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y^OTy .********, tarr ■■■■$•-.- Tlie news story of tm •tore. It Inter- ?Mlng to yon. Things sre happening that yon should know and tn knew them you mi>l i-ead the nd*. THE ALLIANCE REVIEW WEATHER Fair snd warmer tonight snd Friday, Barometer £9.R,*>: tomperntiire 4<i a! 10 tu m. Clear. At one o'clock p. nt. l.nr- ometer 2940; temperature .*>'., t lear. AND LEADER k yQL* XXXIII., NO. 86 . TWELVE PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1920. THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK. HARDING REJECTS PARIS •W"****************** DODGERS TAKES THIRD OF SERIES-2-1 SCORE TRIBE Ai DODGERS BATTLE SERIES, TRE CLOSING GAME SEFORE STARTING WESTWARD Caldwell Goes to Mound For Indians, But Is Withdrawn When Dodgers Score and Fill Bases in First Inning, Mails Taking the Mound—Smith Hurls Almost Airtight Ball for Dodgers, Holding the Indians Hitless to the Fourth Inning, When Speaker Breaks the Spell and Crosses the Plate for the First and Only Run- Mails Holds Brooklynites to Three Hits in 7 Innings, When In the Eighth He Gave Way to Pinch Hitter, and Uhle Took Mound—Brooklyn Takes Game in 2 tol Score. a«»n»ttaa«ttOa»tt»a! lead -tame for his Brooklyn cohorts. Innings | 1 2 | 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 R H E CLEVELAND 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 \ i 11 \ \ T 1 3* 1 BROOKLYN 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 X . i 1, 2 6 .1 A tt a 8 BATTING ORDER a a a a tt Cleveland a n Evnns, 11 a n Wambsganss, 2b a tt Speaker, Cf. a tt Burns, lb. a » Gardner, Sb. a tt Wood, rf. / a tt Seweil, ss. a tt O'Neill, e. tt tt Caldwell, p. tt n Brooklyn tt tt Olaon, ss. a tt J. Johnson, 3b. tt Griffith, rt a tt Wheat, lf. a tt Myers, cf. a *.« Konetchy, lb. a *» Kilduff, 2 b. a a Miller, c. a tt 8. Smith, p. a tt 3. Johnson, 3b. a s a aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa EBBETT'S FIELD. Brooklyn. N. Y., Oct. 7.—Sherry Smith s southpaw slants were poison to the Cleveland Indians today and the Brooklyn IiodKert made off with the third game of the world's series by a score of 2 to 1. The attached official box score tells ln figures how Smith scalped the Indians: Brooklyn . AB R B ro Olson*, ss S 1 l o J ."Johnston. 3b 3 0 C 0 Griffith, rf Nels, rf Wheat lf .... Myers, of .... Konetchy, lb , Kilduff, 2b .. MUler. c 8. Smith, p . Totals Cleveland Brans, lf .... WaUnbSaKanss, ■Speaker, cf .... Burn* th ..... Gardner, Sb ... Wood, rt Seweil. as .... O'Neill, e 'Jamleson Caldwell, p Malls, p ••Nunamaker, o Uhle, p 0 2 0 0 S 1 2 1 0 17 C 2 0 "S 0 2 SS S 6 27 20 1 2b AB . 4 • s . 4 . S . t . 3 . B . 3 . 0 . 0 R PO 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 r d Totals 31 1 3 24 11 1 •Batted for Malls In tth lnnine*. ••Ran for O'Neill ln 8th Inning. Two base hit—Speaker. Sacrifices— J. Johnston, Kilduff, Miller. Double _ lays—Mails te Burns; Olson to Kilduff to Konetchy; Wambsiranss to Seweil to Burns; Johnston to Kilduff to Konetchy. Left on bases—Cleveland 2; Brooklyn 7. Base on balls—Off Caldwell 1; off Malls 4; off Smith 2. Hits —oft Caldwell 2 In l-S Inning; off Mails S. in * 2-3 Innings; off Uhle 1 ln 1 Inning. Struck out—By Mails 1; by Smith 2. Losing pitcher—Caldwell. Time of game—1:47. Umpires—O'Day (NaUonal League) behind the plate: Dlneen (American League) at first: Klem (National Lesgue* at .second base;. Connolly (American League) at third base. (By Assoelated Press) EBBETTS FIELD, BROOKLYN, Oet. 7.—Another reel of tke autumnal world's series thriller entitled: "Taking the Third Game," was shown this afternoon on the baseball screen with the, gontslon winners of Nation-* American leagues—Brooklyn Cleveland—In the leading roles. Some 20,000 or more fans saw the Brooklyn Dodgers and Cle>eland Indians coins to grips to -take the odd game on the Brooklyn's ball lot oefora taking the trail westward tonight to en.gase la a tow-ply arf air on the- Indian's reservation la Cleveland. Each dob having Botched a victory in their bat .handles the rival managers. Robinson of .Brooklyn, .and Speaker of Cleveland, .re<flis-?d the tactical advantage of capturing the third contest tb- day. With a fourgame