was ambushed yesterday near Lubber- curry, county Sligo. by a large party of armed civilians. District Inspector Brady waa shot dead, the head constable grairely wounded and another constable Mess seriously wounded. Unconfirmed reporta say several bouses have been burned in reprlaai for the Attack. CAS mACE (By Associated Press) COLUMBUS, OcL 1.—Advent of cold weather brought the first gas shortage complaint of the season to the stats utilities commission. It came trom Charles E. Hennessey fifth and Broadway, Dayton. "Hardly enough gas here in .stove connections to oook with, but Gem City Planing Mills' large gas engine working," wrote Hennessey. Commissioners mra Investigating. BOTgjpr: (By Associated Press) CHICAGO, Oct. L—Senator Harding and Governor Coolidge**, Republican nominees for president and vie. president, artB both speak from Mr. Hardin -***a front porch, October IS, It was announced here today at the Republican national committee headquarters, ~**A special effort is being mad. to have women voters attend. BORAH ASKS THAT ML MORE SPEAKING DATfS BE ARRANGED FOR HIM (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, * Oct. 1.—Senator Borah, Itepubliacan ot Idaho, htia written Republican headquarters at New York and Chicago asking that no more speaking dates be made for him In the Republican presidential campaign. Senator Borah also has telegraphed to Senator Johnson, Republican, California another of the leaguo of nations Irreconcilable., and Is v/aitlng a reply. Mr. Borah declined to discuss the message, but there were reports that lt had to do with the leaguj of nations issue. Senator Borah recently completed a speaking tour ln the interest of the candidacy et Senator Harding, the Re publican presidential nomlnea, . . * Tl^Hi^htt^lf^Suld^nor MsTBflw the matter. Senator Borah Is kaowa to have devoted much .study to tte International court plan aa. brought back from Europe by Ellhu Root, who helped draft lt, and it waa learned today that the senator ls opposed to tha plan. His opposition was said to be based largely on the ground tbat the court waa designed as a part of the machinery of th. league of nations. The Idaho senator will remain in Washington th. rest of this week and then will go to Connecticut to. speak In support ot the candidacy of Senator Brandegee, another of the league ir- reconcllables who is offering for reelection to the senate. Senator Borah alms will bold himself ln readiness to speak in the interest Of other senators opposing the league who are candidates for reelection. WAN TV. D — KXPBRIKNCKD STKNOGR4PHKR. EXCEPTIONAL OPPORTl'XITY . FOR RIGHT PARTY. SAXON CHINA CO. UNION BRICKLAYERS. $1.35 PER HR. APPLY HIGH SCHOOL. mm WHEN WM THINK OP FLOWERS, THINK OH WIDMER. MANY WOMEN REGISTER. (By Associated Press) CLEVELAND, Oct. L—Approximately 12,000 women registered yesterday, tte first day of registration ttr the fall election. With 25 precincts missing, the exact figures were 11,287, election officials estimating the total women registering at 12,000. In the -sune 25 precincts 27.292 men registered. A heavy rate ah day yesterday kept thousands from the bootha 8AY FOLK8I A LBS. CANE OAR. WINZELER BROS. SEE KET HOUSE ADV. BANK BANDITS. (By Associated Press) TOLEDO. O, Oct. 1.—Five men held up the Broadway branch of the Ohio Savings Bank and Trust company here today aand escaped with $3,000. They used a stolen automobile in thetr flight. The bank .staff offered no resistance, the manaarer turning over the cash when confronted with pistols. IMMEDIATE POSSESSION, GOOD MODERN HOME ON MONTHLY PAYMENT*. FINE LOCATION. THE CONSOLIDATED REALTY CO. SITOATJNIN >™ (By Assoelated Press) LONDON, Sept 10.