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Y0u are going to buy a home— sometime—or Soon. Are you rtot somewhat curious to read abou. homes that are in the market? 7 THE ALLIANCE EEVIEW N AND LEADER THE WEATHER. Cloudy ant colder tonight. Rain or snow in north ant central parte. Thnnday, fair except probably soast near too take. Barometer, *r*..00i tem- peratera U at II a. »■•, raining. VOL. XXXI., NO. 215. SIXTEEN PAGES ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1919. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. KOREANS ASSERT JAPS SHOT DOWN MANYJPENTS Koreans to Bring Alleged Outrages to Attention of U. S. SCORES KILLED AND CHURCHES WRECK Eb Allies in Complete Accord, |PR|GE OF PEACE TO BE GIVEN TO THEJUJS FIRST Terms May Not Be Announced Till Germany Receives Them. Lloyd George Tells House British Premier Tells House of Commons That "No Con ference In History Had Been Faced With Problems of Such Variety, Complexity, Magnitude and Gravity." Young Girls Dragged Off«| to Prison and Flogged. , on La* ; Irons P den P Shanghai, China, March 20.—(Corres- ponrtaMa ot tha Associated Press;— The mffrenn Insurrection announced aa a paatlvo revolution against Japanese rule Via he brought to the attention ot tho ''• American government ln a Ijjlte.of graphically written reports. One ot these has Just been read by a Correspondent of tha Associated Press. It waa written by an American and recites tee sensational events from March 1 when the revolt began, until Match II when tho report was started On Ita way to the American Minister at Peking. According to this story, the reana who sought publicly to demonstrate thoir demands tor independence were violently treated, scores being killed aad hundreds injured. The report sutnmaxlxea these features of tbe insurrection aa follows:— "Tbe revolution began Saturday afternoon. March I, la many large clUea in Korea And spread Ilka wildfire to tke country. It waa well planned, the Plotters representing all classes, A proclamation of importance algned by el men load previously been Issued. Twenty-nine of these, men gathered ia Mid on February 28 and after the masting where tho proclamation -area read met at a dinner party. Later they telephoned to the police that they were-! ready to go to Jail, whereupon the authorities took tbem to prison. - "In nmwWf nt Pyeng Tang and other cities where foreigners resided, tho military abstained from firing on the crowda tat tat the rural districts violence of the most terrible description had been practiced. Unresisting crowds have bean fired upon, scores of persons killed end hundreds wounded. Churchoa have bean wrecked, private homes entered and young men and school girls ln particular dragged off to prison where roost ot them Nave been flogged abd a taw held tot trial. >-*aler* in i'yeng Xang, whsre the Ilea I Ills ITI of tea people has b saw'much milder than la tee <ie>lllll> 1 hava personally witnessed, or heard directly front witnesses ol so many terrible, ■baa** that 1 can hardly bear to writ* tMn. "ITivs theological seminary students, ?«n who had Just arrived in Pyeng _ IMF that rooming while quietly resting in their rooms, ware taken to the pullae station and although protesting their innocence of jilouuig against ths government were given *8 lashes applied at,full strength. "Two girls were dragged by the hair from a house near the mission hospital, Mea to a telegraph pole by their hair. Horribly beaten by deputized firemen and then led off to Jail. "One man 65 years old was caught by the aoldlera aad beaten and kicked until ho- Could not walk. Then he was dragged oft to Jail. Before he had gone 400 yards another squad of soldiers repeated the performance aad at ths Jail, whets tha punishment was continued, the victim collapsed and waa sent home ln a ricksha. '•While the crowda were parading tha streets tha police and soldiers ran thslr weapons deliberately into unre- aletlng bystanders because they happened to be in tab way. "In front of the prefect's offlce, one defenseless Korean waa run down and killed by two firemen armed with pickaxes. The corpse waa dragged along the ground and away by the slayers. "Old man. women and children have bean indiscriminately abused, beaten, cut down with swords, struck by fira- men armed with picks, officially flogged et thO police station, pierced tar bayonets and never a man has resisted tho military. Tba passive fevolt haa boon true to Ma name here. "Because we foreigners have seen all, wo are not only persona noh grata to tho Japanese but in real danger of d*ur llvse. It is reported that hired thugs ar. wandering about the city et night te waylay whom they may. Al Work Bab Ceased aad Trains Are Vet Banning. by Assoolated Press to The Review Tendon. England, April IS.