series on foreign soil confronting him, battling before friendly thousands. Manager Roblnoon go west tonight with 'I've got Sherry Smith and Jeff ] Pefflfer ready for the game," Jald ' Manager Robinson. "It depends on how | they warm up which one will take the I mound." The Brooklyn victory yesterday put ' tho spurs to local enthusiasm atld a : large crowd came aarly to the ball park. j The first in line came before sun-up. The weather was warmer, too, and tne thermometer rose In direct ratio with the mounting hopes of ths Brooklyn ' fins who felt pretty comforts) le over the white washing of the Indians yesterday. Noon found the Dodgers busy with a long batting practice. FIBST INNING. CLEVELAND—Strike one. Smith 'broke a wide curve over .the plate fur ' thi- first strike. Strike two. Ball one. Olson threw out Evans. | *W'arnby up. Strike one. Ball one. Ball two. Ball three. Strike two. Foul. I Wamby walked. I Speaker up. Smith tried to pick , Wamby off first base and nearlj got I him. Ball one. Ball two. Johnston threw , out Speaker at first, Wamby going to ! second. It was a hit and run play- Burns up. Strike one. Strike two. Ball one. Ball two. Foul. Ball three. Olson threw out Burns at first. No runs, no hits, no errors. BROOKLYN—Olson up. Ball one. Ball two. Ball three. Strike one. Fcul strike two. Olson walked. Caldwell's curves breaking wide ot | the piste. Johnston up. Foul strike one. A B : Ball one. Caldwell worked very slowly 9 0 ad deliberately. Johnston sacrificed, O'- * ° I Nelll to Burns. Griffith up. Strike one. 0 -•* jBall one. Ball two. Foul strike two. *3all 0 three. Sswell fumbled Griffiths grounder and the batter was safe at first, Olson Koine, to third. Wheat up. Strike one. Foul strike two. Ball one. Olson scored on Wheat's single to left, Griffith going to second. Myers up. Griffith scored on Myers' single into right field. Wheat going to second. Speaker came ln to tbe diamond and sent Caldwell .from the box. Malls went Into the box for Cleveland. Koney up. Koney filed to Wamby- Kilduff up. Strike one. Foul strike two. Foul. Ball one. FouL Kilduff filed to Wood. Two runs, two hlta, one error. SECOND INNING. CLEVELAND—Gardner up. Ball ona Strike one. Foul strike two. Ball two: Foul. Gardner got a long foul into left field which looked .safe. Gardner sent a high By out to Griffith and then sat down. Wood up. Ball one. Foul .strike one. Strike* two. Griffith robbed Wood of a long hit by a fine running catch. .Seweil up. Strike one. Ball one. Foul .strike two. FouL Ball two. Seweil went out, Koney to Smith.- No runs, no hits, no errors. BROOKLYN—The fans sto-pd and applauded Griffith as he came off the field. Miller up. Ball one. Ball two. Strike ona Ball three. Strike two. Miller, claimed the ball was high and wide- Miller walked. Smith up. Smith hit Into a double play. Mails took his pop By .and then tossed to Burns, doubling Miller at first. Olson up. Olson singled into center, pickling the first ball pitched. Johnston up, Olson went ont stealing, O'Neill .to Wamby. - No runs one hit, no errors. THIBD INNING. I3J3VELAND—O'Neill up. Strike Myers up. Strike one. Ball one. Call two. Foul strike two. Myers f'.ied out to Seweil. No runs, ons hit, no errors. FOURTH INNING. CLEVELAND—Nels went Into right field for BrooWyn. Wtunbsganss up. Ball one. Strike one. Olson took Wambsganss' grounder back o*i the grass, made a quick recovery r.nd threw him out at first. Speaker up. Ball one. Speaker shot a long hit which went through Wheat's legs and Speaker .scored. It was a two- base hit for Speaker and an error for Wheat Burns up. Foul strike one. Strike two. Ball one. Burns went out at first, Johnston to Koney. Gardner up. Ball one. Johnston also threw out Gardner at first. One run, ons bit, one error. . BROOKLYN—The home folks gave Wheat a cheer as he came to the bench sa a note of encouragement. Konetchy up. Foul strike one. Ball one. Ball two. Foul strike two. Ball three. -Coney .strolled to first. Kilduff up. Kilduff sacrificed. Malts to Burns Miller up. Ball one. Miller Tied out to Evans and Koney was nearly doubled at .second. Smith up. Strike one. Strike two. Foul. Ball one. Foul. Smith grounded out to Burns