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' WfP *% TBE WEATHER Cloudy In Heath and prelmMy rala la Nortbrra portion-) tonight eat Snndnj. '■toderate Urmperatare. Barometer ttM; temperature 4S at 10 A. Bi rtoney. At ti-.- o'eloek P. B. barometer tl.tOi temperature Mt partly cloady. N THE ALLIANCE EEYIEW AMD ■-**■* mea Selecting gifts early wben the clerks are not weary and cross is a pleasure hi whleh few Indulge. The satisfaction In giving such presents Is worth while. The Review advertisements carry a number of delightful sugges- tlona. VOL. XXXm., NO. 124. \TWELVE PAGES. ALUANCE, OHIO, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1920. THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK. PROHIBITION LEADERS OPPOSE REISSUING OP L Bannnnnnaannntttt M CROWD RENDERS VERDICT, tt (By The A. P.) tt tt TOLEDO, Nov. 20.—Por tbe tt first time, it la said, ia tbe kla- tt tory of local courts a police court tt Judge today passed ballots Claim Permits Are in Direct Conflict With Purpose of Volstead Act. n tt » n 8 tt tt a aaaaaaaaaaaannaa tt through the coart room and asked the spectators to write the verdict oa the slips of paper. Of tbe 34 ballots, 27 were marked "not .guilty." The prisoner waa declared not guilty. ORDER COLLECTOR SEIZE BREWERIES * Report Current That Number of Saloons Will Also Be Seized. » CntCIHITAT, Hot. SO.—The JaBektoa aad Beraneourt Breweries af this elty mere "sealed'' today by tke _revei_iBeat as a result of tka aelaare Thuraday of asm plea ef beer mannlectured by tke two cos- eera_ TeekaleaO* the two plants bare been seised by the govern- at, ' #•: (By Aaaoclated Praaa) WASHINOTON, Nov. «**,—■PruhlM- tten leadera today protested ta government enforcement officers aa-alii<st the reissuing of permits te wholesale liquor dealera to hendie Intoxicating liquors. The claim waa made by Wayne JB. Wheeler, counsel for tbe anti-saloon league wbo headed the delegatlon that issuance of the permits to Uquor deal- era aot .manufacturers or wholesale druggists, was not authorised by the Volstead ect. The permits, hundreds of which are outstanding expire automatically December 1. Mr. Wheeler Insisted that the lasu- aaee of tbe permits waa In direct eon- fllat With the expreaaed purpose of tha Volstead act to "prevent the use of Intoxicating liquor aa a bevetage." Be declared that abuae of the prlvl- legea conveyed by the permits was common and that the consumption of liquor as a beverage was Increased thereby. .Seise Breweries. (By Associated Preaa) _ CINCINNATI. Nov. 20.—Stephen W. McOrath, collector of Interna— revenue hae received instructions from Washington ta seise two Cincinnati brewer- lee for alleged violation of tile federal prohibition act, and announced that ha would take possession of the property of the two concerns thi/ morning. The two breweries are the Jack .son and tba Herancourt, both ot which have baaa under guard alnce Thursday when prohibition agents and Internal revenue deputies took .samples of beer from all breweries In the city and more than a hundred .saloons A third brewery is alao mentioned aa being liable to selsure of Its property because of alleged violation of the prohibition act which prohibits the manufacture of beer containing alcohol In excess of one-half of one percent. Ib addition, it la reported that a number of saloona Wll be seized by the federal .government under the prohibition law. MRS. OLIVE MATHEB DIES IT , US ILL PAST RECORD OF TYPHOID FEVER IT SALEM RECALLED BT CITIZFHS According to a atatement made by Engineer W. H. Ditto* of Columbua, Wbo la making tha sanitary aurvey ln regard to water conditions at Salem, that ha haa received a letter that ia of interest at this time. In part the letter .saya: "In the winter of lttf-llBT tbe writer waa ona of four caaea of typhoid fever -.with two deaths in our family). "Up to that time High atreet east of Garfield had no waterworks aervlce, the water supply being dug wells. Shortly preceding lttt Uie well at out home was dug about 15 feet deeper into tbe rock and it was presumed that we had a good supply of excellent water. "We cannot absolutely fix the dau but about 1881! the wella at the "Haw- lay apring" were , drilled deeper, and after we had typhoid, lt was discovered tbat our wall was very low aad tbat lt waa the source of our alckneas. It ls 'our utidersta—iding that about tbe same time a large number of dug wells on High street —Jled. lf the opening of the Hawley wells drained the dug wells oo the elevation to the north, then to a layman it appears there la a direct connection between the Hawley source of water and tha (now) abandoned Uus wells ln that .section of the city." The