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m- immmm 0 If you've been waiting until "tbe right season" Ut advertise tbat property, TRY THE PRESENT season! N THE ALLIANCE REVIEW N AND LEADER THE WEATHER. Rata er mow In north portion tonight end Ratarda?i warmer -atarda*.. Barometer W-.Oi temperature 4_ at 10 a. _e.| cloudy) east -rind. VOL. XXXI., NO. 187. EIGHTEEN PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO, FRIDAY, MARCH 14, 1919. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. PRESIDENT WILSON ARRIS IN PARIS AFTElU S. TRIP Reach French Capital at Noon to Resume Peace Work. GERMAN LEASES PACIFIC ATTACKED Tsinf-Tao Concessions Involve Germany, Japan and China. Br Associated Preee to The Review Paris, France, Mar. 14.—President Wilson, returning to tba peace confer- mtm. after bis trip to the United Statea, arrived ln Paris shortly after boom today. The President's trsln which had been delayed on the way from Brest washed the Invalids* station at 1:07 o'clock. By Associated Preas to The Keview Paris, France, Mar. 14.—Tbe supreme council of tha peace conference has virtually decided ta Include ln tbe preliminary treaty mt peace a requirement tbat Oermany shall relinquish her lease-bold of Talng-Tao and sll properties and concessions on ths Shan Tung peninsula. Mo attempt. It ls understood, will he made at the present to render a decision as to the ultimate possession of Germany's lights, which is aaw a subject of a controversy between Japanese and Chinese delegations In Parts. Tbe former holds tbat Japan acquired the lease-hold by right of conquest aver the Oerman forces there, although she is willing to permit tha ultimate status of tha Shan Tung peninsula to be determined by tbe peace conference. China contends tbe lease jras automatically can-, celled by tba expulsion of the Germans, who originally acquired It by force snd that the property reverts to China. It la not expected that the final adjustment will be made In the definite peace treaty or by the League of Nations, unless, in the meantime, the •principals of tha controversy reach a mutually satisfactory agreement. 0 RWfflOS STRIKE NEAfi DID S. May Commandeer Private Boats To Move Traffic By _a_ssi.c!at»<J pr.se to Tho Review New York. N. Y., March 14.—The action of the army, navy and shipping haard ia accepting the railroad admin- titration's wage scale and the report that the needa of the government woald bs met. If necessary, by commandeering the boats of private own- Ma Indicated that the harbor strike probably would be broken today. Failure of the army and navy authorities to charter a sufficient number of boats from the owners to carry coal ta government vessels ln the harbor and tbe preeent acute coal supply situation was expected to lead to conunandeertng. The strike Is aow centered entirely against the private beat owner* ^^ MILLEHJIIL ■earing Before Senate Committee Postpeaed Until March IS Houee Bill tt, known aa the Miller Oas bill, failed to be called tn the Publle Ulllllist Committee of the state Senate Wednesday evening aa had been scheduled. The committee waa engaged until a late hour with a atreet railway bill, and whan this was disposed of the opposition to Hones Bill No. 29 was not represented aad the hearing went over until Tuesday. March lt. Several representatives of Alliance who went to Columbus ta lobby for the bill returned home Thin Mlag. e»anlin but win gw*to Columbus again next week to be preaent at the bearing before the Senate oommlttee. ublicans Consider Appropriation Bills. By Associated Press te Tha Review Washington. D. C March 14— Legislation expected to oome before the next congTSsa wben It ls reconvened In extra ae—ion by Prealdent Wilson was considered at a meeting today by tta Republican steering oommlttee of tm neat Houae. The membera of the committee are Bepreeentatlvs Win- alow. Maasiisiliii—ttSI Longworth. Ohio; Moore. Penaaylvaala; Madden, Illinois; and Dunn New York. Representative Mondell of Wyoming, the recently ehoeen Republican floor leader, lc chairman ex-omclo of the oommlttee. Membera af the committee said the Bret consideration probahly would ba gtven upon tte convening of congresa ta tha appropriation btlia which the laat congresa tailed to pass. Other legislation, tt waa aald. would Include eolation of the railroad question and the adoption of a merchant marine policy. At today's meeting the committee «to draw up sa outline of pro- lm^-taon. Cohn 8ale Now On. Tha A B. Cohn anniversary sale at Mala aad Seneca atreet started Friday. An error ta the store's adver tlsement IB Thursday's Review made a read; "Sale starts Friday May 14." ft should Ago. read: "Sale starts Friday Her* tt." Ths asa ol "y" tnafead ot "r" caused the trouble. DECISION OF LOWER ' COUBT15 itFFIHMED Error Proceedings In Caae af Thompson vs Ohio Northern Traction Company Dismissed Canton. O.. March 14.