|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 12||Next|
Loading content ...
-m^^mm^faaaaaamM m^mm^m N. l"rVW5|"IU.r>J.|W if There ia market to be found, through advertising in the classified, for good used furniture, bric-a-brac, etc. N THE ALLIANCE REVIEW AND LEADER THE WEATHER. Rain this aftsrnson. Colder tonight Tuesday fair and coldsr. Barometer. 25.25 at 10 a. m.; temperature 69 cloudy: threatening. VOL. XXXI., NO. 189. TWELVE PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO, MONDAY, MARCH 17, 1919. TWO CENTS-DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. YANKS AND ALLIES REPEL BOLSHEVIKI; LOSSES ARE HEAVY Reds' First Attempt to Cut Dvina-Vaga Columns Is Frustrated. ONLY ONE CASUALTY ON SIDE OF ALLIES American Officers Say Bolshevik Losses Were Exceedingly Heavy. By Associated Press to Th. R.vl.w Archangel, Russia, Saturday, March 11—(Delayed).—The futile attack which tbe Bolsheviki delivered yesterday on tbe allied snd American forces comprised ths first serious attempt to cut tbe line of communication of the Dvlua aad Vaga columns. Tbe attempt waa not only frustrated but the Bolshevik forces suffered a severe defeat aad sustained heavy losses. Moving - beta tbe Kadsh-Taresvo sector, tba first battalion of tbe Sixth ■ovist regiment, 600 strong, attacked at I:.-, o'olock la tbe afternoon tbe Aflled positions la tbe vallage of Gor- ka, which ill 25 miles north ot Be res- nik, at the Junction of the Vaga and tba Bvina. The American-Russian detachment at Oorka was well ep- trenched and It decisively repulsed the enemy, capturing five prisoners aad five machine guns during the flchtlnc. After the attack the'Bo<lleis et 67 Bolsheviki were found. Tije Allied forces suffered only one casualty—a maa wounded.. The Vaga section la the vicinity of Kltsa, Is quiet as ara the other fronts. Amerleaa officera who returned tod,ay from the Vaga front declared that the Bolsheviki sustained exceedingly heavy losses last week. They related one particular instance Of soch losses to the correspondent. It occurred after the enemy had rased with arUllery Ore nearly til tha blockhouses in Vlstavkg. AU the aleferijlrre troops withdrew 'with tha exception of a squad ot A mer Maa who lay concealed ln a partially faa<|il|ei1 blockhouse with machine ,. guns. '■ The enemy scouts advanced ta£_«£ad war* permitted to eat the barbed fT^ A_AA entanglement. On doing this tbey shouted back to their comrades that St. village had been abandoned. When the flrat column ot the Bolsheviki walked unsuspectingly op to the entanglements the Americans la- aide the blockhouse turned tbelr ma . chine guns loose and mowed down the entire enemy party. After thla tha dafamlio forces went back into Vist- avka. Of the total of 36 Americans listed aa missing since the beginning of hos- Itllltiss aa thla front It has been reported that taa are prisoners la the Bolshevik hospital at Veisk. This Information waa given an American Red Ones Field worker wbo questioned Bolshevik deserters on the Vaca treat. Germany May Refuse To Ratify Peace Treaty, Erzberger Says Head of Foe Armistice Commission, Says League of Nations Is Compromise Between President Wilson's 14 Points and "Imperialistic Aspirations of Some of the Allies." Br Associated Press te Th. Revl.w Copenhagen, Denmark, Mar. 17.—If Vis Allies loaded the peace treaty with conditions going by President Wilson's fourteen points, the Oerman National Assembly would have to refuse Its assent to ths treaty, Mathias Brsberger. heed of the Oerman armistice, declared ln an address at a Berlin meeting In favoring the formation of a league of nations, according to a dispatch from tbs Oerman capital todar. The matter then would be left to ^referendum of the Oerman nation. Herr Ersberger disclaimed any obligation upon Germany to give compensation for acts she committed alter her first pesce offer In December. 1916. Tbe speaker declared that the only means of calling a halt oa Bolshevism was the abandonment of the "mailed fist policy of the Allies." The German people, said Herr Ersberger, bad almost unlimited confidence In President Wilson, and he hoped that the League of Nations covenant as promulgated February 14 would not be finally adopted, aa, ho declared lt was a compromise of the Ideas of Prealdent Wilson with the Imperialistic aspirations of some of the Allies. The American President, Herr Ersberger Insisted, was under obligations to advocate the immediate admission of Oermany to the league. Herr Erzberger asserted that Germany was prepared to accept tbe vote of Alsace-Lorraine as to Its future but he referred to the reported aspirations of Fraaee, respecting the Rhlneland and to Poland's claims to Danzig as "crimes," adding: "What Is German will remain German." As far as the demands for compensation were concerned, Herr Ersberger declare! that Germany would reject any demand that applied to acta committed after December 1916 when Germany made her flrst peace offer. There was no moral obligation upon Oermany regarding compensation aside from the case of Belgium, the speaker argued. In that case Germany would act honestly, he said. CHINESE TO W FOB r fimjiMEKNis ■r Assoelated Prasa to Th. R.vlew Peking, China. March IT.