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■y--'-i ipp|^ppiPiPPPiP|Wlf pwp^spp^pp^pp RVHRI!R!|*79HfPRP<v< If you have a spare room, rent nd devote the income to further purchases of War Savings Stamps. THE REVIEW THE WEATHER. ' Mr tonight mnt Thuraday na ehang* In temperature. Barometer St00; temperature 36 at 10 a. to. clear. AND LEADER VOL*XXXL,NO. 114. SIXTEEN PAGES ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1918. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. PEACE ENVOYS Tl MEET JANUARYIO TOMBOIEF Paris Newspapers Speculate on Time for Coming Mo- 'mentous Conference. WILSON TO MEET BRITISH PREMIER #0fsident Is Non-Committal on Basis of League of Nations. By Associated Press to Th* Review Parla, Franc*, Dee. IS.—(Haras)— This moraine's Farts newspapers variously place tta probable data ot the opening of tta peace conference at trom January 10 to January IS. The meetings preliminary to the conference will take place at tta Ministry of Foreign Affairs with Premeir Clemenceau presiding. Prior to ttte, extremely Important conferences will be held, including on* whieh President Wilson will hare with David Lloyd Oeorge the British Premier, i Most satisfactory reports ara la circulation regarding the interviews Premier Clemenceau and Marshal Foch nave had with tta American President. By Associated Pr.ss to Th* Ravlaw Paris, France, Dec. 18.—President Wilson ttte afternoon called at the headquarters of the American peace mission la tte hotel Decrillon for the purpo** ot meeting Otter members ot tte mission aad inspecting the organisation already created. DR. FRANCIS Tl TELL OF ffiO CROSS WORK To tta pabllc:— . Thia te tte week of tte annual Chrlstmaa Roll Call, ot tha American Bed Cross. Ten are responding promptly and well to the calL Toe are Interested ln th* work. Tour money help* tte Bed Croaa te extend Its service everywhere. Ton are Interested. In knowing what this great organisation te doing and accomplishing in the world. The Alliance Chapter ot the American Red Croes, to happy, therefore, to extend to the public ot ttte city, aa Invitation to be present at the Columbia Theatre, Thursday evening, December 19 at 8:00 o'clock. At Hut thaa Dr. Fran- ale, who, has recently returned trom France, will give us, hy means of his lecture, and moving pictures, a presentation of the work tta Red Cross is doing. The admission te fraa. We are glad of thls*opportunlty Respectfully submitted, B. F. STANTON, President, Alliance Chapter, A. R. C. Prssldsnt la Non-Committal. Br Associated Press to Ths Rsvlsw Parte. Franc*, Dec., 18.—Up to this moment President Wilson haa not expressed himself In favor of any of the various propositions that have been advanced as regards the creation of a League of Nations says a statement issued today by tt* American peace commission. PRESIDENT Tl CONFER WITH K1NB OF (TUT •By Aaaoelatad Fssas Is The Reviser* ***** Afete, France, Dae. 18.—Much Interest attaches, to the conferences which President Wilson OBI have with King Victor Emmanuel who is expected tt arrive here tomorrow. It has been said tt. the President's associates that he wlll go further tete the subject of Italy's position at Ute peaee conference in his conversations wtth the King, having already had several informal talks during ttt voyage from America to France with Count Macchl Di Cellere, Italian Ambassador and high commissioner to the United States aa well as another discussion of these questions yesterday. It te t iin * li the President feels tte ■aiBlast sympathy ttr the purposes which led Italy te enter the war. Nevertheless the tentative* lines laid out In consequence of an Investigation ky Colonel Bdward M. House iwepanllsi the probable extent of territory which sbould go to Italy on tbe principle of racial or llnqulstio determination, do not tally accord wttt the Idea* ot tte Italian Government, whieh feel* tttt it ahould bb further than ls Indicated t*7 BH* outline. This Is eee of the subject* which Mr. Wilson discussed with Count Dl Cellere, whom he is believed to hint told the extent to which the American reresentatives were willing to go in tee forthcoming 'Informal conference* witk th* premier* ot tt* ante governmenta In support of a claims arising out of tee war. House Delays Action on Peace Time Loans ■yAssoclatsd Prsss ta Th* Bevtew Washington, D. C, Dec. 18.—By unanimous nne. Ihe Bouse Ways and If sans commute* today postponed Indefinitely action en th* reqa—t of former Becietsfy McAdoo far authority to m-ts-e peace time loans ef th, 600,000,000 to tojralgn countries. Th* view was that congress should not grant such authority at 1Mb ttsse and some member* suggested It would he had policy* at any Urn*. Others, however, held that ultimately the loan* would hav* to be mad* tta they agreed to await BM conclusion of peace aad further fiscal Information before taking action. NO PUBLIC BUILDING* TO BB EBtOTRO NBXT YEA*. Br Associated Prsss to Th* Review Waahlngton. D. C, Dec. 18.