—Complete anarchy reigns in Munich, according to a Copenhagen dispatch to tho Exchange Telegraph company. All wef*h Tees ceased, trains ate aot running and robbers are looting houses and threatening the banks, tho dispatch states. The first Infantry regiment la aaid to havo Joined the Spar- tickles. Br Associated Press to Th. Revl.w ■■arts, France, April It.—Direct news from Bavaria still la lacking la peace •conference circles. The overnight developments reported to the press, however, oauscd less confidence to be felt than previously that the Scheidemann govern—ant would bo able to control . tbe situation. Aa American commiaaion comprising Missis EUby Cruras. Uthgow and Oo- borna. With a force of clerks will leave f-atonigbt for Berlin tor tho purpose of Ik«eplng tho American pesos delegation Hnfo-rmod of events. —NOTICE— Of A MEETING OF THE ENTIRE MEMBERSHIP OF THE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE. ALL MEMBERS AND CITIZENS ARE REQUESTED TO BE PRESENT TO ELECT OFFIC- ERE FOR THE ENSUING YEAR. 8:00 O'CLOCK THURSDAY EVENING AT C OF C ROOMS. A. L. ATKINSON, PmlBallt. By Associated Press to The R.vi.w London, England, Apr. 1eV—The Allied rep-eeentatlvea hi Faria have arrived at a complete understanding on tho groat fundamental questions that would effect peace with Germany, Premier Lloyd George declared In addressing the House of Commons today. The i Allies had formulated their demands and ha hoped that hy tho end of next week they would be presented. Tho Premier made a -rigorous attack upon those who had "attempted to sow dissension, distrust and suspicion between tho nations whose cordiality and good will toward each other waa essential." He could not conceive of a worse crime, he declared, at a time when nothing could save the world but keeping the nations together. It la not true that tho United States and Europe have been at viriance, Mr. Uoyd Ueorge declared, adding that ao one could have treated more sympathetically the peculiar problems and special susceptibilities of Europe than President Wilson. The Premier deprecated attempts to create dissensions among the delegates. The delegates, aaid Mr. Uoyd George, had never forgotten what France had gone through aad they had aot forgotten to what she was entitled—not merely security against repetition of the German attack, but to feel a sense of security against IL Tho conference had come to a unanimous conclusion oa all. the questions before IL Including a decision tbat to publish the peace terms before they were discussed with Hie enemy would be a flrat class blunder. Their premature publication-he contended could only aervo to encourage tho resistance of the enemy. Mr. Uoyd George denied that he was trying to escape tho declarationa -he made during the general election campaign. The declaration regarding making Germany pay, he declared, had boon concurred in by all the party leaders. Tha Premier aaid ha had not come to the House fo Commons to ask release fat any pledge be had given. "I am here to ear that every pledge we have given ia incorporated as the demands put-forward by the Allies,** he asserted. "'We atand by tbem because wo are Jurrt. We want a peace that us Just, not Yladioitive. , We want a item peace, becaeaa the occasion demands It, bat tt must be designed not tb gratify vengeance bat to vindicate Justice. "Every clause and every term la the conditions must be Justified. Above all, we want to protect the future against a repetition ot the horrors ot this war." Tho Premier said he was going bach to Parti tt the House wanted him to go. Whoever bnt, he declared, must have the full confidence of tke parliament aad carry out his pietiges to tho utmost nt big powbr aad continuation. Tho Premier sharply criticised cer tain newspaper attacks that had been made ln connection with the peace conference, saying: "When this kind of a disease la carried to tho point Of sowing dissension between great Allies whose unity ls essential for tho peaoe of the world, when aa attempt la madp to make Prance distrust Great Britain, France to hate America and America to dislike France and Italy, aot oven that kind of a disease la Justification for ao black a crime against humanity." Br Associated Press to Tbe Review London, England, Apr. 16.