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■ ■'JWip'SW*. f A real selling campaign will aell r-eal estate—irrespective of "sea- eons. Make a short but complete story of it in the classified! THE ALLIANCE KEVIEW AND LEADER THE WEATHER. I r.'.r lo;i:!_M. SiiT..!.tY .: ri .".Ini; rlnuilinr**.** nui! « .rim :. r-i.k.M* --mii.-. In north |H»rtion uuil viii".*. .>r r.iin in vnnth part lonluht. H;ir**mrt«*r _*t»:RO; tfniprr;itim- IM*. al 1" ... in.: ■ ■ -ml*.. VOL. XXXI., NO. 152. TEN PAGES ALUANCE, OHIO, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1919. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED i _c A WEEK. 2,000 TROOPS ARE RESCUED AS SHIP HITS JE ROCKS Tugs and Lifeboats Remove Allied Fighters as Snow Storm Rages. 60 AMERICANS ON BOARD TRANSPORT Men Were En Route to England on Leave When Ship Grounded. I* By Associated Press to The iteview gOUl-aUllpLOU, h.Il_iaild, 1-eu. 1. —All Um troops on ooaru tne Auiei ican trans- port Mai'ra_aii*ieLi, which ran usuoie laat night oil the ledae oil _.cmui iu_u at U.a eastern end ol ine Isle ot >v ._in, have been removed oy iu_.i ami line local lifeboats. Tlie removal was cticcieU while the steamer lieiu fast on ti.c ledge, despite the snow aim in ami ln_n sea that prevailed. -,000 Troops Abroad. By Aasoolafa fnaa i_ m« nevitw London, Kngland, peb. 1. —The American Transport iSaJTaganseii. Havre lo 8outh*mpton, ls ashore ut Hernial itige Point on the extreme eastern end ot Um Ial* ot Wight. A iruln terry is stand- lng by to receive the troops, if necessary. Tux ua_i_luneu la being sent trom Portsmouth and boutliomptuii. Radio calls brougtil local lifeboats and tugs, which arc now taking oil troops, wtaich are reported lo number •bout 2.00U. The aliip is high on the rocks, a heavy sea la running and lt ls snowing but It la believed that lhe men on board lhe Narragaii_ett are not in danger. - Reports received at American army headquarter* here this forenoon say that the Narrugunsetl ls aground about two mllea below Southampton and ls in no dancer, lt ls expected she wlll be floated without difficulty. Tha American transport was loaned to the British to bring across the clrui- nel troops who have been given leave. There were almost 2,01)0 on board, among whom were 60 Americans, who were coming to Kngland on leave. The Narragunsett ls undamaged, according to latest reports received by American army headquarters and lt ls «-jMOta4 that aha. 011- ha floated at tha next high tide. Tha reports show that the sixty rlcan aoldlera on board after land- Southampton from a rescuing __ proceeded toward London. The later information corrected .previous reports that the Narragansett hod ■truck twice. It appears that she met with <nl)r one accident when she missed tha channel In trying to make her way Into Southampton and struck bottom. It vran a mud bottom, however, and It la not believed there will be much difficulty ln floating l.er when the tide rises. OVER MILLION YANKEES ALREADY MUSTERED OUT Uy A? soc La ted I're.ss to The Review. Wash-tufton, I). C, Keb. 1.—DemobiU- zaiion ttt t he army pajHsed the million mark durliiK ih« i>*oi week. General March announced tenia y with 61.237 officers mid _)0_:,411 actually dlacharged. Uf the office™ mustered out 2,44*1 wera un duty ln Washington. The demobilization has proceeded to .-such a point that .general otlicera are ix-.ng discharged from the war organization. General March announced Lhe honorable <ii8chax*.« of 33 generals, all except four of them being regulars who i(turn to their rank in Uie regular establishment. Three national guard officer* ordered mustered out are lirigadier Generals ..'harles X. Zimmerman, who command- id the 73rd infantry brigade. Hoy Hoffman, who was temporarily ta command of the i.3rd division, and Leroy S. Sweetzer, Brigadier General John A. Johnston, a former regular appointed from civil life, if the fourth other than thf regulars to >e discharged. The total numWr of men ordered for i*:irly discharge has reached 1,396,000, including 163,U00 returning from over- GERMANY TO SHIP Tl WiU Be Sent In Exchange for Foodstuffs, Says Manufacturer. By Associated Press to The Review BaTlin, Germany, Thursday, Jan. 30. — Herr Hchnedilekopf, director general ol the Potash Syndicate and formerly controlling the syndicates' Interests ln America, told the correspondent today, that as a condition of the armistice between Germany and the Allies, the former was likely to make a first shipment of sixty thousand tons ot muriate of potash soon. Thl* potash would be sent to America. In exchange for foodstuffs. He added: — "We are anxious to resume former relations with the United States and hope In time to reach our former standard of production." A serious decrease in potash production owIiik to the coal shortage and labor troubles, will, lt ls asserted by farmers. Bravely Jeopardize early crops, especialy potatoes. L DENIES AMERICANS TERRORIZED PARIS Styles Paris Papers' Stories of Crimes as "Gross Exaggerations." ASKS PUBLIC BE TOLD THE TRUTH Denies Faulty Pay System