—There will be no general publle building next year. 1-t House Building commute* so decided today eB nne veto. Bef <pe Xmas. UUDSJMERICA Sir David Beatty Pays Trip Irate To Work of U. S. Bluejackets. Ry Associated Press to Th* Review london. England, Dae, l$y—Th* Amerlttn battleship squadron attached to th* British grand fleet displayed A spirit of tru* comradeship throughout It* period of ■arvJo* declared Admiral Sir Dalit Beatty, th* commander-in- chief of th* Orand Fleet. In a farewell addrea* on board th* Unltad States Steamship N*w Tork an December 1, the day th* aquadron wa* detached tram th* Orand Fleet. All hands had heen nailed to muster an tt* forecastle ta bear Admiral Beatty. After thanking th* American offlcer* and men for their •mttrtratlan Blr David remarked that both the Britiah and Americans wer* disappointed at not having been abl* to meet the German fleet He declared that th* day the Oerman fleet surrendered wa* a "pitiful day to see." Blr David said he bed always had misgiving* that tt* Germane would never come out ter A flnlah fight and theae misgivings had been strengthened by th* tmmmt-ug of th* American squadron. "I could not let the sixth battle squadron go without coming an board th* New York and saying something ot What I feel at this moment of your departure," aald BIT David. "I had In- tended to aak Admiral Rodman to pay* mlt ma to aay something to toe representatives of all the ship* ot fto-: sixth battle aquadron on. board Ida Sag-adO* Mt th* exigencies of tha *ervi*e n.jy* net permitted It, Therefore, aa Admiral Rodman bas suggested what I say to yon J hope you will promulgate to your comrades in the other ship* •Mate to you* comrades at the Atlantic fleet. "What I aay I hop* ten.Win understand comes from th* heart, not only my heart, bnt th* heart* of yonr comrades of the Orand Fleet I want first ot all to thank you. Admiral Rodman, and th* captain* and offlcer* and th* ships companies of this magnificent squadron for th* wonderful cooperation and loyalty yee hav* given me and my admirals aal th* aaslstano* you havs given us tn every duty yen have had to undertake. _ "The support which yen hav* ahown ls tent of true comradeship and ln tim* of stress that I* worth n very great deal. As somebody said th* other day: The fighting 1* now over ant the talking now Ir/ going to Begin.' "I know quite wen that you, as w*n aa year British comrades, wer* bitterly disappointed et not being abl* to glv* effect to that efflclency yoa hav* so well maintained. It waa a moat disappointing day, it waa a pitiful day to see those great ships —*-*-<-g to like sheep being herded by dogs to thslr fold without an • effort on anybody's part, but It was a'day everybody could be proud of. I bave alway* had mlaglvinga and* when th* sixth battle aquadron **--.*•-, P*rt at th* Oread Fleet those misgiving* ewe doubly strengthened and I then decided tt* enemy would three? BB thalr hand*. Apparently tb* sixth battle squadron waa th* straw tbat brake the camel's back. "However, the disappointment that tha Orand Fleet was unabi* to strike their blow (er th* freedom of the world I* counteracted by the teet tbat It waa their prestige alone that brought about thla achievement. "During tbe last twalv* months yea have Been wttt us w* Jama learned to kaow each other very w*H W* has* learned to respect each other. I want you to take back a message to th* Atlantic Fleet that you hav* left a vary wane place In the heart* of th* Orand Meat which cannot be filled until yea oonle hack or sand another aquadron to represent yea. Tou hav* given us a aampl* a? th* Atlantlo Fleet -which X think, tbe Attantie Fleet, efficient a* B In wfll And It-vary hard to reproduce. ."I thank you again aad again far th* great part th* alxth battle aquadron haa played to bringing about toe greatest naval victory la history. I hope yea wDl glv* thl* message to yoar tttt* reds*: "Come back boob.' "Good-bye end good tttfk* TMI HI!) DITCHES -Aa east-bound freight train on thr *fc F. W. A C. Una wee Mtohcd Wednesday .naming, Jest waat of the N. T. C raHroaM croasliig, et North Mechanic avenue, when fhe freight tesald to hare struck a'<Bwst1lng de-rice. Th* locomotor* aad tour ease emre let ott th* Ml* end played havoo with -the Interlocking de-doe, th* latter being put out of commission aad disabled for several hoara IEHL POSTMEN CUBBY Mt OK FIHSTJC TRIP New Tork to Chicago Service b Instituted—First Flier Fails. MOTOR TROUBLES BOTHER AIRMEN One Aviator Forced to Land at Belief onte, Pa., This Morning. By Aaaoclated Presa te Tb* Review New Tork, N. T, Da, 18.