—All phases of the Worklngman's Compensation law were hekj constitutional in a de clsion of tbe state supreme coart in tlie case of Thompsoa against the Northern Oh!o Traction company handed dowa Wednesday. Tha court dismissed the error proceedings of the traction company snd affirmed the decision of the lower court. The case dates back to ltlt when William H. Thompson, of this city fell while painting % building at Meyer's lake and sustained a broken arm A claim against the company was flled and Thompson was awarded $2,- 400. The traction company paid 1400 of the amount, bat refused to pay any more. Suit was then filed ln common pleas court for $2,000 and 60 per cent premium allowed under the compensation law, and a Judgment for $3,100 was granted. The defendant then carried the cas$ to the ooart of appeals declaring tbat tbe law was un constitutional. The Judgment of the lower court was affirmed by tha court of appeals and the law declared con stltatlonal. The law firm of Her bruc kand Black represented Thompsoa, and Welty and Bart handled the case for tbe traction company. BO. HMOS PISTOL Hay Be One Used With Whleh to KUI Mattie Hayes A new feature incident to the murder of Mattle Hayes waa developed Friday when Captain Elliott, of the city police, secured a revolver which may have been the one used ln the killing of the Hayes woman, or at least carried by the two men aad the young woman who are held for the crime. While at the plant of tte Alliance Brick company, Friday, looking after a gang of transients who were being Investigated In a search for offenders tn a local robbery and a cutting affair. Captain Elliott was given Information by Supt Otto Artxner, of the brick plant, who told of a little Italian boy finding a revolver near tbe plant aad Just about the point where tte accused murderers were captured by Flre Chief Held and bis men. shortly altar the murder. The revolver was looated at a house near the plant and taken to headquarters. Sergeant Stark recalled the fact that a prlrfoner detained ln the elty Jail at the time the accused trio waa held, had stated that one of the latter had told him of having another revolver which w_s ditched when the firemen approached the fleeing trio. The offlcers at tte time secured one revolver mag a sptchel which had been thrown away. The tla*\ made Friday will be Introduced, it Is said, at the hearing of tte murder case at Canton. FOOD BIG FACTOR IN BEATING RED'S RULEjNGERMANY Gen. Harries Thinks Govern ment Forces Can Defeat Spartacans. RUSSIAN CAPTIVES CRT FOR FREEDOM American Marines Raid Jap *% Consulate At Tien Tsin Angered by Action of Japanese Soldiers in Bayonetting Two Marines, 200 American Soldiers Attack Jape— Feeling Runs High- Germans Fear Bolsheviki Would Control Prisoners, If Released. APPRENTICE* WANTED. - Apprentice boya wanted. Must aet bo aader 17 years of asa. Apply at The EmployVrs Association roujas over City Savings Baak A Trust Co, facing public square. A BIO FULL LINE OF FISH OF ALL Will AMP OYSTERS FOR LENT. FISH STAND, MARKET TRIES TO ATTACK CI Fireman Comes, to Beseae of Girl Maa Tried Ta Aaaaalt During tte Elks' dance, Wedneaday evening, word reached the Central Flre department that a man waa sating auspiciously about the autos parked ta front of the Elks' Bome. Four of tha firemen quickly circled the building and Fireman Marry Hayes saw a man climb into an auto. A moment later Mr. Hayes shoved a husky looking aaa Into the man's face and demanded what he was doing. It developed thjit the man was a special police officer who was looking after the autos and bad Just taken a position ln tbe machine to watch the locality. About tte same time Fireman A. N Derby, who waa standing la front of tte Flre Department headquarters watching the movements of tha otber men who were answering tta call te the Elks' building, heard a girt scream, the call for help coming from the vicinity of the Baptist church. Mr. Derby hurried to the place aad found that a man had attempted to take advantage of a girt. The man ran aa Derby came ln sight and a chase was soon on but owing to the bright lights of an approaching auto blinding him for an Instant, Derby lost alght of hla man who made a quick move to one aide and disappeared. The name of the girl was not ascertained. WAS STRUCK BY AUTO. Floyd Bi4ch0.fr taa year old son ot Mr. aad Mrs. 3. F. Blschoff af Wast Ely street meet with Injuries which may prove serious, Thursday evening about 6:$0 o'clock being (track fey aa automobile while near fete home. Altar striking tha lad. the ear, whieh was occupied by foar men, waa stopped snd the men carried tha boy to his home and called 1 physician. The pbyal claa ststed that one of tha lad's shoulders appeared to be dislocated aad advised aa X-ray picture of the injured member ba taken. Tha little fellow was braised about the face and hip. Socialists Make Threat. By Aaaoclated Preaa ta The Iteview Cleveland, a. March It Practically everybody who could crowd lata a theatre to hear aa addreaa by /oka Deed. Socialist editor of New Tork. stood with upraised hands laat night aaa swore that "either Oeaa Deba would get out of Jail, or we would all get In." Deba was reeeatly aentenoed to taa years' Imprisonment by a federal Jury here far violation ef the espionage law. _______ INFANT LKNNINQ DEAD. The Infant daughter ot Arthur Loaning af Youngstown died at tta home Thuraday. Mrs. Leaning proceeded bar daughter la death aboat a weak. Burial wfll ba made ia Columbiana. A number tt rotatlvea reside In thia city aad wiU attend the ttt.hiee. By Associated Preas to The Review Paris, France, Thursday, March It.