memory of the typhoid fever which waa prevalent about tbat time ln Salem ie recalled, vividly, by a well known Alliance eltlaen who waa at that date and subsequently, employed in the ottice of tbe late Simon Johnson, superintendent of the AlUance water worka, who said today: "About that time 1 recollect very distinctly of having a government bulletin regarding typhoid fever In which it was stated: •There la but one city ln the world where typhoid fever waa more prevalent than ln Salem. Q, .and tbat dty ia Cairo, Egypt.' " It might be wen If aay one remem- bera tho exact date of the epidemic ol former yaeara to secure the bulletin referred to. sirs WORLD IS NOT READY FOR DISARMAMENT ■ ■ 11 ■ i*^ Different Ideas Must First Be Inculcated and Applied Says Lafontaine. STARTLES ASSEMBLY BY HIS DECLARATION Proposes Armament and Armies Comprising International Force. IN ALLIANCE tl A telegram waa received Saturday forenoon by Hr. and Mra —. X. Weaver telling of the death at Mrs. Olive Mather at tbe Martinsville Ind, .sanatorium Mre. Mf**"— wka waa taken 111 while ea route bane to South Port lad, from a Itahelrak meeting at Boston waa takes ta tha *'»—t Ctty hoapltal where Sb waa eared tar for ata weeka aaA aboat ten daye ago was thought auf- flsientiy .recovered to make tte trip to Ibu-Unsvllle. lira. Mather la waO known la thta tMp where a_s resided at ooe time. Her husband. Elwood Mather waa killed at * miaalm of the railroad near Sebrtng a oouple of yeara ago. They at that ttaoe resided at .Salem. The ill i i—and was a prominent lodge worker. She warn the paat grand worthy a—.troo mt the Orand chapter of Rabekah'a of Indiana and was a paat atata preaident of Indiana Rebekahs aa weB aa the editor of the official Eastern .Btar paper. Mta. Mather waa tl yeara ef age and ta ai»Tl»ed toy a eon-ln-law Floyd Long aad a srand daughter. Ada Long of Bouth Pert. Ind.. from whoee home the "arOl be held Monday. ED ON SUSPICION CBy Aaeeelated Praaa) CANTON*, Nov. »0.—Angello Zappa- vtgaa. kaether ta law of Vincent Mar- attdo,' naahIsr ef the Canton Exchange baak who waa murdered while at work ln the bank OB the night of November lt, haa been arrested by police and la held oa suspicion In connection with the murder. Police asoert Zappavtgna had quarreled with Marando the night before ttta latter waa elaln. Domlnick Tolloto ia alao heM on suspicion pending further investigation of the BAKE BOBBKRV. (By Aaaoelatad Preaa) HARROJDSBURO. MX.. Nov. »».— Robbers early today broke into Jte Ptrat NaUonal Bank, pried off the combination ea tta vault and escaped with 11.700 la eaah together with the contents of eovyal eafety look boxea. FRIENDS REVIVAL CLOSES TOMORROW. DONT MISS HEARING ROANE. _-■ —HAVE YOU TWO FEET— •*. Wa will teach yaa all the latest stepa la a weak for 95.00. Modem School for Dancing, Ell-Mac Hall. BRINO A FRIEND TO FRIENDS IEVIVAL TOMORROW. LAST I ANCE TO HEAR ROANE. REO CROSS ISSUES FIRST CALL TO CANTEEN DNIT5 PEACE »E, TODAY The Red Croes haa today Issued Its first call to the Canteen Untta which rendered euoh fine service during the WBt The response of tbese loyal women has been prompt and unanimous-— Realizing that there are tragedies of peace, at our very duura, which only the Ked Croaa can care for, the Canteen Units are ready tor ear eerviee needed. Mra Frank Conlan, captain and the Altar and Rosary Unit will take charge of tbe Red Cross Booth. The splendid success of tha Booth makes neocesaary this additional help, since lt haa outgrown all expectations. Donations for Monday are especially desired. AU kinds of baked supplies as well as coffee and sugar will be greatly needed. .Anything, salable, according to prev- ioua -uinou'ncement will be placed on eale if donated. The patronage of tbe public ta aata eetly .solicited. Every dollar apent at the .Booth goes directly Into the campaign fund. COMMISSIONERS AWARD BRIDGE CONTRACTS CANTON. Nov. 20.—(Special)—Two bridge contracts totalling approximately $26,000 ware awarded by tta oounty commissioners late Friday One contract calls for a new bridge on Oaskill street. Alllanoe, to eoet $lt£t4.f0. tt la to be all-steel tn construction and will be lit taet long. The second contract ta for eaten—ve repairs on the Webb atreet bridge, alao at Alliance, coasting ft Ml The work wQI Include new sub-structure, troaaeas, floor beams and a weed-block floor. The Standard l~u _ln I-Ins oosnpeny waa awarded the contrast— The board. rejected a> blda tor proposed bridge on Bolden avenue NE ln this dty fceeensa none waa within the estimated ooat. At M probable that a new estimate ami be called tar and the contract offered agala within a short time. The blda Frtday were ta the neighborhood Bt ttt.OOO. AUTO TO STUNT (By Aaaoclated ereee) _ TOLEDO, Nov. »0.