—The Bret flight la wbat te expected to be regular dally mail ssrj i km between New Tork aad Chicago began today at 7:20 a. m. when Leon D. Smith took to the air at Belmont Park, Long Island. Hla biplane carries 400 pounda of mall. At Beilefonte Pass he wlll descend and put hi* mall to the ease of another air pilot who will transport lt to Cleveland where a third aviator will carry lt en to Chicago. Three machlnea wfll he used during the entire flight and tbe last one M expected to reach Chicago between 4:80 and t p. m. Smith, formerly a civilian army aviation instructor, made e> start at 8:87 a. tn. bat motor trouble developed and he returned to the ground and obtained a hew machine. Only tefl* mill ceremonies attended the Inauguration ef mall carrying on on* of the most Important links of America's developing system of air posts. Red Cross Christmas Roll Call Succeeds Well Here Every Room of S. Lincoln Avenue School Building Reports 100 Per Cent Membership-—Adult Membership Reaches 2,941, While Only 218 Junior Members Have Been Reported. The Red Cross membership campaign to Alliance la progressing . splendidly edly satisfactory reports, the people of th* dty realizing that th* movement is one ttat Should recelv* universal support The toot thst the memberships ooat het a dollar bring* them wlthla reach tt practically everyone. Mia* Mabel Hartsell, chief of th* local workers, reported Wednesday that th* enrollment. Tuesday, was 1,488, bringing the adult Hat of members up to 2,941. The Junior enrollment, which Include* children under school age, was 218. The echool* aad ahopa will not report aatS to* does of tta week. Beginning Thursday tbe division lines established for the campaign will be broken amd the canvas* become general, cora-equently each member enrolled should wear the Insignia button so that the workers may know that the wearer ts on the roll and thus avoid loss of time for both the solicitor and the general public. Thursday table* wfll be established at th* several banking Institutions, tbs railway depot* and the postofflce, these to be in charge ef Mlas' Ella Zelgler, and any persons who bave been missed ln the regular canvass should report at one of the table* and secure a membership. Enrollments ate be taken at the** table* Thursday and Friday afternoon*, and all day Saturday and also In the eveaiag. The lusilqiisilels at the Chamber ef Commerce room*, Alliance Bank building, 1* open each day trom one to six p. m. tor enrolling member* and the distribution ot supplies. Aa example of to* eagerness with which membership* ar* sought te shown and the workers are bringing ln d*cld-iby th* fact tbat an aged man ****%* at Homeworth called twio* at the Red Cross room*, ono* ta to* morning and again ln the afternoon, stating tbat he desired to .secure button* for his wife and himself. Miss Hartsell states that a wonderful Interest, 1* being shown in tb* local campaign and that with tb* present progress the week** work will no doubt reflect much credit upon the elty. Miss Frances Everhart, Wednesday, reported th* fallowing school rooms as having record* of one hundred percent ln enrollment of tha teachers and pupils: Park and Broadway building—Miss Fetters, Miss Reynolds, Mis* Patton, Mra Thorp* and Mlaa Baad; South Freedom avenue building—Mia* Zelgler, Kiss Morehead, Mis* Turner, Miss Caldwell and Miss Spring; Bouth Lincoln avenue building—Mr. Hawkins, Miss Harrison, Miss Welch, Mrs. Matthews, Miss Hyatt and Miss Davis; Btate street buUdlng—Miss Phelps; North Lincoln avenue building—Miss Hartsell; parochial school—seventh grade. Lincoln Bafldlag 100 Percent. Prof. E. S. Hawkins principal of the South Lincoln avenue achool building, reported Wednesday afternoon, that BB schools In his building, sixteen ln number Bad enrolling over Hv* hundred pupils, had made a mark of oa* hundred percent to the Red Cross 'membership campaign. Every peraon connected wltt the building from tte principal to tbe janitor has enrolled. This is indeed a creditable showing. Chicago Await* men. Ry Assoelated Preas to The Review Chicago, m., Dec 18.—The Btat east- bound trip of tte Chicago-New Tork air man service wlll start this afternoon tf aa airplane which left Defiance, fh, at 10 o'clock today arrives safely In Orant Park. Chicago, on schedule time. Local officials of the new postal service said that th* flight tram Defiance would take about two and a naif hoar* and a full crew wa* waiting te prepare tb* plane fox immediate return. The machine I* on* of two which left Cleveland yeaterday for Chicago, bat loat their course aad Isndad at Defiance. The other machine waa damaged In landing. Skat Filer Foxted to lead. By Associated Prea* to llie Rsvlew Beilefonte, Pa., Dec. II.