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Business property, stant_ng icant week after week, is a libel on the community in which it it located. Advertise it. THE ALLIANCE REVIEW AND LEADER THE WEATHER Rain ar »aow la east portion tonlgbti Wednesday loeal »nows,_ mach colder. Barometer 89.40; temperature 47 at 10 a. m.i elondy. VOL. XXXI., NO. 124. TEN PAGES ALLIANCE, OHIO, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1918. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. AN E UP FASTER Pass From Central Standard To Eastern Time Zone. GERMANY REFUSES HOW WORK RULES WILL BE EFFECTED IN CITY ^U Clocks Will Be Turn p But Work to Begin Half Hour Earlier. v Tonight at midnight a change in time will be made la Alliance and clocks will ba moved forward one hour to give Ute new year a good ■tart. Alliance will hereafter have a new time aa bar legal standard. There Will be but one time recognized by tha court, the banks, tha shops pf the city and the railroads entering the city. The question' which caudw the most inquiry In tha city is will the working hours at the shops remain the same under the new time as they were under the present time. Under tha present arrangements, the most of the men at work tn the shops will begin their woi— with the new year one half hour earlier than they did today. While tha shop clock* will be turned up one hour, work will begin one-hall hoar earlier. This is believed to be the decision of all of the shops of the city. The men who during the month began the day's Vork at 6 o'clock a. m. will under the new time begin at 6:30 a. m. It is conceded that this wlH be more satisfactory to the men employed for a time at least •W) will give more daylight for the day's work. Aa regards the railroads a new time table la to be Issued to go Into effect January 1 at 3 o'clock a. m. in which the new time will govern the running ef train*. The Stark Electric has been operating 'on fast time and need make no changes in their schedule. In soma ot the shops It 1* reported that the men will, beginning January 17 be placed on the eight hour a day for a day'* work, but ta all eases the- ' faces will remain af at present. School, and churches will observe -fmlbe new time, and reader* ot all no- _p tlces, where not otherwise specified, _Al vhero time Is mentioned should re- ^■P member that tha time named Is the * "fPnaw legal time. This Is especially Important to those who are called to courts, as an hour's delay might be construed Into contempt of court. It ta the duty of citizens at their homes to have) their clocks and watches carry the new time in order to prevent con- islon. Let Alliance have but one time beginning with the new year. «BEBMftN SHESIfl •olshavltm Break* Out And Die- order* En*ue— Miner* Seize officer*. By As»oci»ted Preea to The Review - London, Dec. 31.—Bolshevism broke out a German Silesia on Saturday, according to a Berlin dispatch to the ExpeesB. Miners who are on strike Bave siezed officers ot the companies employing them, and under menace of loaded rifles, have compelled them to elgn "All aorta ot documents", the dispatch says. It la stated that the disorders are Ot a Russian Bolshevist character and there haa been murdering and pillaging In the affected region. Silesia haa been declared a Bolshevist republic, It ta said. rffl UT NATION'S CAPITAL -ft ■sew Te_r*a Bv* Celebrations of Pre* mm*W War Period te be Hev I red. W By AatMelateii Pre*, to The Keview Washington, D. C, Dee. SI.—New Tsar** awe celebration* et the pre-war. BOllud will be revived in Washington tonight to mark th* passing of 1918. A large portion of the population of the nation'* capital, however, will attend watch **rvic*a In th* churches. On Ut* capitol plaza an open air dano* will ba held tor the benefit et —boua—ti da of soldier* from nearby " camper —tea* stationed ln Washington and tho** tn the city alter being mustered out at service. State organisation* formed by war Workers will hold meet- Kj» NEW YiAR DINNER. The annual New Year* dinner for the Grand Army men ot the city will be given by th* Daughters ot Veterans In their hall OB Main street on Wednesday mob. All Grand army men are urged to ba pre—ent. Pinal ar rangement* were made at a special meeting In their hall Tuesday evening. The session was presided over by the senior vice president Mrs. Jennie Fanner. A large amount of business waa liaa—anllil thus closing the years work. On Tuesday evening January seven—I the Installation ot officers will take place. The department president Waa Hallle Everts of Cleveland will be the tmataiUfn officer. OEHINOJf PIUS Said German* Demand Use ot Railroad* la BetanOag ef Troop* From Rut- ——< By Associated Prea. to The Review London, England. Dec. 11.—Germany has refused to accede to the demand of the Pole* that the British troops be permitted to uae the railroad* from the Polish border to Vilna, according to Warsaw advices to th* Mall. Th* Berlin government Is said to have baaed its refusal on the ground that permla- 1 i>iim from the entente nation* waa nec- < >*>ary. In the meantime. It Is said that the <iirmans have demanded that German troops returning from Ruaaia be allowed to uae Polish rallwaya It waa urged by Berlin that on* hundred thousand German soldier* would otherwise be compelled to march through Poland. The Pale* have consented to thl* arrangement with the stipulation that the German troops would be disarmed. Berlin ha* not replied to the Polish conditions. NEW PASS RULES AT GAMPSHERMAN Allowed Absence Leave Front Saturday Noon* Until Sunday Midnight. Br As—»el*ted Pr*»* to "the R*vl*w Camp Sherman, Cbllllcothe, O. Dec. 31.