in Army—Cables Sec'y Baker. Tiie j£ftp 14,001 NEEDED TO FEED PEOPLE OF NEAR EAST There has been turned In to H. 8. Kayler, ln cash snd pledges, approximately 16,000 for relief work among the Syrians and Armenians. This Is below Um quota for Alliance.. Alliance and vicinity should raise nearly Jlo.uoti. ln previous drives the number of contributors baa been about »,ooo. In this call for help, approximately one-half at that number have responded. "Never of recent times has there been a call which appealed more to the Christian peoples of the world, than | this." Supt. B. K. Stanton, chairman of the campaign, said today. "Men, women and children are starving. Seventeen cents a day keeps a person alive. We ahould remember that every day of delay means more victims ot starvation and death. "It should bo a matter of pride to •vary American, that so much Is expect- ed of our country today. The distressed all the earth ore looking tn us In hour, we must not full. These are ns times. Our title to the future be measured by the way we meet Um big demands of today. Have you done your part? Bend your contribution to R. 8. Kayler. over City Savings ■Nik." To Tretert 1°. S. Potash Trade. By Associated Tress to The Iteview. Washington. I). C, Feb. 1.—Measures to protect the American potash Industry developed • during the war, especially from Oerman competition were considered today by tho Senate mines committee. There, have been demands In the Senate recently for legislative protection. A tentative bill was submitted today by Chairman Henderson proposing a federal licensing of potash imports. For a five-year period believed long enough for the American potash Interests to establish themselves firmly agalnat foreign competition, the bill would give the bureau of mines authority to restrict potash Importations. ed ol Jim hou Funeral services lor Marlon Jolly were held Saturday morning at the home of Mr. and Mrs. I\ert Gamble, Bast Columbia street. A number of floral designs and sprays of flowers covered the casket. Tbo remains w«re taken to the home near Kensington Saturday morning where further services will bv held Sunday. Interment will be made at Augusta. Bat Normal or Above Normal Temperatures Will Prevail. By Associated Press to The Review Washington. D. C. Feb. 1.—Weekly weather predictions for the week beginning Monday Issued by the weather bureau today for Ohio Valley are: Snow or rain Monday and again Thursaily or Friday: otherwise fair weat I / ; nearly normal temperaturea Region of the Oreat Lakes:—Snow generally on Monday and also on Tuesday in lower lake region; fair middle of the week and occasional snows during latter days: seasonable temperatures except somewhat above normal Monday and Tuesday. 394 Soldiers Mustered Out at Camp Sherman By Associated Press to Tbe Review Camp Sherman, Chillicothe, O., Feb. 1.—Men ln overseas detachments are being demobilized almost as fast as they are received here. The initial Increment of the 83rd division arrived here lust Monday, and to date there are few members who have not received their discharge papers. Three hundred and ninety-four soldiers were discharged today. Ninety three of them are from the headquarters detachment of the 166th Infantry brigade, and tbe 308th supply train. Of the total 22 from Cincinnati, 8 from Columbus, 42 from Cleveland, 22 from Akron, 5 from Canton 12 from Dayton. 12 from Toledo, 6 trom Indianapolis. 6 from Youngstown and 11 from Pittsburgh. First Lieutenant B. A. Pierre, 2387 North Fourth street. Columbus, was received at the base hospital yesterday morning. He was amember of the sixth Infantry and was wounded ln France. By Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C, Feb. 1—General Pershing in an official telegram to Secretary Baker today characterized the sensation reports ln French newspapers of assaults and burglaries having been committed ln Paris by American soldiers as "gross exaggerations." The number of crimes committed by American soldiers, he said, was almost negligible considering the large number of men ln the vicinity. He recommended that a full refutation of the charges be put before the American public. Since the conclusion of the armistice the report added, Paris bas offered attraction to men mischievious- ly and criminally Inclined and this has arisen ln minor disturbances but the American police organization ls excellent and disorders are kept at a minimum. Oeneral Pershing's cablegram was made public by the department: It follows: "Reference your telegram No. 2.