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5^iPiip!iPiippppiwpiWB|^ 0 Rent-income stopped? Oh no, that's not a calamity. It's Just one of those happenings which the classified columns can remedy. 1 / fc THE ALLIANCE REVIEW N AND LEADER THE WEATHER. Rain toalrht aa< probably SanderI wanner toalrhti colder Saaday■te Wast. Barometer itJ.0; temperataie St at IS a. sa.| steady. VOL. XXXI., NO. 87. TEN PAGES ALLIANCE, OHIO, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1918. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. '■ * ■*$ * •* ■'■•"•"- E EXPECT PROSPEROUS TIMES FOLLOWING REWMEIT * Expect Europe to Make Heavy Demands on American Industries During Reconstruction Period—War Orders Here Not Cancelled and Considerable Peace or Commercial Work on Hand—Rehabilitation of Railroads and the Big Revivahin the Automobile Industry To Add to Busy Times Anticipated For Alliance. GERMANY TO SEND COMMISSION HERE A _____________,___ Dr. Solf Asks President to Permit Food Board to Come to U. S. SEW tbat the Industrial future of AlUance wllf be busy and prosperous during tha reconstruction period following the world war was expressed fc Saturday by a number ot prominent local manufacturers In Interviews obtained by The Kevlew. They ara practically unanimous In agreeing that, barring a short period, of readjustment, the city's Industries will continue to run cm good time and that after the readjustment period passes, the nation will experience foar or five yeara of the greatest prosperity In the history of America. * The interviews obtained develop the fact that the war orders upon which many AUiance plants have been working hay* net been cancelled and in several cases tbey are not "likely to be cancelled for the materials ordered will be needed by. tbe government as precautionary and safety first measures. . The following are the interviews obtained by The Review from Alliance manufacture ra: W. H. Ramsey, secretary of the Morgan Eatineesiag Company, .aidi "We ars vary basy^sas the. prospects far a continued period ot Industrial activity ara very bright la addition to tne war work, which has aot been cancelled aaa whieh will be nsed to replace coaat fortifications defences shipped to Kurope whea America entered the wart we have a great deal of commercial er peaee werk oa band asd tha prospect* for much more. Europe, during Its rerun* true tion period, muat took to the l'nited States for mack ef the materials with which to rehabilitate*, that war-torn continent, f confidently expect periods ef unusual activity and plenty ' af work for all men." • W. H. Purcell, presideat and gen- . eral manager of the Alliance Ma* chine company said! "We are fo- lag tv <aake every effort to bold esfrieee together dartasMfee ruafe lastmeat period of ludustry, wMck. I believe, will be from eight moStbs te a year. Ws "hall, ol course, be forieaate If we keep going sa weU during that period ss we are today. After that reudjiiatment period Is psst, I confidently look to foar ar five years ol the greateat prosperity tke country has ever A. 6. Beeves, geaeral mansger ef tke Beeves Brothers Company, saldt "It's a tftUh premature but In sams wsys lie prospects ars bright aad satisfactory. Until tbe entire condition, are straightened est, It will depend a good deal on the policies of tta government. In- dastrial asd noHMeas." • W. E. Tramp, superintendent of tbe American Steel Foaadriea, la speaklag ef the outlook fer the fa- tare attys f "Ws hsve had ao cancellation of orders for war maal- ttoafi aad If this shoald happen, while It wsald take away 4S perceat of our tonnage oatpat, this work requires only tea perceat of the aea we employ. At present ws have plasty ef commercial orders on hands, aside from war work or. ders to hasp the stoat raaalag for some months. We are eagaged aow ln making eastlags for the Ualted States Car Company i hat eaa tara oat these eastlags faster thaa the company eaa balld ears, ss tha oarf qmpsay I. short oflaea. Than may be a slump la haslness lar • short time, bat I believe It wstdd not be long, kafsrs aa ara af prosperity would follow of great Importance. Of coarse wa ezpeet new orders to eome la oar Uae for com. merclal work aad this Is especially tree if the railroads ars to balld more cars." e * e • Tbe run-down condition of American railroads which were starved prior to government control, makes It certain that when the reconstruction period sets ln, the railroads will be huge purchasers of rolling atock, rails and other supplies in order to build them up to the efficient standards thsy once maintained. This means additional work for Alliance for tlie American Steel Foundries company and the Transue-Wil- Itams Steel Forgings Corporation do a great deal of railroad work. The steel works, prior to going Into tbe manufacture of munitions woajped on railroad materials almoat exclusively, making side-frames, couplers and other equipment. While the United was at war, tt turned ite plant te tha manufacture. of must. urdUWrftyinaSa railroad equipment In peace time* So*' which devoted their efforts to 'War production ot munitions. The decision of the war Industries board not to stop the manufacture of automobiles on January 1 aa had been contemplated, will mean that work should be available for the' Transue- WUllams plant aa It does automobile and railroad work almoat exclusively. The automobile plants of the wor||| have been working on munitions and production of business and pleasure cars has been greatly curtailed ** fha world ta tremendously curtailed. There Is certain to be a great revival of automobile manufacturing and .vary busy times ahead, studenVs of the automobUe Industry aay. - By Associated Presa tw The Kevlew Berlin.. Germany, Nov. 16.