—Tbe Chinese government tg. accepted, the suggestions msde by the American government In Ita note ot Mareh 6 for the settlement et tha Monocracy Incident. The Incident occurred January IT of last ysar when the American gun- beat Monooacy was steaming np tta Tang Tan Klang river. At a point about M reWss above Yochow. Chinese troop. k fired on the vessel without warning. Some one hundred shots hits the Mon- IdMSa'tt) and H. _. O'Brien, Chief Yeo- Jp > man, received a wound from which he Pl^rpi^fcd within an hour and Seaman Fer- gueoa and W. M. Donelly were slightly Injured. Under tbe settlement the widow of Chief Teoman O'Brien re- oelvee aa indemnity of $26,000 gold. while Bsamon Ferguson and Donelly receive 11600 each. The Urine on the gun-boat Is attributed here to ttf Chinees troops be- oetntng panic stricken at the appear - knee of tta war vessel. HDNOf) ST. PATRICK %jdfriiilalsd Preee te The Review _ tar York. N. Y, March If.—Sol- and sailors were accorded the ' Ha eee in tte great St. Patrick's . parade In whieh 16.000 re pre sen- Uti-se at some 160 Irish societies were te pieces Coaveyai_ee were fpr wounded soldiers. Service alao were the gueets of the Irish "lea in Brooklyn and otber bor- of tte etty. John W. Ooff. for- Supreme 'Ooart Justice, led the 1 York parade ae grand marshal. Celebration of the day began laat wtth banquets and meetings and * others we arranged to begin r mam Om parade today. •O-IiXI-TS DBS-MI P_i_-.rOV.T_ my I sss slated Praise to The lto*te<. ■ BtatR France. Sunday, March IA— •he government haa refund to ieeue SaosfuiU to three Socialist, who were i Selected to go to Russia to Investigate Bk tte Bolshevik government la accor- O >.0aBce with the decision reached at Am | taeent SEEMSJEERIN Questionnaire Conducted by Federal Reserve Bank Reveals Difference of Opinion. By Associated Press to Ths R.vl.w Washington, T\ C. Mareh IT.—The federal reserve board made publlo today summaries of reports fr.m federal reserve agents - throughout the country In answer to a questionnaire recently sent out to ascertain the extent of buslnsss and industrial readjustment The reports shewed In general large stocks on hand, by manufacturers and dealers and a lessened _Bmond with yt/h}** decreasing ig many A typteaj example ef the reports from Industrial, district wae afforded by OS* ThUds I im tmti. * epliee to questions from businees beneerns ta tte Philadelphia federal reaervv -dlctriet These questions ana classified replies were as follow!:— "Are tta quantities of materials, sup- pltes and goods as ahown by your last Inventory larger than usual? Tea, 11*. No. lit. "Are they principally for war or civilian buslnsss? War work, M; civilian business, 211. .law the prices of pear, product beea lower recently irom the high prices prevailing during the war? Yes, 146; no, M. iii "Ia labor more abundant? Yes. 225; no, 21. "Is labor less restless? Yes, 117; no, 91. "Is there less re-employment? Yes, Iff; no. 62. "Is labor more efficient? Yes, 10; no, 1«. "Has there been any lowering of wages? Yes, IT; no, 126. "Are you paying less for raw materials? Yes, ltl; no, ft. "Is tte supply adequate? Yea, 211; no, 16. "Do you anticipate making extensions or repairs to your plants In the near future which wlii necessitate the purchase of building materials er equipment? Yes, 41; no, AtA "Have you a satisfactory amount of orders on hand? Yes, 11; no, 160." Most concerns reported the outlook uncertain. NEAR RIOT; TEN YOUTHSARRESTED Evidence Insufficient in Cases Growing Out of Mahoning Avenue Affair. Excitement appears to have been at a high point, about I o'clock Sunday morning, at Maihrnilng avenue and East Summit street, when according to police reporta a "near riot" took placs. As Officer Amstuts was ringing a report at the police box, near the Alliance Brewery, on Summit street, he hard two shots Bred at a short distance to the eastward. Tba officer at oaee hurried to the place and found a crowd estimated at about forty per __nor *m7% _.. EX-KAISER IS SAWYER William Hoheiuollera Completes -uttipg at 1000th Tree. By Associated Press to Ths Review Amerongen, Holland, Saturday, March 15 (Delayed)—Former Emperor William today completed sawing Into logs, hia thousandth tree since he took refuge at Count Van Bentlnck'e castle here laat fall. Prom the thousandth tree a few loga were aaa varied into eouvenirs of the achievement and marked la red ink with tbe inscription "W. t." Theee ware presented to members of tbe Bentlnck family and theae who hava assisted the ex-Emperor In hla work during tbe last 10 weeka. <_ Ae he waa completing hla fair. ■ young countess