—Leon D. Smith, pilot of the New York-Chicago mall alrphme, loat hi*-way and was forced te land in a field* near State eoi- leg* at *9:I0 o'clock'thi* momng. Smith's machine developed engine trouble and he Iras unahfe U> eentlnue the trip. Smith was *ever*l hour* behind acbedul* and E. A. Johnson, pOot of th* airplane which was to hav* carried hla mall to Cleveland left at 8 o'clock. Smith'* mall waa sent by train, thla' afternoon. *'iV ADVISE NEW DIM OU Date Ifear Pamplng Stettee Is Cautery OIA City officials and member* of council aaa to* cltlsens committee visited the site ot the water works dam near tta pumping station Tuesday. Tb* old dam bee Cor year* been a source of annoyance and trouble and the object of the Ttept teas to devise a remedy for conditions a* they exist It Bit tte opinion et toe visitors that a new dam would bave to be constructed very soon. The present dam waa built about a century ago whea a water mill area operated near th* dam. Since then the breast of the dam has been patched ln various way* but the leaks could not be remedied, and it is th* opinion that a new dam ahould b* built, juat below th* preaent on* at an early date; that the sand and debris that haa bean embedded In th* dam be r*moved ao aa to allow a fr** flow of water through the exit chamber. Soma aaeh measure will be recommended to' tt* city council. lEiraracBE op Canton, O., Dec 18.—(Special)—The case of Artman Wertenberger, former Allianoe achool teacher, found guilty ln common pleas court some time ago fer misconduct with a girt pupil, will he reviewed by the atate supreme court, according to a special ttqmtrh from Columbus, Wedneeday. Wertenberger ssked fee tttt review, the dispatch stated. Prosecutor Frank N. Sweitser weat to Columbus a few. days age to present tke state's side ot the case to the supreme court. Cardinal Mercier Coming:. By Assoelated Tree* to The Review -, Chicago. III., Dec. M. Osrdinsl Mer- der, the Belgian prelate, who defied the Oermans' military edicts throughout their occupation ot hla country, wfll visit the United States next spring, according to ea announcement made here today hy Bev. John De Villa Of Chicago. He ■will visit New Tork. Washington tut Chicago and may also go to St. Paul and St LouUT Mr. De ville said. SEE DRY UtENDMEIT , RATIFICATION FEB 1 By Associated Press to Th* Beview Washington, D. C. Dec. 18.—-Ratification of the prohibition amendment to tta federal constitution by tte necessary three-fourths of the States try aaxt February 1 is predicted in a survey ot the prohibition situation made public today by the Board af Temperance, Prohibition and Public Morals ot the Methodist Episcopal church. Fifteen states have approved tta amendment aad tte board declares that thirty other States, the legislators of which will meet next month, win vote favorably oa the proposal for nation-wide prohibition. The gtatoe'wWch tte board da-* clares wJli, ratify the amendment at the coming legislative sessions ato:— Alabama, Arkansas, California, Color' ado; Conn., Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kans**. Maine, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Mexico, North Carolina, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Rhode Island, Tennessee, Utah, Vermont Washington, Wisconsin, West Virginia and Wyoming. Pennsylvania it classed as -"hopeful". Bear York "an evea proposition" and New Jersey "probably opposed." " . SAME IBIMIM UT FOR ILL CHILDREN BBBB* TOMBS AXUBS TB '___*. MABCH ORB BEBXLV By AeseseateA'Biisi to^rh»ltevi«*-T Baste, Franee, Dee.*,' JA*—(Havas Agency)—-Unofficial reports stlB persist, saya-the WABtt tta Ebert- Haaae government htt entreated th* ABM* to oeeaay Berlin. MAXWflU. TOUMMB FOR BALK. PHOMK tt *. BOB, --ag- 11 ,i.t-tmi <a«Btte< Tn BMieWW *'■ MAY END MURDER BASE. Caatoa. O, Dee* 1*.—(Special)—The case of Ralph Stafford, now on trial to eriminal coart tor secoad degree odor, wfll reach the Juijr Wednesday tttmttm /Btt'atlBeaays began their argument* shortly before noon. Stafford te charged wtth tofllctlng injuries to Jeha Beardsley, an Inmate of tta Massillon asylum, who died following alleged abuser •■O^S-S Crescent loaf *-»el,.f6.«0 per ton! Terma cash. Prompt delivery. Bell phone 688-8, O. A. tht. AUtence Ice sVOsatOot %'- WANTED AT ONCE 2,000 CHICK- BB. HIGH EST MARKET PRICE*. DAMASCUS PROVISION CO. H. L. slaolb moil, phone n*. a. Damascus, oh io. \ -mm-mL-m GENERALS UUO WORK SEO WS IS PING Ry Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C, Dae. 18.