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•«*<t?VSVpp*v , , _ . ' m > "" —_1_1_1_ tjLm you advertised that lost ar- Ti3»e promptly it was probably returned to you—for most people ire honest. THE ALLIANCE KEVIEW AND LEADER THE WEATHER. Light local .news tonight l Knnday partly rloudj; little rhsnre In temperature. Barometer S9JI0; temperature 87 st td a. m.| cloudy. VOL XXXI., NO. 122. TEN PAGES ALLIANCE, OHIO, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1918. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. SEEMS CABINET CANNOT LONGER ASSERTAUTHQRITY Near Hundred Thousand Men Have Already Received Discharge NO ADDITIONAL MEN ORDERED TO RUSSIA Npy^ln formation As To French Army Taking Sector On the Rhine Berlin. Germany, FYlclay, Dec. 21.— "While tha government continues to deny the existence uf a crisis, developments appear to be rapidly approaching the point where the EOert-liaaaa cabinet will no longer be able to turner t its authority. The lierllii newspapers reflect the apprehension prevailing all circles. Tbe Vossische Zeltung Tor Instance, says that the six men who sign for the government are no longer the government and it calls upon the newly- created central council of soldiers and workers to assume the responsibility. According to a Copenhagen dispatch of Friday night, the workmen's and soldiers' central council haa been summoned to meet with a view to reconstructing the government ln Berlin. This report waa contained ln a Berlin dispatch to the Copenhagen lierllngske- Tldende. The Tageblatt declares it would be fatal to pin hopes to the national assembly as a constituent body or as one which could repair the damage now threatening. The Ix>kal Anzelger believes that the crux of the situation la to be found In the struggle between the independent socialists and the Spartacus group for control In order to prevent the meeting of the national assembly. It points to the probability of a repetition of the events of November t with the result that the radicals might constitute a new government dominated by Oeorgu Ledbour and Dr. Karl Llebkenoht. The Frelhelt, the organ of the Independent socialists, declares that the position of the cabinet Is critical and that It is not likely to survive in Its present make-up. The Taegllsche Rundschau says it is highly uncertain Sf Sbert and Soheldemann will be able to save (Tie situation for thera^ei ves... CAPTAIN STOIC! OF IHE MINIM MINT HERE Captain Vasile Stolca. president of the Roumanian National League for the L'nlty of the Roumanian Nation is in Alliance and will address the Roumanian people of the city at their society hall this evening at seven o'clock. Captain Stolca prior to his appointment as military to the Roumanian embassy in Washington was a soldier in No Man's Land. In has address he will speak both In Knglish and Roumanian and an Interesting, splendid talk is certain That he will relate some of his mill tary experiences while fighting the liun is assured. VILNA THREATENED BY BOLSHEVIKS Permit Asked To Rejoin Polish and Lithuanian, Railroads By Associated press to Th. Review London, Dec. 28.—Vilna, the cap ital of Lithuania, is threatened by an advance of Bolshevist troops, accord Ing to a Warsaw dispatch to the Mall under date of Thursday. The I'ollsh chief of Btaff has demanded of the German Generals Hoffman and Falkenhayn free passage for Polish troop trains over lines now in German hands from the Polish front to Vllna. The Germans are also asked to permit the rejoining of the Polish and Lithuanian railroads, which were cut by the Germans. If the German reply is unfavorable the Poles will begin a march into Lithuania for they are determined not to allow the Bolshevists to capture Vilna without and attempt to prevent it. The Poles have telegraphed the Allies asking them to send officers to accompany the troops. A later dispatch from Warsaw to the Mall Bays the Poles have acceded to the request of the German generals for a delay of 24 hours owing to the difficulty of communicating with Berlin. ROT SILTSMIH SAFE (reported Wounded Is Well And With His Company. Sometime ago the name nf Roy Saltsman was carried ln the govern ment casualty list as one of the wounded in battle. Following this a message was received by Mrs. Roy Saltsman stating that her husband was wounded ln action early in September. Before the message from the war department was received Mrs. Saltsman, received letters from her husband stating he was in the hospital a few days but his wounds were of little consequence and thai he was again on the firing line at the time he armistice Was signed. The last letter received by Mrs. Saltsman from her husband was under date of November 30, when he was well. TRUSTEES MEETING The Lexington township trustees