took a snap shot of Herr Hohensollern and hta assistants, Dr. Foereter and Captain Von Issemana, together with the young gardener who adjusts tha logs OR the bench for the ex-Emperor to aaw. The picture Included the former Emperor who waa reading a newspaper nearby. Expert sawyere of tte neighborhood compute the value of the wage Ban* Hohensollern would have earned if he had been paid by tto trade anion rate at about ISO for tta whole period, or aa average of fifty cents a working day, whieh usually consist ot throe hours. ^^rn0tjs%rri8rto%: piaoe and ten young men arrested and taken to'tfit city ou-ding where ther Ml bends tor their appearaaee Mon* 'day morning, to answer charges of disorderly conduct At the hearing before Judge Moore, this morning, It was developed by tta testimony that William Jones, a local taxi rider, who wae accompanied hy a man named Mike Bach, had taken a soldier whose name la net known, and a young woman to Harrlsburg Saturday night -and tho four returned to Alliance about 1: to a. m. Sunday morning. The taxi drove to Summit etreet aad Mahoning avenue god the soldier aad another man atarted to take the girt to her home, east of Mahoning avenue, the roadwsy being too muddy for the text to travel thereon. The men ere aald to havw been assisting the girl when they were seen by two otter young men, who, according to tte statement of ons witness, ths idea wss conceived that the two men were taking advantage of the girl and were doing her some harm. A crowd of young men who were In the vicinity was summoned and a general melee waa storied Mr. Jones, according to his owa testimony, had carried a revolver In hat baad when he left the auto and after he had been atruck aeveral times and the othsr men alao attacked, ha fired the revolver twice into the ground. Offlcer Ametuts aided MT. Jones in getting away and the latter hurried up to the city and summoned a number of police officers and secured another taxi driven by a maa named Larkins. Upon reaching tta scens the offlcers arrested ton young men, Theae who gave testimony were Of- flesr Amstuts, William Jones, Mr. Larkins. Ruth Fisher and Mike Sach. Noae of tte witnesses could Identify any of tt* tan accused as having been the oaee to strike the men during the trouble. As pleas Or not'guilty were entered by the accused and tbe evidence felled to iiiiinlatllisili with the assault upon the men. Judge Moore dismissed them aU. TIEN TSIN EIGHT NOT SERIOUS IS WASHINGTON VIEW U. S. Minister at Peking Mails Facts of Gash With Japanese. ASKED TO CABLE IMPORTANT FACTS CRABBE BILL TO ORE DRY OHIO TO BE MODIFIED Provision to Guard Against Search and Seizure Is Included. Think He Would Have Wired If the Case Was Serious. WAMTED—OIHLg TO WORK ON OBCAL. EXPERIENCED ANO LIaBNERS. STEADY WORK. GOOD MVa UMOOSS CHINA CO, SE- Mima,oHio. Mtunai io fbamimmat~bbason- PRIORS. SCHOCH STUDIO, •HUM. OVER BAUQH- 1500 STRIKINO CLERKS ARE BACK AT THEIR DRBKS. By Associated Press to The Review SHtaH. Qam Mar. 17.—About 1M0 railroad clerks, employed oa an reads catering Atlanta, except the NaahvWe, Chattanooga aad St. Louie, returned to their decks thla mornlag, after having been oa atrthe stone Friday iM tying ap freight traflte hi Atlaato aad adjacent territory. WANTKD—NCAT, ACTIVg WOMAN. OOOD WADES; STEADY POSITION 'WaWMIT WMU »'. INQUIRE ORICRaS CLEAN PLACE TO EAT, STARK ELECTRIC WAITINO ROOM. BRINO VOUR FILMS FOR DEVELOPING AM D PRINTING TO SCHOCH STUDIO. 223 EAST MAIN,' OVEB BAUGHMAN^ 1 BIKE CUES WW Ceadeetor aad Brakeaua Iajared m wm— Crashes through Streetare By Associated Preas to The Review Springfield. O.. March 17.—M. J. Connei. conductor, of Springfield, was probably internally injured and- J. C Lauratoa, brakeman, af Mlddletown, was cut Ohnu. the fees, whea aa extra freight train on tte Delaware division of tte Big Four Railroad crashed through a bridge over- Buck Creek, weat of here, thle morning. The cause ef the wreak - thought to be a weakened abutment. It Is supposed that tte water haa been undermining It. The engine waa about half way across when tbe abutment gave way and only the oahooee aad one flat war went through the bridge, the momentum of the engine pulling the remainder of the treln to safety- anrnio By Associated Presa to The B inlaw London. England, Sunday, March IA—General Count Btat Von Arnlm. c nwiisnilsr -ajg; the Oerman army tn Flanders during a largo port af tte war. haa been beaten to death by psaa ante at Aaeh. Bohemia, according to a' Paris aflajpetoaa. to the —-change Telegraph company. St la aald that Oeneral Von Arnlm shot at peasant, gathering firewood ea hia ptugytr and that Oft meb invaded and pfrlsged hla chateau after kining h__ t WANTED — EXPERIENCED LINERS AND DECAL GIRLS. APPLY AT ONCE. SALEM CHINA COu AT SALEM. ' By Associated Press to The Review Washington. D. C, Mar. 17.