— Brigadier Oeneral Oeorge H. Harriea, commander of tta American military force at Berlin haa been here for several days ta appear before the supreme war council to render a report on the military and economic situation at the Oerman capital and throughout Germany. General Harries has given a dramatic recital of events ln Berlin during the past three months, culminating ln the serious street fighting of the laat fortnight When the American party left Berlin, the government/forces under Gus- tav Noske, the Gethnan war minister had the upper hand and, ia Oeneral Harries' opinion, the government will control the situation, particularly tt food la aent to aid ln holding back the Bolsheviki menace from the eastern border. The American forces ln Germany outside the occupied sons consist of eight officers and alx hundred men, a considerable part of the contingent being stationed at twenty camps at various places ln Germany, where six hundred thou sard Russian prisoners are being cared for by the Americana The headquarters in Berlin ate on the second floor of the Hotel Adlon, In the heart of tte elty. where much fighting has been going During the early stages of the fighting 'General Harries had a narrow escape. He waa standing in a window of the American headquarters watching a clash between opposing factions, when a sniper's bullet grazed hla breast an<r buried Itself la a window casing by hla During the more recent disorders in Berlin, ths electrlo tights have been eatingulehed, atreet cars stopped telephone and telegraph wires gat newa- Bjr Associated Press to The Review Peking, China, Thursday, Mar. II.- American Marines have raided tha Japanese concession at Tien Tain, forcing their way into tho Japanese consulate and assaulting the consul, according to dispatches received here. The trouble it aald to have been caused by the rough treatment given American soldiers, who became disorderly in tte Japanese quarter of tte oity. Japanese" soldiers drove oat tte Americans with fixed bayonets. It M aald, wounding two of them quite aert- ously. Tbe next day two hundred angry Marines who were off duty paraded through tta Japanese concession and it ls alleged they attacked every Japanese encountered. When the Marinas reached the consulate they forcibly entered. It ia reported, and assaulted the consul whose injuries are understood to be serious. The consular body is deliberating on measures to be taken to restore normal conditions. It Is said that feeling la running high at Tien Tain. By Associated Preaa to The Review Washington. D. C, Mar. 14.—A clash between Amerleaa troopa, a Japanese policeman-and some civilians at Tien Tain waa reported to the State Department today by Minister Reinsch at Peking. Tte minister aald he had sent First Secretary Spencer to Tien Tain to investigate and report- No mention was made of a raid by American Marines on the Japanese consulate aad the wounding of tte consul, reported la a Peking dispatch to the Associated Presa. The mlnlater message waa brief and gave no details. In the absence of complete Information, ofllcials were not willing to dls- cuaa thla incident for publication. Privately, however, lt was said. If tbe Japanese consulate had been violated of course tbe guilty would be punished and a proper apology would be made to Japan. The Japanese consulate Is located tn a saloon and restaurant section of Tien Tsin and brawls there in the past are aald to have been not Infrequent. Government officials were greatly disturbed today by tbe news from Peking that American Marines raided the Japanese coagulate at Tien Tsin and severely Injured the consul. No official Information had been received either by the State Department or the Japanese embassy, bot Inquiries were aot aent as lt was assumed that reports already were on the cables. Navy Department ofllcials doubted that 200 Marines were Involved ln the raid as reported, because no Marines are stationed at Tien Tain and the entire contingent at Peking, three or four hours ride away, number only a Jaw hundred. Only the presence of a number of American shlpe in port, of which the department has not been advised, could account for many Marines being ashore and off duty at Tien Tain. The American force stat Ion. d at Tien Tain Is the 16th regular Infantry regime I'. whlcb has been there for several years and which is composed entirely of veteran aoldlers. DEATH IT MARLBORO Mrs. H. C. Slaybaugh Dlea at Tte I lima flail/ Thla Morning. Martha M. Slaybaugh, wlfe.of H.