held a regular monthly meeting Friday evening with all members present. Routine business was given attention. Tbe trustees will meet Monday December 30th to round out the year's work, a session this date being required by law. Other meetings are held at the option of the trustees. The clerk, treasurer and highway superin 1 *2jjpnfs reports will be received at •■jSpntetlng. *MB THOHHTOr. BURIED Services In memory of Mrs. Anna Thornton, wife of Frank Thornton. were conducted Saturday morning at the G. E. Blume & Son's burial parlors' South Liberty avenue, in charge ot Rev. Lawrence of the First Baptist church. The funeral was largely attended. Numerous floral designs a- domed the casket. Burial was made In the Alliance cemetery. CITJJP Issue of $22,54M> Forwarded to Purchasers Tixlay. City Auditor C. O. Silver sent out today, city bonds to the amount of $22,500 to Seasongood & Mayer- o: Cincinnati IM.noo and to A. 1-- Air A Co. of the same city Ill.S'i" These bonds were issued In antir-i patlon. of the payment ot the city portion for the estenslon of wan mains and the paving of streets mail necessary by the 1" S Housing Commission In the building of new houses in the city on streets not paved and not supplied with city water IOVING PICTURES eniaking Broken Lines" AT FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH SUNDAY EVENING DSC. MTH, AT 7 O'CLOCK. RED HOT TALK—"WHAT OUGHT WE TO OO WITH THE EX-KAISER?. "WHAT 8ENTENCE WOULD JESUS PRO NOUNCE" ADMISSION FREE. EVERYBODY WELCOME. COME EARLY. f FDR MARIHE SERVICE Immediate Need if Young Men An. nounccd T<>4lnjr By Shipping Board. Br *«t«vrtst*a PvWSS 10 Th. Rsvlew Washington, 11. C, Dee. 28.—Immediate need for two thousand young men to be trained for service in the United States merchant marine was announced today by the shipping board. Because of the rapid delivery of cargo vessels, which are now to be manned exclusively by merchant crews, the board said there was an unusual demand for men which mnst be met within a few weeks. Of the two thousand men now wanted fifteen hundred are to take the places of apprentices just sent to sea from ships of the board's Atlantic training squadron base at Boston and five hundred for its Pacific training ship at San Francisco. L BE ON THEIR WAY FROMJUER SEAS German Government Denies Crisis But Reverse Apparent CABINET POSITION SEEMS CRITICAL Council Summoned For the Reconstruction of Government By Associated " "ess to Tho It.vlew Washington, V. C, Dec. 28.—More than eleven hundred thousand American soldiers at home and abroad have been designated for demobilization since the armistice was signed. General March gave the figures today as 937,000 men In home units to be discharged and 168,000 men and 6,800 officers assigned by General Pershing for early convoy home from France. This included men already discharged and those who have landed from France. Military Rules Established By the Army]ff Occupation General Pershing Takes Measures to Check Abuse of Privileges and to Maintak|fOl«er—Full Text of the Code. By Associated Press to Th. Review Cobleuz, Friday, Dec. 27—(By the A. P.)—Rules for the guidance of Inhabitants of regions occupied by American forces here issued today by General Pershing. Except for minor and specific regulations, the Americans have not interfered in local affairs up until today. Cafes have been open and theatres filled night after night. Newspapers, until recently have published without restraint, such articles as they desired, while crowds promenaded the streets until midnight, and even later. The Germans had come to beliere that such conditions would continue and while ■•tier reflecting upon or injurious to the American military government wlU render the publication liable to suspension or suppression. Except- ing the periodical press, no printed matter will be published without per mission from the local military authorities. "MaU is subject to censorship by the American military authorities. The use of the telegraph and long distance telephone is forbidden except by permission by the local military commander. .The use of aerial wireless appara tut -ik forbidden and all privet* tele pho»»s or telegraphic apparatus, ground or fisrlal wireless apparatus must be reported to the military commander at once. No person may. without there were no serious Incidents oflauttWTlty from he local military com the tolerant rule of the Americaua, | matter, transit any message or com tendency toward abuse The regulations published today were signed by General James \V McAndrew, chief of staff, "by command of General Pershing." In drafting them an effort was made to avoid the inclusion of any rules which would merely humiliate the population, or which savored of re- To date official reports show 