—Replying in the House of Commons today to previous criticism of hla activities at the peace conference hi Paris, Premier Lloyd George aaid the situation was "stin full of perils for att countries." He pleaded "that those who were trying to do their best should be let alone.'* " In hla review during the earlier portion of his address of tho difficulties confronting the peace conference (ram the many complex problems before lt, tbe Premier., pointed out that tho boundaries of fourteen countries had to be recast This, he aaid, would give some idea of the purely territorial difficulties. But, he added, there were problems affecting the peace of the world, and the destiny of the human race, and if there were blunders made, humanity would have to pay for them.' No conference in history, aaid tha Premier, had been faced With problems ot each variety, complexity, magnitude aad gravity. Tho congress of Vienna, which was tho nearest approach to it, took eleven months for ita work, but that congress, Mr. Lloyd George Jfthlt-Wl out, sank into insignificance as compared with what had been settled by thla conference. The time spent by the peace conference ia framing tha League ofNa- Uons plan saved time instead of wasting it, Mr. Lloyd George declared, aa the laafprn would provide a means of adjustment ot possible errors. "I would rather leave Russia Bolshevik until they see their way out of tt rather than see Groat Britain landed in bankruptcy,"* waa ono of the Premiere declarationa. "|t la not brae that toe-United States and* Europe havo beaa et variance," the Premier-declared. Ho deprecated attempts to sow dissensions among the delegates. imtitf^ ' Aftar referring to tbe worffl Wide extent of tha wag tho Premier aaid tbat new states had sprung into existence, aome ot tbem independent, soma semi-Independent and some diet might bo protectorates, and although*their boundaries might aot ba defined aome Indication ot them muat be given. - Russian intervention Stupid. Mr. Uoyd George aaM that it waa hla earnest conviction that military intervention fit Russia Would be the greatest aot ot stupidity. The Premier aaid reliable information showed that while the Bolshevik forces waa apparently growing, Bol- (Contlnued on Pago II) Liberty Loon Workers WSl Me et Tonight at City Hall FOUR MAN NEW 85x4 1-2 FiRE- bTONE TIREE AND TUBES FOR QUICK SALS**. t»% OFF LIST. AUTO TIRE s* EUPPLY CO. ). To eee wall eee Sharer Victory Liberty Loan workers, chairmen of committees and members of committees will meet tonight at 7:80 o'clock ta the council *tbaiwl*jtT te discuss plans aad complete arrangements for raising Alliance's quote at 11,400 000. Louis Schwann, a sailor, of Cleveland, will addreaa tho meeting. Ub- erty loan workers are urged to attend The service record of Mr. Schwonn ls as follows: "Re-enlisted Halted States Navy June, 1917. Transferred Receiving Ship of Boaton. Transferred te recruiting station August, 1917. Immediately put on outside publicity work. Fifteen months at this station. Navy recruiting. Second aad Third Uberty TimbTi Rod Cross drive, Belgian babies. Salvation Army, Y. M. C. A., Knights at Columbus, food conservation, fuel conservation, Thrift Stamps aad numerous other war relief proposition that came up ta that time * "Transferred to overseas duty Sept. 14,1918, left for overseas U. S. 8. Lake Osweya from Montreal tho latter part of September. Pint atop SL Lasarre, from 8L Lasarre ta Roquert, carrying package freight from Sidney to these ports, leaving ln ballast from Roquert to Cardiff, England, package freighting coal across channel from Cardiff to French porta. Transferred to receiving at Cardiff and /from there back to the States oa December 23, going to Brooklyn Naval Hospital, from there receiving ship New York Baybridge, aa February 7th received release from active aervice.