—(By Wireless to London. 1:05 p. m.)—Foreign Secretary Solf has sent a message to Secretary of State Lansing urgently requesting President Wilson to give permission for a Oerman commission to leave Germany immediately for the Ualted States so as to personally lay before the Allied government the conditions existing here and to assure the taking of steps to purchase foodstuffs. By Associated Press to Tbe Review Bens, Switxerland, Nov. 16.—If ths new German government can carry on Ita work for six or eight weeks the future of new Germany is assured declared Friederich Ebert, the chancellor. In a speech la Berlin on Thursday. Br Associated Prsss to The Review London, England, Friday, Kov. 13.— Dr. Solf, the German foreign secretary, according to a Oerman wireless message, has sent to Secretary Lansing a note referring to the article la tbe Anglo-Turkish armistice requiring German civilians to leave ths Turkish empire immediately, and declaring that a literal fulfillment of the article "must cause severe hardships, especially to poor people and appears unreasonable after tba conclusion of a unlverstl asmlstice." •** Dr. Best says that German hospitals and asylums for tbs blind sad orphans tbs orphan asylums caring principally for Armenian children would be compelled to close, thus causing new suffering among ths christian population. The German government, .ho adds, requests that President WUson Intervene ln favor of these Garman civilians being permitted to remain ln Turkey. -JTrit MISS WILSON VISITS rittBir HDini By Assoelsted I'reaa to The Review With the American Army in Eastern France, Friday, Nov. 15.—offleiala and civilians In villages in Oerman occupied territory are sending many messages to headquarters here, urging that American troops start toward the Rhine as soon aa possible, lt Is feared that after the Germans move back there will be troubles caused by stragglers. Moat of theee messas-es have been aent with French und Italian soldiers, who have bean released from Uerman prisoners. These prisoners of war are reaching the American linea ln large numbers. *. A note reaching the headquarters of tbe First American army today waa written by a, village priest. He said Oerman aoldlers had been celebrat- the signing ot the armistice ahd , parishioners feared that their Uvea 11 be la danger If the Americans fallal to arrive soon. German offlcers bave approached me American front linea during the last few days, aaklng 'what In to be done With war material left behind, according to tba .terms of the armistice. A Uerman Aviation offlcer asked today where the planes of his squadron are to be delivered Afl these queries are answered toy, a atatement that a commission U now considering the question and that notification will noon be sent to the Germans. . Miss Margaret Wilson, daughter of the President, visited Verd.un this morning she then want to MontsevUle, where only bare waUs remain. CIGARET STOMP STARTS BLAZE. Rubbish burning in th* cellar under tbe sidewalk, at the K. of P. building, on East *• Street, was given attention by CWaf Held and Fire Company No. 1, at 8:45 o'clock Friday afternoon. Tbe alarm being e still one. -.The origin of the bias. Is said to bava baaa a dgaret Stump dropped through a grating la tba sidewalk. THRU THK PHONE. "Hallo Andrew!" "HaOo Denote!" "Where are you going for dinner- today 7* "Oh! don't you know?-alt tbe Arcade Lunch Room. Market House, of course. Hello! Tou come and have dinner with ana today." "Alright Dennis." Aad after . JArf have dined at tba Arcade Lunch, w__\_mf s*r*o to go tbere Car three meals Vfday The Arcade Lunch ts open Sun- " days. Try tbeir Sunday dinner. COAL. Crescent lump eoal. 18.60 psr-taa. Terms cash. Prompt delivery. BeU pbone MM. O. 8. 6423. AlUance les A Coal Co. PICTURE FRAMING AT REASON- ABLE PRICES AT SCHOCH'S STUDIO. MISS HI OIES Beloved Osughter of Mr. and Mrs, C. C. Hssvsr Passss Away. Miss Gertrude Marie Hoover, beloved daughter and only child of Mr. sad Mrs. C. C. Hoover. 746 South Liberty avenue died Friday evening following a long illness ber age being IT years. Funeral service will Bs conducted at two o'clook Monday afternoon and will be strictly private. Friends may call at the bome Saturday and 'Sunday evenings between hours ot 7 and 9 o'clock. Br Assoelated Press to The Review Berne, Switzerland. Nov. 16.—Tbe German warship Wiesbaden refused to surrender to fas revolutionists and tried *» escape to neutral waters. It was pursued and torpedoed by revolutionary battleships and the entire crew at J80 men, including many cadets perished, according to the Lokal An- selger of Berlin. Ilis Wiesbaden, whicb Is mentioned in the foregoing dispatch was supposed to have been sunk during the Jutland battle May 31-June 1.1916. Sbe ^^i^__^SS^ 1 r—a—.A *a**——*aAmmS——m ——ta*1 By Associated Praas te The*Ke»I»w London, England, Friday. Nov. 15.