—New rule* governing issuance of passes by unit commanders at Camp to their enlisted personnel have been announced by Brigadier General Smtth camp commander. In the future, twenty-five per cent ot all officers and men will be allowed to be absent from Saturday noon until midnight Sunday. Unit commanders are also instructed that under exceptional cirtfumstances they may give ten day leaves to enlisted men of their command. Practically all the men who were absent from Sherman on the special holiday passes are now back ln camp. Wearing of "Sam Brown" belts by officers in taa camp was denounced by Brigadier General Smith today ln a camp memorandum. It stated that officers are strictly prohibited from wearing the belts ln 'this country, and Instructed military police and provost marshal guards to take names ot all officers seen with the belts and to turn them in to headquarers. Fifteen arm ynurses have been transferred to the United States general hospital at the Green hat building. New York City. - 'Y'- WILSIfTJii-SS UND GlEMENCEfS SPEECH Certain Uneasiness Revealed ln the Consequences of Apparent Divergence. By Aaaoclated Press to Th* Review London, Enggl—ml, Dec. 31.—Morning newspapers give great and equal prominence to the speech of Premier Clemenceau before tbe French chamber ot deputies and President Wilson's address at Manchester.-By thalr headline* and by placing In Juxtaposition the striking passages and by their comment tbe newspapers reveal a certain uneasiness ln consequence* of th* apparent divergence between M Clemenceau and Mr. WHaon. There la an obvious endeavor, however, to avoid anything suggesting tha existence of a substantial disagreement or promoting anxiety regarding the conference. Their desire seems mainly to show that M. Ctemen- ceau's standpoint is not so remote from Mr. Wilson's as might appear at flrat ■ight and that aay differences that exist ought to be arranged with pains and patience. M. Clemenceau'* version ot Mr. Wilson'* comment on th* British fleet receives much prominence. The Chronicle *ay»: >. "President WU*on'* (peach at Man- cheater brought out what perhaps are the essential point* ln a League of Nations, namely common devotion to light, that It must be world-wide and Including all and that It must have continuing machinery." Endorsing and emphasizing the** point* the paper think* the peace conference should be regarded a* the first etsslon of a body which will reconvene from time to time ln perpetuity. Thus R would, the newspaper says, "Itself become automatically a league, for unless tt doe* so. It* work will ultimately be torn up by fresh wan." RESIGNATION MAY DELAY OPENING QF KCOpEKE Subjects As to the Peace Settlements Likely to Be Discussed. HISTORIC CLAIMS NATURALLY COME IN Controversy of Right Peoples to Govern Enters. of Total of 1619 Men Certified ForWarService From Alliance Navy Enlistments Estimated at 300. , Soldiery Represents District No. 2 of Stark County— The exact number of men Inducted Into military aervlce of the government from the aecond draft district of Stark county may never be known. The number Inducted Into aervlce by the local draft board, together with the number sent out under each call and to what military camps, or for other service has been tabulated by the board for the war department at Washington of which the following Is a summary and Is semi-official. The total number of registrants Inducted Into service by draft since June, 1917, Is 1,171. Of thle number 970 were of the registrants of June. 1917, 189 of the registrants ot June, 1918, and 72 of the registrants of September, 1918. The enlistments of registrants or oth ers under the supervision of the draft board since Its Inauguration Is 148. Of these 134 were of registrants of June, 1917, 10 of registrants ot June, 1918, and 4 of those who registered ln September, 1918. This makes a total of 1,819 men Inducted Into service by the draft board. The great majority of these were men of Alliance. To the above number should be added the enlistments in the navy and the marines, the number of these cannot at present be given, or the number ot the men of Company K, but *.hese are estimated at 800, which would make a grand total of 1619 men furnished by district number 2 of Stark county for military service since the declaration of war. By Associated Prea* to The K.vt.w Paris,-Prance, Dec. 81.—(Havas) The resignation of three Italian mln- ■ latere may delay the opening ot the preliminary peace conference until January 15, according to the Echo De Paris. In addition to Leonlda Blsso- latl, minister of military aid and war pensions. Signor Barenini, minister of education, and Signor Bars, mlnlater of public works, are said to have left the Orlando cabinet. Announcement of the resignation of Leonlda Bissolatl from tbe Italian cabinet was made Saturday but it was not reported that two of his colleagues had joined him in his retirement. The reason for Signor Bissolatl a reslgna- tlpn was said to be a controversy between him and Baron Sonnino, the foreign minister relatives to the war settlement. Arthur J. Balfour, the British foreign secretary who has just reached Paris from London had a long conference today with Colonel E. M. House. The talk was a sequel to tho discussions which President Wilson had in England with Premier Llpyd Oeorge and Secretary Balfour and had to do with the taking up of practical details of the peace conference. GAME CLOSE TO BREAK OF FAITH WITH DECLINESVUR PLACE By Aaaoclated Pre** to Th* Review ' Copenhagen, Dec. 31.