** Announcement Waa made Wednesday of the following public meetings in aid Ot tho campaign. Monday, April SI—Public moating In tho Pint IL E. church. Speaker to be announced later. Tuesday, April 22—Vlait of war tank. Will arrive ln Alliance from Sebrlng at 6:00 p. m. and remain hare over night. Tho location of tho tank win be' announced later. Sunday afternoon, April 17—Motion picture exhibition of "The Trice of Peace" at Columbia Theatre, Two shows will probably bo given and tho bona will probably ba 2:30 p. m. aad 4:00 p. m. Free to the public. April 28—Visit of band assigned by tho iiiianaflil If the weather Is favorable, the concert wtB be held oa tbe public square. If It ia inclement, the concert probably will be given in the First M. E. church. April 29—Public meeting tba place and speakers to be announced later. Tba quotas ot tho ehopa aad various subdivisions of the Alliance loan ware announced aa follows: Alllano. Brass A Bronx* -Co. .| 1,000.00 Allianoe Brlok Co. ......... 10,0*0.00 Alllanc. Clay Product Co. ... 10,104.00 Alliance Oas A Pow.r 43o. ... 14,000.00 Sanitary Milk Co. .......... J 1.00.00 Alllano. Maehln. Co. ..K4.000.00 Transit* A Williams Co. 140.000.00 Alllano. Fertiliser Co. 1,400.00 Alllano* Structural Co....... I4.000.oo American Steel Foundries ... 10OJ0O0.0O Buckeye Jack Co-„;._. i0.00-lj.00 TRANSPORT WHICH BROUGHT HOME 1600 MEN OF 332D REGIMENT, INCLUDING ALLIANCE t , SOLDIERS; SOME OF THEIR COMMANDERS. SECRET PLENARY SESSION PLANNED Controversy Between Italy and Jugo-SIavia Now Being Discussed. Buckeye Twist Drill Co. Electric FureobepO.' «..« Morgan Engineering Co. McCaskey R.giet.r Co. . I. O. Tolarton A Son Wood* Engineering Co. . J. T. W.ybrachfa Sons . Reeves JBroa. Jar. 4O,O0d;00 1.040.00 140,444.40 14.100 00 4.400.00 S.$00.00 4.004.00 PON SALE—SEVSN PASSENGER OVERLAND TOURlNO CAR. THIS CAR HAS CONTINENTAL MOTOR, HAS BEEN THOROUGHLY OVERHAULED AND REPAINTED AND IB IN EXCELLENT CONDITION AND CAN BE BOUGHT RIQHT. MOTOR SERVICE CO. sb.ooo.oo Peana R. R. Co. 1*4,040.00 Mow York Central R. R. Co... 14,000.00 Farmer* 14,004.00 Merchants ................. 100.*4*.00 Women's Clubs *^.......... 14.4*0.0* achoola S.040.00 Collage ....»....'...tf..*...* 4.0*0.0* Hllgreen Lane Co. 3.744.04 Wlnn.r-Thomaa Co. ........ 1,000.00 Stark Slactrtc Co. .......... f.000.00 Vitreous China Co. ....*-».. 1000.00 Alllano* Bank Co. .......... 44,004.04 City Savings Bank .*........ 11.000.00 First National Beak ..«.*>.. 44.400.00 PoopU'ajBta-B -... 14.4*4.** READ CHEESE STAND MARKET HOUSE SPECIAL EASTER HAM SALE AD, PAGE 18. Take broken glasses te **aarar --NOTICE— OP A MSI Ijif Ot* THE ENTIRE MEMBERSHIP OP THE OHAMBBW OP OOMMEHCB ALL M—Bam AND CITIZENS. ARE REQUESTED TO BE PRESENT TO ELECT OPPIC- ERS POR THE ENSUING YEAR. S:0S O'CLOCK THURSDAY EVENING AT C. OP C ROOMS. A. L. ATKINSON, PreaWenL By Associated Press to Th* Review Details of the procedure to be observed at the historic meeting of allied and Oerman representatives at Versailles a week from Friday ara being worked oat by the Allied delegates to the peace conference. It ia improbable that the world will know the exact demands of the associated governments until after the Teutons have been formally apprised of the price of peace. It seems, however, that not only all Allied government! but the governments ot those countries which severed relations with Germany but did not enter war, wul be informed as to the details of the proposed treaty. For this purpose it is likely that a secret plenary session of the peace conference will be held before April KB. All England la waiting with interest the address which Premier David Lloyd Ueorge will make la the House of Commons today. Mr. Lloyd Ueorge had been under fir* from politicians for some time and the Northcliffe publications hav* been especially vigorous in their attacks on his reported activities at Paris and he ls expected to reply to hla critics. It Is improbable, however, that he will do more than outline In most general terma the work that has been done by the peace conference, there being, it is said, a tacit understanding between Mr. Lloyd. Qeorge, President Wilson end Premiers Orlando end