—Members of the British cabinet met today to discuss the situation tn Ireland and to learn from Oeneral Sir Frederick Nevll Macready, commander of military frrces there, details of conditions ln the island. It was forecast that it wag likely the cabinet would request an explanation trom the commander ef * recent interview which has been Interpreted by the newspapers here as condoning reprisals by "black and tau" police. British newspapers ars clamoring for aa authoritative government statement ** to its policy -regarding reprisals ln Ireland and consider the Macready ln- interview and a later statement by Sir Hamar Greenwood, chief secretary for Ireland, as being ' absolutely irreconcilable. Several Journals maintain that If the government policy dees ao coln- dde with that ot Sir Frederick, he should be recalled. (By Associated Tress) CHICAGO, Oct. 1.-Charles Comiskey, owner of the Chicago While Sox, .asked State's Attorney Hoyne to investigate last year's world se.ies :m- raedlately after the conclusion of the gamea, Hoyne said today afier his return here from New York. Hoyne's ofllee conducted the investigation for three or four days and found enough evidence to satisfy lilm that tne series was crooked, he sajil. Not enough evidence waa found, however, to prove the fact, he added, August Hermann, president of tbe Cincinnati team anil former chairman of the National Commission up[>earod at State's Attorney Hoyne's otlice this morning with a portfolio of documents and papers relative to the case ot Hal Chaw and Lee Magee, who were driven froth organized baseball last year. He said he had affidavits of Christy Mat- thewaon, former manager of the Cincinnati team, Greury Neale, outfielder, John McGraw and Pitchers Jim King and Regan. Herrmann did not expect to appear before tho grand Jury until this afternoon. State's Attorney Hoyne arrivt-d home from New York shortly before noon. He asaid: "I have been ln New York and. of . course, know nothing .about the actu.al facts In the case, I made nu 'lemiind . Ttfiat1thr •fn*vtM^ffon!iMnr*m*a-.Tr ubp* * ply asked the grand jury not to take any action until I had a chance to go ever evidence and check up on .some evidence that I expect to. fSL I did not attempt to Influence the action of the grand jurors.' Tbey, of course, are the final Judges In the matter." Question Players. (By Associated Press) NEW YORK, Oct. 1.—Because of tha press of other business. District Attorney Lewis of Brooklyn today an-ounced, he would not be able to complete him examination today of Brooklyn Na* tlonal League baseball players in con- tiection with reports that an attempt had been made to "fix" tho approach* Ing world's series. Mr. I^ewls .said that he had arrargea a .conference with President Charles Ha Ebbets of the .Brooklyn club for tomorrow when other players wiU ha questioned. He said he probably would make a statement tomorrow, or .as soon, ns tho examination of the players la completed. Three of the Brooklyn player* Ont-. fielder "Hy" Meyers, lnflelder Jamea Johnston, and Pitcher Oeorge Mohart. were questioned today by AaMrtstant Dlatrlct Attorney Caldwell. No state- ment was Issued as to what transpired, at the conference. When the players left the dlrtrlct attorney's offlce they were greeted v. Ith BUSINESS DBAGOY. (By Associated Preaa) BOSTON, Oct. 1.