—General John Biddle, -***^f*"f*"a*^ter tt the Americsn forces to Oreat Britain and Oeneral Zuppellt, Italian MMrtf ef War. ta statements made public today at the headquarters of th% American Red Croes'praise tte work of tte Bed Cross and urge the amailrail people to support the organisation in Its Christinas membership campaign. "I really do aet -know," saya tte statement at Oeneral Biddle, "what tta American army weald have done in England without the American Red Cross. Everywhere the Bed Cross te giving the beet that oaa be glvea ea asked for. Oar men are being cared for as well aa they eaa be aad are helped by the Red Cross ln every way. At all our camps throughout Stt British Isle* it ha* given as many things which we either oould net aat from the Government orcojtid not get without much delay." * The Italian minister ef war paid tte following tribute to the American relief organisation; "By its innumerable and marvelous activitlee the American Red Cross has wtih tha good will df the army aad ef the civilian population of Italy aad I, aa a witness of all tbe work -that tt had carried* out, seize thl* opportunity to express publicly to It* representative* my appreciation aad sincere gratitude." . By Associated Press to The Review Columbus, O., Dee. 18.—Speaking at tte annual state conference ot charities and corrections here today. Dr.* J. E. Wallace Wallln, director of tha psycho-educational clinic and special schools ot St Louis, declared thy "fundamental creed of democracy, that every child must be trained for tte duties of citlxenshlp aad that ae* ciety owes, every child equal educational, opportunities, does not mean that sll children mfttt be subjected to the same educative process, bet rather tbat each child should be offered the opportunities and type of trailing -wfcich most fully ateet his peculiar requirements." *~? Dr. 'Wallln said a certain proportion of children eae so abnormal eeyinoma- tStts mentally, morally aad edafation- ally .that they cannot' ba adaqaately reached by tte ordinary program ef studies. As a solution of tttt condition he recommended Instruction which wfll provide for the need* not only of different types of generally, but also at different lifts of specially handicapped children. W. L. Miller, director df tte war camp community service at Camp Shermaa. presented in a vivid' manner the work of tte service. He declared the work extends community aervlce in the strictest'sense ot tte word and fosters community hospitality Bad community recreation. MAY TAKE YEAR, Secretary of Navy Tells Governors Return to Peace Will Be Slow. SEES NEED FOR '" INCREASED NAVY But Says Peace Conference WiU Put End to Competitive Navy Building:. BISPCTES HOUSTON'S CLAIM. By Associated prsss to The Resits* _ - Washington, D. C Dec 18.—-In a latter today to Chairman flora of tb* Senate agriculture committed.' W. J. Bplllman, former chief-of the department of agriculture** offlct of turn manage meat, took Maeption to th* recent statement of 'fijecreUry Houston that th* department .wad without trttat- wertby estimates of* th* ooat* of farm production. Ta*. 6pmmah reviewed at length Investigation* toad* by. hi* .Office aad contented that toe termers ara entitled to know toe imtlla obtained and to say whether the reports prepared on wheat growing wgl'BBSill the facts to NOTICE MASONS! SOCIAL COMMITTEE 'ANNOUNCES OANClNO R A R T Y WEDNESDAY EVENINO, DEC 11 HOURS S TO 12 fl-ay NO MAILtD ANNOUNCEMENTS. "EVERYBODY COM ESI" . tOST—TICKET-BOOK IN NORTHWEST BART OT TOWN. FINDER PtrBBSr RETURN TB SANITARY MILK CO. AND RECEIVE RBWAflD. Take Bretwa Bia**** to Sharer, Mil FOR SPEAKER Republican Lsadsr of Meass Would Basessd Champ Clark. Sy tiSSsMeiat #tasa to The Review Waahlngtoa. D. C, Dec. 18.—Representative James B. Maaa, of Illinois, Republican leader tl the House, today< formally announced hla candidacy far speaker of the House la tte aext congress which Will he controlled by Um Republicans. His announcement followed a meeting of 17 ef tte 21 Republican members of tte Illinois delegation, re-elected to the next congress at wlrdeh hla candidacy waa unanimously endorsed. BREEDERS RE8UME HOR8E SALES. NT Associated rises to The Revlaw fhlfaga I1L, Dec. 18.—The war being over, horse breeders aad dealers believe ttat tt will be profitable to bold three sales a year ta Chicago, as had been the practice. The preaent sale with 400 horses offered, closes aext Friday. Horsemen from sll over the country are present Oa* of the top sales waa ttat of Halday, an eleven year old trotter with a record of 2:01. for 82,600. Adverse brought $1,060 and Eva Bingham 11,100. TESTS*ABACBTTTB TO SAVB ", PILOTS OF THB AIBPLANE8 Dayton, O. Dee. it.—Test of a parachute equipment as a protection in air navigation was mode at tha Wilbur Wright aviation field bere today wtth Rodman, Law In'ttS stellar rota. He haa been experimenting for elx weeks along thla "line, using sand, baa** attached to a parachute to demonstrate how an aviator, taay lump from a crippled airplane and tend safely. Ike parachute weighs 12 pounds aad Is made of Japanese silk. Army officials watched tb* flrat l"*t js which Lata leaped from the airplane wttl the fmttt. chute.' APPLES! APPLES!! "Mv ■>AY,SB BER LB. OR.fAtM PER BUSHEL WHEN YOU CAN BUY HAND' PICKED'BALDWIN AND GREENINGS APPLES AT THE PEOPLE'S* PRODUCE MARKET, SOS E. PROSPECT BT. AND LINDEN AT St PER BUSHEL. CALL BELL 253-W, O. S. '4174. PEOPLE"* PRODUCE CO. f 100,008.00 to Maa -a»ea fttf or oouatry real estate security. At I* Baker, lawyer, AUteaoA OkteM . Take By Associated Press to Th* Review Annapolis, Md., Dec. 18.