Clemenceau that no details ar* to be made r*ilN1l- at present. The (act tbat the British Premier had decided te open tbe debate ln th* House of Commons, however, would appear to indicate Ida readiness to defend hla work at Perl*, and hla defenses may bring out aome significant statement. Th* Council'of Four ln which Arthur J. Balfour, British Secretary ot State for Foreign Affaire, haa temporarily tek*n too place of Premier Lloyd Oaorso, la at present devoting Itself to assort* to aettl* tha controversy between Italy a&d Jugo-Slavia relative' -° **• -*at#tP ahore of tbe Adriatic. In addition to this, it is declared te 0 semi-official Hews agency dispatch that the Schlaswig-Holstain problem tb which Pullman* and Germany are at odds, haa bean Adjusted by the arrangement for a referendum to the people of th* province. ~ -Violent fighting haa occurred at Munich between Oerman government and soviet troops, the latter seeming to hava won at least a temporary victory. It M probable, however, that tha battle will be renewed, the government for aba having bean reinforced. Anarchy la aaid to reign tn tha city. Government troops alao hav* bean engaged te quite serious encounters at Magdeburg, where radical elements Which have been ln control for the laat few days are reported to have been defeated. Labor troubles are still prevalent throughout Western Germany. - Roumanian forces ln Bessarabia have been forced to retire before Russian soviet troops and further north th* army of Simon Patlura, the peasant leader of th* Ukraine, haa bean driven weatwaxd a considerable distance. In these regions th* Russian Bolsheviki are making a desperate attempt to out a way through to Hungary so that they may lota I Hair comrades te Budapest. Czech forces ar* reported ln dispatches trom Warsaw to have crossed the lines of demarkatlon fixed by the Allied mission te Silesia where tba Caachs and Poles claim territory. A clash' along the Polish frontier is aaid to hav* resulted in rnimnltloA' Meanwhile the first detachment of Oeneral Hailer's Polish troops haa ■iaitOfl from France on Ita way across Germany to Poland tn accordance with th* recent agreement with the Germans for the forwarding ot this force. By Associated Frees to Tb* Review Washington, D. C April 1*.—Distinct Improvement ta the general peace conference aHajalUlil waa reported to the Whit* House today from Paris. It waa Indicated tbat excellent progress waa being mad* toward concluding the negotiation* By Associated Press to Tbe R*vt*w Paris, France, Tuesday, April 16.— She Council of Four today discussed questions relative to Schleswig-Hol- ateln, Helgoland and th* Adriatic. While t|M council waa te a* anion th* foreign mini**----, met aad considered claims which hav* been made by Germany to holdings la islands ln Antarctic ocean. ttm foreign minister* alao took up the dtaft of artlclea tor tba peace treaty providing for th* recognition by Germany of the British position la Egypt and tba passing over of th* Sultan's reports under th* Sues canal convention, the acceptance by Germany of AIll*d * prize court decisions and llker- wise an article dealing with th* future status ef Morocco. President Wilson finished tha day by e series of calls at tba' American headquarters, visiting General Tasker H. Bliss aad Colonel E. M. Houae and others, discussing with them phases of the situation tn which they are particularly tataraatad, WANTED—EXPERIENCED WOOD MACHINE MEN AND CABINET MAKERS. McCASKEY REGISTER CO. 1—Colonel William Wallace. B "Left tb Bight, Count Dentine de Fraeao, Roroulo Tritoni, Italian Consul; Major General Emilio Guglielmottl, Lieutenant Colonel Serratl and Lieutenant CamlUo de Carlo. S—-Lieutenant Colonel Philip Van Ingen. 4—Captain Harold Wilson. 5—Bather Charles L. O'Donnell, A—Captain Frederick Pflster. 7—The Duca d'Aosto with the 832d infantry on board. FLAY TJEJERMS Berlin Newspapers Call the Plan a "Peace of Violence.'* By Associated Press to Th* Review Berun, Germany, Tuesday, Apr. IS. —Semi-official French announcements tt tho conditions to be laid down in the treaty of peace are denounced by the German press. Prince Lichnowssy, ln an article ln the Tageblatt declares France "forgets that, instead of leading to disarmament, an unjustly extorted peace will bring forth only fresh arptaments, throwing, into the shade all farmer armaments, because a mailed flat* peace can be m.