—Ths Commercial Bulletin tomorrow will say: "Business hu been dreggy again this Wasek, all eyes being turned towards the opening Australian .sale. In thla market attention has been directed toward the attempt to secure a presidential imposition of m wool Import emljarto, although this seems hardly likely to occur. Prices have been rather on th* easy side, unless something very choice in staple and fine te quality. The goods market Is hardly changed, consumption still being light." FISH? OY8TER8I FISH! Pike, Whitefish, Herring, Halibut, Bass, Flounders, Butters, Cod. Carp. Plenty of all kinds. MARKET HOUSE FISH STAND wanted—bookkeeper and stenographer. " permanent position. qood chance for Advancement, call o. s. ssis. Wiltshire hams, lb. 40c; Wiltshire bacon ■JAR-JIb. 57c. Cheese Stand Market House. . FOR SALE—4 CYLINDER BUICK ROADSTER. IN EXCELLENT CONDITION. CALL O. S. 4828. WANTED—MAM BOH KEEPER AND '.CHECKER. ANCE BRICK CO. TIME- TIRES—SPECIAL SALE OM TIRES POR SATURDAY AND MONDAY AT PRICES THAT WILL ASTOUND YOU—AUTO TIRE A SUPPLY CO. SS S. LIN DEN. PRICES ON TIRES FOR SATURDAY AND NONDAY THAT ARE TOO LOW TO PRINT. AUTO TIRe!hOT PEPPERS, (Continued on Pago 3.) . PMnBHTOB HAVING RAISIN JACK Tony Funck, owner of a soft drink retail .store at Ash and Webb strr*ets paid a attne of $200.00 and cists in Municipal court today. Tony is slid to have been the possessor of hard drinks In his place. Captain Coy of the Police depnrtmfnt pulled the trick on Funck y.«ter(lay When hre stepped Into the p! tec nnd hurdled over the liar, lie fmn. 1 -i tnrrb- ler partly full of raisin jack n-Jar UM rinsing basin. STOP! LOOK! LISTEN I DO NOT BE MISLED. THE Oll- IQINAL PULTON FRUIT CO.. 13 8TILL LOCATED AT THE SAME PLACE, 338 PROSPECT ST.. WITH A FULL LINE OF GOODS. WE WILL HAVE THE FOLLOWING SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY—ELBERT A PEACHES, 3 LB8. FOR 25o OR $230 PER BU; EXTRA FANCY CALIFORNIA PLUMS 65c PER BOX; POTATOES 40c PK. OR $1 «0 BU.; FANCY ORANGES 2 OOZ. FOR 33c; LEMON8 15 FOR 25c; ONIONS 6 LB8. FOR 25c; EGG-PLANT 15o EACH; SWEET POTATOES 4 LBS. FOR 25c; SWEET MANGOE8 AND 40c DOZ.I CAB 'S SUPPLY CO. 38 S. LINDEN. TILL Ml LITTLE GYP8Y**, THE (MM MTT OP THE 1920 FOLLIES. COLUMBIA RECORD, NO. 92972 AT JOHNSTON'S FURNITURE STORE. HEAR "BABE RUTH" AT COPE eV KATZEN8TEIN-8 TOMORROW, SEE AD PAGE 7. GARAGE FOR RENT. COR. COLUMBIA AND LIBERTY. $6 A MO. APPLY AMERICAN THEATRE. SAY POLKSI 3 LBS. OP QOLDEN SANTOS COFFEE $1.00. WINZELER _L uii is iar fi*i - all*, oiioa. 1 SEBRING ROLLER RINK OPEN EVERY MON. WED. AND SAT. EVE. £ROM Z O'CLOCK JO *■» P .'trf^ajw"*''' Iftfiil ilffiiil SAY FOLKS! 2 LBS. CANE SUGAR. WINZELER BROS. SEE MARKET HOU8E ADV. ORE8SED CHICKEN 50 AND 54c LB. B BAGE 3c LB.; TOMATOES 40c 1-2 BU.; HONEY DEW MELONS, 16c; .20c 25c; CRAB-APPLES 45c PK.; ROCKIFORD CANTALOUPE8 4 FOR 26c; CALIFORNIA GRAPES 2 LB. FOR SSe; APPLE8 6 LB. FOR 26c. BRING YOUR BASKETS. Wiltshire hams lb. 40c; Wiltshire bacon lb. 57c Cheese Stand Market House. CEMENT FINISHER WANTED J. RljCKARD. COR. ARCH A AT ALLIANCE BRICK PLANT. 12. J. iA. KWORe.JLOR£MAN.
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1920-10-01|
Stark County (Ohio)
Mahoning County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||October 1, 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||33409428 Bytes|
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THE ALLIANCE REVIEW
Fair aad somewhat rooter tonleiit:
probably frost, Saturday talr with rl«-
Ing temperature. Iliirometer 29.20; temperatere 48 at 1*1 n. r.i.s cloudy, rain-
ItMT- At oae o'clock p. m. barometer
' ; temperature t"i raining.
TWENTY-TWO PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO* FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1,1920.
CHREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK.
Declares It to Bo te Fundamental Principle of the
Voices Confidace Wfll
itand With R^ublicans