533,834 j tallatlon or revenge. They are in- men and 85,40!) officers actually dls charged. Complete reports for the week Just ended are expected to raise the total at least one hundred thousand. General March made public a list of auxiliary troops attached to the American third army, the army of occupation, including the following 'complete regiments: 301st, 308th and 310 engineers and the 1st, 51st, 64th and 56th pioneer Infantry. In reply to a question General March said that no additional American troop-* had been ordered to Russia and that the War Department had no Information that the French army had taken over a portion of the .sector on the Rhine assigned to the American forces. He said also that nothing had reached the department to | show the total strength of the Allied and American forces ln the armies of occupation. PREMIEfl GEQHGE AND PARTY SWEEP ENGLISH ELECTION W* Jfi.^ -nv^:^M«ss»t:-r^iiMil»'^tifc mans is forbidden by the rules. TtfJ R.Tons. The text of the proclamafi Norfolk. Va., Dec. 28.—With seven hundred student officers aboard, the training ship Cobb of the United States shipping board arrived today at Norfolk from the merchant marine training school at Boston. The men will be transferred to the receiving Bhip Minnesota for further training at sea as desk officers and noxt month assigned to merchant ships, in control of the shipping board. MONEY WIS SAVED Captain Elliott Does Commendable Act For Man Who Was Celebrating. The attention of Captain Elliott, of the city police, waa called to a man who was ln a local saloon, spending his money lavishly and exhibiting a considerably roll of bills. Captain Elliott talked to the men and found that the latter was not Intoxicated enough to be jailed, however, the officer decided to take charge of the money and advised the owner to call at police headquarters Saturday morning and secure his funds. A few hours later Friday evening the man was brought ln by another officer upon an Intoxication charge, ha having kept up his drinking too long. Tha roll of bills kept by Captain Elliott for the man amounted to $171, which no doubt would have been stolen from him had it been left ln his possession during his debauch. mt- P*Ke PAY TnXESJEXT WEEK The semi-annual visit of the Stark county tax collectors will be made to Alliance next week, the deputies being at the city building Monday, Tuesday. Thur.-day and Friday, the hours being s:3o a. tn. and 3 p. m. ('■■!:,H-tlons will tie made for Alliance '.'Xlnston and Washington townships. DISCHARGED SOLDIER TAKES FORMER POSITION, Edward Fitzpatriok, formerly ln the employ ot Bauhof and Graham, Monument dealers, a soldier in U. S. ser- ... n.ki!i ot the 170th Brigade, 67th Iteglnient received honorable discharge at Camp Knox, Kentucky the past week. He has taken his place again with Messrs Bauhof and Graham By Assr. ' rcyitevt.w Lon<£. i' :S»28.—All in- dicatldvxi'....-, .■■&" afternoon were that PrWtjre m George and his government wou&i^tve an overwhelming majority ln the new bouse of commons. At one thirty o'clock the election returns this result: Coalition unionists 127; coalition Liberals 56; unionists 6; Liberals 2; la- )K>r 23; Irish Nationalists 1; Sinn Fein 26. and 1 Independent. Arthur Henderson, leader of the British labor party and former member of the war cabinet, haa been defeated for re-election to parliament from the south district of Eastham. The first election returns received today show the defeat of a woman candidate, Mrs. Charlotte Despard, sister of Viscount French, Lord Lieutenant of Ireland. She was defeated In North Battersea by Richard Morris, coalition Liberal. Morris received 7,231 votes and Mrs. Despard, who was a labor candidate 5,634. Herbert H. Asqulth, former premier and leader of the Liberal party, has been defeated for his seat ln the House of Commons from the east division of Fife, Scotland. t was deemed best to check any < muSsatlon to any person outside the territory occupied by American troops except through the post office. "The use of photographs outdoors, except by permission from the local authorities, is forbidden. "Special rules:—Who-so-ever- attacks, disturbs, or Impedes any Ameri can troops or officer or soldier thereof, OT destroys, damages or disturbs any railway, tejegraph, or telephone instalatlon, any lighting or water power system or any part thereof or who destroys, damages, steals or se cretes any property of or ln possession of the American army, or purchases, receives In pawn or has ln his possession articles of clothing, equipment, rations furnished to American soldiers, or belonging to American armies or destroys, damages, pollutes or secretes any fodder, water or other things useful to the American army; or acts as a spy or commits acts