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mmm^mmm Somebody needs that oocond hand vehicle—if H Is Mill uaaful. Adwerriae It la tht ctanrafjewa, Advertiae tr»«t ynvOUif. Proa prct.vt twvere art atari. N THE ALLIANCE KEVIEW N AND LEADER THE WEATHER. Probably overcaat tonight and Friday. Probably enow flurrlee near the lake, colder. Barometer 29:40; temperature 30 at 10 a. m., cloudy. XXXL, NO. 126. TWELVE PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 2,1919. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. ND DESPAIRS ITIINSIOIIT BOLSHEVIST ARMY mm OR. IJELUEH. IKS OKI SHARP OEFHT Telegrams C«M«a Begging Intrrventien By •heva Om SITUATION SERIOUS BY INTERNAL STRIFE t»r«— to Tbe Review Jen F-Or. Katt Ueav i:|i defeat In the Rerun oa Toe* vtoea received Br Ue*ha»rht advocated par ataaaeat tn nt m. mb-r* mt the N» that he •fUM aaaa** the _ IB a * tat eat a#a»ch lderlarrma. aaMd laundere-ae applause 'hat "tab* atee'lag ot the National aa- »"»*wtf he aae»ealad al aU eoete". Or l> hha*ch;'a praaaoal mta rejected by a re** at a ta tt. .gftj Lodz in the Hand of the Red Guard—Off ken | Shot NEW TEH'S DIY UT €A1MP SHERMAN Honorable Dtwcharge Grant- ei U 5.6—Six AlUanee By A*»ocial«*d Pre** lo Th. It'via* London, England. Jan. 1. - l-uland le ln despair, owing to lit* Invaataaa ad Bolshevist troop, aitd Ihe ai>ptarenl indifference ot th* wraiaarn power* to the plight of tbe Country, eornrdlag to a Waraaw dispatch to th* Maul. Telegram* are *ent. braaina Inter- vention by th* Alike*. Ihe dlapaateh atatee, hot no reply ctmva Th* I'ote* dtw* w*e* awnt i» at.eriev.ii W admit tha Immensity of th* niaa»eri.u* frwm ••Hare camp* and taantutaBatnte ot problems absorbing th* Allwa, but nam- <h* cwuntry B*l*a»i I aamlswt th**, tot plain -that tbey do not receive lb* teaat were attach araid algn of attention or a word ot guadance. ** thorn diaaharoad taaaay M After dealing with th* Bolshevist frees llwlaaall, !*• from 1'l.vaiand, II menace to Lemberg. Vilna and other |tr*en (VdisaatMa*. id frua* Caatoa, tt places, the correspondent say* ilw Mt- , ttvmn Aaron. I* tram latytaaa, M By Aaeoetaatod Pr*** to The Review Caatp Mnrane*. (tnUtrotbe, u, Jan. I - Pwar bandrrd and eacht-fottr *ol- uatlon la made worn by Internal disorder in Poland. Factortee in aU MM industrial town* have lieen destroyed by Toiawka, • Youngatawa, Id fn*n PMlataarg* IfiUadelphU. the Oerman* and thnuaands of Pole* i * from New Taarb City, t tram Prvmont, who were sent to Oermany during th* war ar* returning to find there is no employment for them. They are tahlng the law ln their own hand*. It la aald, and are terrorizing their former employer*, compelling them to give thean money. Lodz la ln the hand* of the red guard, which haa ahot some of the officer* of the regular troop*. The government headed by Joseph PUsuitaki la weak, the correspondent say.. "It la trying to conciliate everybody," he declares. Th* corre*pondent conclude* hy urging the Immediate return of General Haller'e Polish army from France. EMPLOYMEJNTJITUilTIOII Generally Satisfactory Throaghoat Ohle —Prospects For Fatare Ara Oovd. Columbus, O., Jan. t.— Sjas^tU^L^.enuiiyxi ita (Ba the future are, likewise, generally good. That was the estimate today of C H. iayhugh, associate director ot the U. Employment Service tn Ohio, on one 'of the most Important phases of the readjustment problem—the handling of taa returned soldier. !WH seven weeks now Ohio Indua- trlea and business bave been ubsorbing released war workers and discharged aoldler* smoothly and rapidly," aald Mayhugh. ' "Quickening of all llnea of bualnaa* Which usually follows the holiday period and the gradual expansion of peacetime Industrial operation* resulting from the completion of. readjustment* la Willi ill a line* are going to be factor* In the altuatlon daring the winter." "Millions of dollars worth of public Improvement*, to say nothing of the vgreat amount of prtvato construction, etc., that will begin with seasonable weather, will provide openings for thousands of workers." . Mayhugh urged employers to faclll- '' tat* the work of the employment service by keeping their preeent labor need* and those of the immediate future before the employment - aervlce through Us various branch offices. t froaa AlHanc*. 4 fruen Detroit, • from Lima. I from Mi.ubenvUI* and 4 from Matte. New Tear'* aay wae variously eel*- braled ta thle earns* tliaantf Hmlih. cramp neiimmlaf, **aa*d aa order •depending all duties In the camp with the exception of the neceeeary onea of aunrd and polkw from aaaa eatll reveille ThuraatMV anornma. Tape waa Mown at I :ta Wrdn««*aay aantalag aad ut midnight Wednesday, special eser- eteee and entertainment* were arranged. There were stunt* at the community hou**, th* T. M. C A. hut* ead tha K. of C. building which proved a decided hit with the doughboys. Kvcry amusement center la the camp and city wee crowded. Chart** ■tone of Waketnan. Ohka*,and Roy Ifnrten of Apple Creek. Ohio, died at the baa* hospital W*dm*d*y mora ing. POUNDING WAVES HUE THE SHIP HIGHERJN BEACH Rescue Ships Keep Vigil With Northern Pacific During Night. FRESH COAST CREWS GUARD THE VESSEL Twenty Red Cross Nurses Land to Care For Troops. as S WRITE IHTHF SOI DPS nmrm em MIL wwlUiLITw AND SAILORS OVERSEA FOUND DEUII ROOM By Associated Press to Th* Review , Tiltoilii O., Jan. 2.