— Preliminary discussions concerning tlis banding over of the German fleet were held tonight at Hoayth, ott the Firth of Forth, Scotland, betweea Admiral Sir David Beatty aad delegates from the German soldiers' and sailors' council aad tbe German Vies Admiral Meurer. _, THE WAR TttORK DRIVE. Have you given? Have yonljfrea generously? Does your gift represent the measure of your grat$t"ude over the end of tbs war? We have had our demonstration expressing our great delight "In tbe return of Peace. And it was Bl sat. Ig yoar contribution to the United War Work Campaign as hsarty ss wss yonr participation ln the great celebration. The moan* will be needed. Some of the organizations represented in this ajfem hsvs already contracted heavy debt la anticipation of this fund. Things needed to be done, and the management had confidence that the American people would respond to the call la this drive. W* have responded magnificently in the past, and .we ars going te Ae so'this time. Our sacrifice Is slight, tt IS Bot a sacrifice, It is a privilege. We, wbo are asked to give, havs suffered little In tbe war. Our homes have not been destroyed. -Oar cities have not been bombed. Our farms have not beea taken. Our land baa not been despoiled. Our gratitude ahould prompt ua to jive generously. Itt a letter from LL CoL Haslett, whose parents live la tbls ctty, be >says:. '.'For six days aad Bights I bsd ao sleep except for a few minutes at a time in the mad aft shell hole or ln s Hun dugout just as muddy. Either place was eold aad lt yoa slept five minutes you woks op half frosen aad had target up and move around. Tbere was aot much to sat either, ss tt waa over two days before wa even got hot coffee to the troops. I sever expect to see It any harder lf I see a hundred battles and I had It easy compared to the men la the line. How they ever endured I don't kaow." For the comfort of our men, Who endured sucb terrible experiences as the abovevthe seven orgs Bits tions represented in the .United War Work Campaign, exist*. Tbe quota of Alliance Is approximately $60,000. We want to over-subscribe this by fifty per cent. Have you dope your part? Call R. S. Kaylor, or B. F. Scranton or Mrs. A. O. Reeves. Alliance United-War Fund Retches $60,000 Saturday Workers Appeal For Generous Contributions In Order To Raise the' Quota By Monday-^Many Shops Go Over the Top. BoU of Honor. I. O. Tolerton and Son $202.60 J. T. Weybrecht's Sons 16740 PubUc Schools 2.BU.71 AlUanoe Clay Product 178.00 American Steel Foundries 4,460.00 Structural Steel '.. 1,0$$.80 AIBance Machine Co. 6,760,90 Sanitary Milk Co. 116.00 Buckeye Twist DrIU Co. .... 1,67540 Electric Furnace Ca 200.90 M B. Company Transue-WUllams Co. , Woods Engineering Co. N. T. Central R. R. .. Mount Union College McCaakey Register Co. .11,690.99 7.59049 . 242.90 . 210.99 1,99049 700.99 $89,07741 AUTO COLLIDES WITH WAGON. A collision of aa automobile with a cinder wagon occurred on the Fair- mount road ft May svening about six o'clock, but fortunately no one wee hart. The occupants of the auto were Doris and Alfred Hartsell, son and daughter af Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hartsell of Freeburg. ney are students of the AlUance high school and wars sn rout* home having been delayed sa hear or so by practice fsr the coming carnival. Both auto sad wagon was some, damaged. , The absence of light on tins horsedrawn vehicle Is said to be responsible tor tbe accident.1 The name of tbe owner of the wagon was not learned. HELD TO GRAND JURY. Tom Movejoe, arrested upon complaint of Oaa Popas, has been beld to the grand Jury under bond of five hundred dollars. It waa at first stated that l'opsa had been cut across tbe eye but later statements are tbat the man waa struck la the eye by the flat ef Move- Jos foUowlng soma trouble, Movejoe "'fl'f'ffg that be had been cheated eut of $280 in a gambling game. At the hearing the defendant waa represented by Attorney B. H. fipimons and the prosecution was made by Attorney W. M. Roach. Movejoe and Popas ars Greeks. Weekly Weather Forecast By Aaaoelatad Press to The Revl.w Wsshlngtoa, Dr-C Nov. 16.—Weekly weather forecast: 1 Ohio Valley and Tenn—Fair weather except some prospect of rain after middle of the week in Ohio Valley. Nearly normal temperatures flrst half of week with a moderate rise thereafter. - Region of Great Lakes—Fair Monday accept probably local snows along the lower lakes; rain probably about Wednesday, northern upper Lake Region aad about Thursday, balance of fifes region; generally fair end of the week. Nearly normal temperature except somewhat warmer middle of week ia upper lake regions. Germans Free Rumanians. By Associated Pi ess te The Revlaw With the American Forces in .Alsace Lorraine Nov. 19.