of war or treason against tbe American army: or commits any act whatever injurious to the American army or in obstruction of the military government or any other regulations or orders hereafter made by the American military authorities or refuses to eomply with a requisition, or attempt* to do any of the fore-going things or advis4S» or assists, any one else to do or attempt to dQjjmy of them, will be punished is a. Military court may direct Miscellaneous:—The term civil tended simply to maintain good or der. Under the terms of the regulations, tbe authorities will know the exact whereabouts of every Individual, for each must carry an identification card and give notice of change of habitation. Householders must keep posted on their doors a list of the residents of their buildings, with their ages, nationality and occupations. All weapons and ammunition must be surrendered. The gathering of crowds is forbidden and no meetings except courts, schools, councils and religious services will be allowed without permission. The people are informed that a military court will punish any one attacking or Impeding American soldiers or officers and those who de stray or injure property belonging to or used by the army, or "who commits any act Whatsoever Injurious to the Amerioan army." I The custom of soldiers trading or selling chocolate or soap to the Ger- proclaraafion follows:— "All gatherings of crowds Is forbidden. No meeting or assembly of persons shall take place without authority from the local military commander. Sessions of courts, councils and schools as well as religious services may be held as usual. "A copy of each newspaper or other publication will be delivered to the local military commander Immediately upon issue and the appearance of any esxthoritwg nsed in these- regulations means (if? burgomaster 6r"Heao''oTThe local community. All applications for permits or passes must be made ln writing to the local American military authorities through the civil author! ties. Every person must familiarise himself with these regulations and all others here-after made by the Ameri- can military authorities. Ignorance of these regulations will not be accepted as an excuse for violation. In case of doubt as to the requirments of these regulations, inquiries should bo made at the city hall. .Take Broken Olasses to Sharer. ■ -if-m in Yiliim li'siriiiTi i- V s OPPORTUNITY OF YOUR LIFE TO GET AN OAKLAND CAR IN THE NEXT 30 DAYS. NUFF CEO. THE ALLIANCE MOTOR CAR CO. NOTICE B. P. O. E. MEMBERS AND FAMILIES WILL HOLD DANCE. DEC. MTH. CARL E. HELD, VIOLIN TEACHER, OHIO ST., LIBERTY HEIGHTS. PHONE 5758. • Try Sharer's SI Glass**. DRAFT BOARD Busy With Chronicle, and Making List of Soldiers. The draft board is busy preparing chronicles of incidents noted by the board during tbe progress of registration and the Inducting into service men from the second district ot ot Stark county. These chronicles are being prepared at the. request of tha war department and will Include the patriotic as well as humorous scenes coming under the notice of the board. The board ts also preparing a complete list of names of all those inducted Into service, tbe date of their induction and the date and name of camp which they were sent. It is regretted that a list of those who were tn the service as enlisted men from Alliance, Is not at hand, that a complete roster of Alliance men in the service of our country could be made. The number of men discharged after reaching the camps will also be made public. FOXES THE CAUSE Quail And Rabbits Reported Unusually Scarce. Hunters continue to report that quail and rabbit are unusually scarce this winter. Very few quails are to be seen. While they are protected by law and none are allowed to be killed by hunterS. yet the foxes it is said are responsible for the destruction of quail. Rabbits have also suffered destruction by Reynards which have multiplied in recent years to a great extent. SPECULATION AS TOGAS QUESTION PEACE CONFERENCE IS TDK HEARD Thought Some Difficult! Comes Before U. S. Fuel Problems Will Go Over For Arbitration Ry Associated Pre., to The Review Paris, Dec. 28.—In conference circles the opinion prevails that several difficult questions which will come before the allies at some time during the peace conference may be left over for arbitration after an agreement has been reached as to tbe league ot nations. One of these questions may be the future statuB of Luxemburg. One party there desires t.is re-establish Administrator Gregory Coming Week Mayor C. S. Westover, City Solicitor Curtis Shetler, President of Council C. K. Barnard and H. B. Hazzard will go to Washington Sunday to meet with the Fuel Administration Monday to discuss the natural gas supply for Alliance and place the demands of the city before the meeting. The fuel administration fixed the date for the hearing which will consume some time. It will be remembered that at the time that Fuel Administrator Gregory issued his restraining order directed to IN EINALJERVICE Thousands of Ohio Boys Soon to Receive Discharge 303 DOUGHBOYS TO LEAVE SUNDAY Six of Number from Stark County—One Death Reported By Associated Pre., to Th. R.vl.w Camp Sherman, ChliUcothe, O., Dec. 28.