—Herr Loebe, whose appointment to a place ln the cabinet waa announced yesterday haa Informed tha central council of Midlers and workmen of Oermany that he does not wish to eater the government, preferring to continue his work at Breslau, where ho I* editor of the Breslau Volkswacht, according to a semi-official statement published in Berlin. v S- NEW YEAR'S DAY SERVICE. New Year* day ecu loo will be held 5 e% Paul'* Evangelical Lutheran eburch tomorrow at 2:00 p. m. The Public 1* cordially Invited. At 3:00 p. ■. there will bo a public wedding in the church. PLENTY ,OF CHICKENS, GEESE *ND TURKEYS. B. J/RICKARO. ECKIS MAY BECOME LICENSE COMMISSIONER. Youngstown O., Dec. 3L—Endorsed by the local Republican organisation and prominent business and professional men generally, Prank A. Eofcls ot North Jackson has appeared aa a candidate Cor appointment aa liquor license commissioner to succeed the lata Joeepb Owen*. The petition asking for hla appointment haa gone te. the state liquor license commission at Columbus to Gov. Cox. The appointment la good tar only five months aa tha alnii jwaa dry on May 26 by vote of the people, or this reason, there haa Bean little interest shown ia a successor to Owens until Eckts appeared In tha field. NOTICE B. P. O. E. jJatt*:' NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY TO- NIOHT. ENTERTAINMENT, MUSIC AND FEEO. COME EVERYBODY. 5M-ECTRIC CLEANERS «\ WASHERS •no, W. Rose. M So. Arch, a 8. 38a*. } Take Broken Watches to Sharer. ———ti ii i il'i iiiiiiiiii«^^"i^^_>^__it^___5ia_a: Take Broken Olaa*ee to Sharer. Senator Hitchcock Be Charge* In Ad- draaa en Taking Over Control . of Cable*. By Aaaoclated Pre** to Tha Review Washington, D. C, Dec. 31.—By taking over control ot the cables altar the armistice was signed. Postmaster General Burleson came "very close to breaking faith Wtth congress," Senator Hitchcock, of Nebras—a, chairman of the Senate foreign relations committee, declared tn tha Senate today in commenting on a letter received from th postmaster general explaining his action.- In his letter which Senator Hitchcock put into the record, the postmaster general explained that the order providing tot the taking over control of the cables and signed on November 25, was based upon a ruling ot the attorney general that such action was legal. -^ Senator Hitchcock declared that while the order might have been signed by tha President on that date. It had not been countersigned by tha secretary of state while announcement of suchjntentlon had been "suppressed the country not knowing anything Of tt" The postmaster general, the Senator added, "did something that waa entirely outside of tha authority congress Intended to give htm," and by taking such action, even after the war had ended, ha came "very close to breaking faith with congress." "I don't believe," he added, "that any Intelligent persona will support the postmaster general in tha claim that because the other was signed oa November 25 he was justlaed ln taking over tha cables." With the attorney general's ruling Postmaster General Burleson waa not vindicated, Senator Kellogg of Minnesota, declared. He added that Mr. Burleson had "violated the good faith of congress." TAX MEN HAVE A RECORD Oft! Difference In Time Brings Some Confusion—Late In Starting. Deputies Martin Brenner and A. T. Bowman, of the Stark county treasurer's office who are ln the city collecting taxes for Alliance and Lexington and Washington townships, collected tbe sum of 138,000. Monday, this being a record for any one day in this city. Tuesday promised to be another heavy day. Owing to the officials operating by eastern time, which la ln force at Canton, some little time was lost ln getting started In the mornings, the collectors being here at 8:30 a. m. eastern time while tb* Alliance people figured on th* office opening at 8:30 central standard time, which is the legal time here. However, Thursday and Friday the time here will be that of the eastern time zone, th* change being made Wednesday. The difference of time also caused a little delay, Tuesday, owing to the municipal court rooms and vault not being opened until 3:30 central time, th* treasurer's .books being placed ln tbe vault for safekeeping. Much complaint haa been filed by citizens owing to the* collectors being located In rooms 20 and 31 Instead of th*-court rom as heretofore. It Is Mealy that the latter place will be used Thursday and Friday, a* the two rooms are too small for such a crowd*. The deputies have seven lady darks with them to expedite tha work. FOUR OHIO BANKS ARE ON THE LIST Unbreakable character dolls. »8c Porta-TW7 0, BU5SIMI FRONT First French Decorations Awarded For Gallantry la AeUoa. By Aaaoclated Press to Tb* Keview Allied ' Beadquartera -ta Northern Russia, Sunday, Dec 2».