—Rumanian prisoners bags n reaching the American lines late yesterday. They said the Germans had treed them rather thaa give them food or provide transportation for them. The Rumanians e/a- pear in groups at'different parts of the front, being auppUed with clothing and fed by tbe Americans. It is reported the German all along ths lias are withdrawing la large numbers. Total To the above honor roU abould £b added tbs subscriptions received by thf Woman's * committees, which .a were reported at 99496, the merchan committee, and a few of tbs,ahopa the elty avbiob havs not reported » the* fop. ' Some ot theee wU|. MmmV today. Tba townships have not yet reported and a good account from such ia expected The auota tor Alliance ia $60,000 but It Is expected to Increase thia by at least 50 percent making a total of $90,- 909. Teh firms listed above ln the honor roll have met their mark of 60 peasant above tbe quota and lt ia ex- p tepid those not yet reported wUl shew the same ratio ln giving. AW is expected tbe campaign wiU doea Monday, so there remalna but oala, day to complete the work. The bulletin board on tbe public aquare to- day"smarka the over--the top list and others will be added as soon as reported t» the secretary. WhUe the response has been generous, if ever there was aa appeal to he cheerfully met it is thla one, In tbe lime ot universal rejoicing. 1_k'- - «~- The Women's committee 1. Working heroically and their quota la nor halt reasoned They will call upon you, ana Ida' Opt agfe to them pegrudgingly and If THE SECOND PERIOD Purple and Clevelanders sip ui ajoog ox R»a First Period. BT LESTER A. ECTH. Sporting Editor ef The Beview Case Field, Cleveland, O., Nov. 16.-? Mount Union and Reserve, both undefeated football teams, clashed this afternoon before a large crowd. The AUiance collegians were well represented by rooters who made their presence known by sturdy cheering. Mount fumbled on the first kickoff of the game and Reserve recovered the ball but could not score although the Red and White carried lt inside Mount's 20-yard line. Score end of first period: Mount 0; Reserve 0. Mount scored in the aecond period Mount punted to Reserve and the ball waa funmbled. Zimmerman recovered the ball for Mount on the 16-yard line. A forward pass, Allott to Cholly, carried the ball to the two-yard Une from which Cholly bucked It over for a touchdown. Cholly goaled. Score Mount Union 7, Reserve 0. After Mount had scored. Reserve gained 46 yards on a cleverly executed forward pass carrying the pigskin to the 16-yard line. Here Coach O'Brien's men braced and Mount took the ball from Reserve on downs. Score, end of second period: Mount 7; Reserve 0. Mt. lalea Reaes-ve McBride LB Porus DEMOBILIZATION PLANS OF MENIMHOMEGANTONMENTS Shollenberger Conrad Morris ZtaMoetman . Cady Harman Allott Davie LH Carr <RH. Cbolly KB.." LT... .LO... ..C B.O.... LT.... LB GB. Davis .... Moran Sampllm.r bl* ttt. , Brannon ,. Torrance Ward Carr . Clvlletto Somera Refers.. Weygandt (Wooster). /Umpire, Maxwell (Ohio State). Head- linesman, Merrill (Oberlin). OTHER FOOTBALL SCORES. At Ann Arbor, Mich.—Score end Srst period: Michigan. 0: Syracuse, 0. At Urbana, Ills.—-Score end flrst period: Illinois. 7; Ohio Btate. 9. ALLEGES DISORDERLY PLACE. Chief Hawkins and Captain Elliott arrested two men and three women at No. 1000 Front street, at 11:16 o'clock Saturday forenoon, the names registered upon tbe blotter being MaraUlo Plate]- to, Lulgl Oolacecchl, Ruth Evans, Anna Nelson and Helen Avery. It la aald that the plass will be charged as being a disorderly house. AU, THB LATEST HITS • NI SHEET MUI IC A N O PLAYER ROLLS AT SCHOCH'S STUDIO, 22* E. MAIN ST. OVER BAUOHMAN'S. WANTED—WOOD PATTERN MAKERS ANO MACHINISTS. APPLY AT EMPLOYMENT DEPT, AMERICAN STEEL FOUNDRIES. Taka Broken Glaases te Sharer. V'S".'.*!*.-' !*J&..*''*J1*' '.A WANTED—WARE DRESSERS ANO LINERS. BEST OF WAGES ANO STEADY i : WON K. APPLY AT 1 FRENCH CHINA CO*. SEBRING. EX-KAISER NOT INTERNED. Sy Assu ula tSsVWMjM to The Review Amerongaa, Holland Wednesday, Msr. fli William Hohenzollern has aot been Interned by the Netherlands Government He is regarded rather as a distinguished* foreigner who bas sought refuge and who has a claim to protection. . Presumably be Is tree to go where hs likes*, bat ths fsct bis suite has SOtnslly been interned restricts his movements. HOSPITAL TRAIN HEBE. A U. 8. Army hospital train passed through AlUanoe, westward, about 11:46 o'clock Saturday, peering several hundred aoldlers who have been wounded and gaaaed Tba men ware aald to be from Wisconsin, Michigan aad California with a few Ohio men in tbe crowd CT*. GOBS OYBB SUOTA. W. W. Stroup. chairman of tke movement ter the United War fund ln Knox township, Columbiana oounty, Saturday afternoon, that the townahlp wm raise perhaps fifty- percent more money thaa ite quota, $1,900. WUUam Baker la treasurer ot the fund being collected. s. BUY YOUR -CAR NOW. 1—1919 Chevrolet 490 Touring. 1—1*19 Baby Grand, touring. 1—1*18 Chevrolet 4*0 Touring 1—1*18 Chevrolet 4*0 Rnadslsr. Also tha following new can for immediate delivery: 1 Chevrolet Roadater; 1 Chevrolet ToariSKj 1 Chevrolet Sedsa; 1 Chevrolet Coupe. c. Sm Mannas Movest oo. WAAsXMm KILN HANOB, STEADY EMPLOYMENT. APPLY IN PERSON OR PHONS SEBRINO POT. TERY CO. y AGAIN INSISTS 4)TJEEN ' ' WILHBLMIBA SHOULD OBIT by Assoelsted mi to The Review The Hague» Wednesday, Nov. 1*.