—Minister Relnseb at Peking advised the State Department today that all was quiet at Tien Tsin, where there waa trouble last week when American soldiers and Japanese and that be was sending a fill report of tbe Incident by mall. The department Instructed him to report all Important tacts by cable Immediately. The minister made no mention of the nature of the difflculty either in today's dispatch or ln his message Saturday reporting that he had aaat First Secretary Spencer from Peking to Investigate. Associated Press dispatches from Peking have described a raid hy Americans on the Japanese consulate, in which tbe consul was seriously wounded, tbe seizure of two Americans in the French concession hy Japanese military guards and an attack by Jap anese upon Americans at a moving picture theatre in the French concession. The tact that Minister Relnseb thought lt unnecessary to send _is report by cable ls regarded here as indicating that he did not attach great importance to the matter. MIDDLE WEST CMS IHUW MEN By AMoeiated Press to The Review Ohmp Sherman, Chillicothe. Oa, Mat. It.—A heport of the transportation maruigei. of tbe entire central department haa been received at Camp Sherman and shows that hi the department 106,676 soldlsrs and sailors have been discharged from service. The central department include. Camps Grant, Custer, Sherman, /Taylor, Funston, Dodge, Knox, Sheridan, Fort Riley aad the Oreat Lakes Naval Training school. During the paat weak 1741* officers aad enlisted men were dismissed. Ths present strength of all camps and centers in ths department Is 6,661 officers and 66,666 men. Oreat Lakes has the greatest preeent strength of any unit of the central department, having 16,61* a«en located there. Taylor 1. eeoond with 16,560. In sequence follow Grant, Sherman, Dodge and Custer. Camp Sherman has 11,161 soldiers here at the presept time. To date Camp Sherman has discharged 61,001. Seven hundred and seventy-six soldiers arrived here today from Camp Upton. The soldiers will be discharged from the service as soon as possible. TO STATE HJSP-iL Or. Casalus Johnson tor Yeare Noted Salem Veterinarian Suffering From Mental Troublee. Lisbon, O., Mar. 17.—Or. Casslus Johnson, for a number of years a prop tlclng veterinary surgeon at Salem, will he seat to the Masslllon state hospital where he will he given tree tw eat tor mental troubles. He waa brought to the county jail hare where Judge Crawford conducted aa examination. Dr. Seward Harris aad Dr. J. N. Calhoun making the medical research. Sr. Johnson ls *S years Old and until three years ago waa one of tta wide-awake veterinaries of the county. Since that time hia habits have changed aad ha haa paid little attention to Mirth egg, aad Imagines that people are taking advantage of him. m reneim PERMIT PLAN WILL NOT BE INCLUDED Physicians and Druggists May Not Be Required to Get Permits. By Associated Press to The Revisw Columbus, O., March 17.—Modification of the Crabbe prohibition enforcement hill eo as to guarantee against search and seizure of liquor in private homes and wiping out the provision requiring permits to handle wine and alcohol will be proposed by Represen tatlve Crabbe, author of the bill before It cornea to a vote in the House nest Wednesday. Representative Crabbe today called a meeting of tbe House temperance committee tor Monday evening to make tho proposed changes. "With these changes I believe we will be able to satisfy all legitimate to terests who have any objections to the Mil aa it now stands," said Crabbe. If Crabbe'i amendment prevails the only persons who will be required to have permits will be wine and alcohol manufacturers aad wholesale deal ere In wine and alcohol. As tbe bill Row stands, permits/ would be required from all physicians and retail druggists. It will also/mean that much of the revenue expected to be derived from the issuance of permits wUl be cut oft and that the operation of the prohibition enforcement machinery will hare to be financed oat of the general revenues of tbe State. The amendment relative to posses Mob of alcoholic liquors which Crabbe proposes will also guarantee tbo right of private MUtaM to possess glcboilc liquor lu_Jbelr bomee alter' May ST tor their own usee bnt 'will revest tho safe of game- It wfll, of course, prevent laytof in day alcohol or wine af ter May if. , Gen. Pershing Bids Farewell To Men of Rainbow Division American Commander-in-Chief Wishes Men Good Luck in Peaceful Occupations at Home—Many German Civilians Witness Impressive Scene at Coblenz. INCOME TAXES Bailey's Dancing School St. Patrick's Baace tonight. New far tiigjaMOra Tweaday. 7:to #. AJsK Young Man of 22 Suceumbe To - In- flusnxa and Pnoanioiils, George Samorco, aa employe at the Morgan Engineering Company's plant wtth rooms at 116 Nortb Webb avenue died at tte Alliance City hoapital Sunday morning at »:16 o'clock following brief Alness from influenxa, pneumonia contributing. Deoaaeed waa a atagle man 22 years of age, born to Italy, and waa wall spoken of by all who knew him. Tha body waa takea to Blume A Sou's rr Porta king rooms aad prepared for burial bat no arrangements aa to fan- oral have yet been made. A number Of relatlvea reside la Pennsylvania and ward from these is being awaited DROPS DBAS WBIT1HS CHECK IT It *n Puss to The Rsvlew ' Springfield. O. March 17.