—An automobile thief here today provided aome new thrills when he dropped through a gar- age skylight lato a tourins ear and drove it away aa tta owner looked on ln amassment Hie c—r waa taken trom the St—rte—ant-Jones .garage. SMASH SHOW WIKDOW. (By Associated Presa) TOUNG.STOWN. Nov. Pb—While workmen were psanlng along the Main street la the heart of the buslnesa eaction - attar alx o'clock ttta morning. burglars broke Ihe show window of a department eton aad stole a dummy flagure aboat which waa draped a I&00 fur (By Aaaoelatad Preaa) GENEVA, Nov. 20.—An international military force with an International .staff was proposed to the assembly of the league of nations today by Senator Henri Lafontaine of the Belgian delegation. Benator Lafontaine had somewhat startled the assembly by declaring that the world waa not ready for disarmament. "It ta necessary to say frankly to the people", he said, "that the time for disarmament has not yet come." 'Before tha world oould disarm", he added, "entirely different ideas thaa thoae that prevailed before the war muat be Inculcated and applied". He proposed thet the amendment and armies be comprised In an international staff "ready to be used ln the cause of right," ln aueh a cane as arose from the present situation of Armenia. DOLSHEiniESlE ATTACKS ACAINST THE PASTERN SIBERIA ARMY (By Associated Preaa) PEKING. Nov. 20.—The Bolahevlkl have resumed their attacks against ths antl-Bolshevlk forces ln JEastern Siberia and recaptured Borgia, oa tha trans-Siberian railway 226 mllea .southeast of Chltna. General Bemenoff, .antl- Bolshevist Cossack leader, ls operating from Manchuria station, TO mllea southeast of Borgia, and many of hta trope have entered Chlneae territory and beea 'disarmed. Cars loaded with gold are aaM to have been forwarded to Khallar, 80 miles east of Manchuria station an within tha railway xone. The Soviets appear to nave openly taken direction of affairs In the Far East They have ordered the wiping aat of tbe fbreee of Oeneral Bemenoff and those commanded by the late general Kappella .and tile overthrow of tta Vladivostok government unless the tatter recognizes the soviet authority centered ln Chita. HARDING SPENDS TIME IN VARIOUSJECK GAMES ON BOARD STEAMSHIP PARIS- MINA. Nov. 20.—(By Wireless to the Asaoclated Press)—Wltt all thoughta of his coming responsibilities thrown aside, Preaid—it-Elect Harding today amused himself with quoits, shuffle- board and other deck gomes ea the Pa- riamina continued without incident on her way to tbe Canal Baaa. The perfect weather which haa added to the pleasure of the voyage since the Parlsmlna left New Orleans Thursday continued today and most of the party donned the white apparel of the ttjophlcs whea the steamer got Into the balmy aouthern breezes. WAR PRICES ON GRAIN MEET THEIR WATERLOO (By Aaaoclatad Preaa) CHICAGO, Nov. SO.—War pricea on .grain met their Waterloo ttta week. Uneasiness over the general buslnesa outlook proved more thaa an offaet for bullish fsuliaa. notwithstanding the many bla cuts which the value of cer- eals had recently undergone. Compared with a week ago, wheat this morning was down t 1-4 to 6 cents, corn was off 7 1-4 to S 1-4 cents and oata t 1-4 to 4 l^ oenta. In provisions, tta aet chai3.es varied from M centa decline to a rtaa of tl.OO. Crimson Strong Favorite In Historic Yale-Harvard Game;Over75,000Atten dm (By Associated Preaa) Harvard scores Field goal In period. first (By Auocieted Preas) NEW TORK, Nov. 10.—The historic Tale-Harvard oontest att New Haven easily dominated all otter football matches on eastern gridiron today in point of general lntereat. The Crimson was a top heavy favorite to win this margin. Many observers however, remembering past performances believed that the blue eleven fighting with Its back to the wail would "find" Itself end wage a terrific battle sgalnat Ita ancient rivals. A poll taken amerg members of the Princton team—which tied Harvard and defeated Yale 10-0, showed that nine playera favored Harvard to win, while .six believed Tale would come through. Physically the elevens entered their thirty ninth contest on a comparatively even basis, but Harvard had aa apparent advantage dt alertness, strategy and polished team play. Tales team has been slow ln developing and while Its strength has been apparent all during the'season, the team play haa been crude. Record Attendance. The contest drew to New Haven tte .greatest crowd In the history of football ln America. More tbaa 76,000 people—a elty tn Itaelf—bad tlcketa for tbe twenty one mllea ot seats ln the great "Bowl". The line-ups were somewhat In doubt before the game both Coach Jonee of Tale and Fisher of Harvard, withholding final word on eeveral positions until their players took the field. Bach had its full .strength available and It was believed that virtually two elevens would be used by each before the afternoon was done. Probable Lineup Tbe probable lineup at the outset was:'— Yale Harvard. Cutler ;..._ LB Kane Into LT Faxon Acosta LO Tolbert Cross _ C Havemyer Callahan (C) RO Woods Walker ..