~C. Slaybaugh funeral director of Marlboro, died at aaa home early Friday morning. Mra. Slaybaugh waa alxty Shot, and two days aid and ta aur- vlved by har husband, two daughtera. Mra. Frank L. Carr ot Alliance and Mra. Perry Freahley of Marlboro and one son Ralph Slaybaugh of Waahlngton, D. C; also hy ona sister, Mra. LUsle Crow ot Marlboro aad oaa brother Ed. Oberholtaer of Michigan. Before ter marriage Mra. Slaybaugh waa Mlaa Martha Oberholtaer, ate waa born la tte vicinity of Marlboro. Funeral nan leaa will ba conducted trom tte home Sunday afternoon at' two o'clock. TIS1T ABT MUSECM By Aaaoclated Preas to The Review Cleveland, a, March 14.—The twentieth aaaaal convention of tta Ohio Daughters of tta American Revolution oame ta a close at aooa today with tta election of officera Thla afternoon agates and visitors went ta tta Cleveland Museum of Art. where they were entertained at taa by the Western U.S. PIJVN BILLS George Creel Says Information Bureau Was Virtually Self-sustaining. By Associated Press to The Review Waahlngton, D. C, March IA—Settlement . of the accounts of the committee OB pabllc Information, now being made, wfll ahow that the commlt- . 1MB domestic work was "virtually paper presses left Idle and,atprea doaed. eaUTsnalalnlna.r .Oaorge Creel,, obalr Tet the public, according to Oeneral man af the oommlttee, said today. Mr. Harries ahowa little evidence of panic - The etreeta ara crowded with people. Including women and children, but the military forcea have kept the crowds constantly moving. The rattle of rifles and machine gone echoes throughout the city both day and night, but the Spartacan bands have been gradually driven back and have loat control of strategic centers Thousands of Russian prisoners. General Harries says, are clamoring to return home but thla would preaent a serioua problem, as lt would mean the sending of alx hundred thousand Russians la the hands of the Bolsheviki. The latter are threatening the Pollah front and have a powerful organisation at Vilna, with unlimited funda for propaganda work which ia under direction ot Adolph Joffe, former Bolsheviki ambassador at Berlin. It ta believed that a atrong military sone ln Poland, between Russia and Germany, together with food relief, offera tte surer** means of holding back the Bolshevik advance. Under American care the Russian prison- era are In reasonably good condition, with food and little sickness and mortality. Steps will probably be taken to return tbem to Russia by way of the Black Sea or by other routes aaaa to avoid forcing them Into the Bolshevik tanks. , —SPECIAL SATUROAY ONLY—* 17 BAR* FLAKE WHITE SOAP, $U0O; 17 BARS LENOX SOAP, BIBS; tt BARB IVORY SOAF, $LSS; • CANS FRESH NEW CLIMAX MflWJ CLEANER. $1.00: • CANt FRESH NEW CLEVELAND RARER CLEAN- ER, $100; LARM SWtET NAVEL OR FLORIDA ORANGES, Ma DOZ. FRESH LETTUCE. 1«c LB. L. M. barth co. WANTED — FIRST CLASS ME BAKER, MALE OR FEMALE. OOOD WAGES. APPLY AT ONCE ARCADE LUNCH, MARKET HOUSE. * FATHER IS DEAD. - M. D. Morris. 4M West Oxford street, superintendeat of tta schools of Stark county, diatrict No. 1, will be out af the city for aeveral daya. He received a Isliaiain Friday announcing tte death ot hta tatter, J. A. Morria. of Flaahlag. Mr. Morria taft at oaee for Flushing. £ - EAOLES. FUNERAL SERVICE POR OUR LATE BROTHER. JWRRlJfl ft LUCE, WILL BE HELD AT" THE HOME FRIDAY, MARCH MTH. MEET AT HALL, 7:06 R. SL PROMPT. SQUARE DANCE. OLD-FASHIONED. ELL-MAC SATURDAY NIOHT, MARCH tt. OOOD frlffl'T BRINO YOUR FILMS FOR DEVELOPING ANO RRIMTINO TO SCHOCH STUDIO, tSS EAST MAIN, OVER BAUGHMAN'S. Creel returned eevsrsi daya ago from Europe after spending aeveral months closing up the committee's affairs He reiterated today hla statement made on resigned as chairman of the commit tee. President Wilson, he aald, however, had not yet accepted hia formal re t-lg nation. Of tte original appropriation of II,- 260,000, foi the commlttee'a domestic work, Mr. Creel aald about |SOO,000 remained unexpended. About f400,000, he aald, had been made from motion pictures and war exhibitions and paid into the treasury and about $260,000 more will come In from thla source. Tba oommlttee chairman said It might "be Interesting to learn that the derided official bulletin had taken ln $14,- 2*4 in subscriptions." Additional sums, he said, are expected to be realised from the sale of furniture and fixtures belonging to the committee. Ia explaining that he regarded himself now as a private cltlsen, Mr. Creel aald that he had made no plans for hla future activities bot meant to take an active Interest in political affairs. Mr. Creel characterised reports of differences with President Wilson as "so false as ta be absurd." Ia discussing the peace conference, Mk>, Creel asserted that he kept his pledge made before going abroad that he would have nothing to do with the conference or Its publicity. The committee chairman denied flatly that the American government had since tte opening of tto peace conference exercised any censorship over aaaa matter between Europe and the United Statea . CUT DWpMENT Fred Zelgler AaaauRed—Italian Who Attacked Mm Escapee. Following an argument of some sort, about «:60 o'clock Friday morning, Fred Zelgler waa aeverely cut' upon the left forearm, the assailant tt Is said being Domlnlck DeFalco, .sa Italian. Mr. Zelgler received aarglcal treatment at tto