^tflptnl only by a mailed-ast." ' Declaring that a peace of violence must be absolutely rejected, he continued: "Nobody oaB recommence the war against us. Neither can we bo starved out, without the common enemy, communism and terrorism, throwing all mankind back into Its primitive state." "MO German government can sign such terms," the Vorwaarts declares. "The entente statesmen must themselves settle with the Inhabitants ot the Saare valley, who are thoroughly German and they may find that the sums proposed as indemnity cannot be extracted, even if the last sheet ia taken from our bods." The Lokal Anzeiger says: , "No mora shameless mockery of President Wilson's 'fourteen points' can be imagined than the proposed solution of the eastern question." "The solution of the Saar question which ls proposed means the covering of naked annexation with a fig leaf," aaya tho Boersen Courier.. "Mr. Wilson seems to have approved ot a plan that would be. the most tremendous political defeat he could experience." American Suffragist Most Leave England By Associates, preaa to Th* Review* London, England, April lt.—Tho deportation fteat the United Kingdom of Miss Lillian Scott Hoy of Ban Francisco, an American. suffragist, ls announced. Miss Troy waa a friend of Baron Lewis Von. Horst, of San Francisco, wbo was Interned by the British government in August, 1916. ROTICt. MOOSE. SOCIAL SESSION AT CLUB HOUSE WEDNESDAY EVENING, APRIL IE COME. WANTED—GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSE WORK. GOOD WAGES. CALL MRS. ELIZABETH FRANCE. a a. 'i,_-::M^:^^ STRICTLY FRSSH FISH. PISH STAND, MARKET HOUSE, RALPH BARNES. . ■ ffliimiiTr -urn IP" ***^******~ WANTED—GIRL TO DO CLERICAL WORK. ADDRESS MX A, CARE REVIEW. Baron Von Horst, after hla arrest and internment tried to prove that he was an American citizen but failed. In Jun*. 1416, the British government took steps to wind up the affair* of tha Hop Extract company and the Horst company,' both te California. Miss Troy et that time appeared to the American consul general ln London to request posponement of action on tha ground that the concerns were owned by Americana. Miss Troy was one of tba' directors" ln tbe two concerns. In August, 1914, the British board' Of .trade task final action against the companies on th* simiwl that Baron Von Horst waa heavily lntereated ln them. MBS. HEAB8T BUBIBD. By Associated Preaa to Th. Revl.w Ban Francisco, Cal., April 16.—Simple service* attended bauiumerous state end municipal officers, including a committee of th* stat* legislature marked tbe funeral today of Mrs. Phoebe Apperson Hearst, mother of William Randolph Hearst, tha publisher.. For what ia aaid to be the first ttm* a woman waa so honored the federal district court here waa ordered closed by Judge Morrow. BATT TO BTJW TRANSPORTS IP BABBOB WORKERS «U1T- By Associated Press to Tb* Review Washington, D. C. Aprin*.-—Transports will be operated la and oat of MOW Tork harbor "if It requires th* antlr* United States Navy," lt waa stated officially today ln connection with r-1-— of barber worker* to start a strike tomorrow with tbe announced Intention of tying up traffic complata- T'E ASTER RABBIT8 FOR GAUL' PEDIGREED BELGIANS. TWO AND THREE MONTHS OLD. SE0G PER PAIR. -J. B. FREER, CORNER ROCKHILL AMD STATE. BELL PHONE 840-W. SHY OFFICERS WANT TO EO TO FREE By Aasoelated Press to Tb* Review Camp Sherman, Chilllcothe, O., Apr. 16.—Despite tho very evident spirit of Joy with-both officers and men returning from foreign service, almost every surplus officer in Camp Sherman ls anxious to go overseas with the band ot 60,000 volunteers now being recruited for the regular army tc replacement men in France. No official figure is given but highest officers vouch tor the feeling. Considerable interest is taken in reports that discharged officers are enlisting, willing enough to forget they once wore lnslgnlas of the commission ed. Just what Camp Sherman will eventually contribute to the band is. aa uncertain as lt is Just now interesting Meanwhile, tbe incoming drafts keep the camp alive. Three thousand soldiers are ached uled to come here ln the next two