*. RT Hubbard Bean RE Kempton QB .. Aldrich LH . Kelley RH Sturm FB . .Crocker . ..Fltsgrt-tald. Owen Churchill .Horween (p) City Supply Of Gas Threatened As Meter House Burns at Early HourToday;FiremenFightBlaze AWanco's gaa aupply waa threatened for a time Baturday morning whan Ore destroyed the meter house of the Bast Ohio Oaa company near Bolton and ignited the gas from the high pressure main whloh supplies the elty. The fire started at f: 00 A M. The shed or house where the meter la located la baatart by a stove. It la thought that a leak In the connections p— P'i\'mA gna to escape which waa Ignited by the flame ln the stove. Tlie meter house was soon ablaze. The meter was totally destroyed and the escaping gas from tte meter pipe threw up a blaze fed by 10 pounds pressure. An alarm of fire was turned ln ami the chief a car waa eent to tha scene. It waa Impossible to check tbe flamea by either water or chemicals . The only thins whleh saved the city from having its gas supply temporarily cut off waa a cut ott pipe which runs around the meter outside of the meter house. Workmen from the Alliance Gas and Power company were rushed to the scene. They dug down to Uie valves and .diverted the gas through the cut off pipe. Thla was effected about nine o'clock. —SPECIAL- CHICKEN ANO WAFFLE SUPPER AT GOODIE GARDEN TONIOHT FROM 8 TO S. PRICE SOe. • FOR SHOE REPAIRING telephone to Segel's. Wa eall for and deliver. No extra eaaiBB. O. B. e*77S. BeU 168-W. REOPEN IT HICA PEACE NEGOTIATIONS (By associated Press) LONDON. Nov. M.—The peace negotiations between .soviet Rusala .and Poland have been reopened at Riga, ac cordlrajc to official advices from Riga today. Tbs proceedings Began with tbe usual formalities, the actual buslnesa of the conference not having yet been reached when the telegraphic report from Riga filed. (An armistice .and preliminary peace treaty between Poland and Soviet Ruasla was signed at Riga Oct aker 12. The present negotiations aaa tar tta conclusion ef a permanent peace, between the two nations.) WHISKEY TH1-TBS '.j (By Associated Trees} ■COVINGTON, KT. Nov. 10.—Binding ■and gagging the night watchman of tte. building four Jabbers Mat aight took 14 cases of bottled bond whiskey fMm the establishment mt Crlgier and Crigler ta this city The whiskey waa valued at eeveral thousand dollars. HEV« OLIVE KLINE IN RECITAL MONDAY EVENING, NOV. 22nd, •: 18 P. M. AT FIR8T M. E. CHURCH. NOTICE HUNTERS SEASON TICKET FOR ARTISTS Wanted rabbits. Will bar all you get, 8ERIES $£50. * MARKET MOUSE FISH STAND. PROFESSOR MAKES AN EARNEST APPEAL W A TALK TB STUDENTS Daring the Red Croes campaign conducted Bt tte college Prof. Bruce Baxter made UM following appeal la a talk to the students at the chapel servlee: In speaking of the campaign he talked Brat ot the misconception aa to tta ea—pt'c" Ia defense of thla he stated ttat every dollar of the money solicited goes to the purpose for *vhlch lt ls intended and tte local people at the head of the organl zatlon do aot receive any pay for their work. Ha also spoke of tha difficulty of patting a campaign ot thla character across ia the days of reaction to materlslism following the war. Ia very Impressive manner ha told of the place of the college students la carry ing Idealism over trom war times Into times of peace. He told Pt the won derful work tta Red Croaa la doing .far the poor, sick and helpless people ln America and alao the poverty stricken countries of Poland, Servia and Armenia. To farther lm preaa npon the students the desperate conditions ttat' prevail la these countries he told of the Incident ef tte American newspaper correspondent who with aa 1Svt*B tlgating party visited an Armenian town mat baa they found scores of people starving ta death. The machine stopped la the .street for a while because et en*slne ttasMa aad as the oil leaked oat aa tta dusty atteet little children crawled under the automobile and licked up tbe oil fnr food. On further Investigation he found In the cemetery a halt starved man crouching behind a tombstone and as a famished tap passed him he sprang npon the animal and seized It and tore tta dog Into pieces sa ttat tkan