unassisted. No runs, no hits, no errors. Nels up. Ball one. Strike one. Malls' curves had a wicked break to the n and kept O'Neill jumping to and fro. Neis popped to Burna No runs, no hits, no errors. SIXTH INNING. CLEVELAND—EVans up. Foul strike one. Evans filed out to Wheat Wamby up. Smith tossed out Wamby at first Speaker up. Ball one. Strike one. Speaker fouled out to Koney. No runs, no hits, no errors. BROOKLYN—Wheat up. Ball one. Foul strike One. Foul strike two. Ball two. Foul. Wheat fouled out to Burns who reached overt In a spectator's boa and caught the ball with one hand. Myers up. Ball one. Foul strike ona Ball two. Strike two. Myers singled ln to left field. Konej* up. Ball ono. Koney hit lntojmonta In aviation a double play, Wamby to Seweil to Burns. No runs, one hit, no errors. FIFTH INNING. CLEVELAND—Wood up. Strike one. Ball, one. Ball two. Ball three. Strike two. Wood struck out, falling a victim to Smith's wide curves. SeweU up. Ball one. Ball two. Ball S P F H T A P.!!! A RMOHN c: nunamaker. OrLUIHUULHn AGED WAR VETERAN IS CALLED BY DEATH OF niEPIOOFED Experts of Army and Navy Aviation Service Preparing to Submit Report. CIVILIAN FLIER THRILLS CROWD Saturates Machine With Gasoline and at High Altitude Sets Fire to It. (By Associated Press) NEW YORK, G.*t. 7.—Experts of the army and navy aviation service today were preparing reporta to the government on the flying demonstration of a flaming oil-soaked, ftreprcolea airplane and Its midnight finding device, witnessed by them last night at Mineola. American and British experts who saw the spectacular demonstration by Paul Collins, a civilian flier, .said lt mark- I ed one of the most important develop- since the armistice. Particular importance ls attached to the demonstration because cf the recent loss of so many mail aviators caused by flaming machines. -Before making nls nscent to an .altitude of 5,000 tie:, Collin's machine was treated throughout with tbe fire, pooflng "dope" and then completely saturated with gasoline. Coilins himself donned a costume similarly treat three. Sewelf walked on four wide balls.; ^ -At lllg highest altitude ho Mt fire O'NeUl up. Foul strike one. J'Neill; to the gasollne and thrilled the country singled over second, SeweU holding the I side by the flamjn5 comet-like course. middle bag. on his descent . at about 1 000 feet, he Malls up. Ball one. Strike on«. Strike I alg0 touched off two large flares of two. Mails hit Into a double play. Olson i magnesium, on the tips of the wings,, to Kilduff to Konetchy. ana, by manipulating two large pair- John C. Nunamaker, aged 81 yeais.1 died Wednesday at 12:30 o'clock at his home in Louisville following an illness cf several weeks caused from an attack of bronchitis. He was a volunteer in the Second Regiment of the United States Artillery, Ninth Army Corp, regulari army. Afterwards he enlisted in Com-I pany I, Second Regiment, tegular United States Veterans' Volunteer Infantry and served witb honor ard ere- Pn-a-n-at Plarpq PnDulatlOn dit during the entire duration of the rOrecaSl nates rupuiHUOn Civil war. lie then engaged ln the tin IN I TED STSTES business in Louisville in 1872, follow - Injr that work for nearly twenty . ears. He was a very industrious and honorable citizen. During his life he formed many beautiful friendships and the acquaintance and respect of a vast number of people In this vicinity, all of whom Will mourn his death. He was united ln marriage to Miss Alice Carver and to this unlun were born tbe following children who with the wife survive. Mrs. Mabel LeGalley of Alliance, Mrs. F. D. Dunn and Mrs. H. H. Smith of Conneaut, O, and M. C. Nunamaker, of Toledo, and seven grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Saturday afternoon at two o'clock fro.n the homa and at two thirty from the Reformed church. Interment will be made in the mausoleum ln the Union cemetery east of Louisville, IN POPULATION IN 10 YEARS, 20.8 PER CENT With Islands Included at 117,950,000. rors underneath tlvi fuselage, he Illuminated the whole landing field, en perfect one. Strike two. Ball one. O'Neill went] Wheat's -(rounder'bounced up Into St No runs one hit, no errors. BROOKLYN—Olson up. Ball . one. Ball two. Strike one. Olson flied tojabllng him to make Speaker. light" landing. Johnson up. Ball one. Strike one. | Among the many aviation experts Strike two. Johnston struck out. | who watched the demostration were SEVENTH INNING. Lieutenant C. N. Llqued, technical ex- CLEVELAND—Burns up. Strike one. pert for the United Stales navy air Foul strike two. Burns whiffed and j service and Generjl A. C. Critchley of went back to the bench. the Royal British air force. Gardner up. Gardner went out, KH-I The fire proofing, as well as the duff to Koney. r mechanical apparatus for operating the Wood up. Ball one. Kilduff also threw I device, ls the invention of Parker H. out Wood at first. The Clevelanders I Bradley of Nutley, N.' J. were completely nonplussed by Smith's wicked curves. No runs, no hits, no errors, BROOKLYN—Kilduff up. Ball One. Ball two. Strike one. Ball three. Kilduff got a base on balls. Miller up. Miller sacrificed. Mails to Burna v Smith up. Ball one. Foul .strike ona Foul st/ ke two. Smith hit a long foul over the right field wall which was foul by only a few feet. Smith whiffed, taking a vicious swing at the third strike. Olson up. Ball one. Ball twe. Ball three. Fonl .strike one. Foul strike two. Olson got a base en balls. Johnston up. Ball** one. Ball two. Strike one. Strike two. Ball three. Seweil threw out Johnston at first. No runa bo hits, no errors. EIGHT INNING. CLEVELANJ>—Seweil up. Strike one. Ball ona Seweil -pounded out tp Konetchy. ' O'Neill up. Ball one. Ball two. Strike one. Strike two. O'Neill got a Texas leaguer In left center. Nunamaker batted for Mails and Jamleson .ran for O'Neill- Nunamaker up. Strike ona Nunamaker hit Into a double slay. Johnston to Kilduff to Konetchy. No runa one hit, no errors. BROOKLYN—Uhle went Into the box tor Cleveland and Nunamaker took O'Neill's place behind tbe bat. Nels up, Strike one. Bait one. Strike two. Nels 'sent a long fly to Evans. Wheat up. Foul strike one. Bull one. Foul strike two.. Ball two. Foul.. (By. Associated Press) WASHINGTON. Oct. 7.—The Census Bureau today made the following an. nouncement of the population of Ohio, and other states: Ohio 5,753,368, increase 992,247 or 20.8 percent, a Pennsylvania 8,720,169, increase 1,- 055.048 or 13.8 percent. Michigan 8,867,222, increase 857,049. or S0.5 percent. Iowa 2,403,630, Increase 178.859 or *8.0 percent. Virginia 2,306,361, increase 244,749 or 11.9 percent. Arkansas 1,750,995. Increase 176,646 ol 11.2 percent. Florida "966,296, increase 213,677 28.4 percent. Detroit. Mich., (revised) 993,878, ln- 'diy- Icrease 527.912 or 113.3 percent, previously announced 993,739. Houghton, Mich., 4,456, decrea*e 1,- 454 or 16.2 percent. Philadelphia (revised) 1,828,779, increase 274,771 or 17.7 percent. Previously announced 1.823,158. FARMING REGIONS MAKE SLOW GROWTH Army of 85,000 Enumerators Began Work on Stu- penous Task January 1. E NOT CLARIFY TOE AMERICAN OBLIGATIONS OF CflE'JT, OUT TORN IBACR ON THEM It Is Not the Interpretation But the Rejection I Want, Says Harding—The Paris League Has Already Been "Scrapped" By the Hand of Its Chief Architect—The Stubborn Insistence That It Must Be Ratified Without Dotting An "T or Crossing a "T," the Refusal to Advise With the Senate in Accordance vVith the Mandate of the Constitution, Is Wholly Responsible For That Condition, Declares Senator Warren V*. Harding. DES MOINES, IOWA, Oct. 7—A direct issue of ratifying or rejecting the league of nations was accepted by Senator Harding in a speech here today, brushing aside the problem of clarifying reservations and declaring he would '/favor staying out" of the covenant written at Versailles. The candidate said he wanted no acceptance of the league with reservations to clarify American obligations, but that the proper course would be to reject those com- ry, will snow a tuiai pupaiauuu ior x uu nun wain, i,u <_iciii.lv uiuac uuiij-.ain'ii.-., nu .-.am. 9 umtod states, exclusive ot insu- «j wan*t to turn my back on them. ' It is not interpretation • possessions of approximately 105,-1, . . , «*_ • . i o.ooo. Nearly 12,250,000 persons areibut rejection that I am seeking."