—livery day brings hundreds of soldiers into Sherman from other camps tent here to be demobilized. Since the ruling of the war department to the effect that ull soldiers must be discharged from the service at the point not greater than 350 miles from the place they entered Bervice, thousands of Ohio, West Virginia, Kentucky and Pennsylvania men have been shipped here, and thousands of boys from different states have been sent to cantonments near their homes. It Is rumored that within the next few days several thousand Ohio boys now located at Camp Custer will be sent here and dismissed from the service. Yesterday morning 360 soldiers of the medical corps at Fort Oglethorpe, Gil, arrived here. They were assigned to quarters and will be dismissed. In addition to the detachment from Oglethorpe, there were several hundred boys from Camp Johnson and Camp Humphries. Three hundred and three doughboys Will be dismissed from the service tomorrow. Among those scheduled tor discbarge are 14 from Cincinnati, 38 from CJeveland, f from Canton, II from Akron, 7 from Dayton. 25 from Toledo, S from Springfield, 1 from Pittsburgh, It from Indianapolis, 2 from Potta- mouth, and 1 from Philadelphia. Tbe list of men to be discharged Saturday haa not yet been completed. Leo Leialngnaun, of Sheboygan, Mich., dtod at the base hospital Friday morning. GREAT THE HONORS STILL PRESIDENT PEOPLE President's Day This In the Old Town of London—Address of Welcome at Guild Hall, Notable in the Entertainment of Rulers and Statesmen. i ttLUl "an iinUiK- Dy Associated Press to The Review London, Kngland, Dec. 28.—This is President's day in the city of London. Tho two first chapters of President Wilson's Ungtlbh visit have been devoted lo ineeUntja and functions Willi royal and political personages of the government circles. The scene shifts today lo the sombre old precincts of the Ciuild I remarked, was coming now froriif^ery CASUALTIES OF WAB Hall and the Mansion House, bet ln the midst of the itnancuil and commercial precincts which are the heart of England's strength. in the Guild Hall an address of welcome waa presented to the President on behalf ot the city in the presence of a company of more than a thousand representatives of the government and of finance and ot commerce. Afterwards the president waa entertained at luncheon by the Lord Mayor and the corporation of the city—a tunctlou which waa attended by three hundred guests with the business element predominating. Of American Presidents. Grant and Uoosevelt, after their respective admin, mirations have received honors at the Guild Hail while the eloquence of a long line of American diplomats—such men as John Hay, Thomas W. Bayard, Joseph 11. Choate, Whitelaw Kciu and the late Ambassador Page i..i.^ been heard ln the Mansion House. A number of Kuropean rulers and statesmen have been entertained in both places. Event Had Double Interest. Today's event ln the city had a double interest through the Appearance there of the first American President to come during the term of hla uttlce and a, :-g»neral belief that he would make a pronouncement of political and international Importance. While the President this morning was receiving addresses from deputations representing a number of societies and church organizations at the American Embassy, knakl-clad tsoops were marching toward tho city . a»d rtlettfs'SlIni themselves along the route, while the gilded coaches of city functionaries were bringing the aldermen ami sheriffs in their robes of jfft, (office to the Uuild Hall. The procession laid Dm gome features ment of the grand duchy. Another i the East Ohio Oaa company, restraining —The Elks will have initiation this evening, followed by a chop auey and oyster feed. Music will be featured. SPECIAL MEETING OF C. L. U. SUNDAY DEC. 2», 2 P. M. ALL DELEGATES ARE REQUESTED TO ATTEND IMPORTANT BUSINE3S. BY ORDER OF SEC. COAL. Crescent lump coal. 16.60 per ton. Terms cash. Prompt delivery. BeU phone 668-R. O. 8. £732. Alliance Ice A Coal Co. favors the proclamation of a republic. A third advocates annexation to France, while still unother prefers annexation to Belgium. The same course may be followed concerning differences between the Italians and Jugo-Slavs as to a division of territory on the eastern shova of the Adriatic. A question