might be food ln tke house that day. As tte automobile started oH tte townspeople crowded In front of the maehlae* aae* cried "America, America." It Is only Amerloa that can meet thla situation aad the Red Cross la tte organiaation equipped to do this wort. Ia closing Prof. Baxter teld ef tte Incident ef tte colored man who kt ISBt year's Bad Cross campaiagn gave twenty-flve cents aad was vary proud St Ma slfL When asked concerning It he replied, "That the bora la tte war sa*aa their btt, bat ttat te had done better than that ha had given two bits." AB twe bit gift IB aot enough because this demand la a eall for real aacriflce for ttta aaaat worthy cause. NOT VISE PASSPORT tMt Assoelated Press) WASHINOTON, Nov. 10.—Mexican consular agents on the border, it was id today at tta Mexican embassy, have been raqeaoted by Roberts V. Pesque—ra, —e_—aa confidential1 agent IB tta United Statea not to viae the passports of Senator FaU, of New Mexico for tka senater*s proposed vtalt to Mexioo to .attand tbe snaugrorattaa at Pre—dent-Elect Oregon on December L OLIVE KLINE FIRST NUMBER IN THE ARTISTS SERIES AT M. E. CHURCH MONDAY EVENING. BROTHER-IN-LAW OF PRESIDENT NAMED IN CONNECTION WITH BRIBE (By Associated Praaa) NBW YORK, N. Y„ Nov. 10.—IL W. Boiling, brother-in-law of President Wilson and Treasurer of the Shipping' board, wels named in connection with a 140,000 bribe alleged to have been paid by a Staten Island shipbuilding company to procure unusual favors from the board, ln testimony before the congressional committee Investigating shipping board affairs here today. Tucker E. Sands, former vice president of the commercial national bank, Washington, testified that it was his understanding that fl,800 he "loaned Boiling again**., his note", and of which Boiling already has paid back "800 was Boiling's share of the 140,000 bribe" of the Wallace-Downey shipbuilding corporation for unusual shipping board favors. Sands said that the 140.000 he understood, was to ba split four waya between himself, Boiling, Lester Smith, former shipping board secretary and a man named Kraner. Sanda admitted that he had ln an Interview witt Alfred W. McCann, reporter far the New Tork Olobe, made allegations of tte alleged bribe, which were Incorporated ta an affidavit, a photo-static copy of which was submitted to the board today prepared for hia, Sands signature. HEAR ROANE FRIENDS CHURCH. CHANCE. TOMORROW. YOUR LAET WANTED—TO RENT CASH REG I8TER MOR TWO MONTHS. BOX N, CARE REVIEW. PLACE RAILROAD AND ITS EQUIPMENT ON THE AUCTION BLOCK TODAY (By Aaaoclated Praaa) DENVER, COLO., Nee. 10—The Denver and Rio Grande Railroad, all tta equipment and appurt—ncea ge on the auctioneer's block at noon today to satisfy a mortgage given aa security for payment of 160,000,000 bonds of the old Western Pacific Railroad Approximately 116.000,000 of the bonds and Interest remain to* be paid, fb* foreelo- aure aale order was the result of action hrought br tta Equitable Trust com pany of Hew Tork In behalf of the bondholders. Indications were that the road would be purchased by the new Weatern Pacific raliroad company, that corporation being one of .several to post the necessary securities prior to ths sale to permit them to bid far soquiasltlon et tta lines. William A. Jackson, special master, would not aay who the other bidders are. Efforts of the 'minority "rtockholders to I have * postponement of tbs aale met'-tth failure whea the court of appeals at St. Paul yee- terday denied their petition. The court conflrpiaStlon of tta sale WIU come up on December 18, that time being gill the* minority atockholders to appeal to the supreme court. WEATHER FORECASTS (By A associated Prises) WASHINOTON. Nerv. 10.—Weather predictions for the week beginning Monday ate'.— Ohio Valley A Tennessee: —Generally tmt tab normal temperature until Wednesday or Thursday whan there wfll likely be rains tallowed by talr and considerably colder. Region of the Oraat Lakes—Normal temperature; generally overcast snd rains and snows Wednesday or Thursday followed by considerable colder. T PEAL IS GIVEN LIFE SENTENCE Pascal Pleaded Guilty to Second Degree Murder and Kidnapping Child. SUSPEND SENTENCE ON MURDER CHARGE Judge Sorry Could Not Impose Death Penalty For Killing of Coughlin Child. un nuMnn un nun nan tttt tt tx M FURNACES CLOSE DOWN. 8 » (By Tbe A. P.) tt tt tt » TOITNOSTOWN. Nov. tb.— tt tt Two 'more blaat furnaces were tt tt closed today In the Youngstown tt tt district, one belonging to the Re- tt tt public Iron and Steel company ln tt tt thia city aad the Claire Furnace tt tt company's plant at Sharpsvllle, tt tt Pa. Seventeen of tte 46 blaat tt tt furnaces ta tte district are now tt tt idle. tl tt tt ttttttttttttnoanntttttttttttt (Br Aasoelated Praaa) NORRISTOWN, P.A, Nov. ».