Morgan shop hoapital. Bott man are employed la the atructural plant of tte Morgan Engineering Company, bat tte cutting took place outside tta plant, along tte Cleveland O Pittsburgh railroad. Both maa reel de in Oreenlawn addition, east •CAM cKy. The city police ware notified of tta cutting aad Captain Elliott aad Offlcer James Coy made a search aa far aaat aa the AHlfy Brisk company'a plant, la which direction DeFalco aaa SSM ta have gaaa after tte trouble. Mo; Has haa been secured as to tte where- abouta of tte man. SECRET CHINES EJAP FACTS • TO BE RUBLISHED SOON Peking. China, Thursday, Mareh IS. —It to announced hero that tte secret treat!ea between China and Japaa will ba publlahed aa Friday. AUTO ELEC. REPAIRERS .WHEELER BLOCK MAIN STREET. A STITCH IN TIME SAVES NINE. LET US IN8PECT YOUR BRUSHES FREE. SAVING A CUT COMMUTATOR. WANTED—OIRLS OVER IS YEARS OF AGE TO LEARN DECORATING; CLEAN WOR K; OOOD WAGES RAID WHILE LEARNING- THIS IS TH* OPFORTUNITY_TO LCARN ONE OF THE BEST-PATINO. PERMANENT TRADES IN THE ROTTERY. APPLY MR. WEAVER. DECORATING SUPT SEBRING POTTERY Oft. SIBERIAN LOSSES. OF UJJlieHT Americans Lose Comparatively Few Men While Reds Are Hit Hard. Br Associated Preaa to The Review Archangel, Ruala, Thursday, March 13.—Compared to the losses Inflicted upon the enemy, the Allied casualties tn tte fighting alone tta Vaga river since February U hive been extremely light. It lt estimated that th* Bolsheviki have loat at least five hundred killed. The American casualties from February 38 to March 9 Inclusive were five hla arrival In Kgw Tork that he had , jailed on tte Vaga front and ten on SEES HUN MENAGE IF REDS WIN IN RUSSJAMTTLES French Officer Says Allies Must Intervene to Save Russia. CZECHS UNABLE TO HOLD OUT LONGER Gen. Paris Says Ten Divis ions Could Re-Establish Order. By Assoolated Press to The Review Honolulu, Hawaii, March 13.—Oeneral Robert Paris, of the French army, returning from Siberia, where he was associated with the Czecho-Slovak com- mgnd. said today, through his aide, that unless the Allied Intervened Immediately with sufficient fortes, the Bolsheviki would overwhelm Siberia and the Germans would gain an unshakeable grip on Russia. Ha aald the Czechs, having lost half their strength and being worn out without support were withdrawing, leaving Siberia helpless. Conditions were growing worse. Ten divisions, he said, could reach Moscow through Siberia and reestablish order tn Russia. the Dvlna river front. No offlcers were killed. One American aoldler is missing and tmp uffloera snd SO men were wounded. Um total American casualties to date ln North Russia follows: Killed in aetlon—offlcers 4; men 71. Died of woaada—offlcers 1; men 18. Missing—men 36. Died of disease—officers 2; men 67. Wounded—offlcers 11; men 241. The health of the expeditionary force aince the Spanish influenza epidemic In September and October has been excellent. Of the 69 deaths trom disease 63 occurred before January 4th. Throughout the fighting tbe American troopa have generally been greatly outnumbered but the loaees Inflicted upon the eneniy havo been at least flva times those suffered by the Americans. Take testes Jewelry STUDENTS DO ODD STUNT!) Bow Across College Lske la Bath Tab aai Act aa TiaMc Policeman Mount Union college students who are being initiated into the fraternities are being obliged to do odd stunts One student was ordered to row across the lake on tta campus. In an old bathtub and he did, taa, while more than a hundred students looked on and enjoyed the Joke. a4*"^*-*' student acted aa traffic policeman at tta corner of College street aad Union avenue. Be stood oa a small baa aaS waved hla hands to alt aato- mobile and team dl India who happened along. Other students "fished" diligently, but unsuccessfully ta the college lakes, being compelled every few mln- utee to examine their "bait. BOHR FUU. SERVICE Bar. M. M. Coffin officiated at the funeral aervlcee lor Mra. F. D. Burr conducted from her home on South Liberty avenue Friday afternoon at one thirty o'clock. Song was rendered by membera of the choir of the First Friends ehnrch. A number of beau tlful floral designs surrounded the casket Bearers were the following relatlvea:—Charles Oroner, Ralph Oroner, Ralph and Brnest Burr, Nelson Keyser sad Joseph Fuhrman. Oat of town relatlvea ware present from Caatoa. Wayland, Akron, Columbiana and other placea. On Thursday evening the membera of Advance Hive of Maccabees sad tte membera of tte P. H. C. called at the home In a body aad rendered rlt- ualiatlc aervlcee. Frienda and neigh- boas alao called at tte homa WANTED—SEVERAL OIRLS TOR WARS OR ESS I Na BOTH EXPERIENCED ANO BEGINNERS. OOOD WAGES. STEADY WORK. FRENCH QMHM» CO- SEBRINO, OHIO. ARTISTIC FRAMINO AT REASON- ABLE PRICES. SCHOCH STUDIO, US EAST MAM. OVER BAUGHMAN'S. , SAVE MONEY BY READING MAIM STREET MARKET HOUSE AD. PAGES. FIRST-CLASS WALL FAPER SAMPLES AT MCKENZIE'S, BELOIT. To aae well aaa Sharer By Associated press to The Review London. England, Thursday. March lt.