- 570, a personal knowledge of conditions and investigation since receipt of your telegram shows that sensational reports as to assaults and burglaries by American soldiers are gross exaggerations. Crimes by American soldiers ln Paris are almost negligible, considering large numbers of men in the vicinity. The same may be said as to conditions throughout France. "Since tbe conclusion of .the armistice I'aris offers attraction to men mischievously and criminally Inclined. Naturally there are minor disturbances ln Paris, but the American military police organisation is excellent and these disorders are kept at a minimum. "None of these are traceable In any way to faulty pay system. No penniless soldiers are found ln Paris. There are individual cases of delayed payment due to a change in pay system which took place during hostilities. The new pay system enables a soldier to get pay from paymaster when money ls due him. Generally speaking the pay has been almost always correct. The pay department has been sending officers to find casuals at our expenses and elsewhere with directions to pay men whose records are entirely lost. "Full refutation of the charges made regarding crimes and disorders in Paris cannot be put too strongly before the American public." 56,592 Major Casualties In U. S. Army, Tabulation Shows Gen. March Gives Official Figures—27,762 Killed In Action, While 11,396 Died of Wounds—2,785 Sammies Taken Prisoners. Washington, D. C, Feb. 1.—An of flcial tabulation of casualties by divisions for the American expeditionary forces, 95 per cent, complete to date, was made public today by the War Department. The totals for all divisions, exclusive of the two regiments of marines in the second division are: 'Killed in action, 27,762; died of wounds, 11,396; missing ln action, 14.- 619; prisoners, 2,785. Grand total of major casualties 56,592. The figures for each of the thirty combat divisions included show the following totals of major casualties: First (regulars), 5,248; Second (regulars), 2,965; Third (regulars), 3,617; Fourth (regulars), 2,986; Fifth (regulars, 2,604; Sixth (regulars), 122; Seventh (regulars), 326,- 26th (New England National Guard), 2,864; 27th (New York National Guard), 2,194; 28th (Pennsylvania National Guard), 2,890; 29th (New Jersey, Virginia, Maryland, Delaware and District of Columbia National Guards), 1.117; 30th (Tennessee, North Carolina and South Carolina National Guard). 1,772; 32nd (Michigan and Wisconsin National Guard), 3,213; 33rd (Minnesota, Iowa, Nebraska, North and South Dakota National Guard), 1,171; 35th (Missouri and Kansas National Guard), 1,733; 36th (Texas and Oklahoma National Guard), 869; 37th (Ohio and West Virginia National Guard). 1,260; 42nd (Rainbow), 2,950; 77th (New York Metropolitan National Army), 2,692; 78th (New York and Northern Pennsylvania National Army), 1,825; 79th (Southern Pennsylvania National Army), 2,389; 80th (New Jersey, Virginia, Maryland, Delaware and District of Columbia National Army), 1,355; feist (Tennessee, North Carolina and South Carolina National Army), 30; 82nd (Georgia, Alabama and Florida National Army). 1,692; 88th (Minnesota, Iowa, Nebraska, North Daikota and South Dakota National Army), 66; 89th (Kansas, Missouri and Colorado National Army), 1,525; 90th (Texas, Arizona, New Mexico and Oklahoma National Army), 1,686; 91st (Washington, Oregon, California, Nevada, Utah, Idaho, Montana and Wyoming), 1,702; 92nd (National Army negroes), 211; 93rd (National Army negroes), 489. The only division to lose more than 1,000 men died of wounds was the first, with-1,060. Only three divisions had more than one thousand missing ln action, the First, with 1,789, the 28th with 1,174 and 79th with 1,142. The heaviest loss in prisoners was in the 28th division with 691 men taken by the enemy with the 26th and 2nd 364 taken prisoners and Ahe 77th third with 336. 4,800 Prisoners Released. The adjutant general's recorda show 4,800 prisoners have been released and that 18 died ln captivity. Practically all prisoners now are out of Germany. Two tables of prisoners taken by the enemy, one prepared by the American Red Cross and the other by the adjutant general's office were given out. Both show much larger totals than the announced list of known military prisoners, but Ihe latter will be Increased and the number ol missing in action correspondingly decreased by checking. The Red Cross total is 6.243, Including 4,857 military prisoners. The adjutant general reported 5.401, of which 4,916 were military prisoners. In killed ln action, the First regular division leads the list with 2,303. Other divisions with more than 1,000 men killed ln action, stand In the following order: Third, 1,819; 42nd, 1,702; 32nd, 1,694; 28th, 1,544; 4th, 1,500; 26th, 1,388; 2nd, 1.3S3; 27th, 1,302; 77th, 1,275, and 30th, 1,084. In the National Army divisions, the regimental losses of the 316th Infantry, 79th division were the heaviest, totalling SOO. Tables showing losses by regiments place the four Infantry regiments of the first division as heaviest sufferers, with from 1,150 to 1,264 major casualties each. These regiments are the 16th, 18th, 26th and 28th regulars. Figured for the Fifth and Sixth (marine) regiments in this division are not given. Among the National Guard divisions, the heaviest regimental losses shown are from the 110th Infantry of the 28th division 1,142 men, while the losses of the 109th ln|»ntry, of the same division stand second at 1,112. Next Ib the 102nd Infantry of the 26th division, with a total of 988 and the fourth is the 