— August Pascal, allaa Paaquala, "the crank," in the Coughlln kidnapping case, was sentenced to life imprisonment this morning by Judge Swart*, In Norrlatown court. Pascal pleaded guilty at his trial to seoond degree murder and kidnapping for extortion. Be stole Blakely Coughlln, the lt montha old baby of Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge H. Coughlln from their home near Norrlatown on June to last and smothered the Infant under hia coat. He waa sentenced on the kidnapping charge and sentence was suspended on the second degree murder charge. rascal will be confined In the eastern states penitentiary in Philadelphia. Judge Swarta told Pascal he waa sorry he could not sentence him to death. Pascal according to hla own confession took the baby from its crib late at night entering the nursery through a second story wlodow by means of a ladder. He plaaced the child under his eeat Intending to demand a ransom, and after he had walked a half mile from the bouse hd discovered he had accidentally smothered the baby. He then threw it into the Schuylkill river. WATER FRONT- FIHE DAMAGE WILL REICH NEAR 52.001000 MARK (By Aaaoclated Preas) NJBW ORLEANS, Xi*. Nor. 10.— Damage estimated at approximately tt,- 000,000 was caused by a water front fire here today which the fire authorities believe waa started by sparks from a switching engine. The fire started near Congress street early this morning in a new banana wharf, were towed to safety, but later an oil tank In the sterm of the Ponce- lot exploded. Several million feet of lumber belonging to the government caught fire and much was destroyed. FEDERATION OE LABOR DELEGATION TO MEXICO (By Associated Praaa) WASHINGTON, Nov. 20.—The dele- gstlon to represent the American Federation of L«bor at the convention of the Pan American Federation of Labor la Mexico City, January 10 was announced today by Samuel Oompera. president ot tte American Federation of Labor. It will Include Mr. Oompera, Matthew Woll. vice president of the American Federation aad President of the International Photo Enagravers Union; Thomaa RWiert, president of the United Garment Workers of Amerloa; Daniel J. Tobln, preaident of the International Union ot Teamsters, chauffeurs and helpers, and treasurer Bit tte American Federation ef Labor and Joba B. Frey, representing the molders union. COMPELLED TO CARRY WAR INTO NEUTRAL ZONE CBy Aaaoclated Press) LONDON, Nov. 20.—The Russian soviet government declares in a wireless message from Moscow that it ta compelled to carry the war lato the neutral sone between Poland and Russia because of tte attacks being made on the soviet forces hy Oeneral Bale—ovUeh In command of Polish volunteer forces which refused to cease fighting when the Polish-Russian peace waa made, aaya an exchange telegraph dispatch from Berlin today. Reports from Warsaw adds tha dispatch auggeat that Poland la fearful of Russia's Intentions as fifteen Russian divisions are concentrated on the Pollah lines FITAL ACCIDENT (By Aaaoclated Preaa) POMONA, Cal., Nov. 20.—Congressman-Elect Charles F. Vandewater, Republican, ef Long Beech, CaL, aad hss secretary, Mlas Ja/nmea Leuvin, also of Long Beach, were killed at Walnut, lt miles from here early this morning when ths automobile to which they were riding struck a motor traek. WANTED —CHICKENS. CAU. PEOPLES MARKET. O. S. 4214 OR »EU- STB. , GET THE HABIT. RIDE THE BUB. BATIOVAIi BAH KB CALfl (By Assoelated Press) WASHINOTON, Nov. 20.—The comptroller of the currency today issued * eell for the condition of all national banks at tte close of business on Monday November If. MATERNAL ORDER OP EAGLES. SPECIAL MEETING SUNDAY AT 2:00 P. M. WOULD LIKE TO HAVE A REPRESENTATIVE ATTENDANCE. W. J. RICHARDS, W. PRES. —SPECIAL- CHICKEN AND WAFFLE SUPPER AT GOODIB GARDEN TONIGHT FROM 5 TO 8. PRICE SOc. GET THE HABIT. RIDE THE BUS. NO MARKED CHANCE IN SALEM TYPHOID FEVER EPIDEMIC IN n HOURS SALEM. Nov. Jta—(Special)—There are no aew developments to report today regarding the epidemic. No deaths are reported. The number of new eases reported the paat twemty- foar hours la 13. Tha Disaster Committee reported Friday ls busy organising the eeveral branches as auxiliaries of the committee which waa organised to conform to tte national requirements. The causes leading te the epidemic ia aa much of a mystery as ever and no official report oa this wtll be had until the survey ls completed and the report officially handed out Red Cross emergency hospital ln the Presbyterian church known as No. 4 is formally opened and several patients have been placed therein. Tha Red Cross workers who have been oil daty day and night will take a rest Sunday. Maay critical cases ahow but little change since the report given out Frtday. LLOYD GEORGE INSISTS FIX AMOUNT REPARATION GERMANY IS TO PAY (By Associated Press) PARIS, Nov. 20.