—The flrat French decoration* to b* awarded for gallantry ln action an the north Rui*- sian front nan* been conferred on thr** American private* who dlitingulshad themselves la an action under a French commander ln the Vologda railway sector. The following men were awarded tb* war croa* with th* etar: Arthur Frank, Detroit; Walter Strelt, WoUrton Junction, Mich.; and James Disco—, Detroit. Nineteen member* of Che American Expeditionary force* previously received British decoration*. Throughout the past month ln g*n- eral it haa been quiet on all sector* of the front. Bolshevik forces attempted recently to raid the Allied line of communication tn the 8benkurat region and Until are *tgn» that reinforcement* are reaching the enemy. The morale of the Bolshevist*, however, la reported to be extremely low. tb* enemy'* army being Imperfectly clothed for the arctic winter. In contra*t wtth the American !>■ mi*, aa well aa the ether Allied and loyal Russian*, who are well furred and blanketed. '*J_*•»'_ . Russians who were prisonere of war th Germany and who have returned through the Bola—eviat line* declare that the ration of the Bolshevist troops la a oonaldarabl* quantity mt black bread and three dried herring* daily to each man. The Allied force* ar* receiving special winter ration*, including a quantity of f—ts, be—ed on the experience of Sir B. B.' Snackleton, the Anar—Sc explorer. T—*3—awn—' ft ttla a— ta high. WUI buy |«0 or |100 Liberty Bonds. State lowest price. Box C, Btrriew. Become Members of Fourth District Federal Reserve—Due From A—I* . ante. By Asaoelatad Pre** to Th* Review Cleveland, O., Dec 11.—Four Ohio bank* ware among the alx new member banks admitted to the Fourth District Federal Reserve Banks today. The addition of the six new • bank* make* the total resources of the Fourth District Bank 1660,825,000. Tb* Ohio bank* were the United Banking and Savings Company, Cleveland; the Erie County Banking company, Vermillion; tb* Alliance Bank company, Alliance; and the Spencer State Bank, Spencer. The tem other* were the Commonwealth Tru»t company of Pittsburgh and the Title Guaranty and Trust Co., Lexington, Ky. TAKE OATH OF OFFICE Judge Robinson Take* Place an Su- ' 'SOS—la Court Bench. By ** Hla- Tl»*a ta The Review Columbus, O., Dec 31,—Judge Jas. E. Robinson, Republican of Marysvllle, today was sworn in aa judge of the state supreme court to succeed Judge Oscar W. Newman, Democrat, of Portsmouth. Tha oath waa administered by Chief Justice —IchoU In tha court room IB tha presence ot a large number of Judge Robinson'* friends. Judge Robinson will make his first appearance on the supreme court bench January ft when court reconvenes after tho holidays. Judge R. M. Wanamaker, Republican, waa sworn ln for a second term yesterday. The supreme court now will be composed/Of four Republicans, and three Democrat Judges. The change la tha political completion ot the court may. It la said, result ln tha appointment at a Republican aa clerk of tha court to succeed Frank E. McKean, Democrat, at Cleveland. WHX ASK BBTCBH PBOTIBCE KIAO CHAD By Associated Pre** to Th* Keview. New Tork. N. Y, Dee. 30.—China will aak of the peace conference th* return of Kiao Chau, tbe former German controlled province captured by Japan early In the war, and a readjustment at International trade relation* to place China on an equal plan With other nation*, Le Cheng Chiang, Chin*** minuter tit foreign affairs and head ot hi* country's peace commission, declared on hi* arrival here today on the way to Parle. * HEW DISOBDEBS ABUB. —y Aaaoclated Pre** ta Tb* at*va*w Geneva, Switzerland, Dec. ttl'fllai va* Agency)—New disorder* have occurred In the Ruhr valley coal Oelda in W**t mala*. Gernufny. aimed striker* attacked *_at—are guarding two coal mine* and bo—t "properties were damaged. The striker* were finally compelled to nanimi work. i 'WANTED—EXPERIENCED BOOK- *KEEPER AND STENOGRAPHER, PERMANENT POSITION FOR RETAIL RTeMM- , ANSWER IN OWN imt-MtmiTINS STATING EXPERIENCE. CARS REVIEW, BOX H. SIX LIVES ARE BEUEVED tOST United States Steamer Is Driven Ashore In Storm. By Associated Press to The Review Manila, Philippine Islands, Dec. 31. —Six lives are believed to have been lost when the United States shipping board's steamer Quantico was driven ashore ln a storm Christmas night on Tables Island, twenty-five miles east of Mlndoro. The missing were passengers and members of the crew. News of the wreck reached here today. The vessel, which was used ln the in- tsrlsland service ts badly damaged but It ia believed its cargo can be saved. HESTJEJNTEEN Prominent Mea, One a Non-Bavarian Bake Taken Into Custody—Said to Bave Attempted to Destroy Important Papers. Sy Aaaoetatec Press to The Review Munich, Switzerland, Monday, Dec. 30.—Seventeen prominent men, Including one non-Bavarian Duke, were arrested here last evening by the police, aaeiated by twenty members of the local soldier* council. The arrests caused the greatest sensation experienced in this city since the revolution. The men who were arrested were at one of the largest hotels ln Munich and are said to have been engaged In a conference when the officer* arrived. They lay they were arranging for th* recruiting of citizen soldier*, but th* police accuse them of aiming an attack at "existing institutions." It Is reported that they apparently attempted to destroy a number of incriminating documents which the police seized. Three of the men were released. The name of only one of the men detained is known. Be Is a Munich publisher and 1* accused of distributing arms. ELIKIBLES ANNOUNCED By Associated Press to Tb* Review - Columbus, •©., Dec. 31.