—Clem Etherton, ST, of Detroit, and Frank 81mm*, were found dead today ln a.rooming house. They had been asphyxiated. The lodging houae proprietor says they torn him they ward preparing to celebrate 81mm'* *lxtleth birthday today and then jgo to Charleston, W. Va., to work. Eth- rton waa a carpenter and Slmm a pipe ne worker. Letter* Prea Mem* Merer Bring Wreeter Delight Than Hew—the IT Pioedcd. By Aaaoclated Pre** to Th* Review Paris, France, Wednesday, Jan. L— Latter* from home ware never more needed hy American soldier* aad *a«V ere than at preeent, according le a statement laeued today by th* head- quartera of the Y. M. C A. here. Il I" urged that relatives of men In th* rorvtce continue writing to them, until their return haa been definitely arranged for. Thia atatement waa made after tt had been learned that many soldier* and sailors had reeclved letters saying that now that th* war la ever mm in* men are anon to return to there le no further need te heep writing. VETERANS MEET OAVID LIN DEAD Poeader International Institute of Agrl- ealtare Passe* Away. By AawSCiated Press to Tha Iteview Rome, Italy. Wednesday, Jan. 1.— David Lubin of Ban Francisco, founder Of the International Institute of Agriculture, and the American representa- tlva on ita permanent board, died here Tat pneumonia. Hla fatal lllnese i an attack of grippe. LTB CONDITIONS EXIST AT POSEN |Aaaoclated Press te The Review openhagen, Denmark. Jan. 3.— tn Poaen are assuming a grave .■tar, according to advice* from Kiln. Large part* ot tbe province are 'the hand* of the Poles and Polish have crossed the frontier at imieryce, a town southeast of Po- (2 miles northeast of Breelsu. tn troops there must. It la stated, ' in the face 'of a superior force rof the Poles. . It le alro reported that the Polish government at Warsaw haa ordered the mobilisation of all Poles. ARRIVE FROM OVERSEAS. By Associated Pr— to The Review Boston, Maw. Jan. 1.—The destroy- Tucker aad Drayton and the con- eel yacht Isabel arrived here today overseas where they have been patrol duty. These are the flrat Aanertcen war Teasels to come directly te thla part from European water* aince taw eonclu«ion , of hoetllttSea. Bailey's Dancing School Regular class Tuesday t tp *aSWN Hoar term for beginners January 14. RacalaVt claaa and dance Monday ; ere 1 ThirtySeven Praeeat the Average Ago Smmg n Tear*. John C. Fremont, I»o*t af the Oa ate R, enjoyed the usual Nate Taar'a ee- clal and dinner W*dn»*dey and tbouab the ranks of theaa vsteraaa of the Civil war are falling one by one aa the year* go by pat 17 of theaa enwe preeent at tho annual reminder of the great Civil war between the North and aouth. A«e has not ended the Interest ef comrade* ln theee aoclel gathering* whore battle* of the war are dlacumed and remlnlscenses recalled that are ef Intense Intereat to thoee who were a part of the Union Army. Camp lire etnrlao were told, aome humorous, some pathetic, some thrilling aad all lnei Ing record of more than a half century ago. A sumptuoua dinner waa aerved fer which thanks are extended to Mra, 3. F. McGrath for th* cake aad to Mrs. A. V. Stanley for the cigar* oo relished by the veteran*, alao to theaa who contributed the candy whoje rtimet apt unknown. A census of the ages of the thirty- seven members of the JPomt who were present was taken, with the result that the average in age waa found to he 75 1-37 years. A. I. JELB DEAD Wa* Former Ageat For Jewel Tee Company hi AUlaaee. Word haa been, received in ft Hla lew of the death from lnfluensa of A. W. WeM of Akron. Mr. Weld waa agent in Alliance several years ape for the Jewel Tea company and wae well known here. SATS GERMAN ARM? IS FAST RBMOBsXUUre By Associated Pre** to The Review London, England, Jan. .—Ouster Noa- ke,. one ot the new mernbere of the Elbert government ln Oermany, ta quoted ia aa interview printed ta ihe Express aa saying that the demobilisation of the German army ia proceeding much more rapidly than waa at flrat believed possible. Time ara now about one million soldiers at the Herman Barracks at Berlin. It ta not believed there te much danger from Bolshevism, It la declared. By Associated Fr*a* to The Review Mew Turk, M. Y., Jan. .