—Differences between Oreat Britain and France do pot .amount to a quarrel and the views of theso two nations have In no way prejudiced the alliance which held them together during the war, said Premier Lloyd Oeorge of Oreat Brit—In in an interview at London yesterday with the correspondent of the 'Petit Parisian' Mr. Lloyd George declared that regarding reparations, Kngland would stand "elbow to elbow" with France, bat he Insisted 'that the amount Oermany will be called upon to pay -mould be fixed. "I wUl teU you exactly what I think. It Is very simple—make Oermany pay all she eaa. Yes, but how much? Bave you a figure? I say tbe amount should be fixed. Why do I say this? Is lt to please Germany? Oh, wbo could think so? < "I was a lawyer before entering politics .and when I confronted a debtor I had two courses to choose, either to enforce strictly the rights .of my client and sell the debtor's house and furniture at the risk of getting nothing or next to nothing, or saying to him, 'You owe to much. How much can you pay at once? How much in a year, or tn ten years?' This latter method I found to be best and this I advise following tn dealing, with Germany." REFINERIES CLOSE DUE TO LICK OF (By Associated Prass) NEW YORK, Nov. 20.—Six refineries of the American 8u,gar Refining com- lcapany have beeh dosed aa a result ef slight demand of the commodity. It wae announced here today. An. official of the company, explaining the shutdown said: "We have ample stocks on hand and spe prepared to make prompt delivery of all grades of refined sugar. Refineries have been cloaed temjporarily owing to lack of demand from the trade." NON-CONFERENCE CAME (By Bear-elated Pr eaa) EVANSTON. Ind., Nov. 20.—Northwestern and Notred—me meet today In a non-conference tame, Notre Dame, Generally adjudged the strong—it of middle western teams outside the conference, bad a record showing all victories this season, including conquests ever tte .Army and Nebraska, Tlie Notredame team waa a favorite before the game .although it was materially handicapped by the absence of Glpp, who was laid up with Injuries. FIRSTPAPOOSE TOUNGSTOWN, Nov. 20.—The first papoose to be born in Youngstown arrived at the home of Mr. .and Mrs. George Vedernach and will be called Wfll lam George. The father la a former Carllale football star and a half-blooded Chippewa, while the mother Is a full-blooded Omaao Indian. The parents are both Carlisle graduates. WEATHER NOTES. Weather conditiona today show rain falling ln the far northwest and In the SL Lawrence valley. In other sections tte weather ia generally (air .and warmer. The weather bureau says rain tonight and Sunday probable in the Lake region where the skies are overcast. This area may pass to the north of us arhlch ls also probable. SINGLE ADMISSION FOR OLIVE KLINE CONCERT $1.00 AND THOSE IS YEARS OF AGE ANO UNDER 50c. DANCE AT BAILEY'S tonight. Special serpentine dance Monday night. Thayer's orchestra. POR 8ALE—FORD TRUCK. IN GOOD CONDITION. INQUIRE MORROW** BAKERY, SEBRING. OHIO. ONE CARLOAD OF RED EMPRESS FANCY TABLE CRAPES. 8PECIAL PRICE. O. S. 2164. JOHN KOROSY A SON. —COAI PROMPT DELIVERY. O. 8. 2599. UKE FIRST STEP IN REVISION QE LEAGUE UT IT BSIBW MEET Dutch Minister Introduces Resolution to Reconsider Article XVIBL <i HAS SEVERAL INTERPRETATIONS ■ Hope Way Will Be Found For United States to Enter League of Nations. (By Associated Presa) OENKVA No*. SO.—The flrat formal ; step looking toward the revision of the covenant of the League of Nations waa taken by the assembly of the league at today's .session. The dutch minister of foreign affairs H. A. Van Karnabcek. Introduced a resolution for reconsideration of articdle XVIII. having to do With the registration of treaties. The resolution provides that the reconsideration be conducted either by tlje assembly Itself or by a committee to , make the meaning of the article clearer. '. Jonkheer Van Karnebeek, flrst a brought attention to this article of the covenant at yesterday's session. He said there were several Interpretations : of the article which ln brief provides UuU treaties between nations shall not be binding until they are registered with the league and proposed that it be studied carefully with a view to Its clarification. The teat of Article XVIII reads: — "Every treaty or International en-1 gagement entered Into hereafter bv any J members of the league shall be forth with registered with the secretariat and ' shall as soon as possible be published by It. No such treaty or International engagement be binding until so registered. Hope Wsy WIU Be Found. OENE3VA. Nov. 20.