—Tha State civil service commission - today anno—need the following eligible Hat ot applicants for superintendent ot County children's homes. Scioto County, George W. Howes, Port*—loath. Ashtabula County, Mrs. Kathryn Shepard, Ashtabula. Hancock county, Mrs. Florence B. ShuH, Flndlay. Trumbull county, Superintendent and matron, Mr. and Mr*. W. A. Greenwood, Cortland, first: Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Fidster, Warren, second. Appointment will be made by trustees ot the homes. PRESIDENT'S VISIT TOITALYISONEOF CONIINUNTEREST Three Members of Italian Cabinet Quit the Service. CONTROVERSY OVER WAR SETTLEMENT Secretary Balfour Confers Today With Colonel E. M. House. By Associated Press to The Review Parts, France, Dec. 31.—Great interest Is manifested among conference delegates and in French political circles ln President Wilson's trip to Italy because of the Importance of the subjects he is expected to discuss there. Foremost among these subjects, it is supposed, will be questions relative to the Adriatic, Flume and the Dalmatian coast, concerning which the Jugoslavs and the Italians are not ln accord. The pretensions of the Jugoslavs to Flume and the Dalmatian coast are founded on their claim to a preponderance of their nationals ln the .populations there. According to the views of the • Jugo-Slavs leaders the controversy Involves the principle of the right of peoples to dispose of themselves. This Is one of the first concrete questions of this kind that President Wilson will be called upon to discuss. Italy's historic claims, together with her Interest ln ample protection along her Adriatic coast will naturally also be considered. Talks by the President with Premier Orlando and Admiral Thon Di Revel, an authority on matter* pertaining to the Adriatic and commander of Italian naval forces now occupying the Dalmatian coast, are expected to clear up and conciliate many of the claims put forward by each side. OISCUSS GLEMEHCEIIU ON PRESIDENT'S VESSEL E No Expression Forthcoming, However, Te Give Clae As To President's Feeling Regarding It. By Associated press to The Review Dover, England, Dec. 31.—A* the Brighton, the vessel upon which President and Mrs. Wilson sailed from Kngland passed out of the harbor her naval escort took positions on either side, accompanying her to mld-chan-. JjaBIOrCCniCnt nel wttere French destroyers took over" the task. As tho President was leaving England he telegraphed King George a message expressing deep appreciation of his entertainment in this country and wishing the English people a happy New Year. The President returns to France, members of his party Indicate, feeling that great progress has been made toward the achievement of his peace ideals. On the trip to Dover Premier Clemenceau's speech was discussed among the Americans. No expression, however, was forthcoming to give any clew a* to President Wilson's feeling regarding It. T E With Mrs. Wilson Leaves on Special Train For France. NEW GMJOLICr By Awelafd Prea* 'to The Review Columbus, O., Dec 80.—Plans for the adoption of a constructive game policy for the state will ba made at a meeting of Ohio sportsmen and the state board of agriculture te be held here dan—My 21. The meeting was called today by Secretary of Agriculture Shaw. ' "Th* board want* the help of the sport«men In the devising of a program whleh will promote game propagation and conservation," said Mr. Shaw. This program will include recommendation* to the new general assembly for necessary legislation. GRUND LMGENY GHKB.E Many Alleged Stolen Article* Found In Yerlan Home—Police Invest!- ' floating. Harry Yerlan, a New York Central employe, is being held pending a hearing upon a charge ot grand larceny, the case being investigated by Officer W. A. Bice ot the company's detective department Following the securing of a search warrant Mr. Bice, accompanied by city police officers, entered Mr. Yertan's home and it Is stated that a large/number of alleged stolen articles were found. Captain Elliott's office at police headquarters contains about a wagon joad of bedding, meats, and general merchandise said to have been taken by the officers at the Yerlan home. SECRETARY DANIELS -PEAKS BEFORE NAVAL COMMITTEE. By Aaaoclated Pre** to Th* Review Washington, D. C. Dec 8L —Appealing before the house naval committee yesterday in behalf ot the aew six hundred Bullion dollar three gear building program. Secretary Daniels laid tt a league of Nations were organ lead the United States should be prepared to contribute aa large a unit as any other Nation to aa international police force, aad that without aa International agreement for ri*fnotJuii ot armaments the policy of naval expansion should be continued Indefinitely. NBW DEPUTY 8BEBIFF. Canton, O., Dec 31.—(Special)—William A. Stump, 317 Second etreet SW, baa been appointed to succeed Deputy Sheriff Bert Manderbaugh, who resigned to-enter other work- For the past few month*. Mr. Stump haa been serving as deputy sheriff at Columbia Height*. Masslllon. i Mr. Manderbaugh haa taken a position with the A. H. Wilson Motor Oar company, tt waa aald Tuesday. COAL. Crescent lump coal, 1660 per ton. Terma aaaa. Prompt delivery. BeU phone MSB, O. 8. m_ Alliance Mr A Coal Co. 3-R*J^J New Year Observance Promlae* te Eclipse all of Gotham'* Traditional Event* of the Time. By Associated Pre** to.The Review New York, N. Y., Dec. 81.