—Jast aa be waa filling oat • check to a bank at Mew Carlisle. Andrew Dswssse. 66. prominent and wealthy resident of Troy, dropped deed this morning. He was engaged In tta stock buying bu_d- Abost *,000 Isdlvtdasls la Excess of Corporatiea Pay la City Since offices were opened ln the Federal building fee the payment of Income tax, the inapectatars' state that about two thousand persons have celled at the offlce to make out tbelr reports of Incomes, and pay their part of this, ln excess of exemptions to the government. The total amount of Income tax received through the office la placed at between 116,000 and ISO,* 000. This sum has been paid by Individuals and not through Incorporations, ga the InepurtTr. do not handle incorporated nwiiioiilso. their Income tax being paid direct to the government During last week there was a great rush to pay income tax and the offlce ls completely swamped by callers Witt their myriad of questions. While tte time tor paying Income tax expired March 16, Inspectors Victor F. Brsdenstein and Henry DeVille will remain tn the offlce In the poet offloe building the balance of tbe week and'possibly longer from 8:60 a. m. natS I p. m. to answer questions and wait upon delinquents. Regarding the amount of income tax paid by corporations, no atatement aha- ba given at th ls time but It" Is known Alliance will make a good show- tog. REIUiyO_SHIP Draft Board Cabinets Are Crated for Shipment. The cablnetd 'of the draft board hi which repoee the questionaires of registrants to the number of aeveral thousands are being securely boxed today aad labeled ready for shipping to Adjutant General Crother, war department, Waahlngton, D. O. There ada 47 boxes all made of the best material aad securely packed. Theee will be chipped by might oa Wedneaday tho property remaining will be aold to the highest bidder on the sealed bid plan aad then tha office wfll become practically vacant eo far aa the draft hoard Is concern. ed. By Associated Press to Th. R.vl.w Coblens, Germany, Sunday, March II.—General Pershing said good-bye to the boys of the Forty-Second division today. In a farewell address to the troops of the Rainbow unit, who are preparing to atart for home the first week in April, the American commander-in-chief wished them all good luck ln the peaceful occupation into which tbey will go on tha other aide of the Atlantic The inspection and review of the division took plaoe ln a great field near Ramagenon, on the west bank of the Rhine. Oeneral Pershing spoke to more than twenty thousand men after the Rainbow Division passed the reviewing stand ln mas. formation. From- the heights across tbe river, hundreds of Oerman civilians assembled and watched ihe review through field glasses. Oeneral Pershing spoke from the rear end of a wagon with soldiers gathered about bim. Before his addreaa, the commander-in-chief presented one congressional medal of honor, two distinguished service medal, and forty- six distinguished service crosses to officers and men of the division. Tbs medal of honor was pinned by General Pershing on Corporal Sidney Manning of the 167th Infantry for leading his platoon during an attack on the Ourcq after Ita commanders had fallen. Despite wounds he had suffered. Manning led the men forward and gained and held an Important position in the face of terrific enemy flre. All but seven members of ths platoon were killed or wounded. Manning himself waa wounded nine times in thl. attack. When the United States entered the war Manning was a farmer boy near Brewlngton, Ala. The distinguished service medals went to Brigadier Oeneral Douglas Mc- Arthur and Colonel William Hughes, Jr. After the review of the Forty-Second division, Oeneral Pershing went by automobile to Coblens where he had dinner with Major Oeneral Dlckman. commander of the army of occupation. In several villages along the way Oerman civilians greeted him with shouts of "Hoch Pershing." The commander's visit to the area of occupation was advertised by the Oermana In their newspapers and otherwise. FOOD ALLOTMENTS T FOES Germans Had Hoped Allies Would Send More Food to Them. By Associated Press to The Review Berlin, Germany, Sunday March IS —Indications are that tbe average Oerman Is not enthusiastic over the amount of food he ls likely to get under the provisioning agreement with tbe Allies. After his first feel ing of enthusiasm over the signing of tha long-desired arrangement he immediately began to figure out hia share of the provisions under the terms of the document, aa extended summary of which waa published officially. tWg