165th Infantry of the 42nd with 879. Major casualties of the 35th division (Missouri and Kansas National Guard) practically complete General March announced today were 1,733 men divided as follows: Killed, 696; died of wounds, 217; missing in action, 808; prisoners, 112. General March said complete casualty statistics on all divisions would be given out later ln the day, but because the casualty of the 36th division had been recently subject of speculation he would announce these Immediately- As to other reported heavy casualties General March said, fifteen divisions ln France bad sustained losses greater than "those of the 35tn\" In that list the 92nd (National Army negroes) division also reported to have suffered severely, stood twenty-eighth and the 93rd stood twenty-fifth. While General March did not announce the order of losses for the entire list, it may be slated that the First and Second regular divisions the first to get Into action and the longest to serve at the front and the 26th (New England National Guard) and 42nd (Rainbow) divisions, will stand close to the top ot the list. ALLIES TO OFFER PEACE TERMS TO FOE THIMONTH Preliminary Move and Renewal of Armistice Will Come Soon. COMPROMISE PLAN FOR THE COLONIES Tsing-Tao Claims to Be Adjusted By League of Nations. Red Cross Remembers Americans In Russia. By Associated Press to The Review Washington. D. C, Feb. 1.—Comforts and supplemental supplies are reaching the American troops nn the Archangel front regularly throush the American Red Cross, which has established a sled aervlce between Its base at Archangel and the outlying posts where the Americans are opposing the Bolsheviki. A cablegram from Archangel made publle by the Red Cross today m*8 Ice breakers are keeping the harbor there open so that supplies might be received. I same cablegram told of a trip by Major C. T. Williams, of Bal- re. head ot the Red Cross commls- to Archangel, to the villages bordering on the White Pea tn order to carry relief te the native population. EMERSON ORCHESTRA OO CANTON AT ELL-MAC SATURDAY WQHT. FEBRUARY VICTOR ANO EMERSON RECORDS ON SALE TOOAY. NATIONAL MUSIC CO. open t Snow In Paris; French Girls Throw Snowballs By Associated Presa to The Review. Parla, Frantce, Friday, Jan. Sl.—The captured German .una that lined the Champs Elysees and are ranged about the Place r>e La Concorde headquarters of the American peace mission, are nowadays silent witnesses of the bombardments in which they have taken no part. The great square where victims were guillotined during the relgh of terror lies deep In snow, the first of the winter tn Parla Tbe Americans feel very much at home ln lt. One young man of the American peace mission, well known tn society circles of Boston and Washington, has a black eye as evidence that French girls can throw snow-bells accurately. SOUTH AMERICA* PAPERS JOIN ASSOCIATED PRESS By Associated Press to The Review. New York. N. T, Feb. 1.—Tbe editor of La Rason, the foremost evening newspaper of Beunoe Aires, haa beea elected to membership In the Associated Press and beginning today wfll receive » dally news report filed from New Tork. This ta the list Important South American paper to join the Associated Press since January. SOLDIERS MUST WRITE HOME; RELIEVE WORRY By Associated Press to The Review. Paris, prance, Friday, Jan. bl.—Every member ot uie American expeditionary torces will have to write a postal card ana start lt homeward ln the Immediate future, according to an order .issued today. The order prescribes tbat the postcard shall be dated and inform tbe next of kin of the soldier's station .physical condition and the organisation io which he la attached. The post cards will be furnished Dy the organisation commanders, who are ordered lo collect and censor the cards promptly and make every efTo.1 to di.paicn them swiftly. The order was found to be necessary owing to the neglect of many soldiers to write to tbelr people at home, who remained In Ignorance of the whereabouts and health of their soldier relatives and therefore were kept in a. constant state of mental anxiety. m WANTED TO BMY SECONDHAND FORD AUTOMOBILE. CALL SUN- to tkhmm* •DAY BEFORE NOON. 0-S.tnt. 100 RENDEKDJOMEEESS Spectacular Flre Wipes Oat Block In Tenement District By Associated Preaa to The Review Pittsburgh, Pa. Feb. 1.—More than one hundred persons were homeless today tbe result at a spectacular Ore which wiped out a block In tbe tenement district overlooking Bigelow Boulevard opposite the Pennsylvania railroad station laat night. The blaze which started is a paper box factory destroyed two manufacturing plants on the Boulevard nnd a dosen houses on the bluff above them. Forty thousand persons witnessed the flre from the great pises la front of the station. Tbe loss was estimated today at 1200.000. May Now Export Butter. By Assoelated Preaa to The Review Washington. D. C. Feb. L—Exportation of butter, prohibited during the war, wiU ha permitted, under an order Issued today by Om war trade board Tba order provides tor licensing of butter for exportation for all countries except Great Brltian. France and Italy Butter purchases tor shipment to the three Allied countrlee will continue under tha Allied provisions export commission. TROOPS SENT TO ITCH STRIKERS FEBRUARY VICTOR AND EMERSON RECORDS ON SALE TODAY. NATIONAL MUSK CO. PIANO, $50.00. KET ARCADE. VERNON'S, MAR- Sharer. .