—New York's "victory" New Year's eve celebration tonight promises to eclipse all previous observances of the city's traditional night of revelry and noise making, notwithstanding the threatened strike of five thousand waiters and cooks and the soaring prices of food and liquor. Hotel and restaurant men report that application* for table reservations have far exceeded the capacity. It was said that many of the reservations were made weeks ago by residents of "dry" states. The better known restaurants are |10 a cover With nothing to drink except water. Champagne this year will coat the oelebrator flQ and 112 a bottle. It 1» estimated that 25,000 sailors and more tha— twice as many soldiers will be guests of the city. Special entertainments will be tn .charge of the war community aervlce, the Y. M. C. A., Knights of Columbus and other organizations. Open house will be observed by nearly all the larger clubs. Tho time honored watch night services will be observed tn scores of churches. The historic chimes of Trinity church —i Lower Broadway will peal oat patriotic tunes this year ln addition to the old favorites. By Associated Prea* to Tb* Review London Dec, 31.—President and Mrs. Wilson left Victoria station at 9:18 o'clock this morning on a special train en route to France. King George and Queen Mary and Duke of Connaught accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Wilson to the station. Premier Lloyd George was on the platform and saw the President and hit wife depart. The Scots guards formed the guard of honor and the band of the Irish guards played. Among those who were at the station were General Sir William R. Robertson, Vice Admiral W. S. Sims, John W. Davis, the American ambassador and Lady Reading. Mrs. Wilson chatted with Queen Mary and shook hands with all present as the train pulled out, the King and Queen waving their handkerchiefs and the band playing as It left the station. It was a dark and rainy morning but crowds lined the streets from Buckingham Palace to the station and cheered as tbe procession passed. President Wilson and King Oeorge were ln the first carriage, Mra. Wilson, Queen Mary -aaa Princess Mary in the second and members of the President's party and court officials were in the three other carriages. Mrs. Wilson's umbrella was raised on account of the rain, but she nodded and smiled to the crowds at the station. « Mr. Wilson and King George Inspected the guard while the band played the "Star-Spangled Banner." As Queen Mary and Mrs. Wilson, followed by President Wilson and King George, left the waiting room on their way to the royal salon which was beautifully decorated with flowers, the band played "Over There." The guests of the platform applauded enthusiastically. F PROMINENT MEN of Sedition Law Believed Impelling Motive. FEDERAL AUTHORITIES WORKING ON CASE Lid on Radical Meeting to Be Clamped Tighter Than Ever. MAJOR C. 0. EDWARDS S»lem Self- Woman Die* From Inflicted Wound. Salem. O, Dec. 81.—Mra. W. H. Ferguson of Franklin avenue, —ted at the city hospital from a self-inflicted gun shot wound at 8:80 o'clock this morning. The wound waa in the right temple, and Waa Inflicted shortly after nix«n Monday. The dead la eurvlved by her husband and two eons. Jamas and Leon. Mra. Ferguson had been ill for tho past eleven week* and tt waa noted by her husband that haa mind waa becoming unbalanced. Monday after dinner aha want upstair* and evidently tried asphyxiation —rat and tailing la thla chose tho route to death with a lerolver wtth which aha succeeded. She waa a member of tho WbnX church aad tho FBHeiHil Homo Circle. Her father aad two brothers Ara. at Sharon, Pa. WANTED—SALESMAN TO SELL THB BEST CAR IN THE WORLD, a* SNAP FOR THE RIOHT MAN. THE ALLIANCE MOTOR CAR CO. dolls, »lc Unbreakable character Portaer-, By Aaaoclated Press to The Review Cleveland, O., Dec. 31.—"Today 1* an't£drafrartivYt.e_' Major General Clarence R. Edward's day" In Cleveland, through proclamation of Mayor Harry Davis to honor the leader of the twenty-sixth, or Yankee division in France. General Edwards, a native son, is spending tbe holidays here. The chamber of commerce, through its president, former Ambassador Myron T. Herrick and Mayor Davis will extend a formal welcome at a dinner tonight. General Edwards la commandant of the department of the northeaat. By Aaaoclated Press to The Review Philadelphia, Pa., Dec. 31.—Shrapnel shells loaded with nltro-glycerin or T. N. T., were exploded luto last night at home, of three men prominent in public life. There was considerable destruction of property but fortunately no one waa killed. lUtvenge against tho Judicial anu police authorities for enforcing the law against seultton and the display of red Hugs of anarchy ln tllis city, the police officials said, furnished the motive. The house* attacked within a few minutes of each other were those of Justice Robert Von Much—aker of tho Pennsylvania supreme court; Krnesc T. Trigg, president of the Philadelphia, Chamber ot Commerce, and William B. Mills, acting superintendent of police, —ight houses adjoining these residence* were damaged by the explosioha. Tha three homes are ln wli^ly sepajto sections of the city. The entire police force of the city 1* working on the case but tbe oillcials absolutely refuse to tell what clues they have. If any. All federal agencies are cooperating with the police. At the' scenei of the explosions the police picked up circulars printed on yelloW paper which contained the defl of the bomb throwers. The heading read: "To the