—The constant pounding of the seas against the American transport Northern Pacific, strand- ad on Fir* Island since 3:10 a. m., Wednesday, had driven the ship higher onto the beach this afternoon, swinging her bow so that ahe was only 260 yards from the shore. Waves heavier than those whiph wedged her tightly Into the sand bar yesterday were breaking over tbe transport and the wind waa still blowing unfavorably from tbe southwest. So long aae the** conditions prevailed navy official*' here said, no attempt could b* mod* either to put ashore or to transfer to other vessels the 3,000 troop*, civilian* and navy crew who ■ailed on the transport tram France on Christmss day. > Twoleo cruisers and destroyers and other reecu* ship* maintained vigil throughout the night ln a eeml-clrcle a mile outside the bar, their blinker lights flash Ins laae«s*nUy. At dawn they prepared a day of maneuvering about thh stranded vessel. Fresh, coast guard crews replaced the on** whleh spent-the night the Breeches buoy which could not be Used and are ln constant semaphore communication With the transport. Alia m., opinion waa expressed that there waa llttli prospect that the troop* could be removed until late In the day. Ihe vessel had worked so far ashore that there was doubt as to whether *hould could be floated even with a calm **a. Twenty Bad Cross nurse* with food aad supplies landed on Fire Island today ready to car* far any troop* whleh might be brought ashore. The nurses were accompanied by Camp Upton eol- dtora who will be used to aid the coast guard men. *»»-*..' . ,,» Peace Conference Delegates I Likely To Be Increased National Representation of Five Instead of Three Is Advocated—Germany Not Yet Submitted List of Probable Delegates. By aaaoclated Pr*** to Th. R.vlew Paris, France, Jan. 2.—The number ot delegates representing each of the great nation* at the coming peace Is likely to be Increased beyond five, the number previously considered probable, by the Inclusion of several delegates who may exchange places with others, taking part ln ta.' conference only when special subjects upon which they are authorities, are being considered. Arthur J. Balfour, the British foreign secretary, favors an increase in the number of representatives and his proposition appears to be receiving favorable consideration. Balfour made hla desire known daring his conference with Colonel House on Tuesday. American representatives who probably would be among these "Interchangeable" delegates are Herbert C. Hoover, the food administrator, Edward N. Hurley, head of the shipping board, Bernard M. Baruch, Admiral Benson and Vance McCormick, head of the war board who is on hie way here. Oermany has not yet submitted a list of her probable peace delegates, or at least no such list has been brought to the attention of the American delegation te the peace conference, which Is much concerned and is giving great consideration to the influence of the Bolshevikl VP°n the central powera. Although the American representatives have t received many reports of conditions In the Baltic states and tn the Ukraine, theee reports are very conflicting and the delegates are not at all satisfied with the information at hand. The policy of the American delegation, with regard to tha Russian situation and Ita general complication with the unrest In the Balkans in the former Russian districts, has not yet taken form. The American delegates apparently do not epnslder that France and England, either have outlined a definite policy toward Russia. In thla connection it may be stated that foreign mlnWer Plnchon'a statement to tha effect that France favored defensive Intervention ln Russia Is not looked upon ln peace conference circles as a new declaration, as defensive Interference already existing show* support of the anti-German governments in Russia. The extension of such support is regarded ln official circles as no change ln the policy of resisting movements designed to nullify the arJctory of the entente without Interfering with Russian domestic policies where the results of the great war are not concerned. ■ i—-■ CREEL MAKES REPLY By A**oclat*d Pr*** te The Review Paris, France, Wednesday, Jan. 1.— Oeorge Creel, chairman oMhe committee on public Infot motion, took occa- aton tdday to reply to aome of the crt'Jcisms which have been levelled at him by tha American preaa. United Statee Seaatora and congressmen alace hla departure from America. He said he wished ta have nothing la do with the press delegation attar reaching Europe aad added that ho ■Mt ao Informed aewipaper represen- tatlvee* before galling for France on board tho Oriaaha. PLACED POISON IN SOUP Relieved to Ba Julee Crone*, Wanted la Chicago. Under Arreet Jl Norfolk. Va. By Aaaoclated Pre** to Tile Review Chicago. III.. Jaa. I.