—If Oermany does not get quite large food supplies during April, literal starvation wlll result, says a Reuters dispatch from Berlin. The government was forced to raise the bread ration weeks ago to Its present status to keep the people even relatively quiet," the message reads. With this ration grald supplies will be absolutely exhausted by May. Cultivation la backward and only half a harvest la expected this year," the dis- patch says MUDlOriEM Oeorge Huraen Shot Down In Cold Wood in Hla Own Home—Believed Black Hand Work. Salem, O., March 14.—Salem geta credit tor a cold blooded murder com mltted early Thursday evening at a tenement hswto near tbe George B Bowmann Cut Glass works. Shortly before 7 o'clock ln the evening Oeorge Hersen aged 60 and Pete Altonil foreigners were seated at their supper table eating when five masked men eacb wearing a red bandanna handkerchief about their head entered the Hersen home. The leader of tbe bandits muttered some worda unintelligibly when Her son arose from the table and ordered the five men to leave the room. Aa he did thia the leader of the gang drew an automatic and fired ehota Into the body of Hersen, one of which landed near hla heart. Altonzl at once ran for Dr. McOeorge who arived at the Hersen* home to find Hersen dead The bandits had fled. So tar aa ls learned no money or valuables were taken by the masked men. One arrest was made, Albert Sgro, 26 recently released from the Mansfleld Reformatory where be was serving time for manslaughter. Hersen has a family la Europe and had been sending money to hia family until tte war ended this. It is tha belief of 8heriff Crawford and the Salem police that robbery was not the object but that these thugs are a part ot the black hand gang infesting Salem and that these masked men are a part of tte' number that lobbed the Ella home. Sgro la a barber by trade and tea a shop on Wylle avenue la Pittsburgh. Jersey Strike-Hearing Goes Over Till Monday By Associated Presa to The Review Waahlngton, D. C, Mar. 14.—Hear lngs before the War Labor BoardsIn tho New Jersey street oar strike controversy were postponed today until Monday to wait tte outcome of a conference at Newark ta norrow between representative; of the Public Service Corporation and the striken with an examiner of the board preaent. Thla course was agreed upon at tha suggestion of Joint Chairman Taft after counsel for the Public Service Corporation bad begun a statement of tbe case, no employees were represented, although they had aot formally accepted tta board's invitation to submit the controversy. TRAVELERS MAT DEDUCT ACTUAL COST Or MEALS By Associated ness to The Rsvlew Waahlngton, D. C, March 14.—Commercial travelers receiving allowances for expenses may deduct actual aaat of meals and lodging ln computing their income tax, according to a ruling given today by Commissioner Roper to Geo. H. Paine, president of tte Eastern aad Middle weat Travelers Association. Any exes as of allowance above money expenditures mast be Included ln taxable Income. Travelers woshlug 00 straight commission without expense allowance may not deduct tbelr expenses ATTENTION O. OF V. All members meet at tte home of Mra. P. A. Gabele, «17 80. Freedom at 7 o'clock Friday evening to go ta tte bereaved home of Sister Mand Dutton. RHEA M. DAVIS. Prea. HOLD HIP GAME Smooth Way of Extorting Money- Worked Well But Not Likely To Again. Hare Is one way of extorting money which haa failed to reach police court but la reported by a reputable clttaen as coming under hla observation thia week. A well dressed lady of rather prepossessing appearance was tn a Main atret atore near cloaing time Saturday nlghL In the atore at thla time was a traveling saleaman engaged ln conversation with the proprietor. The woman began a flirtation with tte traveling man which continued until she had made her purchases and was ready to depart when the traveling man stepped up to the wom- and and said: "Shall I aee you home tonight" "You cannot" waa the quick response. Then the woman left the atore. Soon a man entered the atore and walking up to the traveling man said: "You Insulted my wife in here a little while ago and I demand satis- faction and you can either pay me tlO or go to police station." The man protested he had not the $10 and that $8 was all he oould muster, but this did not^avail and the man was obdurate and no settlement was made on the basis demanded. Finally the travelling man agreed to put up-his watch aa a pledge that he would pay the amount demanded on the follow Ing Monday having in mind that he would have the man ptneed when he appeared with the watch. The man stated that he and hia wife lived ln Sebring, but no such person can be found in Sebring and our traveling man ls short his watch and ia the victim of a hold up game that should act as a warning to others. COURT MARTIALTO PROBE STORIES OF Reputed Exploits of Capt Chamberlain Are Under Fire. RECOMMENDED FOR MILITARY HONORS Claims of Aviator to Be Scrutinized by Naval Board. FESS WILL TALK JIT UTER DATE Congressman's Address To Ohio Legislators Has Been Postponed. By Associated Press to The Revisw Columbua, O, March 14/—The en