—__. ..—**_l ;,rtf!_rtL—r.*t .—_ Glasgow Quiet But Soldiers Keep Their Bayonets Fixed. By Associated Press to The Review. Glasgow, Scotland, Feb. 1.—Thousands of troops have arrived here and sentries with fixed bayonets are stationed at strategic points about the city. Everything is quiet this forenoon. Councillor Bhlpwell, one of the strike leaders in the Clyde district, was arrested thla morning. By Associated Press to The Review London, England, Feb. 1.—There was serious rioting Friday In the mining districts of Lanarkshire, particularly at Bells Hills, where much damage to property resulted. The polled clubbed the rioters. It ls asserted that a majority of the rioters to Glasgow were very young men and that many of the older workers in both Glasgow and Belfast are opposed to them but their Idleness haa become compulsory on the action of the others. An incident of the rioting ln Glasgow was when a saloon was raided for bottles. The raiders found only beer and mineral waters. They drank ail the beer before throwing the bottles, but disdained to empty the mineral waters and used the full bottles as missiles. 8U E3 AUTOI8T FOR $20,000. Akron, O.. Feb. 1.—Harriet Hawn widow ot Harry Hawn and administratrix ot hla eatate has tiled suit tor $20,000 agalnat Oeorge T. Smtth wholesale coal dealer, alleging that her husband was killed through his negll gence. Hawn was 45 years of age and earned $6,000 a year the petition states. It la alleged that on August $4, 1917 Smith, Invited Hawn and a number of men to ride home In his auto. When ther sot started he was asked to drive more slowly by Clarence J. Houglan a passenger. Disregarding" this request, the petition states. Smtth was driving at high speed when he hit a sharp turn at Crosby and Valley streets and tht tear struck a large poplar tree near tha curb. Hava waa instantly killed. 48 HOURS WEEK IN TEXTILE.PU.NTS Mills at Lawrence, Fall River and Dover Go on Shorter Hours. By Associated Press to The Review. Boston, Mass., Feb. 1.—The Pacific mills, employing 7,000 operatives, at Lawrence and 1,000 at Dover, N. H., announced today that Its plants would operate on a 48-hour weekly schedule, beginning next week Monday. No announcement was made regarding wages. The company manufactures cottons principally. By Associated Press to The Hevlew. I'aris, France, Feb. 1.—Preliminary peace terms will prouatily .«■ presented to Germany along with cunuitions for a further renewal of the armistice, this month, if present plans are nut Ue- ranKt'tl. l.ecognizinK the need for a return of the world to a normal peace time basis, the nations a sociated against Germany are considering muk- Ing a start toward tlie actual peace treaty by inserting some of the elementary terms into the conditions which will be submitted to the German armistice commission on February 17. This decision ls reflected also ln the examination now under way to determine what American troop, it will be necessary to leave in occupied territory. The plan Is to get them all out as toon as lt seems advisable and it has been thought thai a start mi. ht well be made ln laying down the terms of peace. T VON BE3RST0RFF SAYS GHNY IS KEEN FOR LEAGJEJF RATIONS Former Teuton Envoy to the United States Tells the Associated Press What Germany Would Consider a Peace of Right and Justice and Enumerates President Wilson's 14 Points—Says Germany Is About To Abolish Obligatory Military Service—Ready to Pay for Damage Done to Belgian and French Civil Population and Their Property As Far As Proven to Have Been Perpetrated by German Aggression. ut I - r. it.IMnll.tB fl lIKllt lllllirr__l. ifil-llltlt'H, V. Illll" V II 111 It Villi I "1 11"* I" -•»•■ ■•••'"■•■IIM ami JuMice will In- lile. "Willi rr»Kinl In thr first, sitninl unil till!.I |r.r,nla in Mi Wili.nn'.-. intiKIiun \\ p art- in |>t rft-rt ai'i'ni'ii Willi ii .lit. In (-Ollllri.tiun Willi |ll'lllt IrUHlltl'l' fuur it Illliy Ih- IIK-lltarlital thai (allll.lliy ll alniut to iiiiuli-.li irtrli_.ii.il>, nnliiary tervk-e. "As for point nnnilii-r flvo,. *v\-e welcome frt'i*. li,H-n-inintlaaJ anil uli.siilulely Impartial lulJiiHtnit-nt of all colonlal olalms, |iro|Mi_t>tl by Mr. WII1.011 ami oc- ceptpil lay the iniriiti- KnvernmentH '""1 we are looklm? forward In a itiMi-ii-anlon nf tliexe claims In 111.- pi-aie iiiiifi-l'rlieo lii the spirit outlined lay thu American ITesideiit. "As fur point number seven we ara By Associated Press to The Review Paris, France, Krlday, Jan. 31.