—Hope that '•without too much delay" a way will .be found for the entry of the United suites into the league of nations ts given by the declarations of Prcsldcnt-Elect Harding, lt was declared ln an address to the assembly of tne league today by Tomasso Tittonl, former foreign minister of Italy. The league, added Signor Tittonl, wtUI never be a league of nations until all the nations without exception aro Included ln lt. During the debate today Newton W. Rowell one of the Canadian delegates ppinted out to the assembly the danger Involved ln any attempt to Interfere with the affairs of any country. Canada he said, would never conaent to any such interference.. Mr. Rowell was referring to the demand that had been made by Senator La Fontaine, of Belgium tptst raw materials, wherecver found be made available for the use of all nations. The question of raw materials Mr. Rowell held to be a question of interior affairs. MINISTFfiTFfmEO EOF (By Associated Press) WINDSOR. ONT., Nov. 20—Rev. X O. L. Spracklln, Methodist minister and former license Inspector, was to be arraigned ln police court upon hia arrival from Toronto today on a charge of "killing and slaying" Beverley Trumble during a raid by prohibition officers on Trumble's Inn two weeks ago Although not formally under arrest. counsel for Rev. Spracklln had pledged his presence for arraignment according to Crown Attorney John H. Rodd "Killing and* staying ls a blanket charge that may embrace either murder or manslaughter," according' to evldenoe introduced at the preliminary hearing. Decision to place Rev. Spracklln on trial notwithstanding his exoneration by a coroner's lury, automatically suspended him from the temperance enforcement forces, according to Hr. Rodd. An outgrowth of the Trumble slaying waa the appointment yesterday ol W. J. Lannin, of Stratford, Ont., a* chief of the border license in:spi***tors and provincial ptjico oillcers in Western Ontario. PIESTOlfiPLIINES (By Associated Press) WASHINOTON. Nov. 20—The Ertt- ish government has presented to the Oovernmont of India one hundred de Havlland and Avro airplanes, according to reporta to the department of commerce, the only conditions attached to the gift being that the machines should be used for purposes of demonstration and instruction and should not be sold. «- HOMICIBK8. (Bv Associated I'ress) TOUNOSTOWN, Nov. 20.— 1-Scovery of the bodies of two men near her* last mght made a total of 42 homicides since January 1 reporta to police from the city or nearby districts. FRATERNAC ORDER OF EAGLES. SPECIAL MEETING SUNDAY AT 2:00 P. M. WOULD LIKE TO HAVE A REPRESENTATIVE ATTEND. ANCE. W. J. RICHARDS, W. PRE8. OET THE HABIT. RIDE THE BU8. •^kwONEir °7** i WL^ 1 11 TO 28 J BUYc .IFTS A*m*l ] ^^^^^-^^^■^■-
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1920-11-20|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||November 20, 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||31059640 Bytes|
Cloudy In Heath and prelmMy rala la
Nortbrra portion-) tonight eat Snndnj.
'■toderate Urmperatare. Barometer ttM;
temperature 4S at 10 A. Bi rtoney. At
ti-.- o'eloek P. B. barometer tl.tOi temperature Mt partly cloady.
N THE ALLIANCE EEYIEW
AMD ■-**■* mea
Selecting gifts early wben the clerks
are not weary and cross is a pleasure
hi whleh few Indulge. The satisfaction In giving such presents Is worth
while. The Review advertisements
carry a number of delightful sugges-
VOL. XXXm., NO. 124.
ALUANCE, OHIO, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1920.
THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK.
CROWD RENDERS VERDICT, tt
(By The A. P.) tt
TOLEDO, Nov. 20.—Por tbe tt
first time, it la said, ia tbe kla- tt
tory of local courts a police court tt
Judge today passed ballots
Claim Permits Are in Direct
Conflict With Purpose of
through the coart room and asked the spectators to write the
verdict oa the slips of paper. Of
tbe 34 ballots, 27 were marked
"not .guilty." The prisoner waa
declared not guilty.
Report Current That Number of Saloons Will Also
Be Seized. »
CntCIHITAT, Hot. SO.—The
JaBektoa aad Beraneourt Breweries
af this elty mere "sealed'' today by
tke _revei_iBeat as a result of tka
aelaare Thuraday of asm plea ef
beer mannlectured by tke two cos-
eera_ TeekaleaO* the two plants
bare been seised by the govern-
(By Aaaoclated Praaa)
WASHINOTON, Nov. «**,—■PruhlM-
tten leadera today protested ta government enforcement officers aa-alii|