—At least a year, possibly two years, wttl be required before the nation oan return to normal peace condition* and "we will be fortunate if conditions abroad make demobilisation possible at ao early a date," said Secretary Daniels bere today, addressing the conference of state governors. . Th* navy, said the Secretary, "must ba increased and strengthened to enable the Cnlted States to contribute as many unite aa aay other nation to an International police force," but he added: "I look to aee the peace conference gat' an end to competitive big navy puildlng." Secretary Lane also addressing the conference, urged the Governors to do everything in their power to keep state branches of tta council of naUonal defense from disintegrating. He emphasized Secretary Baker'* recent declaration that these local council* had remained la existence to cooperate Wttt federal agencies, although net acting as federal Institutions. Ike rtMnst members addresses foi* lowed a discussing by toe Oovernor* ot the future policies of the State national guards organizations. Wide difference of opinion dan sloped, some Governors advocating return to the old national guard system, some advocating universal -unit*-,-**-, fj^t-ing* a-*, the federal government aad others urging that the Ume la not ripe for determining future Internal military policies. Warning agalnat over-optimistic hopes for the -return ed all American soldiers from abroad. Secretary Daniels aald: . m - "It required a year and[ a halt with ability to contract with British ships to help carry two mllllitt** soldiers to France. Even if ther* wa* no need for soldier* oversea*—and that need I* ap- parent-4-it -apuld baa fto* organisation that could .pind them home ln a year. Naval ahlp* hava. baaa- turned Iato transport* to help in tola big-lob, and maa to th* naval servic* pre being rapidly brought home. But aome ships and some men must stay until a p*ng*n*nt peace blesses tb* world." Turning to the growth of the navy, the Secretary said: "Tbe American navy must be increased and strengthened. I am asking Congress not to make Bay aow departures but to authorize another three-year program. * "Th* United States lost less by tta war than any other great nation. It te the richest naUon and haa tke longest shore lines. It should, therefuee, contribute to the International police a large and powerful fares, Aad for this the three-year isiigisiil te necessary." HERE'S REAL DEVDTIDN Soldier Weald Deay Self to Glv* Bed Cross Olft t* Mather. By Associated Praaa to The Review Waahlngton, D. C, Dec. • IA—The Amerloan Bed 'Croat has found an American soldier who doea not aaat * Chrlstmaa box. He ta Private R. R. 8afarick, ef Long Island, H. J., wounded in action and now under treatment at the baae hospital in Allery, France. In a letter forwarded to Red Cross headquarters here from the organization Paris branch. Private Safarlck says:—■ "Hearing that aB wounded soldiers ere aping to receive Christmas packages from the American Bed Cross thla year, IttBt df you a great favor. •tr-H-fi** ot sending me my package, forward lt to the only one I left behind, mother. Bad kindly mention my name. I , never missed giving her a present tar yeara back, nut things look pretty unbright outside." : ■-- EflUJKS Brownia Hansen Reported Killed Writes From Franc*. Some day* ago a letter waa received trom Eldon. MUler ta France ln whieh tt waa atotod he waa then in a piaoe near where Brownie Hanson of Ailiaaee a former employe ot tte Shaf ttt aad Blaek company was killed This waa all the InHambII<mi received bat tt wsa currently reported Brownie Hanson had beea killed. Today word waa received by the wife of Mr. Haa son written November tt ta which he say* he was in tbe trenches and Was well. This to accepted as authority It la supposed the report of Mr. Han sons death waa a camp rumor la the place where Mr. Miller eras stationed Mrs. Brownie Hanson formerly Hiss •Pky Slaybaugh bag been doubly surprised, the second time in a very pleas Ing way ot the glad news received. ALLIANCE MEN ON LIST OF WOUNDED Leonard Lea Doing Well— Belated Announcements of Others. Leonard E. Lee, 26, son ot Mr. and Mta. Henry H. Lee, of number 876 South Freedom avenue, was wounded ta .aettoa ta France, according to Information received by his parents. He te aaw doing nleely In V. S. Base Hospital, No. 1. He vaa wounded In the thigh by a machine gun bullet Lee left Alliance May 27 for Camp Gordon, Ga., and went overseas July 22. Today's casualty Uat carries tt* names of Lieut Fred KifM*, ST, aaa of