—Detective Ber-. ■eaat ITilOawB Birmingham aad Al- < Brteeette. steward af ihe university crab etarted for Norfolk, Va., laday ta identify a aaaa ander arreet esMBy^aM] >awBB**B f» aa iohh OShSOt, wanted here oa a charge af poisoning the aoap at a banquet lo Arrbblsbop Oeorge W. Mudealiotv Boariy throe year* apo. The a*aa under arreet waa working aa a aarchaaic at the aaval aaaa at Norfolk aader the aaaae of Oeorge Wyler. an deeetiptlaa ts aald by tha police here ta tally with that af Craaea, the former chef at tha Cat- versity dab. IS K8T ILL, IT IS SAID Stated He Setters From Cold aad Ha* High Fever—Only Specialist and Attendants Can Eater Room. By Associated Press to The Review Amsterdam, Holland, Jan. 2.—William Hohensollern, the former Emperor of Oermany, ta very ill, according to advices from Amerongen. He cannot leave hla room, it Is said, and Is suffering from a bad cold. It Is stated that he haa a high fever. An eminent specialist from Utrecht is ln constant attendance; Only the former Empress, the specialist aniLtwo attendants are permitted to enter' his room, it le reported. C1L HOUSE SEES WILSON Make* Vlflt Te TeU President of Conference With Premier Clemen- SECURER IN ALLIANCE of help u*r waa the nun to th* u. a. TvM By Associated Press to The Review Paris, France, Jan. 2.—"The principal object which Colonel B. M. Houae had In view in going to see President Wll- aoa Mew Tear's morning was to tell him the result of a conference he had had the evening before with Premier Clemenceau," said a member of tbe American delegation to the peace congress to a representative of the Petit Journal, according to an article ln that newspaper thle morning. The conference, .continued the American, was on the aubject of the various outstanding problems and also on the subject of the Premier's speech in the chamber of deputies In which he related a conversation he had with Prealdent Wilson. Colonel House also told President Wilson about the interview he had had with Mr. A. J. Balfour, the British Foreign Secretary, a few momenta after the visit with Premier Clemenceau. The newspaper quoted the American aa adding that Secretary Balfour and Colonel House found themselves an agreement on the aubject discussed (presumably that touched upon la Colonel House'* talk with Premier Clemenceau) and that their opinion, ae wen that of all of the American representative* la Identical and that England and the United State* ar* in agreement. "In a word, we American delegates are convinced aa a result of these oon- vereatlons that nothing in Premier Cetmenceau'e attitude can Justify an apprehension of any marked.differences between the great powei* ot the entente aad the United Statee and we believe that the divergencies now ex latlng will be easily smoothed over." FQRO STOCKHOLDERS GET A FARM BUREAU MEETING Aaaae! Get Together Bap at Caatoa— —Pref. William* To Speak. Oaaton. O., Jan. t.—The annual meet- lag of the member* of th* Stark County Farm Bureau will ba held tn. thla eitp aaturday afternoon at one o'clock. An tawMawj by Prof. C. T. William* of Wtwetar wwa be a feature. Reporta of the bureau work of the »eet year win b* mad*, election of offl- eera Car the ensuing year will have gl program far the work the year win be outlined. A good ad the BfiMHng la expected, form bureau committee •tark county kA.ll. Eck- ert, Waahlngton township; A F. Hasan, laaataaton township: O. R. Naah aad 3. O wnheha, Marlboro township ■UsCTRICAL REPAIRING GASO. MCCsaAAllC *T. AT faeJaa. HELP WANTED—ELECTRICIAN, ONE COMPETENT TO OO JOB OS HOUSE WIRING. APPLY SUMNER SOLLITT CO. CONTRACTORS. NEW BUILDING AT AMERICAN STEEL FOUNDRY. Unbreakable Paa*tawaas*ai, character MRS. REEOER DEAD W«a the erMe of Pref. 4. M. a former AUlaaee AUlaaee reUUvee have Matt word ot tho death aa DaaaaswRT Kit et Mia. Carrie Boeder, wtte at flat. I. M. Reeder, at Huntington Park, CaW. The dat«a**d waa twraaerty Mtae Carrie McElree. aad waa aa Ohio lady. Prat. **wMja* ta a brother at Mra. C. E. Hudson. Mra. E. H. Huff apt B. S. Becwer. af AJBeaea. ami wlB^a t*> uiembeved by anaay AlUaace >■■»!■ aa a tiii*wBtilaw) aabihM aiwaaB) af thla MR - NCMT1 BBAW. By Associated Frese to Wae Review "Edmonton, Alberta, Jaa. *V Al Raee, bolder of the dUwdght Careon. formerly mt fifteen-round draw here laat WANTED—GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSEWORK IN FAMILY OS TWO. NO WASHING. INQUIRE AT SUITE 'DIES ICE 8 Mra. FrodeNoh itoyffoler Well Known Mare Oled In Youngstown. Mra. Saaaaaa Stryffeler pad la Yeejagetowa taa evea)nr~of December tt aad Bay reatalas win antra ia Al- Saaeie. Prlday, where the funeral will tf Mt tt Christ Reformed church at tt e'rtiih a. a*. She was born la January ft. 1M7 and ta America ia 1888 and waa »» Frederick Stryffeler la la aurvived by her husband It ehiidrea. taasaal of Cleveland, Mra. Laara Teat aad Homer of AU1- Fred, Adolf. Emanuel, Elmer, Haary aad Heiea at home. Alao by karaEad father, aae brother, Jacob af AUlaaee, and three sisters, kaaa Wyaa and Mrs. Jacob Stryf- _ aft af North Georxjiown. gad Mra. Oottleib KJthltag dTnaar By Associated Press to Th* Review Detroit, Mich., Jan. 2.