—No official statement of the details of the "compromise plan" for tho government of the former Oerman colonies by mandatories has been made, but lt ls understood that the use of the word "colonies" ln official statements does not limit the scope of the plan to form German territory, tl may also apply to tuch territories at Mesopotamia. Armenia and Palestine. Chinese and Japanese claims to Tslng- Tao, It Is understood, will be left tor adjustment to the League of Nations, and lt ls also believed that the same order wlll prevail as to Dalmatla and Albania over which Italy and Jugoslavia are at odds. TUB present program oootemplaMs the hastening of the League of Nations plan by the committee having It ln charge so that a report may be made before President Wilson's departure. The secretarite has changed the name of this body to "The Commission on the Society of Nations" in deference to the wishes of a number of delegates who regarded the use of the word "league" as Indicating an alliance for offensive and defensive purposes. BONUS FOR FIGHTERS Men In Military Service To Be Reward ed by Government. By Assoclsted Press to The Review Washington, D. C. Feb. 1.—Completion of the war revenue bill was planned today by the conference committee engaged ln adjusting differences ln the senate and house drafts of the measure. The rider to the bill providing for extra pay for men ln military service on discharge was compromised late yesterday by the conferees voting to pay a bonus of fifty dollars each to enlisted men and nurses and $200 to officers of the army, navy and marine corps. The bonuses would be paid to those already discharged ln the future. Congressional leaders predicted tbat tills fee of the bill would be enacted without opposition. 80,000 Operatives Affected. By Associated Press to The Keview Fall River, Mass., Feb. 1.—After a conference today between the textile council and the cotton manufacturers association the latter granted the basic 4t-hour week demanded by the operatives. The wages wtll be 48 hours' pay for 48 hours' work. Thirty thousand operatives here are affected. FIRE DAMAGES HOME Blase In Attic of E. C Branfleld Heal- dence Blamed on Wires. The home of E. C. Branfleld. No. (24 Bast Oxford street, was considerably damaged about the attic, Saturday morning, when about 10:47 o'clock the upper part of the building waa afire, presumably from a short-circuited electric wire. The loss will perhaps be veral hundred dollars. Chief Held and 50,000 PEOPLE DUPED OUT OF SS.BOfl.POO By Associated Press to The Review. Chicago, I1L, Feb. 1.—More than $5,- 000,000 Is alleged to have been fraudulently obtained through misuse of the malls ln an Indictment returned here today against thirteen officers and pro- motors of the Pan Motor company, a Delaware corporation with a plant at St, Cloud, Minn. It Is charged that 60,- 000 persons were victimized by buying stock ln the concern. ACCEPT 48-HOUR WEEK Hy Associated Press to The Review Berlin, Germany, Pub. 1.—t llernstorff has _iven The Associated l'ress a statement written by lilm after a consultation with Foreign Minister lJrockdorff-Kantz_au and other high officials of the German foreign ofllce. In view of the fact that Count Von Bernstorff is one of the men entrusted with tlie working out of the details of Germany's participation In the peace conference and wlll. with the foreign minister, be a German delegate, tne statement may be regarded as oliici-l. lt waa written In —aiglish as follows: — •'The question what would Germany consider a peace ol right and Justice, may briefly be answered In this way: — "That we would regard as such a settlement, by which the terms of pence laid down in President Wilson's address prepared to pay for all damage done to to Congress, January 8, 1918. and the the Belgian civil population nnd their ~?rty as far a-r will be proven to quent'addresses, are carried out In true j have accordance with the high-minded and - far-seeing spirit in which they were conceived. "Among the fourteen points the dominating note, In our opinion. Is to be attributed to point number fourteen, providing for the constitution of a League f Nations, which Mr. Wilson said iirlncinles of settlement in his subse- property as rar • - • i> - been perpetrated by German aggression. The same applies to point number eight, relative to damage done civilians und their property In northern Krance. As fur Alsace-Lorraine, we could not consider It "righting a wrong" If through the pence settlement a new wrong shuuld he permitted. That, however, would be thu case If Germans were compelled to become French against their will. Again It must be emplia.t-lr.eil In connection with point numlaer nine that Justice would forbid forcing Germans to become Italian subjects without their free consent. September 27 ,muat lie a part and ln a sense the most essential part of the peace rettlement itself. The German people feel that, given such a leatrue and compulsory arbitration, peace ne- gotlatlona would offer no particular dlf- Guns WhicK Shot Accurately 30 Miles Were Mounted Here Morgan Plant Equipped Long Range Pieces With Mobile Mounts—Guns Were 12 Inches in Diameter and 55 Feet Long. During the war AlUance was filled ed 128' t0™ wnl,° ,he m' itH rumors of long range guns being al»°h_ uJa£ lhptt„ ^^ hlle the mounts weighed 8AFE BLOW" FOB THIRD TIME WITHIN A TEAR By Associated Press to The.Review Sandusky, O., Feb. 1.