which attracts attention is the future of Serbia where there Is a conflict of several European Influences. Cardinal Bourne, arch-bishop of West Minster, went to Serbia recently and before leaving Rome had a long interview with Pope Benedict. An Anglican bishop also has visited Serbia, it is reported. The work of correcting the acoustical properties of the Municipal court room and City Council Chamber haa been completed, and Saturday found a force of men at work cleaning the walls. The room Is greatly improved by the work of the acoustic engineers, this being done by the H. W. Johns-Manvllle Co., ot Cleveland, Ohio. It is expected that the room will ba ready for use Monday. Bailey's Watch Party New Years Eve. Help blow the old year out and the new year la. Something now. Gentlemen 65c, Ladles lie. Regular dance Monday night. NOTICE CARPENTERS All members of Local 1023 are notified to be present at special meeting in Labor Hall. Dec 31. 1918. Import aat business. 8. A. Rogers, Rec. Secy. KNIGHTS TEMPLAR. MILITARY BALL AND WATCH PARTY NEW YEARS EVE. DEC. 31 ST MASONIC TEMPLE. COME: the company from abutting off the sup ply of natural gas of Alliance It waa stated the order was in force until such time as the merits of the case could be heard by tbe fuel administration and following this would be a permanent decision of the board in the case. FREEMAN RESIGNS Secretary of State Highway Department To Relinquish Position. By A..oclat.d Press to Tbe R.vl.w Columbus, O., Dee. 28.—Announcement of the resignation of Marion L. Freeman, of Cincinnati, at secretary of the State Highway department, effective January 1, was made today by Commissioner Cowen. Mr. Freeman has taken a position with the resident counsel of the Flre- stine Tire & Rubber company at Akron. A successor ln the highway department has not been chosen. Additional Today By War Department. By Associated Press to The Review. Washington, D. C, Dec. 28.—Casualties of war announced officially today by the war department in addition to those previously given are as follows: Returned to duty, previously reported missing In action: Private Cyrus M. Spurrier, Lima, Ohio; Private Wm. W. Stecart, New Marsh- rield, O.; Private Harold M. Temple, Richmond, O.; Private Walter Wat son, McHenry, Ky.; Private Wilbur Y. Yeazell, Springfield, O. Erroneously reported killed in action: Corporal Elmer E. Pennel, Malta, O. Wounded In action degree undetermined, previously reported killed ln action: Private George Mattan 7th street, Cincinnati, O. Wounded severely In action, previously reported died of disease: Private Leo Thompson, Blanchester O. Returned to duty, previously reported died from wounds received In action: Private Mort Beckelhimer Floress, Ky. Missing ln action, previously reported wounded in action, degree undetermined: Prive Raymond E Bell, Rush Run, O. Killed ln action, previously reported missing in action: Private Ulyses Miller, Paynesville, Ky.; Private Albert Williams, Sciotoville, O, 3^^nc^4mW^iWL?ndr Announcements Made indon. TEe~Pr45S1 dentlal party waa received at the entrance by the Lord Mayor, Sir Horace Marshall, the Lady Mayoress, and the bherlff and members of the reception committee. The Guild Hall yard was transformed into a gorgeous bower of pennants and flags of the associated "Jealous watchfulness'' onism of Interests." , ^ The men who liavo-Bklisjlt the war, he said, had been "metVfrom free nations who weru di'tt-rntVsSd that this sort of thing should end IMSJT and forever." .; *4-8v The RuggeMion for a concert Ot P»w" er to repiuce tin- balance of porfm/hr fronuSmy *iuaru-r and from evt-ry sort of Rtlnd. Tht* concert to come, he declared, must not be a balance of power or one powerful group of nations set off against another, but "a single, overwhelming, powerful group of nations which shtUl tie the trustees of the peace of the world." Ttio minds of the leaders of the British government the I'resldent said, were inov!ng along the same lines a * his own, and their thought hail iwen that the key to peace was the guarantee of it and not the items of It. The items of it. he added, would '. worthless, unless a concert of power stood back of them. No such union of purpose had ever been seen in the world Ik lore, he said, as that which now demanded a concert of power to preserve the world's peace, not, however, by conquest but by agreement of mind. The distinguished government and other officials received by the Lord Mayor, before the President's arrival, Included Premier Lloyd George, Meld Marshal Haig, Foreign Secretary Balfour, Admiral 81ms, former Premier Asqulth and Bonar Law, the chancellor of the exchequer, and the ambassadors of the principal Allied governments. Conferences Held. By Associated Press to The Hevlew London, Engand, Dec. 28.