• j*J"fc inted out at first on a peculiar play. Koney to and*] Kilduff to Smith. O'Neill's grounder and j hou need off Koney's glove toward Kilduff who made a quick recovery. HMD* up. Mails flied out to Myers after having two balls called on him. Evans up. Strike one. Kilduff tossed out Evans at fir.se Manager Robinson patted Kilduff on the back for hia fine play. No runs, no hlta, do errors. BROOKLYN—Johnston up. Ball one. .Strike one. Strike two. Ball two. Johnaton went out. Wamby to Burns. Mete batted in place of Griffith. Nels up. Strike one. BaB one. Seweil threw out Neis at first, the ball Just beating the runner to the bag. Wheat up. BaB oaa. Foul strike one. Wheat got a .Texas leaguer ovsr Be* one- well's bead, his second hit Ot the Many Die When an Explosion Occurs On A TankSteamer (Bv Assoelated Press) MEW TOBK, Oet 7.—An explosion occurred shortly after t o'clock this afternoon on a tank steamer tied np In a shipyard ai the foot M 87th Street hi Brooklyn. Approximately 100 persona were reported to have been aboard when the explosion occurred. Reports received at police headquarters In Manhattan stated that 10 persons were known to have been killed ln the explosion. FOR RENT—TWO LARGE FRONT ROOMS FOR OFFICE USE. OVER WOOLWORTH'S. HEAT FURNISHED. INQUIRE CASSADAY DRUG CO. FIRST FRUST Killing Frost Visits This Section East Night Tbe first frost of the season to visit Alliance and viclnit*/ was last night tvhen the temperature dropped to 32 degrees and even lower in some of the low sections of the city. For several days the coming of frost was threatened so that people had ample time to prepare for the eold. But little damage will result, as much of the corn waa in shock and what is not ls ripe and ready to be harvested. It ,is ex- (Bv Assoeisted Press) WASHINGTON, Oct. 7.—The bulk of Its work completed, the censns bureau at 4 o'clock will announce the total number of "Inhabitants ln con-1 tinental United States. Indications are* that the complete Imitmpnra nltno-ptVioi census, the 14th In the country's his- """X?"?8 ^S6"1®1; , .. . tory, will show a total population for I do not want to clarify those obligations, he said the "' lar 700, estimated to be living in island vot-1 Governor Cox's definition of these issue was accepted sessions, making a total of 117,950,- I. .. tli.tlt-.li- • , • , ,< ooo persons under the protection of m direct terms by the Republican nominee, who said Dcm- ihe stars and stripes ocratic stubbornness had prevented the senate from per- These estimates are based on a re- » .• ., _, , , , ,, , . , ,*. cent official announcement that th* |fecting the covenant and had made the question placed be- census when 85 per cent complete, j fore the voter a simple one. He called on all of those i'a- fhaT p'oporthlfo? the 'eoiSIS for jvoring a super-government to "vote the Democratic ticket The relative growth of the nation and pray God to protect you against the consequence* of from 1900 to 1910 was 21 per cent, -^m- f0]Tv » • n The senator also re-stated hla program of a world association based on principles In harmony with the constitution and renewed his pledge to Initiate the formation of Bt)ch a concert immediately after his election. Irt*HBue Is Already Scrapped. . "Our opponents," he said 1900 to 1910 was 21 per but this rate is expected to be cut to at least 15 per cent this year, chiefly, census bureau officials say, through or | stoppage of immigration during tho war and by the heavy emigration during that period.- Rural Growth Slow One of the striking developments of more specific tho* United Ulal.'o to make clearer or obligations of th the leasu". Seeklnir Kc'ectlon. "But there i* no n.-tU <.■• rcscrvrtt ions of this churact'-r. Th.i cMl ; lia.ias aro are(<:lear enough an<! sih.cii.i- , ...muli. I this year's census was the relative growth of cities and Industrial cen- persistently curious to know wheth-, oppose the propo.—.1 Kauic, i,..i. i.e- teri* as compared with the farming er> if—-or, perhaps I may better say, cause I fail to umlir-mum wi it a f.r- reglons. Rural growth in the last 10 whefl—I am elected, I intend 10^™^°'"" i>;*m**cr,.tic •■■lmin- years was only one-third as great as | ^P' fhe league. U ^.