—A two hundred percent dividend was declared by the Directors of the Ford Motor Car company at their annual meeting December tl, It was announced here this afternoon. The dividend which represents a disbursement of $4,000,000 among seven stockholders, is payable 100 percent on January 1 and 100 percent February 1. WILSON AND CLEMENCEAU i a Argued That There la no Fundamental . Discrepancy in Aim* Between the Two Men. By Associated Press to The Review London, England, Jan. S.—Comparing the speech of Premier Clemenceau before the French chamber of deputies aad President Wilson's address at Manchester, tha.Times argues there IS no fundamental discrepancy between the alms of the two men. The newspaper says: "All that M. Clemenceau says of the difference—contrast, we may call It— between the positions ot France and America Is simple truth. France sees and feels what a Oerman Invasion means and demands absolute security against a recurrence of the dangers she so narrowly escaped and the sufferings she yet endures. "Mr. Wilson is equally determined to deliver her front those evils. • • * "There is no incompatability between Mr. Wilson's ideal and the more prosaic Immediate object which M. Clemenceau sets before France. One is a necessary stage to the attainment of the other. A supremely important fact is that both admittedly desire tiie same immediate steps and both—albeit one with confidence and the other with hesitation—look forward to the same ultimate goal. It la a promising feature of the attitudes of the two statesmen hat neither affects to entertain extravagant hopes." The newspaper regards President fynson's suggestion as to the machinery for subsequent readjustment the most valuable and Important of hie recent utterances and contends that only by aome such methods, as these advocates by Mr. Wilson and by continuous conferences can "the burdens at tha partnership between' America and Europe be discharged and borne." WAR DEPARTMENT GETS SHARP RAP IN THHENATE Error and Delay Charged In Compiling War Casualties. CAUSTIC ADDRESS BY SENATOR WEEK Lack of Co-Operation With Red Cross Also Charged. By Aaaoclated Pre** to Tbe R.vl.w Washington, D. C, Jan. 2.—The war department was sharply criticised in Hie senate today by Senator WeeKa, of Massachusetts, Republican, for delays and error* in compiling casualtlea among the expeditionary lurces and for failure to cooperate wiin the Had Croaa in tne matter of forwarding letter* from wounded soldiers to relatives ln thla country. Criticism was directed especially at the officers of tbe Adjutant General of the army. Senator Weeks saying that Major Ueneral McCain, the Adjutant General who retired last summer to command a division, and who, was succeeded by Major General Harris, should have been retained. He could not believe, he aald, that a change ln the office during the war was business-like or desirable. Senator Weeks declared that the war department's information as to casualties often had been wrong. It also was worth noting, the Massachusetts Senator continued, that ln sending reports of casualties to families the department simply stated that the Individual had been killed or wounded, without further explanation and that so far aa he knew, the department had no other information on the subject. "That work," he added, "has very properly been taken up by the Red Cross and It ia testified that ln the neighborhood of ten thousand letter* a week have been sent to the families of thoee killed or wounded, giving the facta relating to the death or condition of the injured man. "One of the moat glaring errors shown hi the lack of coordination between tiie war department and the Red Croaa service," the Senator said, "la found tn tha fact that hospital lists were not, until the latter part. ef-Noremrber nf tht* year, furnished the Red Cross, although in th* possession of the war department," BERLIN TANEOEO WAY NT ME THE OLD TEU Flrat Dancing Indulged 8lnce Outbreak of war and Reveller* Made Moot of It. By Aaaoclated Press to The Review Berlin, Oermany, Wednesday, Jan. 1. —Berlin tangoed her way. oat of tho old year, fox'trotted Into J.919 and scared away Bolshevism with confetti. It waa tho flrat dancing, indulged ln here aince tha* outbreak of the war and revellers made the most of It, In tha downtown sections of the city tho crowds approximated those of peace times and police reporta show them to have been well behaved. The only disturbances were caused by a demonstration ot unemployed waiters, who attempted to force a general walk ouL They succeeded la getting enough recruits to close down some of the popular cafes. Hotel patrons, except those visiting the wine rooms, were not inconvenienced. A general strike ot waiters Is expected on Thursday. FIGHTING SNIP SUPERIOR ONE *■ One of Electrically Driven Machinery—Splendid Results Attained. IS AT FLOOD TIDE COLD NAVE COMING Temperature Expected ta Drop Below Zero at Chicago Tonight. By Aaaoclated Press to The Review Washington, V>.