an?n_ng and Ogah comment da ie mads reflects an undeniable feeling of disappointment at Om quantity pmvldad, ■TAO wag practically the caae before the newspaper la reducing the totals to figures In pounds par capita, take as tbe basis for their estimates the population before the war and workout from tho result at ten pounds monthly per person, Initeart of the ap proximate eighteen pounds which results from a computation upon the basis of a population of 46,000,000, excluding the self-providers oa the farms as the food ministry contemplates doing. This means that the allotment would be half pound of flour aad a tenth of a pound of fata per day to supplement tbe waning Oerman food stook. WON NOW WANTS ff Committee Named to Draft Msasurs Erecting Court—To Pattern After Alliance. Canton, O., Mar. 17.—A resolution of a municipal court for Canton, to have jurisdiction in all cases up to $1,000, waa adopted by the Stark Coun. ty Bar Association at a meeting held Monday. The resolution was introduced by Attorney Edward Sterling and was passed by a unanimous vote after a brief discussion. A committee composed of Edward Sterling, Lorin Souers, Clarence A. Fisher, A. M. McCarty and Judge R. S. Ambler, waa appointed to draft a bill creating the court The bill will then be presented to tta Bar association oa March 24 for approttl aad will then be turned pver to the topresenta- _-S_!-TpS .ourt bill as afQUndaUon I preparing tte measuto. fof file Ctutt FEM ROOD STAGES M MOBB STATE BARKS MEB BB8EBTB SYSTEM By Associated Press to The Review Waahlngton. D. C Mareh 17.—Sixteen etate banks admitted to tha federal I seel re system ta February WsWA the'total roll of state baak members to 676. wRh terfUl capital of 666MI7,- •60; surplus of 6W6.Ilt.ooe aad total *''laaraM ______________________ WANTEO—TEN LINERS ANO SILOEBS. BAXOM OMNIA CO, SC- BRINttOHIO. BURIAL IT MAXIMO Funeral services for Frank Begtln held Monday morning, at tte Catholic church at Maximo. Death occurred Saturday evening following several months' illness. The dseseasd waa aged about forty isois. aaeniiliiil and had formerly beea a track foreman for the Penna Tinea. Cocchi Trial Postponed. By Aseodsted Fleas to The Review Bologna. Italy, March lf^-dUfredo Cocchi. charged with tte kflttag eg Matt Cruger ta Maw Tork ta 161T, wfll net he Med March 61. as had been planned It waa learned today that tbe trie! had been postponed Indefinitely on account. R waa aald. cf a further Investigation of tte caae. HUDSON'S TRANSFER 1 te TON TRUCK FOR HIRE BV HOUR, DAY Off TRIF. SATISFACTORY SERVICE OUARANTEEO AT REASONABLE PRICES. CALL AKIN AUTO LIVERY. BOTH FHONES. CLYDE A. HUDSON. CARNIVAL DANCE. WALLACE VOCAL ORCHESTRA. ELL-MAC HALL, WEDNESDAY, MARCH Ml _ ___i JA S-hRHaU aaa Streams la Centra] Ohio Swollen by the Beeeat Bales By Associated Press to Ths Revl.w Columbus, O., March 17.—Rivera aad stre&ma in central Ohio hava reached threatening flood stages during the last 64 hours because of the continued lata since Saturday morning. While danger of a flood la yet considered remote by weather bureau ofllcials, rest- dents of districts te the flood area are considerably alarmed at tto prospects. The Scioto and Olentangy rivers here have been rising rapidly since early yesterday morning. Up to ons o'clock this morning tbe Scioto haa rlasn 1.2 feet Lowlands north of Columbus on the Olentangy are flooded and slight damages sre reported. At Zanesvllle tha Muskingum river waa rapidly rising aad waa 10 feet above normal last night. A report from Napoleon said the Little Maumee river had overflown Its banks and that hundreds of acrea were flooded In Henry county. Umpires Are Selected. By Associated Press to The Review Chicago. III., Mareh 17.—President Bea Johnson ef tbs American League today completed his staff of umpires tor ths coming season. OUie Chin, for the laat two yeara an umpire In the American Association, gaa Ml mil to fill the vacancy aaused by the death of Silk O'Loughlin. Chin waa In tbe American league to IMS. The other members of ths staff ami T. H. Connolly, W. O. Evans. WUliam Dineen, Oeorge Hildebrand, C B. Owens. R. R Nallln, aad Oeorge Morlar- Ity. All were ta the league Iota season. Ae coming season wfll be Connolly's twenty-sixth peer ea a umpire and his nineteenth year with the American league. School House Entered. City Police headquarters received a call Sunday afternoon, ita»«t*»g that a number of boya bad broken into the Union Orove achool houae, about four miles southeast of the dtp. aad dam aged hooka and otber articles. It waa aaM that a number of chasing tte mlsereanto toward the elty Oe Officers Eagleton, Vlckers end Amstuts drove ta the city patrol to State street and Mahoning avenue and than scored through the oountry far some distance but were unable to get aay Baa upea tte youthful offenders. FAli/ KILLS EDUCATOR. By Associated Preee to The Resteer _ Columbus, O, March 