^ta_.uN | ««««•», ,Xcaut I il'-U l uU '*r- stand precisely what wc lire I., im; let it was In the previous decade, while (Continued on Page 7). ■ ^ Beats Gasoline at 15c Gallon New Invention Makes Fords Run 34 Miles on Gallon of Gasoline and Start Ea,ty In Ooldest Weather. Other Cars Show Proportionate ' Savings. A new carburetor which cuts down gasoline consumption of any motor, Including the Ford, and reduces gasoline bills from one-third to one-half flcient ln reply to suggest the futility of 'scrapping' something which Is ,, already 'scrapped,'whether President lohiigauons; 1 want 'io turn: mv iJ-'ll Wilson is to be blamed or thanked ' them, it is not Interpret,itioi., bin for the result. The fact remains theljectipn, that I am seeking. .Is the proud achievement of the Alr- ceedingly late for the first float of «>ejFrlcUon Carburetor Co., 816 Madison fall, and crops are ready for the bite of Jack Froat. After * properous season FRESH FI8H AND OYSTERS DAILY. ALLIANCE OYSTER HOU8E. COR. MAIN AND MECHANIC. GIRLS WANTED AT CANDY FACTORY. OYSTER A TRUHAN. 231 ROSENBERRY STREET. ". well's face and it went for a hit Myers up. Foul .strike one. Uhle tossed out Myerg at .flrat. Wheat .skipping to second. Koney up Strike one. Koney flied-1 out to Speaker. No runs, ona hit. ne errors. NINTH nftriSG. Evans up. Ball one. Strike one. Ball two. Smith threw out Evans at first. Wamby up. Ball one. Strike one. Ball two. Olson tossed out Wamby at flrat, making a pretty play on Wamby's drive. Speaker up. Strike out. Foul. Strike two. Ball ona. Olson tnrew out Speaker at first. No runa, no hits, no errors Wanted—cordon press FEEDER. REVIEW JOB DffT. FOR SALE—NEW 8 ROOM BRICK HOUSE, ALL MODERN IMPROVEMENTS. PAVED STREET. ALSO GARAGE. WILL SELL CHEAP TO QUICK BUYER. REASON, LEAVING TOWN. 1621 WADE AVE. WANTED—YOUNO LADY WITH TWO YEARS GENERAL OFFICE EXPERIENCE. WISHES TO SECURE EMPLOYMENT IN SMALL OFFICE. CALL O. 8. 3186. NOTICE TUSCO CLUB. IMPORTANT BUSINESS MEETING TONIGHT AT 7:80. ALL MEMBERS URGED TO BE PRESENT. C. E. COOK, Pres. for.the gardens and fields which have yielded a bountiful crop. CANTON CODING. A delegation trout Canton is coming to attend the evangelistic meetings he- Ins conducted In the Free Methodist church. Rev. William Ross, the pastor, will preach. FOR SALE ALLIANCE 8ANITARY BUTTER 8TAND, ARCADE MARKET HOU8E, 8PLENOID BUSINESS PLACE, OWING TO POOR HEALTH, LEAVING TOWN. SEE CLARK. OYSTERS AND FISH! We have all kinds arriving daily, in prime condition. Come in aad see a real assortment of good fresh caught Hah. MARKET HOUSE FISH STAND WANTED—TO RENT HOUSE ABOUT SIX ROOMS, MODERN PROVEMENTS, AND CENTRALLY LOCATED. CALL 3231 OVER OHIO STATE TELEPHONE. St.,. Dayton, Ohio. This remarkable Invention not only increases the power ot all motors from 30% to 50%, but enables every one to run slow on high gear. It also makes it easy to start a Ford or any other car in the coldest weather without previously warming the motor. With it yon caa use the very cheapest grade of gasoline or half gasollne and half kerosene and still get more power and more mileage than you now get from the highest test gasoline. Many Ford owners say they now get as high aa 15 to 50 miles to a gallon of gasoline, So sure are tbe manufacturers of tha immense saving their new carburetor will make that they offer to send it on 30 days' trial to every car owner. As It can ba put on or taken off la a few minutes by anyone, all readers of this paper who want to try It should send their name, address and make of car to the manu- OFjfacturers at once. They also want IM;I local agents to whom they offer exceptionally large proflts. Write tdlem today.—Adv. Parla League 'has been scrapped' by the hand of Its chief architect. The stubborn,Insistence that It must be ratified without dotting an 'I' orl stitutionai integrity crossing a "I", the refusal to advise— a dangerous extent that is to counsel—with the senate, in accordance with tha mandate ol' the constitution, is wholly responsible for that condition. Issue Simple and Direct The Issue which our opponents are I nations is in op-rition endeavoring to befog, is singularly Harding as the Uepui.ii. a>i simple and direct. That Issue, as! for the presidency, pi-upa,.