days. Six hundred and nineteen arrived from Camp Merritt today with 436 from Camp Mills while 29 came from Camp Upton and 126 from the 629th and 330th machine gun battalions and a casual organization trom New Port News. Two hundred and two men from the 364th infantry are scheduled to report Thursday and on the same day will come 46 from* tho fifth corps, artillery park, 107 from the 348th machine gun battalion, 207 from the 346th infantry and 206 from the 327th Infantry. On Friday Camp Merritt will contribute 662 more as a casual detachment. Base hospital unit number tear, known aa the Lakeside organization from Cleveland arrived and will be demobilized Immediately. It is made! up ot 16 officers and 160 en listed men. The unit was the fourth base hospital until to go overseas and ls aaid to be one ot the most famous detachments of the American expedi tlonary forces. - Jake bt-asana buaah-fc.to Sbaret ASSESSOR'S NOTICE. ■.}kmi aasaaaor for Alliance, Third Ward, will be at offlce, township trustees. City Hall, during day. alas; »2. South Liberty Ave Cat Red tape To Aid French Hero's Widow By Aasoelated Press to The Review Washington, D. C, April 16.—Red tape has been cut by tho Stat* Depart ment to grant a passport to Mra Ade line Wagner, of Bellalre, Ohio, a native of France, and a widow, who la going to her home to seek a six-year-old granddaughter, whose father waa killed two years ago fighting with tha 148th French Infantry, goon af tar her son was killed, Mra Wagner heard his wife and a nephew were shot by tba Invading Germans for an Infraction of thah* regulations. Since then ahe had sought vainly to get a passport tbrough attorneys, but- failed until she came to Washington, appealed' to Senator Harding of Ohio and waa introduced by the senator to Acting Secretary of State Polk to present her case person ally. CZECHO FORCES MASSING AT OSTROVA ANO OABROVA By Aasoelated Preaa to Tho Review Warsaw, Poland, Tuesday, April 16. —Advices from Cracow state tbat Czecho forces have ben concentrated at Ostrova and Dabrova- ln Silesia, cloee to the line of demarcation between Czech and Polish armies in that region which waa fixed by the Allied mission sent there. It ls said tbat tfea fbOfTfl* have announced that tbey will settle tho frontier question by force of arms. / A Czech detachment ls said to have entered Polish territory at Lutyncla, where ib clashed with a Polish force several Poles being wounded. SALEM LOAH QUOTA 1508-000. Salem. O., AprU II.—The quota of Pet I- township of which Salem ta a part. Sir-the Fifth or Victory Liberty Loan, la $508,000. The loan will be secured te much tho same mamvsr ag tba prevloua loan* aad tha campaign will be under the same management as that of th* Fourth loan. NOTICE—TREES AMD SHRUB* BERY TRIMMED AMD SPRAYED BY C A. SMfstHRM. WI E. GRANT ST. O. 8. 2615. FOR SALE—ONE MORSE AND TWO TEAM8 OF MULE8. IN GOOD SHAPE AND READY FOR WORK. 8UPREME DAIRY CO. >W . WANTED—WARE DRESSERS. EX* At ove-IPERlENCE MOT NECESSARY. BEST JOF WAGES. APPLY FRENCH CHINA AaU T. SHBJBVE. CO, 17TH 8TR.EET, SEBRING. OHIO. MILLER BILL WAS ALMOSTNULUFIED Senate Amended Bill So As To Injure It-—Condition Remedied. A long distance telephono message waa received from Representative J. S. Milter, Wednesday afternoon ln which he stated: "Laat week the Senate amended House Qas Bill No. 19, to, rash aa extent ae tb absolutely destroy two vital points in the bill, and render tt useless to protect Alliance. Aa soon aa this was discovered by Mr. Millar be had tt thrown into a conference committee Where the MT waa re- written"* area raatored preaticajly to IU original fonsV And, ia thla shape tt wra TWp-jrtt-*nia the House, which voted uolbtbiously for tbe bill as reported from the conference Committee. Thia vote waa taken "Tuesday. Shortly before noon today, the bill reached the Son ate and was concurred to by a large majority tn the Senate and la thus restored to Ma original reading in al} material matter. Tba conference Committee were all in favor ol House bill 29, as passed in the House," aaid Mr. Mller "and there la Bo" doubt but what Governor Cox Will sign tha bill" Mr. Miller farther stated that tbe bill gave him much concern after it was discovered the Senate amendments were designed to kill tho intent of tbe bill and his efforts were then'directed to the Houae to reject tbe amendments and send it to a conference committee chosen by tho friends of the bill, and then have the conftrence bill aa reported be adopted by both branches of the legislature, and he was successful tb each mora. SNOW DELAYS FLIGHT Unfavorable Weather Again Postpones I Trans-Atlaatle Trip. By Associated Pre** to The Review St JobB*. N. F., April II.