—For • third time In a year safe blowers visited the LIppus and Fowler General Stare at Berlin Heights early today but got leas than ft. Tbe return stab of a New Tork Central railway ticket from Brie, Pa., to Cleveland, waa dropped by tbe yegg- men ln making their escape, and may develop a clew. Tba yeggmen escaped lb aa matomoblle. By Associated Press to The Review New Bedford, Mass., Fob. 1.—Acceptance of the basic 48 hour week ln the textile mills here effective next Mon- Compan'ies-Ne. ."and" i~V-sponded to I day ~*» announced by the Manufact- the alarm, which was from box 136. ALLIES FORCED BACK By Associated Press to The Review. Archangel, Friday, Jan. Sl.—Another violent attack by the Bolsheviki on tbe American, Russian and British positions at Tareaevo compelled the hard- pressed and out-numbered little allied column in this sector to withdraw yesterday approximately four mllea Ita new position is at the village of Srdma- krenga. • USED CARS. MECHANIC g\ MAIN SHELL DBOPSi EXPLOSION IS FATAL TO (4 SOLDIEBS By Associated Press to The Review. Brussels, Belgium, Friday, Jan. tl.— Sixty German prisoners, three French officers and one merican were killed and many injured when a munition train exploded on the railroad between Au- bange and Longwy today. The accident waa due tb a soldier dropping a shell. SISTER IS DEAD. Mrs. W. H. Kyle left Thursday evening tor Jopeka, Kans., where she was called by the death of ber sister, Mrs. D. W. Millard. urers Association of this city today. Approximately 30,000 operatives are affected. The mills manufacture cotton goods almost exclusively. The wage questions was not Involved here. with made at the ordnance plant of the Mor gan Engineering company. It was stated that mount* of a mobile nature were being turned out at the Morgan plant to accomodate guns which would make the big Oerman gun located ln St Gobjiln forest 70 miles from Paris, ■em like a toy. Now that the armistice has been signed, lt may be stated that such was not the case. Three big guns, of a naval type, but adapted for land work, were mounted at the Morgan Engineer Ing plant. These guns were forged by the Bethlehem Steel company, South Bethlehem, Pa., and were 12-inches in diameter and 66 feet each ln length. They were made for the Chilean government by the Bethlehem company but were commandeered by tbe ordnance department of the United States army. These guns would shoot accurately SO miles and Inaccurately more than 40 miles lt ls understood. They were mounted on steel cars. The girder lengths tor carrying the guns were 116 feet. Thirty-two wheels were used on the cars on which the big guns were mounted. Each gun weigh was designed for artillery trains. Each train, lt may now be stated, ronslstcd of 36 steel cars, one with the gun and the otber 36 providing room for carrying huge supplies of shells, machine shops quarters for the men and commissary cars. In the machine shop cars—and each train carried a machine shop where prompt repairs could be madas—• the tools were driven by Individual motors operated by electricity generated on a dynamo which was run by a gasoline engine. The Morgan plant shipped two of the three big guns of this type before the armistice was signed and the third was mounted and shipped ten days after the German delegates had affixed their signatures to the historic papers which ended tho lighting overseas. At the time the war ended the Morgan plant had V5 big field artillery gun mounts on the from firing lln»*:*.- Most of the Aillaii'•'uiaile mounts were for guns of the six Inch fixe. The first gun was shipped from the Morgan plant Thanksgiving Day, 1017. An artillery crew to care for and guard the guns, accompanied each piece shipped from the Morgan plant to an eastern port. Best Stories 06 War . To Aid Liberty Loan By Associated Presa to The Review Washington, D. C. Feb. L—"One hundred best stories of the war," have been cabled to Secretary Baker by Oeneral Penning and- turned over to the Liberty Loan bureau for publication during the next loan campaign. Some of these stories of heroism will be used as newspaper advertisements, some as moving pictures scenarios, and others ln pamphlets for public speakers and school children. LATE MODEL FORD TOURING CAR. PRICE RIOMT. C. L. HAINES 1 MOTOR CO. LOW PRESSURE The water pressure In the city wtll be low Sunday from 9 to IS o'clock tal tbe forenoon because of repairs being made at the pumping station ls announced by the superintendent. WANTED TO BUY SECOND-HAND FORD AUTOMOBILE. CALL SUNDAY BEFORE NOON. O. 8. 