gagement of Congressman A D. Feaa to speak before tha committee on German propaganda of the legislature today waa cancelled after the committee arranged arlth Fess to hear him on a later date. Absence of several membera of tbe committee was the reason for postponement of the meeting. Brief sessions were held by both Houses of the legislature thla morning before adjourning for tta aaeh. Two na# bills were introduced In the Senate by Rltter of Miami, ona proposing asaeadmenta to ths Bense act to prevent stream pollution and another to pay lag C. Snyder of Toledo $1,- 140.U for expenses incurred by reason of Injuries received in ltlt while he was serving In the Ohio National Ouard at Camp Willis. There waa introduced in the House today a Mil by Representative Chester appropriating 4200,000 for. an agricultural engineering building at Ohio State University aad a bill by Representative Freeman of Hardin providing for State aid for weak school districts. HffijpN Many Nsw Membera Being Received Into Order Jr. O. U. A. M--Ten Can- dldatea Elected. Eleven candidates wefe initiated In the secret work of the Jr. O. tJ. A. M. by General Stark Council No. tt sf Ita regular meeting Thursday nlghL Ten applicants were elected to membership whose Initiation will come later. A committee consisting of Messrs. Wm. Aultman, D. H. Floyd and E. E. Hamlin waa appointed to confer with the Memorial aay executive oommlttee In regards to preparations for Memorial Day parade. Wm. Aultman was named by the Council aa marshal for tbe Jr. O. U. A. M. in tto decoration day parade A communication from tbe state law committee approving tha amendment to tte by-laws raising tte bonda of officers waa received and read. A new edition at the by-lawa with all tte Changes and amendments will N. printed ia a short time and dlatri- _ .ted to the members. The Jr. O. V. A. M. will give a dance Friday night, March 14, at the Ell-Mac teU, dancing from 8:30 to 11:30. Refreshments wffl be served. Music by Haines' orchestra. Proceeds to go to the drum corps to assist in purchasing uniforms. All members are urged to turn out and give their support. Initiation wlll ba held la two weeki or on March 27. By Assoeiatsd Press to The Revl«w London. England, Mar. 14.—The investigation of the stories of remark* able exploits of Captain Edmund G. Chamberlain, of San Antonio, Texas, an officer of the United States Marine Corps, which has been in progress for several weeka, has developed to an extent that the Amerlcain naval authorities consider a court martial necessary. Tbe court has been called to sit iu London March 24. The court martial, lt ls announced. will investigate chiefly whether Captain Chamberlain's recommendations for decorations were all forgeries and whether there was any truth whatever in his story of destroying an extra ordinary number of machines In a short Ume. Captain Chamberlain, then a lieutenant was recommended for the Victoria cross and tbe congressional medal of honor, the highest awards for bravery of Great Britain and the United States, August 31, 1918, for an exploit on the preceding July 20 over the British front ln a battle wtth twelve German machines. Chamberlain, it was reported, destroyed live enemy planes and damaged two others. His plane also was damaged, but he landed successfully whereupon he captured a German prisoner. Then Oceeping his captive. Chamberlain waa reported to have found a wounded French offlcer and to have carried him back to safety Into the British lines under a heavy Oerman flre. American naval headquarters In London, announced February Sth, that, for the benefit of Captain Chamberlain aa wall aa for the good ot the naval service, lt hss been decided to make a complete investigation. WANTED t EXPERIENCED DECAL BORDER ANO SPRIG QIRLS; HIGHEST WAOES PAID. CALL MR. WEAVER, DECORATING SUPT., SE- BRINO POTTERY CO JR. O. U. A. M. BENEFIT DANCE. ELL-MAC HALL, FRIDAY, MARCH 14 AT S:B9 F. M. OOOD MUSIC. ECONOMY MAS BECOME A NECESSITY. READ THE CITY ARCADE MARKET HOUSE AO PAGE 11. LIEUT. GEIGER AT BOME Lieutenant Arthur Oelger, Quarter- roaster Carps, bas arrived ln Alliance after a year'a aarvtoe ta tte army. He landed at Maw Tork tha t8th of February but bas been ta a hospital at Lake- wood, Jt. J. recovering from an attack of rheumatism contracted, be ■HFrS, at Breet He has been given a month's afcsk leave. Ba la a aoa of Mr. and Mra Max Oelger. FOREIGNER REPORTED BOBBED It was reported to Officer Amstuts, about 10: SO o'clock Thuraday alght that a foreigner had been held up and robbed by a 'negro, tta latter securing about ttf. Tbe robbery was aald to bave been committed near tha Morgan shops. ALL THE LATEST HITS IN SHEET MUSIO AND FLA'YSR ROLLS. SCHOCH STUDIO, 223 EAST MAIN. OVER BAUGHMAN'S. —8PECIAL SATURDAY ONLY— 17 BARS FLAKE WHITE SOAP, $1j0O; 17 BARS LENOX SOAP, |1j00; 15 BARS IVORY SOAP, $1.00; • CANS FRESH NEW CLIMAX PAPER CLEANER, AAAAt A CANS FRESH NEW CLEVELAND PAPER PHRIfr ER, $100; LARGE SWEET RAVEL OR FLORIDA ORANGES, 6S0 DOZ.; FRESH LETTUCE, 1Se LB. I_ M. BARTH Ott DEATH OF MRS. PFOUTS Faneral Arrangements Are Made Pnb- Do—Superintendent of Home aad Noted As Social Worker ln Kentucky Funeral aervlce for Mra Emma Elisabeth Pfouts, wife of Oucar I'fouta, wlll be conducted from the home of the sister and husband. Dr. and Mra, W. F. Sanford. 