17—Dr. F. W. Stellhorn, for the paat twenty yeara daaa of tto faculty of Capitol university o MBM elty, and at one Haw preeldent af the uaiverslty, died here today from the results of B fall Og-BROd eight weeks ago. He waa tt —mm at age. ALL THE LATEST HITs'lN SHEET MUSIC A NO F L A Y E R BOLLS. SCHOCH BtUi 0WZM" TO, EAST MAIN tOmhl-rtht__ >W_tha,-lHaeca la Cantoa court, lt was said Monday. "The court IB Alliance, has been ln existence for some time an if Is reported to be work Ing success) Only one voice was raised in protest against tte proposed court when tbe resolution waa discussed Monday. Attorney B. _—. Body, a aew member of the bar who has beea In the city only a tow mont. | said that, la bis opinion, a municipal court waa aa expensive affair and that tho establishment of such a court here would mean an additional tax burden on the people of the county. , *• Tbe court aa outlined briefly la the resolution, will have jurisdiction over Canton and Plain townships. A motion to amend tbe resolution to Include Pike and Osngburg townships, made by Attorney Urban Wernet, waa lost The flva Justice of the peace courts now existing in tho two townships, will be abolished under the provisions of the resolution. • Should the Mil become a law, lt la understood that the present police court wUl be merged wlht tbe municipal court. Two judges, elected hy the people, will probably be required to handle the work of tte civil and criminal branches of the court. The principal argument in favor of the court, when the resolution was under discussion, was made by Attorney Lorin E. Souers, tha Arm of Rice and Sauers. Attorney Souers said that tbere ought to be a court ln whlcb lawyers could try cases up to $1,000 and expect to get results. "We have some of the beat Justices to be found anywhere, aad they have done their best, bat whea tho Justice courts were established they ware never Intended to operate in cities aa large aa Caatoa," aald Souers. - "It ts Impossible to expect legal Justice from laymen who are Inexperienced ia tho law aad who do not know bow to determine law. "It la clear tbat tha court of common pleas ought to be free from petty litigation so that It could give all of Its attention to matters of greater Importance." benator Ross Ake will favor the bill provided it calls tor a merging of civil and criminal Jurisdiction, It was said. Representatives Wise, Miller and Cable, will alao support the measure, those back of tbe movement said Monday. Maumee River Rising. By AaaoclataU Pres. to Ths Kevi.av Toledo, O., March 17.—With tte Msiimee river eight feet above norma] and rising two Inches aa hour, fear of a Oood Is being expreued here. At Waterville, a short distance up the Msumee from Toledo, tte river bas left its banks and has flooded tbe lowlands. At Napoleon, O. the Ms muss to 11 teat above normal aad rising twe Inches hourly, according tm advice, received here this morning. * "Princess Pats" Home. By Aaaoclated Press to Ths Review Halifax, M. R. March 17.—The famous "princess Pats." fa node's Bret troops to fight on French soil, returned bome today, arriving hare ea the steamer Garmanla from England. The 16th battollnn aad the 4Mb aad 66th Canadian mounted rifles alao were aboard. PHONE RATE CASE GOES TO HIGHEST COURT IN NATION Supreme Tribunal Grants Kansas Request for Test of Authority. BURLESON'S ACTION TO BE CONTESTED. Increase In Rates Is Scored by Complaint Filed In Court. By As.oci.t.d Pr... to The Review Washington, D. C. Mar. 17. Author* lty of Postmaster General Burleson to increase telephone rates throughout the country Is to be determined by the Supreme Court which today (.ranted the State of Kansas permission to institute original proceedings against the postmaster general questioning the validity of his order of December 13 last establishing new toll rates. The court ordered tbat a return be made in the case at the next term ln October. Under the order attacked, effective since January 21, last, the postmaster general establishes a new classification and schedule of toll rates under a parcel sone system. Tbe Kansas authorities allege tbat the postmaster general exceeded his authority in maiding It and that lt is "unlawful, unreasonable, arbitrary, unjust and oppressive." They ask that the Suprema Court define the extent of the authority conferred upon the postmaster general under the Joint congressional resolution and the Presidential proclamation by which the telephone and telegraph systems were taken over by the government. While these proceedings directed afa feet oaly thea carrying out of the order in Kansas by the Southwestern BeU Telephone company, tbe questions involved touch every state. The df aaaae contention is that tha postmaster general la without authority-to flx Interstate rates and that tt such authority waa conferred by tha roc lama tlon both are unconstitutional. KO SHAMROCKS AT WHITE H0C8R By Asaeclated Press to The Bsvlsw Washington. D. C. March 17.