Mrs. Marie Kochli, No. 1887 East Cambridge street as being wounded ln action. He was wounded September 80 but hia mother -received word from the government December 10. He Is getting along nicely, according to the last letter received from him. in his letter he expressed the hope that BS would bo home soon. Lieut. Kochli of Co K., of tgfg cHy, lett AUiance with his command July 21, 1817. Lee Hubbard, sea ot Mr. gad Mrs. A. L. HUbbard, of No. UM East Grant street, waa wounded September 1, at though his parents received word from the government only en December 16. Hla right arm was 'shattered by shrapnel. He left Alliance In September, 1917 with ,tlio first contingent of selective service mea for Csmp Sherman. Before Joining tte army he was a painter ta Cleveland. The name of Bartholomew Kelleher, 4| 1172 South Mahoning avenue, is also carried in tottatt c«usue4tjr Bst as having been wouhded. Food Conditions An ' Very Good Jn Bulgaria. By tssenleted grsee to BBe Review Saloniki, Friday, Dec. 18.—(Delayed) —Food conditions In Bulgaria are good according to report* reaching here, ttte feeing especially true of tha country districts where the peasants have stored quantities of cereals aad other agricultural product*. la the cities toed Is available to all having tte meana to pay the high prices asked. Clothing, however, te scarce, j Tbe price of thread te prohibitive ead there also HfjBli acute shortage ia drugs and surgical dressings. Quinine sells for a hundred dollars a pound and paper is ased fto bandages. There is* much money la the country, the report* fTfllnrtf .The Bulgarian Government recently aold 2,500,000 pounds ef tobacco at nearly ft a pound. 1111111I1J8B payment In gold. During the enUfe. period of the war an immense store of tobacco belonging to American companies eras lsft undisturbed. .. . ,_ ml^tm . - WANTBD •— BO-U LT BV, VEAL CALVES, LIOHY «0BS AND FlQS. HtBHBfr BRICKS. \ DAMASCUS PBOVISION CO. W. L. SLAOLE, MOR. BttOMB % BA^AtCUt, OHIO. > OUARBIAMS OF LIBERTY. ' BOLL CALL FRIDAY, DECEMBER 20. COME.*--ALL MEMBERS UROEDTO ATTEND. OOOD TIME FOR ALL. LUNCH AND SMOKER. COMB. WANTEDr-TEN OIRL8 FOR BIND- BY AND FRKSS ROOMS. MeC AS- IJe-gBUti ItUDCBBBISTER CO. r a ■ 1 min 'B■ ~statttoiejiiiiitae PRO-CERMJW EDITORS *. SETS [TOR IN FEB By Assoelated Prss* to Tb* Hevlew Philadelphia, Pa., Dee. 18.—Heavy sentences were today Inflicted upon the five officials and former editors of the Philadelphia Tageblatt, a German language newspaper, who were convicted some months ago of the espionage aet Lotos Werner and Dr. Martin Darkow, editors, wen each sentenced by U. 8. Judge Dickinson to serve flve years ln the Atlanta penitentiary;-Herman Lemke, business manager te tao years and Peter Schae tor, President and Paul Vogel, treasurer, to one year each. Pending aB appeal to the United States Supreme court, tte men were each released on 810,000 ball. JEWS SEEK BIGHTS Hy A»*oetot«>a Press to Th* Review - Philadelphia, Pa, Dec. 18.—Committees of tto rtrnnrllBla'fSklsIl congress, in session here, labored until early today preparing recommendations on the rights of lews in oertaln foregln lands which the congress te expected to have presented to the peace conference at Versailles. Ae recom- mendationh have to do with conditions ta Poland, Russia* Lithuania, Ukrania, Salonlca aad new 81avie nations created, or to be set up, sa a reeult of the world war. The recommendations, It Is expected wlll call for fail civil, religious, ppll- tical and national rights for Jews ss exercised by the other inhabitants in all the lands coining within tbe jurisdiction of the peace conference. POLISH NATION SEEKS ALL1ANBB MMTM ALLIES. By Associated Press te The. Re vie w Copenhagen, Tuesday, Ses. 17.—The Polish, government-has declared Itself ready to conclude a military and political alliance with the entente nations, according to the Cologne Gasette. Dispatches from Vienna to the same newspaper report that the town councU of Karlsbad has asked President Wilson to recognize Karlsbad aa an Independent republic, under American supremacy.- • • • m KNOX FOR DELAY IN FORMATION OF UKLEMl Senator Says Uncertainty- Should Prevent Action at This Time. FREEDOM OF SEAS ALSO BOTHERSOME Foreign Relations Committee Delays Action on Knox Resolution. By Associated Press to The Review Waahlngton, D. C, Dec. It.