£., Jan. 2.—The cold wave sweeping across the country from the northwest will cause a decided drop in temperatures east of tha Mississippi river tonight aad tomorrow, bringing the coldest weather af taa winter to date. Wlllieton, N. D., at 8 n'ntaiia' this morning waa tha coldest place OR tha weather map, the thermometer there atandlng at 26 degrees below xero. Ia the upper Mississippi valley the plains states and Rocky mountain and plateau regions below aero temperatures prevailed. dolls. Mc. Id, .PC MAIN ST. AFTtRMOONg OR . 'RMBMIMdUL A1U* bin mi mnura. By Ami l*U4 Rreae ta The Review Newark. O, Jan. *.—Fted Hermann. 41. dtod Mat night of burn* gafrerdd when Ra thrtsat hie feet tag* the btaa* ef a gaa etove. Ha had been Buffering traalili, hospital attache* By Associated Press to Th* Review Chicago, 111., Jan. 2.—Intensification of the cold wave lor tonight waa predicted today with the temperature probably touching Ova degrees below aero ia fTtlfagO tonight, no" minimum this morning waa four above. Waters Rising One Foot An Hour — Heavy Rains. By Associated Press to The Review Cincinnati, O., Jan. 2.—A stage of between SO feet, flood stage and 65 feet la expected In the Ohio river at Cincinnati late Saturday or Sunday, as a result of the heavy rains in the Ohio valley the last few days. The' river at Cincinnati registered 33.8 feet at 10 o'clock this morning and was rising at the rate pf 0.3 of a foot an hour. A immediate flood will pass out of tho Kanawha, lower Big Sandy .aad the lower Licking rivers thla afternoon and night. Flood stages will be reached la the upper portion of the Cincinnati district Friday. The rains were heaviest in the West Virginia district nearly every station reporting more than an inch and a half ot rain ln the past 24 hours. At Charleston, W. Va., tha Kanawha river rose 21 feet and at Plkesville 24Jo feet in 24 hours. Point Pleasant reported a rise of 16.7 foot and Portsmouth 12.5 feet. A pontoon bridge over the Little Miami river at Ancor was swept away. Truck gardeners along the Mill Creek also suffered small losses ot the rapid rise of that stream. By Associated Pre** to The Review Washington, D. C, Jan. 2.—America's capital lighting ship ot the future will be buperlor to those ot other nations because of their electrically driven machinery. Secretary Daniels told tha House naval committee today ln disclosing remarkable results attained by the new dreadnought, New Mexico, equipped with the electric drive which Is to be a feature of ail the big ships used since 1816. The New Mexico'* turbo electric machinery was designed to develop 26,500 horse-power at full speed and to give the ship a speed of 21 knots. "She actually developed more than 31,000 horsepower," Mr. Daniels said, "and maintained for four hours a speed ot 21 1-4 knots and thia when running at a displacement 1,000 tons greater than her design called for." CONGRESS BAGK TO WORK FOLLOWING HOLIDAY REST House Leaders Resort to Special Rule to Force N War BUI v TAKE UP SB3P YARtl INVESTI(3ATI0Ni Senator Lewis Charges a Conspiring to Discredit , President. . \".', ENSIGN FARMER HERE Former Alliance School Roy, Row la Service ef Uncle Sam, Visit* City. Gilbert J, Farmer was formerly a student of th* Broadway atreet school ln Alliance and waa the son of Mrs, Mlirmw #*a*a*Wr7 Bowttr Ttreh ewernl*. Mr. Farmer was in Alliance Wednesday for a short time while enroute to vlflt Mra, Hawiey, an aunt who Uvea in Salem. Mr. Farmer enlisted in the navy six year* ago and went to Portland, Oregon, 'from where he sailed on a warship going to the waters of China and Japan, where he spent IS months. When the war broke out his ship waa called from the Orient and for 14 months he saw service ln France and the danger zone of the seas. On July It, Mr. Farmer was on duty on the San- dago "when she was torpedoed by a Oerman submarine and sank ten miles south of Fire Island, where seven of her crew perished. Mr. _ Farmer waa eight hours in the water before he was rescued ln an exhausted condition and was landed ln New Tork. For distinguished service on the water and in France, Mr. Farmer was recommended for the appointment as Ensign and wore the uniform of auch an officer and carried with him his commission, through Admiral Caperton's recommendations. Upon the left sleeve Ensign Farmer had two gold chevrons and a gold star, while upon the right sleeve waa two silver bars and a silver star with a gold center. During the past tew week* he has been stationed ln New Tork as a government Instructor in navigation, and Is here on