—For tte Ont Ume ta many ysere tta White House today waa without a supply of tar Bt Patrick'. dsy. White of at T. F. O- to SAYS LOAN DISTRIBUTION MA. HOTJE SO WIDE By Associated Pre*, to Th. R.vl.w Waahlngton, V. C. March 17.—Doubt that the victory liberty loan consisting of short term notes will meet as wide distribution as paat issues of longer term bonds was expressed by the Federal Reserve Board in IU March bulletin Issued today. Ths discussion waa written before the victory loan act was passed by Congress and before Secretary Olaas announced definitely that the forthcoming loan would consist of notes. "Short term securities are not on tbe whole as well adapted tor Investment by private Individuals as longer term issues," said the Reserve Board'a bulletin, while financial custom has usually dictated the absorption of short term Issues by Investment Institutions. Practically, therefore, the al- trnatlve plan (provided ln the bond act) woald tend to ward the placing' of a greater volume of new issues definitely to the hands ot the banks and of Investment Institutions throughout tbe oountry and less In the hands of private individuals This ls equivalent to saying that tt may probably ba more difficult to obtain a wide distribution of ths fifth loan If It be offered In the form of short term notes than if It be sold aa longer term bonda The alternative plan would also tend to make tte whole operation more transitory and temporary ln Its working than would tte original plan of a bond issue. It would necessarily imply tbat the early maturity of the notee must be looked forward to and that an extensive refunding operation must teke plaoe when auch maturity arrives. "On the whole, the note plan would therefore operate to Increase the Inflationary tendency already noticeable ta the present banking system and wolud add, relatively speaking, to the burdens carried by the banks." SOL-IERSJpENTS -AkH AuSCfoapnJ-lngrJJit V. S. Te Coatlaae To Pay Them Do spite FaUsra of BUI la Congress By Associated Prsss to The Review Washington, D. C, March 17.—Payment of allotments and allowances and work of converting soldiers Insurance into permanent government Insurance, wfll be ocntlnued by tbe wer risk bureau despite the shortage of funds caused by failure of appropriation bills. It was announced today at the treasury- The form of policy for the permanent Insurance will be issued ra soon aa tbe attorney general decides whether the treasury may order payments to ths estate of a deceased per. eon Instead of to specified beneficiaries. Several hundred employea who formerly worked on partial time have been discharged by tbe war risk bureau loooatly, treasury official, said, but tide curtailment had been planned before failure ef tte appropriation bills and was not a result of lack of funds. - 2,110 Troops Are Home. By Assoelated Prose to Ths Review New Tork. N. Y- March If.—Witt t.110 troops, tbe Steamship Fatria arrived here today from Marseilles. Units Included the *04th brigade Tank Corps complete, (5 officers and 1.464 men. for distribution among thirteen oampe throughout the country. "UTT OUR EXPERT FHOTOORA- PHER DO YOUR DEVELOPIHO ANO PRINTINO POR BEST RESULT*. BOHOCH STUDIO, ttt E. MAIN ST., OVBR BAUOHMAN'Sa AUTO ELEC REPAIRERS
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-03-17|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||March 17, 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||30700900 Bytes|
There ia market to be found,
through advertising in the classified, for good used furniture,
N THE ALLIANCE REVIEW
Rain this aftsrnson. Colder tonight
Tuesday fair and coldsr. Barometer.
25.25 at 10 a. m.; temperature 69
VOL. XXXI., NO. 189.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, MONDAY, MARCH 17, 1919.
TWO CENTS-DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
YANKS AND ALLIES
LOSSES ARE HEAVY
Reds' First Attempt to Cut
Dvina-Vaga Columns Is
ONLY ONE CASUALTY
ON SIDE OF ALLIES
American Officers Say Bolshevik Losses Were Exceedingly Heavy.
By Associated Press to Th. R.vl.w
Archangel, Russia, Saturday, March
11—(Delayed).—The futile attack
which tbe Bolsheviki delivered yesterday on tbe allied snd American forces
comprised ths first serious attempt
to cut tbe line of communication of
the Dvlua aad Vaga columns. Tbe
attempt waa not only frustrated but
the Bolshevik forces suffered a severe
defeat aad sustained heavy losses.
Moving - beta tbe Kadsh-Taresvo
sector, tba first battalion of tbe Sixth
■ovist regiment, 600 strong, attacked
at I:.-, o'olock la tbe afternoon tbe
Aflled positions la tbe vallage of Gor-
ka, which ill 25 miles north ot Be res-
nik, at the Junction of the Vaga and
tba Bvina. The American-Russian
detachment at Oorka was well ep-
trenched and It decisively repulsed
the enemy, capturing five prisoners
aad five machine guns during the
flchtlnc. After the attack the'Bo