exploiters, tha Judges, policemen, the priests, tho soldiers." This was followed by 300 words of a harangue on the rights of the people. Prom lragments of iron and steel gathered up after the explosion Superintendent Mill* hopes to oo able to ascert—lit tbe type of bomb u.ed by miscreants. t Supt. Mill* said today that the police will clamp down the lid tighter titan ever on meetings of radical*. He said he had not yet formed an opinion as to whether there Is any connection with last night'* outrages and the recent meeting here at which red flags wero confiscated by the police, acting Under his ordera Announcement of an arrest waa made this afternoon by Superintendent Mills] who declined to make known his name or tell where he was arrested. "Thla man Is probably responsible for the explosions," said Mills. "I was given a tip about an hour atfer the explosion. We have followed his actions for the past six month* and they have been suspicious. This ma nhas been connected actively with Bolshevism and the I. W. W. We will not let any lawyers see the prisoner and we will not permit hi* relatives to approach him." The man under arrest Is said to be the leader of a workmen's revolutionary club ln the mill district of Philadelphia. He 1* alao Bald to have been active a* an anti-draft agitator and as allay of a clique that has opposed law and order. Some of his associates aro aald to be at present serving terms ranging from five to twenty years for NEW TRAIN SCHEDULE Many Change* to be inaugurated New 1 ear's oa the Penna Lia*ef Beginning at I o'clock Mew Year'* morning various change* ln train schedule will be inaugurated upon the several railroads of the Penna Lines operating through Alliance. It Is .noted that the changea will give local resident— who have a. day's business ln Cleveland and Pittsburgh better train aervlce. Another new feature I* the Installation on the Cleveland A Pittsburgh ra—road the same schedule for Sundays as on the week day*. The following leaving ktmes are taken from The published time tables: Cleveland a Pittsburgh line, going north; 3:60, 6:25, 10:80 and 10:40 a. m. and 6:40 and 8:07 p. m. Going south: 3:40 and 10:20 a. m. and 4:30 p. m. Oa the Pittaburgh, Ft Wayne A Chicago railroad, going Eaat 4:05, 4:20, 5:80 (except Sunday), 6:40, 7:16 (except Sunday), 1:4a, t:37 (except Sunday), 10:30. 10:35 a. m. and 1:60, 2:45, 7:53, 3:06 (Sunday only), 8:40 and 10:01. p. m. (except Sunday). •olng west: 0:67, 7:60, 1:40 (except Sunday), 11:80 and 12:46 a. m. and 12:50, 10:50, 10:03, 8:11 and 6:45 p. m. * On the P. Y. A A. Un* the train* leave at 7:30 a. m. and 2:30 p. m. • QUARANTINE LIFTED. By Aaeoelatad preea to Tb* Review Bucyrus, O., Dec. 31.—The quarantine which has been inforced here since November U waa lifted today with the subsidence of the Influenza epidemic. Picture shows and saloons will'operate aa ag*_I, begin—lag this noon and the schools will open Thursday morning. C0MHN0-5EE OUNCE TONIOHT ELL-MAC HALL. PROF. HUNDERMARCH ORCHESTRA OP •ALEM. • TO 1. DANCE THB OLD YEAR OUT AND NEW YEAR IN. OENTS 7*0, LADIES 10c MOBS PILLAGE FRANKFORT. _ By Associated Pre** to The Keview London, Englund, Dec. 30.—Pillage on a large scale Is being carried on by mobs ln Frankfort, Germany,' and the authorities are powerless to prevent It, according to a Central news dispatch from Amsterdam. Troops ln the city refused to fire on the rioters. HIDES WITH INDEPENDENTS. By Associated Press to The Iteview Paris, Franee, Dee. 81.—(Havas Agency)—Kurt Eisner, the Premier of Bavaria, has sided with the Independent socialists against Frledrlch Ebert, the German Premier, according, to advices to the Petit Parisien. NEW TEAB PABDOB. By Associated Pre** to The Hevlew Columbus, O., Dec. 31.—Governor Cox today granted the usual New Year'* pardon to Adam Kassner, who ii serving a life term in the penitentiary for the murder of hie wife ln »"■'""'" county in 1312. GET BOBE PAT. By Asaoelatad Prea tu The R—view Washington, D. C, Dec. 30.—Railroad telegraphers and station agents were given a further wage increase today by Director General McAdoo, retroactive to October 1. DEATH CAME SUDDENLY. By Associated Press to The Keview > Portsmouth, O., Dec. 81.—Dr. Ed' ward M. Semans, of Delaware. Ohio, died suddenly here today, while with his ftunII yon a visit to relative*. SCHOOLS WILL BE CLOSED tlB *KW YEAR'S DAT •The city achoola will be closed Wednesday In observance of New Year's day. Thursday the grade school* will open at the usual time, 8:80 a. m. and 1:00 p. m. and the high school at it* usual time of 8:15*a. ra. and 1:00 p. m. r**R SALE—A HIGH CLASS RE- W -BUSINESS HANDLING QUAL- vrf MERCHANDISE FOR CASH ONLY. A MONEY-MAKER. RE- QUIRING NOT TO EXCEED $3,000 CASH. NO EXPERIMENT AS BUSINESS IS FAIRLY ESTABLISHED ON PINE PAYING BA8IS. NO ATTENTION GIVEN CURIOUS OR TRIFL- ERS. ADDRESS P. O. BOX 281, AL- LIANCE, OHIO, OR D. R„ CARE RE- thW. Bailey's Dancing School Pun for all tonight. Gentlemen 55c, ladles lie. High school class Friday night. New term for beginners January 14. to* Sharer* SI -taeaa* **MWMILhJk£,&—£*ii———%ta M K*Mk^,^.>-■--■
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1918-12-31|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||December 31, 1918|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||29809536 Bytes|
Business property, stant_ng
icant week after week, is a libel
on the community in which it it
located. Advertise it.