a twenty days' furlough to visit relatives and will return and go on duty for sea service upon 4tta return. He Inquired after many ha knew ln school days spent in Alliance. His salary as Rnalgn Is $206.50 per month. He Is a fine specimen of manhood, of fine physique and a commanding presence and Alliance claim* him ln part. He Is 26 years old. Malvern Man Seeing Service In France Here—Elevea Citation* For Bravery. Frank Wagner,. of Malvern, a soldier having *een much of Om war and aervlce in France la a guest at the home of Harry Harsh of Liberty avenue. The service of Mr. Wagner can be best noted WBpn the foot to noticed that he hold* eleven citations Cor bravery In action on the field arid has also been enrolled with the Legion of Honor. WHERE THE COLD the Predicted Zero Cold Stalled on Way Eaat. The promised cold wave of tho weather bureau with temperature near para failed to arrive. There waa a fall ta temperature of over IS degrees yet Om coldeet point reached, waa 27 degree* or four below the freezing point. Ot lata the weather bureau has brent wide of the mark In weather predictions for thla seetlon of the country. Again thia afternoon comes tha announcement of the aero cold advancing eaatward. COST—ON TUESDAY, CARRIAGE ROBE BETWEEN COPE ELECTRIC AND RICE STREET ON MAIN OR UNION AVENUE. REWARD IP LEFT AT COPE * KATZENSTEIN. BROTHER DEAD Ml** Tlllle Headland, Student at ML Union College, Called Home. Miss Tillie Headland, a student ln Mt Union college, was called to Bar home ia FreeS-»n, Pa., Thursday, by the death of her brother, Elmer Headland, who died from the effeota of lataiain and pneumonia. Ba waa 31 years of age. Ho la survived by a wife and four children. Alao his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charlea Headland, four brothers and four sisters. TO MEETJILSON American Ambassador to Italy With Naval Attaches Leave Bome To Greet President at the Front. By Associated Press to The Review Rome, Italy, Wednesday, Jan. 1.— American ambassador Thomas Nelson Page, in company with \fnilitary and naval attaches of the American embassy left hero today to meet President Wilson at the Italian frontier. The visit Of Mr. Wilson to Rome was the chief topje ot conversation at official New Tear's receptions here today. Greetings were given by King Victor Emmanuel to members of the cabinet, Senators, deputies and high officials who gathered at the Qulrinal. the King, during hi* short address, seat felicitation* to the army, paying a triubute to Its discipline and steadfastness. He closed by extending salutations to America and the Allied nation*. ~ COMMITTEES TO MEET Hta apectel committee of the Alliance City Council, Levi Lower, Harry T. Miller ead La L. Weaver, named to look after the subject ot a venereal clinic far tha city and to cooperate with tha Board of Health, 'will meet wtth the latter body Friday evening at 7:10 o'clock, when the ^queetion wtU be dla- cuaaed. RUNOVER OEATH Hanover, O., Jan. 2.—Frank Dun- more, aged 72, died at his home here Wednesday afternoon from a complication of .diseases. He is survived by his wl t> and foar ehildren, Mary Dun- more of Alliance, and France*, Lester and Esther at homo. The funeral will ha held from the bome Saturday at one o'clock. FRANCE AND PEACE. By Associated Press to The Review Paris, France, Wednesday, alba. L— In ita New Year'a editorial today, the Temp* aald: "Wo have the right to found peace on •omethtng elee than a hypothesis. Certainties are required.'* "Peace will not be real," aay* Libert*. "if It daa* aot aire France tranquility.'' Take Broken Gla**ee ta Sharer. Unbreakable character dolls, 98c. Portaer'a. ,# By Associated Preaa to Th* Review Washington, D. G» Jan. 2.—Congress i got back to work today after Ita holiday rest. It was expected that most of tha senate session would be devot* ed to discussion of peace and other subjects, while in the bouse leaders planned to make another effort to send the war revenue bill to conference. Investigation Into the construction of the Hog Island shipyard wbjch was reopened by the senate commerce committee shortly before the holiday racers was resumed today with General Pies, of the Emengerncy Fleet Corporation heading the list ot witnesses. Further examination bf Mr. Plez was undertaken at the request of Senator Johnson of California and a number of other member* of the committee who desire to question him relative to the purchase of the Hog Island site as well aa to the future ship building policy ot the shipping board. House leaders retorted to' a special rule to force the war revenue bill to conference without holding it up for debate on demands for vote on certain senate amendments. The rule, unanimously reported by the rules committee, was adopted without a roll call and with only a few scattering negative votes. Senator Lewis, Democrat, of