—• The second chamber of tbe Dutch parliament engaged in a bitter-debate today. Addresses were made denouncing demands made by Pleter J Troelstra tbat the premier give further details as to expected food supplies from the United States. " David Wynkoop, the revolutionary socialist leader made a speech demanding the Immediate abdication of the queen and urglnb a general atrlke. Hs proposed that demobUised troops should, refuse to surrender control ot the ar--i mles until they were assured of food supplies for themselves and families. He remarked Incidentally that Troelstra and his adherents were on the aide of the Bourgeoisie, "just as Schelde- mann and Ebert are In Oermany." SOLF TJBGE8 HOOTER AS „_.„_„ HEAD OF FOOD WOBKEBS Berlin, Germany, Friday, Nov. 16.— (By Wireleae to London)—In his message to Secretary of SUte Lansing at Waahington today Dr. W. S. SoH, after appealing to him to Intercede With President WUson to send peace delegates to tbe Hague as soon as possible" ln order to save the German people from perishing by starvation and anarchy," suggested tbat Herbert; C. Hoover, the American food administrator, be assigned to the task of assisting the Oerman people. INJUNCTION CASE. Canton, O., Nov. 16.—Unless the Canton Fertiliser and Chemical company can give sufficient reason why the Injunction, granted some time ago by Common Pleas Judge Pontius, ordering tbe plan to stop operating In such a way aa te create a* nuisance, should not be put te effect, the plant may be ordered cloaed on November 26. The Mahoning county court of appeals some tune ago, soled that the Injunction could. not be enforced because the company Itself had not been made a party ln the action. In S new petition, filed recently by IsoulS Relf- snyder and others, the company is made a party to the sulL Judge Pontius haa aat November 26 aa the date for hearing the case and determining whether or not there ls sufficient cause to put the Injunction ln force and close the felant rolcaJiy and i ached. Jhey Afli'REVENU SUIT ON CONTRACT. Canton, O.. Nov. 16.—The First Savings and Loan company filed suit for $2,047.50 Saturday in common pleas coult against Robert G. Fockler and Mrs. R. G. Fockler. Tbe amount ls said to be due on A contract. Julius Whiting. Jr., ls attorney for the plaintiff. • WAR ItEVENGE tfl&SURE TO BE" REVISED BY CONGRESS. By Associates Pre., to Th. Review Washington, D. C. Nov. 1*.—With a lowering of the total amount of taxes yielded under the new revenue Mil assured, tbe senate finance committee today started the work of revising the measure to meet the peace and reconstruction time needs of the Government. ^ The bill as it "will be presented to the senate by tbe finance committee probably wllf.be framed so aa to raise about six billion dollars, the a- mount recommended by secretary McAdoo. As the bill passed the house lt would raise approximately eight billion dollars. Among' the items to be shorn from the measure members of tbe committee said today, would be tie exercise tax including tbe Imports on luxuries. ELECTION EXPENSES AB Candidates Have Now Filed Reports la Accordance Wltb Law. Canton, O., Nov. 16.—All oounty candidates for office at the recent election have now fUed their expense accounta, members of tbe oounty board of elec- tiona said Saturday. Those who submitted claims on Friday, ware: Henry De Ville, ior county treasurer, $160.84; A. TaJmasre Snyder tor Judge of ths common pleas court, $691.(1; Dr. C. A. Ports, for coroner, Ul; Walter 8. Ruff, Jtpx prosecuting attorney, 46*4.18: M. "■ OawL for county commissioner, »»4!'ter' K. - 0-T^Ousv for common pleas judge. $471.96; Thomas H. Nleh- ols, fer state representative, $ii«.M; E. C. Brumbaugh, for county auditor, $7; Albert A. ShUling, tor clerk of courts, $168.66; ,J. 8. Miller, for stste representative, $118.96;. Frank N. Sweltser, for prosecuting attorney 8661.48; Carl Gullied, for ceunty treasurer, W. H. Myers, tor oounty commissioner, W. L. Slusser, for county commissioner and Nicholas Weltllch, for county auditor, all reported no expense. 200,000 Men WiU Be Demobilized at Once and These Men WiU Be at Their Homes in the Next Two Weeks, Chief of Staff Says—Hopes to Be Able to Release 30,000 a Day After Reduction Plan Is In Full Swing —Order of Return of Men From France to America Is Up to Gen. Pershing—Parades to Be Planned for Fighters—Sick and Wounded Men to Be Brought Home From France at Once. SITES FOB BAHAGE. Caaton, O., Nov. 16.—Lucy Dlanna brought suit against Vf. J.* Sprarkle and FTank J. Chmel Saturday in common pleas court for $82.3 for alleged damages resulting from an automobile collision, ttorney A. H. Elliott represents tba plaintiff. SUES FOB COMMISSION. Canton, a, Nov. 19.-—W. K. Mercer brought suit against nthony and Mary Ricel Saturday in common pleas court (or |60 said to be due aa commission. Denver Hughes ia attorney for the plaintiff. ' SEEKS TO COLLECT. Canton, O., Nov. 16.—Seeking to collect $67.99, said to be due en account, tbe Dannemiller grocery company brought ault against the F. A. Downs Construction company Saturday in common pleas court. Attorney Denver Hughes represents the plaintiff. WAS GIVEN JUDGMENT. Canto* O., Nov. 16.—The First National Bank, of MassUlon, waa given a judgment Saturday in common pleas court court against Harry Marchand Abandon Shoe Schedule. By Aaaoelatad Press to Tbe Review Washington, IX C. Nov. 16.