419 South Union avenue. Saturday afternoon at four o'clock and wlll be private, Interment to be made ln Alliance cemetery. Friends may call at the home from 7 to t o'clock this Krlday evening. The home of Mrs. I'fouta was ln Louisville, Ky., her death occurring Wednesday night following brief Illness of pneumonia. The remains arrived ln Alliance this Friday morning. Deceased is a daughter of Mr. and Mra J. R. Williams, of South Seneca avenue, and waa born ln Alliance on February tl. 1879. her age being 40 yeara, tha greater part of her life having been passed ln this city. Deceased was superintendent of tha Louisville Parental Home, an institution for the care of homeless children, aad In her work was eminently noted and successful throughout Kentuoky, she being noted as a social worker. Her death by tha people of the school and others of the State who knew her, la deeply lamented. Throughout Alliance deceased had a wide acquaintance and was ever held In the highest of esteem, the word of death coming with deepest regret. Besides the husband and parents she Is survived by two sisters and three brothers. Mra W. F. Sanford. and Mrs. J. D. Rogers, both of Alliance, the latter with the husband being on a visit to the West and now In San Francisco, Cal.; W. M. Williams. Buffalo, N. T.; Raymond Williams and John Williams, soldiers ln V. 8. Army servloe, the former at Camp Holablrd, Md-, the latter at Camp Sherman, and Just back from oversea. • Mra. Williams, the mother, was at the bedside when death occurred. Mr. Williams later had also left for the southern home but failed to arrive until after death had ensued. INJURED GIRL STILL 8ERIOUS. Miss Meda Brown, wbo was atruck by a Btark Electric car, on South Ll- belt/ avenue, several days ago, ahowa very little improvement. She recognizee bar relatlvea wbo vlalt tte boa pital. Friday an effort was being made, through the Pittsburgh newspapers, to locate her father, John C. Brown, whose address -ia not at present known to relatives in thla city, Mr. Brown having recently moved. un.Tr NIGHT AT FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH REVIVAL. OOOO MUSIC. SHORT SERVICE. ADDRESS ON "THE GREAT REFUSAL." THE LADIES OF FATTER8ON ST. M. E. CHURCH WILL MOLD A BAKE SALE 'AT THE CITY MARKET HOUSE SATURDAY AT MARK'S STAND. WANTED—SEVERAL QIRLS FOR WARE DIMMING. BOTH EXPERIENCED AMR BEOINNERS. OOOD WARES, STEADY WORK,, FRENCH CHINA CO., SEBRING, ONIO. LET OUR EXPERT PHOTOGRAPHER DO YOUR DEVELOPING AND PRINTING FOR BEST RESULTS. SCHOCH STUDIO, 223 E. MAIN 6T, OVER BAUOHMAN'8- Taken broken watches to Sharer 4 _____^_"_^__4*-.'/ _____t__i____.' ___________________j_ ■^^■^-^^^-^ m
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-03-14|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||March 14, 1919|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||31030304 Bytes|
If you've been waiting until
"tbe right season" Ut advertise
tbat property, TRY THE PRESENT season!
N THE ALLIANCE REVIEW N
Rata er mow In north portion tonight end Ratarda?i warmer -atarda*..
Barometer W-.Oi temperature 4_ at 10
a. _e.| cloudy) east -rind.
VOL. XXXI., NO. 187.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, FRIDAY, MARCH 14, 1919.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
ARRIS IN PARIS
AFTElU S. TRIP
Reach French Capital at
Noon to Resume Peace
Tsinf-Tao Concessions Involve Germany, Japan
Br Associated Preee to The Review
Paris, France, Mar. 14.—President
Wilson, returning to tba peace confer-
mtm. after bis trip to the United
Statea, arrived ln Paris shortly after
The President's trsln which had
been delayed on the way from Brest
washed the Invalids* station at 1:07
By Associated Preas to The Keview
Paris, France, Mar. 14.—Tbe supreme
council of tha peace conference has
virtually decided ta Include ln tbe preliminary treaty mt peace a requirement
tbat Oermany shall relinquish her
lease-bold of Talng-Tao and sll properties and concessions on ths Shan
Tung peninsula. Mo attempt. It ls understood, will he made at the present
to render a decision as to the ultimate possession of Germany's lights,
which is aaw a subject of a controversy between Japanese and Chinese
delegations In Parts. Tbe former holds
tbat Japan acquired the lease-hold by
right of conquest aver the Oerman
forces there, although she is willing
to permit tha ultimate status of tha
Shan Tung peninsula to be determined
by tbe peace conference. China contends tbe lease jras automatically can-,
celled by tba expulsion of the Germans, who originally acquired It by
force snd that the property reverts to
It la not expected that the final adjustment will be made In the definite
peace treaty or by the League of Nations, unless, in the meantime, the
•principals of tha controversy reach a
mutually satisfactory agreement. 0
RWfflOS STRIKE NEAfi DID
S. May Commandeer Private Boats
To Move Traffic