Illinois, speaking today in the senate, charged Republican leaders with conspiring for political purposes to discredit President Wilson abroad, to thwart hla purposea by giving European negotiators the Impression that the senate opposes hla plans and by deceiving the American public Their object, he declared, to "ta prevent the President from accomplishing, anything." The speech waa -in aaa ply to recent utterances of Senators Lodge of Massachusetts and Knox of Pennsylvania, both Republicans, criticizing certain of the President's tour. teen principles of peace and urging that consideration of a League ot Nations, freedom of the seas and other questions he deferred until after ths peace con. ference. "The concurring assaults by certain leaders of the Republican side upon everything that President Wilson haa attempted hi Europe,** said Senator Lewis, "disclosed as I charge, a conspiracy to discredit him and to defeat any design he enters upon by giving the European negotiation* to understand that the renate is opposed to tha President; that It objects to his measures, and that it la speaking with the power to revise, reverse and repudiate him, . j % "I inform the Euroneon negotiators and the world,!' he continued, "that there Is no law of America, by constitution, statute or custom by wblch the President Is under any obligation to submit what he is now doing tn the renate or to any other branch of the legislative or executive body. "I Inform the negotiators as I do all those Interested that the present undertakings of the President of the United States are as commander-in- chief of the armies. That lie remains such with full power as commander- in-chief until the full treaty or compact of peace has been finally accepted and peace declared and the armies withdrawn as a result of that acceptance. "They (the Senators) are only anxious to secure the abandonment of the demand for the present, that It might - be charged against Wilson that he failed la securing the only thing ot material worth for whleh tbe nation fought and her children died. Then a* a political cry to come forth proclaiming that the Republican Senate to be constituted after the December session will undertake the remedying of this wrong, and make the Presidential Issue upon the charge of perfidy against our President and infamy against our party." In cloaing Senator -Lewis raid the country must see "the emptiness of theee protests, the want of, substances In their criticisms" snd urged united support for the Prealdent while he la on foreign sotl, "contesting for the sa- premacy of the United States." LITTLE DAUGHTER OHO Home of Mr. and Mra. 8. A. McKenna le Bereaved. Thursday morning, at four o'clock, Velma A. MeKenna, only child of 8. A. and Vaughn Logan McKenna. died at their home, third floor, Park block, 61 Bast Main street. Velma was bom at Eaat Liverpool and was eight years and eight months of age. She attended St Joseph's acadaray, Pittsburgh, and came to this city ln the fall where she attended achool at the Park and Broadway building. Daring her short time in the city Velma had made a large number of friends who will miss her greatly. Death was due to urae- Ma poisoning from which she was lit only two weeika.'. ■" She waa a granddaughter of tha lata Mrs. M. A. Logan nee Salsbury ot East Liverpool, the family being a pro. minent one ot that city. Friends may call to view the remains any time until Saturday mora, ing when the body will ba taken to East Liverpool where services wlrt be held. The time will ho announced lata or. SEE PAGE TWO.AND LEARN THE PARTICULARS OP ARTHUR'S 25% OFF TRUNK 8ALE AT CANTON. REALLY WONDERFUL BARGAINS. Tain Broken Watehee to Bharer. -111
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-01-02|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||January 2, 1919|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Rights||Online access is provided for research purposes only. For rights and reproduction requests or more information, go to http://www.ohiohistory.org/images/information|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||32508388 Bytes|
Somebody needs that oocond
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N THE ALLIANCE KEVIEW N
Probably overcaat tonight and Friday. Probably enow flurrlee near the
lake, colder. Barometer 29:40; temperature 30 at 10 a. m., cloudy.
XXXL, NO. 126.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 2,1919.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
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OR. IJELUEH. IKS
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NEW TEH'S DIY
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the plight of tbe Country, eornrdlag to
a Waraaw dispatch to th* Maul.
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problems absorbing th* Allwa, but nam-