—Conferences between President Wilson, Premier Lloyd George und other members of the British cabinet yesterday were extremely successful, according to the Mall which says that the most cordial harmony of ideals was found to exist "with tbe happiest augury for the fu- ture rek>tlps> of the United States and J"rftBt *fnlll«,"r Th* premier gaswly has been so enthusiastic over the results of any conference, the newspaper continues. It slates that the first session of the peace conference at Paris will begin late next week or on the Monday following. President Wilson cordially assured all the statesmen who met for the con- SPECIAL SONG SERVICE Sunday evening at 7:00 the choir at St. Paul's Lutheran church will give a song service. Before the service the efficient organist of the church will play several selections. Miss Hillgreen needs no Introduction to Alliance lovers of good music and the choir of this church is noted for Its taste and talent ln music. The public la cordially invited. Miss Roslna Barth, who is home on vacation, will take the leading solo parts of tbe selections. The hour is 7:00 p. m., the place St. Paul's Lutheran church. Linden and Cambridge. TALK OF MOUNTED POLICE. Canton, D4»c. 28.—The establishment of a force of mounted police for Canton Is being considered by council, it was learned Friday. The proposal to mount a number of officers on horses and the propositi of establishing bicycle police, the both being given consideration by officials. In either case the mounted officers would be assigned to the outside districts and would be expected to rover beats about twice the size that regular patrolman now cover. It is pointed out FOR SALE ONE USED 1»17 DODGE SEDAN. CENTRAL MOTOR CAR. CO. PROSPECT STREET. WANTED CHICKENS, DUCKS AND QEESS, B. J. RICKARD. Unbreakable character Portner's. dolls. 98c. WEATHER COMING WEEK. By Associated Pr.ss to Th. R.vl.w Washington, D. C, Dec. 28.—Weather predictions for the week beginning Monday, issued by the weather bureau today are: Ohio Valley and Tennessee—Generally fair, although some slight prospect of rain or snow in the Ohio valley Monday or Tuesday. Somewhat higher temperatures early In the week. Region of the Great Lakes—Occasional snows, probably first half tha week; generally fair second half. No decided temperature changes. TURNING OVK-R ROLLING STOCK By Associated Press to Th. R.vl.w Paris, D4jc. 28.—(Havas)—Armistice conditions relative to the delivery of- railroad rolling stock are being carried oat satisfactorily by the Germans. In a single day 3,500 cars and 200 locomotives were turned over to the Allies. WANTED—EXPERIENCED BOOKKEEPER AND STENOGRAPHER, PERMANENT POSITION FOR RETAIL STORE. ANSWER IN OWN HANDWRITING 8TATINQ EXPERIENCE. CARE REVIEW, BOX H. BOY OR TINNER WANTED, ALLIANCE RADIATOR REPAIR C, O. S.3340. HOUSE FOR RENT ON WEST MARKET ST, INQUIRE S. D. LANK. governments which the stars and stripes I ference of the gratitude of himself and predominated. The procession then I wife over the reception on Thursday formed and passed Into the Guild Hail, at Dover, during the Journey to London It passed through the south court ves- and in this city. He said that, he hid tlbule and the i'resldent waa ushered expected a fine reception, the Mall says, Into the ancient bamjuet hall, already not essentially for themr-elves, but fin- crowded with guests. jail Americans but they were not prep.tr- The spacious, lofty room, whose oaken j ed for an ovation of such magnitude an walls were darkened by time, afforded waa given them. a rich background for the glowing gilt When Mr. Wilson reached the palace. of the decorations emblazoned on the last evening he was In conspicuously Gothic arches of the ceiling. High up good spirits, without the slightest moron the walls hung the cherished battle of fatigue. Those nearest him, w lio banners of the famous London regiments, and below them at Intervals there were draped for the occasion the flags of the United Slates and of England. Reception Spontaneous. Speaking today in the historic Guild Hail at a ceremonious gathering of were trained observers of his moods, were, according to the Mail, "eonvinted that the President hail a fruitful and satisfactory day." They believe it "unquestionably laid the foundations for an Anglo-American entente errirl:.do on all subjects at Issue." "The conferences were conducted In Great Britain's most distinguished j that heart lo heart atmosphere which statesmen, President Wilson reaffirmed j the president was trying to find ln the his principle that there must no longer j capitals in Europe as ls-st designed to be a balance of power which might j enable him to give a calm mid cogent unsettle, the peace of the world but exposition of his views on