—Aband " sss a. ■ aj —r ~ -J- - j _________ _m___. *-*>-*-- *■ i-v-a- m a-_,e%tum%, AAUUTl _f i--m onment of the recently adopted shoe |an<1 „„ a EirChand for $646.90 schedule which provided for classl ficstioa of grades saf fixed * pricee ranging from Ai to $12, was announced today by taa war Industries board. Conservation features of tbe program which waa agreed to by the Industries wiU continue ia force. -ELECTRIC CLEANERS A WASHERS Bllsjtaa Troepe Enter Brussels. ■ By Ase. dated Preas te The SUvtew Paris, France Nov. IS.—Belgian advance guards entered Brussels Saturday moralag. Tbe German troopa la -accordance wttb tbe armistice began moving out of Belgian capital Friday ai aow are nine mUes away according to the correspondent of tbe Hldi, e* tbe. Belgian froaL » WAMfMI BHOQLE a+jjjjo MAN TO WORK IN BL WE PRINT HOOH. APPLY ENGINEERING DEPT, MORGAN ENGINEERING CO. "*'.. _ WANTED—FIVE OIRLS FOR BIND- ERV AND 2PRESS GIRLS. McCASKEY REGISTER CO. WANTED — DECAL GIRLS AT ONCE. SAXON CHINA OIX, BEBRING, OHIO. . PRINCE MAX AT BADEN-BADEN Basel, Switzerland, Nov. 18.—Prince Msrlmlllan of Baden, former Oerman chancellor, has arrived at Baden-Baden, with hla family. St is aaM tbat be wiU m long stay there. MOLDERS OBJECT TO USE OF PRISONERS AT NAVY YARD. By Associated Press to The Review Portsmouth N. H. Nov. 19.—Ninety molders employed at the navy yard here remained sway from work today as a protest against the employment of prison labor in shops. Nearly 1,500 prisoners have been employed in various capacities during tbe war without objection an tbe part of the regular workmen but with the cessation of hostilities the men took ths position that ls sufficient civilian labor was available to operate tbe shops and that the prison crews should be withdrawn. Union leaders have wired a protest to Secretary of the Navy Daniels. By Associated Press te The Review Washington. D. C Nov. 16.—Orders bsve been Issued, General March announced today for the gradual demobilization of all troops now ln this* country. Demobilization will be ln the following order: First—Development battalions, 71 ln number and comprising 98,199 bkuv Second—Conscientious objectors not undsr arrest. Third—Spruce production division. Fourth—Central training schools for offlcers wttb home modifications. Fifth—United Btates guards, now numbering 186,000 men. Sixth—Railway units. Seventh—Depot brigades. Eighth—Replacement units. Ninth—Combat divisions. Tbere sre now ln tbe United States 1,790,000 mea under arms. Oeneral March said. Orders which will result in the immediate demobilisation of 200,000 men are already IssUSd SBd these men will be at their bonus la the next two weeks. Te Relesse 30,000 a Dsy. Wben the reduction plan is under fall operatloat tbe Chief of staff explained. 80,000 men each day wlll be released froat the army. Regarding ihe return of troops ln France. Oeneral March said, the order KING LUDWIG AT RORSCHACH. By Associated frees te Tbe Review Paris, -France, Saturday, Nov. 14.— (4:80)—King Ludwig III, of Bavaria, arrived at Rorschach, a town on tbe Swiss bank of Lake Constance, on Friday. He waa taken there from Ua- dau, a town across the Lake, In a Bavarian boat, according to a Zurich die- patch to the Petit Journal. An automobUe from the Germaas consulate at Zurich met him and took him to an undisclosed destination. UNREST IN HULHAUSBN. By Associated Praas to 'i'ne Keview Paris, France, Nov. 14.—(4:49 a. m.) —A German airplane arrived yesterday morning at the French lines bearing an urgent message from the mayor of Mulbausen aaklng that a French regiment be ssnt there to maintain order. The population, full ef enthusiasm, haa arisen against the Germans, who arm retiring ln tbs utmost disorder,' according to the "Echo De Paris." , •' CHANGES NAME. CaptejB, O., Nov. 19.—Virginia Schau- er was given permission ln common pleas court Saturday to change bar name te Virginia Theme WANTED FOR THANKSGIVING. Tutfeeys, ducks, geese and chickens at Homeworth. November 28. WIU pay msrhet price. B. F. Ilnese. Home- worth, Ohio. Phone Na ft - WANTED—WARE DRE8SERS AND LINERS. BEST OF WAGES AND STEADY WORK. . APPLY AT FRENCH CHINA CO- SEBRINO. WANTED—GOLD LINERS ANO STAMPERS. CALL SALEM CHINA OOa.ilti.sfW, OHIO, Off FLOYD Mc- KEE. SEBRING, OHIO. E. P. ROR SALE—FORD AUTO. SPEIDEL. s Jno. W.Rose, 29 So. Arch, a 6. 323$. • Try Sharer's SI Giaeee*. WANTED—EXPERIENCED HOUSE MAIO. 91&00 A WEEK. NO WASHING. 83 E. HIGH ST. REDUCE WAR TAXES. By Associated Pr.se te Aa Review Washington, D. C. Mov. It.—Secretary McAdqo's recommendation far downward revision of the revenue blU to about $9,000,000,000, was formally adopted today by Use senate finance committee. Only two Or three members. Chairman Simmons stated, favored a higher tax levy. ALLIES TO ENTER BUCHAREST. By Aasoelatad Preaa te Tb. Revlsw Paris, Stance, Nov. 18.—AUied forces are expected to enter Bucharest ea Sunday, according toejassy advices to Llnformation. A triumphal reception has been prepared for them, lt Is americans noting toward Alsace-Lorraine province By Associated Press to The Resists Paris, France, Nov. 18.—(Haras Agency)—-French and American troops continued to progress ln their occupation of Alsace Lorraine. Both fames continued tbelr movements In the direction of Mets today, according to tba Temps. EBZBEBGER TO DIRECT PEACE. By Aasoclatsu Praaa to Tbe Skevt.w Berlin, Germany, Nov. 14.—(By Wire- teas to ■*■?***** 4:32 p. m.)