THE ALLIANCE REVIEW
Rain ar »aow la east portion tonlgbti
Wednesday loeal »nows,_ mach colder.
Barometer 89.40; temperature 47 at 10
a. m.i elondy.
VOL. XXXI., NO. 124.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1918.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
Pass From Central Standard
To Eastern Time
HOW WORK RULES WILL
BE EFFECTED IN CITY
Clocks Will Be Turn
p But Work to Begin
Half Hour Earlier.
Tonight at midnight a change in
time will be made la Alliance and
clocks will ba moved forward one
hour to give Ute new year a good
■tart. Alliance will hereafter have a
new time aa bar legal standard. There
Will be but one time recognized by
tha court, the banks, tha shops pf the
city and the railroads entering the
city. The question' which caudw the
most inquiry In tha city is will the
working hours at the shops remain
the same under the new time as they
were under the present time. Under
tha present arrangements, the most
of the men at work tn the shops will
begin their woi— with the new year
one half hour earlier than they did
today. While tha shop clock* will be
turned up one hour, work will begin
one-hall hoar earlier. This is believed
to be the decision of all of the shops
of the city. The men who during
the month began the day's Vork at
6 o'clock a. m. will under the new time
begin at 6:30 a. m. It is conceded
that this wlH be more satisfactory to
the men employed for a time at least
•W) will give more daylight for the
Aa regards the railroads a new time
table la to be Issued to go Into effect
January 1 at 3 o'clock a. m. in which
the new time will govern the running
ef train*. The Stark Electric has
been operating 'on fast time and need
make no changes in their schedule.
In soma ot the shops It 1* reported
that the men will, beginning January
17 be placed on the eight hour a day
for a day'* work, but ta all eases the-
' faces will remain af at present.
School, and churches will observe
-fmlbe new time, and reader* ot all no-
_p tlces, where not otherwise specified,
_Al vhero time Is mentioned should re-
^■P member that tha time named Is the
* "fPnaw legal time. This Is especially Important to those who are called to
courts, as an hour's delay might be
construed Into contempt of court. It
ta the duty of citizens at their homes
to have) their clocks and watches carry
the new time in order to prevent con-
islon. Let Alliance have but one
time beginning with the new year.
•olshavltm Break* Out And Die-
order* En*ue— Miner* Seize officer*.
By As»oci»ted Preea to The Review
- London, Dec. 31.—Bolshevism broke
out a German Silesia on Saturday, according to a Berlin dispatch to the
ExpeesB. Miners who are on strike
Bave siezed officers ot the companies
employing them, and under menace of
loaded rifles, have compelled them to
elgn "All aorta ot documents", the dispatch says.
It la stated that the disorders are
Ot a Russian Bolshevist character and
there haa been murdering and pillaging
In the affected region. Silesia haa
been declared a Bolshevist republic,
It ta said.
UT NATION'S CAPITAL
■sew Te_r*a Bv* Celebrations of Pre*
mm*W War Period te be Hev I red.
W By AatMelateii Pre*, to The Keview
Washington, D. C, Dee. SI.—New
Tsar** awe celebration* et the pre-war.
BOllud will be revived in Washington
tonight to mark th* passing of 1918.
A large portion of the population of
the nation'* capital, however, will attend watch **rvic*a In th* churches.
On Ut* capitol plaza an open air
dano* will ba held tor the benefit et
—boua—ti da of soldier* from nearby
" camper —tea* stationed ln Washington
and tho** tn the city alter being mustered out at service. State organisation*
formed by war Workers will hold meet-
Kj» NEW YiAR DINNER.
The annual New Year* dinner for
the Grand Army men ot the city will
be given by th* Daughters ot Veterans
In their hall OB Main street on Wednesday mob. All Grand army men
are urged to ba pre—ent. Pinal ar
rangement* were made at a special
meeting In their hall Tuesday evening.
The session was presided over by the
senior vice president Mrs. Jennie
Fanner. A large amount of business
waa liaa—anllil thus closing the years
work. On Tuesday evening January
seven—I the Installation ot officers will
take place. The department president Waa Hallle Everts of Cleveland
will be the tmataiUfn officer.
Said German* Demand Use ot Railroad*
la BetanOag ef Troop* From Rut-
By Associated Prea. to The Review
London, England. Dec. 11.—Germany
has refused to accede to the demand of
the Pole* that the British troops be permitted to uae the railroad* from the
Polish border to Vilna, according to
Warsaw advices to th* Mall. Th* Berlin government Is said to have baaed
its refusal on the ground that permla-
1 i>iim from the entente nation* waa nec-
In the meantime. It Is said that the