—Declaring that the widest diversity of opinion, exist* regarding formation of a League of Natlona • and on the definition of freedom of the seas, Senator Knox of Pennsylvania, formerly Secretary ot State, ln an address to the Senate to-, day urged postponement of these Questions until after the peace £onference. Just before Senator Knox spoke, tha Foreign Relation* committee had 'discussed and decided to delay action until Sunday oa hla resolution which would record the Senate In favor eg such postponement and also call for the withdrawal of American military and naval forcea from Kurope and abrogation of jthe President's extraordinary war powers. Chairman Hitchcock said later that division of opinion in the committee oa the resolution wa* net confined to party line*. He would not predict what action finally might be taken. Tbe function of the peace conference. Senator Knox declared la tbe Senate, ia to settle Issues wttt the enemy. Revision of th* marine laws and a league of natlona, he said, "are Issues between tta Allle* themselves, and liSHlialB should aot be complicated with "simple demand*" of the peace treaty. Instead of a League ot Nations, Senator Knox suggested a "definite entente provided It be a small and natural one, bringing only limited and appropriate obligations." The League of Natlona, he aald. should "aWalt exhaustive consideration." Jt "Evenwithout an entente," tbe Senator said, "except tor the unfinished business of enforcing and Insuring our war alms, the United States can, without 'entanglement*, whatever, piaoe In advance at the servloe of the world'* peace. If seriously threatened, the whole of it* Influence and of Ite potential * power.' This can be done by a new declaration of some correspondence of th* Monro* Doetrlne a declaration that a menace to tbe liberty of Europe IB a menace to America, and that America, will consult her friends aad prepare ttf action lf ever such menace shall art** again." Senator Knox Is a* graduate and a trustee of Mount Chlen college. He delivered the address at Mount'* com-) mencement exercises In 1814. KOBE UNITS OBDBBBB BOME. By Associated Press to The Review Waahlngton, D. C, Dec. It.—Additional units overseas, including about ISOo offlcers aad men f-Tlnvrl by Oeneral Pershing for early convoy home, wens announced by the War Dapart- a»ent today ae follows: 88th,. 148th, 168th, 178rd ead Mist aero squadron*; Companl** A and B, 84th aiglllBBg 102nd and mu, trench mortars'bet- terles; headquarters 19 th brigade, coast artillery. pK %_**mvS INPORTANT MEETINO OB THE B. OF B. CLEBKS TO BE HBLO THURSDAY, DECEMBER It. ELECTION OF OFFICERS. ALL MEMBERS REQUESTED TO BE PRESENT. RFBESHMBNTS WILL BB SERVED AT LODGE ROOM. '*—COMMITTEE. WANTS D-C H I C K E N S. RICKARD. B. J. slams of hogs Bang of Thieves Operating In North. era Portage County. , Ravenna, O., Dec. 18.—Portage county fanners have been robbed of many hogs. A gang of thieves hea been raiding farms ta northern Portage county for severs! weeks, steal* Ing pork, potatoes, chickens aad other marketable produce. ^ Frequently th*y butcher hogs in ttdte pens and escape Bin them before MqlUhti One farmer ta Hiram township lost fonr prima porters Bi thft way. " At another farm a gang of night raiders killed two big hogs and had started to escape when the farmer heard them. He found the hogs wttt their throats eel and nearly dead. Ha roused his neighbors who helped tan dress the hogs, after which the mea weat to tte house for breakfast. When they returned, both hogs were gone. In Maison township a §Bng stole a truck load of potatoes from tt* tana of Prof. Oeorge H. Cotton, of Hiram, college, aad many housewives are lamenting tte lose of chickens oa which! reliance was made tor Christmas mon-a ey, war savings stamps er Red Crosa contributions. A "League of Safety* haa been pro» posed by the farmers. ¥. PORTUGUESE PLOT WIDE BLOT* By Associated Press to The Review Lisbon, Portugal, Monday, Dee. 18.-— Documents found onr one of those arrested in connection with tbe assassination of President Paes last Saturday, show tbat aa extensive plot had been organised, the participant* ta tt drawing lota to see who would strike tha blow against the President The body ot President Paes, which has beea placed ln the Belen palace, waa vlerr* ed today by thousands ot all classes ot Portuguese. NATIONAL A8SEMBLY ASSURED By Associated Press to Th* Review Berlin, Germany, Tuesday Dae. lf. —Berlin newspapers almost without exception declare ttat the first day's seeslon et congress ef representatives ot the soldiers andtoorkmens councils made a nstlonsl assembly a certainty. ' It Is generally considered likely ttat the date will be advanced from that slrsady discussed. ** DISTINCTIVE PHOTOGRAPHS OP SUPERIOR QUALITY FOB CHRIST. MAS QIPTS. . MAKE VOUR AF- POINTMENT EARLY AT THB SCHOCH STUDIO. O. S. PHONE 4244. FOR SALE—UPRIGHT FIANO, $128.00 OOOD CONDITION. VERNON FIANO CO., MARKET ARCADE. WANTED—TWO PAINTERS AND ONE GLAZIER. AFFLV AT NEW BUILOHUB AMBBICAN STEEL, FOUNDRY. -BVttNBR-SOLLjrr CO, »M_^_^ ________ mttmmmiMmJhtmrmilemi _■ i__\t*______%_i mmmilAAmmmemil«.'m-i-- ImmM
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1918-12-18|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||December 18, 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|