—Mathias Ersberger, chief of the German armistice delegation wlU conduct tbe preliminaries of tbe passe, negotiotlons In conjunction wtth tbe foreign office. Bailey's Dancing School ■'tte* tens ter beginners Tueaday. 7:30. Regular clasa "aad assembly Monday night ta sorae manner a'false report gained circulation! Friday evening, that the influensa situation hi Alliance had become worse and that A special meeting of the Board of Health had been called to tales drastic action and that the dty would again be placed under restriction similar to that of several weeks ago. Saturday, Clerk J. F. Hogan, of the Board of Health, stated that no meeting of the board had been called or held Alao that, he did not believe the sltuaUon was any worse. An ' effort to communicate directly with Health Officer Hamsey, Saturday afternoon was unsuccessful, but It was stated from, his office that no meeting of the Health Board had been called and that the situation was not unchanged from Friday, whan Dr. Ramsey stated to Tbe Review that lnprovement was being noted GENERAL FOCH TO VISIT THE UNITED STATES. Cleveland. O. Nov. 16.—Anticipating a visit to the United states shortly of Marshal Foch, General commander in-chief of tha Allied armies Myron T. Herrick President of the Cleveland chamber of commerce and former Ambassador to France today forwarded an Invitation to' General Foch throhgh the state war department at Wellington to visit Cleveland lf be comes to America. WORK IS RESUMED IN NEW HAMPSHIRE PRISON. By Assoelated Press to The Revlsw Concord, N. H. Nov. 16.—Work has been resumed Is tha shops at New Hampshire state prison sfter a mutiny whieh began a week ago. Lieutenant Commander Thomas Mott Osborne commandant of the naval prison at the Portsmouth Naval prison who came hsro to iavsstlgte, said today the mutiny was led by forty federal prisoners from tbe United States aavy who took dislke to a new warden. THE CALL OF DEATH. Homeworth, O., Nov. 16.—With the death of Robert Proud of Detroit thle week, the third Homeworth girl within a few weeka ls bereft af a life companion. Mrs. Proud was formerly Miss Margaret Nlchol. The two others were the wives of Rev. Brenneman and W. P. Conser, both ML Union men, Mra Brenneman being formerly Miss Nellie KnoU and Mra. Conser, Mlsa Agnes Scott GERMANS APPEAL TO POPE POB ARMISTICE RELIEF By Associated Preas te The Review London, England, Mow. 19.—German Catholics are appealing to Pope Benedict against the heavy burdens of the armistice conditions, according to a wireless dispatch received here this afternoon from Berlin. SUFFRAGE REFORH8 ARE PLANNED BT THE SWEDES By Assoelated Prees to Tbe Kevlew Stockholm, Sweden, Thursday, Nov. 14.—The Swedish government has decided to carry eat without delay a program of reforms giving the franchise to both aexes on equal terms aad placing control of tba foreign policy, as well as declarations of war and peace with the Riksdag. ABBEST FOLLOWS THEFT. Tbree men registered as James Bro- dle, Ben Davis sod Thomas Ward were arrested at noon, Saturday, by Officer WUUam Mueller, foUowing the alleged theft of a bottle of whiskey from tbs saloon.at tbe corner ef Broedway and Webb avenue. BAVARIAN OUEBN DIES. By Associated Press to The Review Amsterdam, Holland Msr. IL—Queen Maria Theresa of Bavaria died on Tuaas- day. according te the Tageblatt of Munich. ^lig^^ in which the divisions will be wltha drawn ls being left to General Pershing. It is the Intention of the War Department, however, as far is practicable, to return each division to tbe locality from which the majority of ita men came and to parade the division in adjacent cities so that the people may have a chance to give fitting wel^, comes. As an example, he said, the New England soldiers might be brought to Camp Devens and parade ln Boston and other cities. Orders have been cabled to General Pershing to begin return at once of all casuals, eick and wounded who can be moved. A steady stream of these men should begin immediately to cross the Atlantic. Camps at bome will be cleared out to prepare for the return of the expeditionary forces and the general indicated that the xhoceaa would be expedited. A unit of regular troops will be left at eacb camp to guard and police it ln preparation for the arrival of the overseas units. Because of Its unusual composition. General March said, and its brilliant record at the front, the 42d (Rainbow, division) will be given special consideration in the demobilisation prediction. . The purpose is not outlined spe- clfllcally, but the impression was gained that the division will be paraded ln Washington before It ia mustered out . Steps already have been taken toward the organ lie tion of the permanent army. All men now In the army have been or will be offered an honorable discharge from tho emergency enlistment and an immediate re-enlistment in the new forces. A furlough of one month will be given as incentive to re-enllst. It was announced that congress will be asked to give each man discharged from tbe army, regardless of whether he re-enlists, a bonus ot one month's salary. Genersl March pointed out also that all soldiers are entitled under the law. to wear their uniforms for three months after discharge. This - will make less difficult the Immediate task of supplying civilian clothing to the demobilized army., The return of commissioned personnel