cardinal is- that the future must produce a concert of power which would preserve it. The President's reception at the Guild Hall waa so spontaneous and hearty that It carried an unmistakable note of friendship and admiration. When he arose to speak there was a prolonged outburst of hand-clapping und cheering, and his talk was frequently punctuated by applause. At the conclusion of his address the audience rose with one accord and cheered, and it kept up the applause and cheering as be passed out. The President was given a notable sues," the paper says. The newspapers say a member of Mr. Wilsons party remarked "Mr. Wilson encountered a good deal of the White House environment ln Downing street', and so felt vei y much at home." Addresses Chiirrh Delegation. President Wilson today received a large delegation from the national council of the Evangelical free churches. In addressing the delegation the President said: .."Gentlemen, 1 urn very much honored ■ and might say tour hed by the beautiful address that ynu have Just read and It ovation on rising to begin his speech is very delightful to feel tbe comnidc- and some of the points that won renew- ship of spirit which Is Indicated by a ed applause were his tribute to the [gathering like this. armies of the associated governments and his declaration that people throughout the world wanted peace and wanted it Immediately. Receives American Delegation. President Wilson at the American embassy today received a delegation from the League of Nations union. It was headed by Viscount Grey, former Secretary of Foreign Affairs, and It Included the Archbishop of Canterbury and Viscount Bryce, former British ambassador to the United States. The President in addressing the delegation said: "Gentlemen, I am very much complimented that you should come ln person to present this address and I have been delighted and stimulated to You are quite right, sir, ln saying that I do reroimlxo the sanction of religion ln thews times of perplexity with matters so large to settle that no man can feel his mind can compass. "1 think one would go crazy if he did not ix-liev* in Providence. It would be maze without a clue. Unless there were some supreme evidence we woulcl despair of the results of human counsel. "So that it la with genuine sympathy that I acknowledge tbe spirit and thank you for the generosity of your address." The President also received and shook hands with a numlier of naval officers attached to tbe staff of Admiral Sims and to the American embassy. Among missions the President find the growing and prevailing inter-1 cehrsd today was that of the British eat ln the subject of the League of I labor party, Arthur Henderson and Nations, not only a growing Interest, ] Charles Wm. Bowerman, representing merely, but a growing purpose, which I am sure will prevail and it Is delightful that members of the government which brought this nation into the war because of the morale obligations based upon a treaty should be among those who have brought me this paper, because on the other side of the water we bave greatly admired the motives and subscribed to the principles which actuated the government of Great Britain ln obeying that morale dictate. "You have shown what we must organize, namely, that same force and sense of obligation: and unless wo organize it the thing that we do will not stand. I feel that so strongly that It is particularly cheering to know lust bow strong and Imperative the Idea has Declares Soldiers Fosgbt to Do Away With Old Order. In the course of his speech the President declared the r-oldlers had fought to do away with the old order and establish a new one. Tha old order, he ■aid, had for its center too "unstable thing" oalted the balance ot power, determined by competitive interests. Dig Joint committee of the labor part; executives and the parliamentary mtt- mlttee of the trades union congress They presented an address on behalf of the British labor movement, President Wilson in accepting th" address, expressed his doubt, as to Whether he merited the kind things ■aid about him. He added that he would do all In his power to carry out the ideals set forth la the address. EVERBODY INVITED TO PIE AND BOX 80CIAL AT FAIRMOUNT GRANGE HALL NEW YEAR8 EVE. DEC. 81. OPPORTUNITY OF YOUR LIFE TO GET AN OAKLAND CAR IN THE NEXT 30 DAYS. NUFF CED. THE ALLIANCE MOTOR CAR CO. NOTICE B. P. O. E. MEMBERS AND FAMILIES WILL HOLD DANCE, DEC. 30TH. Unbreakable character dolls, !»Sc Portner's. Take Broken Watches to Sharer. ^mdii^!iMA^^<^^«'-^^~^^- M^ HI mWk . .
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1918-12-28|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||December 28, 1918|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||30404468 Bytes|