- made by the Democratic president! words thai and the Democratic platform and the M"9,"*''''1"''''.' Strikes a deadly lllow. "My position is Urat (lie proposal league strikes a detdl/ Mow at .mr con- I i'.m hilars to I* Hula pe;i(U nee of action. Tho liemoi ratio plaiiorm rejects this position, to i|Uolo the exact words, 'as utterly vain, if not vicious.' The Democratic candidate in Us speech of acceptance has sail 'a i!--i;nilc plan has been agreed t'pon. -Tiie 1. tyoe aZ .\ .Senator candidate plain lit. A; In.' OYSTERS AND PI8H1 Plenty of all .Mada, Fri. and Sat. MARKET HOUSE FISH STAND WANTED—UNION BRICKLAYERS LONG JOB. STONE AND WEBSTER, 8ALEM, OHIO. LABORER8 WANTED. APPLY H. IC FERGUSON CO TRAN8UE A WILLIAMS. FOR-/ SALE—CHEVROLET 480 TOURING, FIRST CLASS SHAPE. RUN 2000 MILES 8650.0Q. O. S. SMI. NOTICE ELECTRICIANS ALL MEMBERS, LOCAL UNION NO 80S. FIRST ANNUAL BANQUET AND FUN FEST—EVERYBODY COME. REGULAR MEETING THURSDAY, 7:30 P. M. BY ORDER OF PRE8. FRESH FISH AND OYSTER8 DAILY. ALLIANCE OYSTER HOUSE. COR. MAIN AND ME- CHANIC. Pears for and eating. PEAR8 sale—good N. Woolf. for eannlng BsU 8121-L Democratic candidate does not pre sent to the American people the question whether they shall favor aome form of association among tho nations for the purpose of preserving international peace, but whether they : !£,,, favor tha particular league proposed ' by President Wilson. "The Democratic platform, and candidate have not declared 'an' association, but for 'that' association, and it ls that association and not aome other which we are promised will be ratified within 60 days if tbe Democratic candidate be elected. "The platform, to - be sure, approaches. Its endorsement with winding words and sly qualifications calculated to betray the innocent and entrap the unwary but lt does, nev. ertheless, endorse the league as It stands. It doea not advocate or favor any reservations or amendments or changes or qualifications. It goes no further than to suggest that ,"s- ervatlons will not be opposed which Is ele i; Iho s reman out in-liJaif, I I'lio Issue thera'f. ("ox W nut* 1'arl- I.ru-.'iie. "I understand the |, ihii.jii 11 the Democratic candidate and he neal rslands mine, as his own words ji,-n row i\\iitlm ed plainly show, notwithstanding the nt pretense that my position lias J not been made clear. In pimple words, | it Is that ho favors iroim- mn. ihe •'aria j league and I fa, v.:* Maying oait "1 do not want any on.- ta, r,e misled. 1 will have no man's v.l'* upon a ! mlRiinderstaialinir, and I em . i|>j.illy* determined, if I can pi.voit it Uiat ■ my opponent shall have no man's vote I upon a misundcrs-arglin**. My position, I think, has been nri.l * p. r'-.-ily plain, but whether ft lias or 11«,r. 1 g* p.-sgir^ I is hoyond cavil, un-l it is lhat w.- shall go Into the I*arls le.ti.iir. wit* out rread- Iflcation or sulisiamtial ■iu.tirio.-ii iun j To such a betrayal of my cumrvmon I will-never consent. To those who desire to Incur tlo* hazard .of < ntr'i*-t i.n(j a any of tho powers of th'o r. pnMio to the direction of a Mipcr-t,*"'. rpment, or, If you pref-r, to a cou-.a il of [,,,..^11 (Continued on I'ag*.* >> NOTICE FOR SALE—DINING ROOM SUITE ANYBODY GIVING FURTHER TABLE, BUFFET ANO 6 CHAIRS. TRUST TO HELEN SABO CANNOT ALL IN GOOD CONDITION. WILL FORWARD BILL TO HER FATHER, j SELL CHEAP. OWNER LEAVING CHAS. SABO. TOWN. 1521 WADE A*7E. CHICKENS WANTED. PAY 2c, WANTED—A BUTCHER FOR ABOVE THE MARKET PRICE8. j SATURDAYS. GOOD WAGES. AP- CALL COHEN A LASSE. ARCADE PLY COHEN & LASSE. ARCADE MARKET. O. S. 4171. MARKET HOIJSE. WANTED—BOY TO WORK ■ AF*; WANTED AT CNCE—SEVgRAL TEN SCHOOL .AND ON 8ATUR EXPERIENCED SALES LAD1E8. DAVE. APPLY REVIEW BU8INESS,APPLY IN PER80N. THE 30STON OFFICE. 8TORE. '■%■ lajg^jigii^^ JTu^sM. ■-■ ■*■/;■**
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1920-10-07|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||October 7, 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||32713648 Bytes|
Tlie news story of tm
•tore. It Inter-
?Mlng to yon. Things
that yon should know
and tn knew
them you mi>l i-ead the
THE ALLIANCE REVIEW
Fair snd warmer tonight snd Friday,
Barometer £9.R,*>: tomperntiire 4'., t lear.