6722. GAS OR NO ens MUler BUI Before House of Vital Importance to City. House bill number 29, submitted by Hon. J. 8. Miller of Alliance to the Ohio state legislature provides that before any public ■ utility such aa gas, electric light, street railway or kindred utilities ls abandoned, the consent for discontinuance of service shall be obtained from tbe state public utilities commission. This bill which Is of vital Importance lo Alliance and all municipalities of the state WiU have an adjourned hearing before the committee on public utilities Thursday, February 6. A determined fight Is being made to defeat the blU by corporations owning public utilities and it la up to Alliance to enter this fight In favor of tbe bill. An Informal meeting of the Chamber of Commerce was .held thla forenoon at which it was decided to send to Columbus, representatives to plead the case of the city ln support of the bill. As the bill ls applicable to all cities, there should be a generous response ln aid of tbe proposed law. A powerful lobby la at work to defeat the blU by keeping It in tbe hands of the committee having lt ln charge. Mr. MUler Is confident the bill will become a law If lt leaves tbe bands of the committee for the action of the legislature. It la tbe one chance for Alliance to retain gaa. PAINTER WANTED. MAN COMPETENT TO DO NICE INSIDE WORK. APPLY AT NEW TIME OF- FICE, AMERICAN STEEL FOUND- RIBS. SUMNER-SOLLIT CO., CONTRACTORS. SIEAE §. ANO RING A residence at fe,,. 747 East Grorit street was burglarized, some time last night, according to a report made to Police Headquarters, Saturday morning. Officer Carter investigated and found that entrance had been gained to the home by raising a window. Four new one-dollar bills and a ring were reported as having been stolen. FEBRUARY VICTOR ANO EMERSON RECORDS ON SALB TOOAY. NATIONAL m*f Kr CCu Cemetery5 Receipts Grow. The prevalence of Influenza in A1I*> ance during January had the effect (tt boosting the Alliance cemetery receipt—1 for the month, according to the records of Clerk J. K. Hogan. The total recelpta were $1,046.90, divided as follows: sale of lots, $u2S.40; endowment, $247.00; care of lots, $1.00; permits, $214.60; foundations, $61.00. MINES CLBTAILBDi MILD WEATHER 18 ASSIGNED by Associated Press to The Iteview. Hazelton, Pa., Feb. 1.—For the first time ln two years, curtailment was ordered today at anthracite coal mines of tha Lehigh Fields. This action waa taken be<-ause of stagnation of the trade due principally to tbe mild weather. The Lehigh Valley Coal company haa put some of Ita mines on a seven-hour day and suspended work. At Wassers storage of anthracite has begun. DANCE AT BAILEY'S. Johnson's Fischer Orchestra tonight, Mr. Edwin Fischer, leader. Surprise boxes for every one Monday night. -qcicrr lady wanten at AMJUUCAN TH&ATBJ-.
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-02-01|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||February 1, 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||31954456 Bytes|
A real selling campaign will aell
r-eal estate—irrespective of "sea-
Make a short but complete story
of it in the classified!
THE ALLIANCE KEVIEW
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VOL. XXXI., NO. 152.
ALUANCE, OHIO, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1919.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED i _c A WEEK.
2,000 TROOPS ARE
RESCUED AS SHIP
HITS JE ROCKS
Tugs and Lifeboats Remove
Allied Fighters as Snow
60 AMERICANS ON
Men Were En Route to England on Leave When Ship
By Associated Press to The iteview
gOUl-aUllpLOU, h.Il_iaild, 1-eu. 1. —All
Um troops on ooaru tne Auiei ican trans-
port Mai'ra_aii*ieLi, which ran usuoie
laat night oil the ledae oil _.cmui iu_u
at U.a eastern end ol ine Isle ot >v ._in,
have been removed oy iu_.i ami line local lifeboats. Tlie removal was cticcieU
while the steamer lieiu fast on ti.c
ledge, despite the snow aim in ami ln_n
sea that prevailed.
-,000 Troops Abroad.
By Aasoolafa fnaa i_ m« nevitw
London, Kngland, peb. 1. —The American Transport iSaJTaganseii. Havre lo
8outh*mpton, ls ashore ut Hernial itige
Point on the extreme eastern end ot
Um Ial* ot Wight. A iruln terry is stand-
lng by to receive the troops, if necessary. Tux ua_i_luneu la being sent trom
Portsmouth and boutliomptuii.
Radio calls brougtil local lifeboats
and tugs, which arc now taking oil
troops, wtaich are reported lo number
The aliip is high on the rocks, a heavy
sea la running and lt ls snowing but
It la believed that lhe men on board lhe
Narragaii_ett are not in danger.
- Reports received at American army
headquarter* here this forenoon say
that the Narrugunsetl ls aground about
two mllea below Southampton and ls in
no dancer, lt ls expected she wlll be
floated without difficulty.
Tha American transport was loaned
to the British to bring across the clrui-
nel troops who have been given leave.
There were almost 2,01)0 on board,
among whom were 60 Americans, who
were coming to Kngland on leave.
The Narragunsett ls undamaged, according to latest reports received by
American army headquarters and lt ls
«-jMOta4 that aha. 011- ha floated at tha
next high tide.
Tha reports show that the sixty
rlcan aoldlera on board after land-
Southampton from a rescuing
__ proceeded toward London.
The later information corrected .previous reports that the Narragansett hod
■truck twice. It appears that she met