of the army to civilian life, General March said, would be effected by dividing the present list of offlcers Into three classes, those who desire commissions in the regular army, those who are wtUlng to hold themselves available tor future service as reserve offlcers and those who desire honorable discharge from the service. Instructions have been issued to the army staff correspondent to carry out reduction In tbelr commissioned and enlisted personnel lists, keeping pace with the redaction of the line forces. General Pershing has been directed to expedite complete casualty lists of his forces, showing the names of every man killed or wounded or missing up to 11:00 a. ra„ November 11th. General March would not hazard an estimate as to what the final total would bs. ' Replying to a question as to tbe number of American prisoners ln Germany he said, official records up to October 15 gave the total as 6,738. General March sketched the cfiotal line held by the AUied armiea and the Americans along the west front when the fighting stopped. The froat held by the first and second American armies at that hour measured 52 miles. Of the American forces General March ssld: "It had reached its highest point of military excellence on the dsy the fighting stopped and had endeaVan sv self to the hearts, of the American, people." Ports of the Atlantic coast from Boston to Charleston, S. C, General March said, are being organized to handle returning troops and it ls possible thst ports south of Charleston wlU be used. The question of final disposition of the great cantonments ls being studied. General Msrch said, and no decision bas been reached New construction already largely has been stopped. Br Associated Press to Ths Revlsw Camp Sherman, Chllllcothe, O., Nov. 16.—Orders received here today from the war department wlU moan the Immediate discharge of approximately 10,- 000 men of the 188th depot brigade. The number of training battalions wlU be cut from 12 to fear, three white and one negro. Announcement waa made tbat all eamp organisation would be completed and retained indefinitely. Oeneral Smith, camp commandant, today urged the men in Camp Sherman' to keep up the morale of the camp, which he declares has been the beet of any camp ln tbls country since tha signing of the armistice. Announcement alao waa made that recommenda-* tions for emergency appointments and promotion are suspended untU further notice. \ WANTED—WARE DRE88ERS ANO LINERS BEST OP WAGE8 AND STEADY WORK. APPLY AT, FRENCH CHINA CO.. SEBRING. Take Broken Watches ts Shsrer. '^•'nlf'l^ii'iMii -Jm jggijfl
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1918-11-16|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||November 16, 1918|
|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||31153576 Bytes|
Rent-income stopped? Oh no,
that's not a calamity. It's Just one
of those happenings which the
classified columns can remedy.
fc THE ALLIANCE REVIEW N
Rain toalrht aa< probably SanderI
wanner toalrhti colder Saaday■te
Wast. Barometer itJ.0; temperataie St
at IS a. sa.| steady.
VOL. XXXI., NO. 87.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1918.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
'■ * ■*$ * •* ■'■•"•"-
EXPECT PROSPEROUS TIMES
Expect Europe to Make Heavy Demands on American
Industries During Reconstruction Period—War Orders Here Not Cancelled and Considerable Peace or
Commercial Work on Hand—Rehabilitation of Railroads and the Big Revivahin the Automobile Industry
To Add to Busy Times Anticipated For Alliance.
GERMANY TO SEND
Dr. Solf Asks President to
Permit Food Board to
Come to U. S.
SEW tbat the Industrial future of
AlUance wllf be busy and prosperous
during tha reconstruction period following the world war was expressed
fc Saturday by a number ot prominent local manufacturers In Interviews obtained by The Kevlew.
They ara practically unanimous In
agreeing that, barring a short period,
of readjustment, the city's Industries
will continue to run cm good time and
that after the readjustment period
passes, the nation will experience foar
or five yeara of the greatest prosperity
In the history of America.
* The interviews obtained develop the
fact that the war orders upon which
many AUiance plants have been working hay* net been cancelled and in
several cases tbey are not "likely to be
cancelled for the materials ordered will
be needed by. tbe government as precautionary and safety first measures.
. The following are the interviews obtained by The Review from Alliance
W. H. Ramsey, secretary of the
Morgan Eatineesiag Company,
.aidi "We ars vary basy^sas the.
prospects far a continued period
ot Industrial activity ara very
bright la addition to tne war work,
which has aot been cancelled aaa
whieh will be nsed to replace coaat
fortifications defences shipped to
Kurope whea America entered the
wart we have a great deal of commercial er peaee werk oa band asd
tha prospect* for much more. Europe, during Its rerun* true tion period, muat took to the l'nited States
for mack ef the materials with
which to rehabilitate*, that war-torn
continent, f confidently expect periods ef unusual activity and plenty
' af work for all men."
• W. H. Purcell, presideat and gen-
. eral manager of the Alliance Ma*
chine company said! "We are fo-