k yQL* XXXIII., NO. 86 .
ALLIANCE, OHIO. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1920.
THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK.
HARDING REJECTS PARIS
DODGERS TAKES THIRD OF SERIES-2-1 SCORE
TRIBE Ai DODGERS BATTLE
SERIES, TRE CLOSING GAME
SEFORE STARTING WESTWARD
Caldwell Goes to Mound For Indians, But Is Withdrawn
When Dodgers Score and Fill Bases in First Inning,
Mails Taking the Mound—Smith Hurls Almost Airtight Ball for Dodgers, Holding the Indians Hitless to
the Fourth Inning, When Speaker Breaks the Spell
and Crosses the Plate for the First and Only Run-
Mails Holds Brooklynites to Three Hits in 7 Innings,
When In the Eighth He Gave Way to Pinch Hitter,
and Uhle Took Mound—Brooklyn Takes Game in 2
a«»n»ttaa«ttOa»tt»a! lead -tame for his Brooklyn cohorts.
Innings | 1
2 | 3
Wood, rf. /
J. Johnson, 3b.
Kilduff, 2 b.
8. Smith, p.
3. Johnson, 3b.
EBBETT'S FIELD. Brooklyn. N. Y.,
Oct. 7.—Sherry Smith s southpaw slants
were poison to the Cleveland Indians
today and the Brooklyn IiodKert made
off with the third game of the world's
series by a score of 2 to 1. The attached official box score tells ln figures
how Smith scalped the Indians:
Brooklyn . AB R B ro
Olson*, ss S 1 l o
J ."Johnston. 3b 3 0 C 0
Wheat lf ....
Myers, of ....
, Kilduff, 2b ..
8. Smith, p .
Brans, lf ....
■Speaker, cf ....
Burn* th .....
Gardner, Sb ...
Seweil. as ....
SS S 6 27 20 1
Totals 31 1 3 24 11 1
•Batted for Malls In tth lnnine*.
••Ran for O'Neill ln 8th Inning.
Two base hit—Speaker. Sacrifices—
J. Johnston, Kilduff, Miller. Double
_ lays—Mails te Burns; Olson to Kilduff to Konetchy; Wambsiranss to Seweil to Burns; Johnston to Kilduff to
Konetchy. Left on bases—Cleveland 2;
Brooklyn 7. Base on balls—Off Caldwell 1; off Malls 4; off Smith 2. Hits
—oft Caldwell 2 In l-S Inning; off
Mails S. in * 2-3 Innings; off Uhle 1 ln
1 Inning. Struck out—By Mails 1; by
Smith 2. Losing pitcher—Caldwell.
Time of game—1:47. Umpires—O'Day
(NaUonal League) behind the plate:
Dlneen (American League) at first:
Klem (National Lesgue* at .second
base;. Connolly (American League) at
(By Assoelated Press)
EBBETTS FIELD, BROOKLYN,
Oet. 7.—Another reel of tke autumnal
world's series thriller entitled: "Taking
the Third Game," was shown this afternoon on the baseball screen with the,
gontslon winners of Nation-*
Cleveland—In the leading roles.
Some 20,000 or more fans saw the
Brooklyn Dodgers and Cle>eland Indians coins to grips to -take the odd
game on the Brooklyn's ball lot oefora
taking the trail westward tonight to
en.gase la a tow-ply arf air on the- Indian's reservation la Cleveland.
Each dob having Botched a victory
in their bat .handles the rival managers.
Robinson of .Brooklyn, .and Speaker of