—With a heavy snow storm raging here thla ■morning lt waa considered doubtful 'whether a start would be mad* today ln the trans-Atlantic fleet. Both Harry O. Hawkins, Australian pilot, ot ths Sopwlth biplane team, east Captain Fred K. P. Batnham, the British flyer, of tbe Martteeyde plane, are ready to start at the first favorable opportunity. theft if mmm Discovery was made, Wednesday, tbat a black leather hand-bag, belonging to Mra. O. L. King, commandant of the Red Cross Canteen, had been stolen from the canteen headquarters ln th* Penna Lines depot building. The bag was a gift from tba ladles of the several units of tb* local canteen work, and highly valued by the recipient. GEN. WOOD TO TE8TIFY ON COURT MARTIAL RULES. By Associated Pr*aa to Tb* R*Vl*w Washington, D. C, Apr.' II.—Major General S. Leonard Wood and Hugh L. Scott, both former chiefs of staff, today were to appear before the committee of tbe American Bar Association, which is conducting aa inquiry into the army court martial system. Each will be questioned aa to hla views on tbe present system of military justice as well as suggested reforms. _ . . NOTICE MOOSE. SOCIAL 8ES8ION AT CLUB HOUSE WEDNESDAY EVENING, APRIL 1*. COME. GENERALASSEMBLY WILL TAKE RECESS ARERJQMOBBOW House Concurs In Senate Resolution to Quit Until May 5. "1 MANY IMPORTANT BILLS POSTPONED Inheritance, Motor and Income Taxes' Measures - Must Wait. By Aaaoclat.d Press to The Review Columbus, O., April II.—The legli- latur* will recess tomorrow until May I. Both Houses today adopted a joint resolution by Senator Whtttemore of Summit, providing for the recess. Many Important bills Including a large portion of the taxation program will go over until after the recess. Tho resolution to resubmit a classification tax amendment to the constitution and th* cities .relief bill ara tbe only Important features of the tax program that have passed the assembly and there was said to bo a strong probability that the Governor would veto th. citle* relief bill. Th* inheritance tax, graduated motar vehicles tax and income tax win not be taken up until after the recess. Ths proposed change ln the direct primary system will also be deferred. Senator Latham of Huron, author of the proposal to amend the constitution modifying the direct primary system Introduced a new resolution today which provides that United States Senators, the Governor and municipal officers -shall continue to be nominated by tba direct primary system, but making It optional whether other state otlicers aad district officers shall be nominated by direct primary or tha delegate convention plan. Th* Bouse today passed a bill by Representative Beetham of Harrison county, which would permit women to act aa inspectors te elections' where woman suffrage or other'questions in* volvlng their rights are involved. 3320 BEET, PHOE I tt WIS Be Held ta Cleveland Thursday ot Beat Weak. By Assoelated Prise to The R.vlew Cleveland, O., April 16.—The 132nd Infantry of th* lira division will be in Cleveland next Wednesday and parade Thursday of next week, according to information reoelved this morning by Captain H. P. Shupe, chairman of the City War Board Military Committee, trom Adjutant General Harris at Washington. Th* 382nd wfll parade In New Tork on Monday next, leave there Tuesday, reach Cleveland some time Wednesday, spend all day Thursday here and on Thursday night leave tor Camp Sherman, according to latest information. Captain Shupe said hi believed ten thousand visitors from all parts of Ohio would be here on Tlrtirsday to welcome horn* the veterans who won glory on the Italian plains against the Austlians. YEGGS CMHlfJFF SAFE $1180 In Bonds and Cash Taken From William Elliott at Berghols. Bergholz, O., Apr. II.—The safe of WUllam Elliott, well known otoclt dealer of Bergholz waa blown open by robbers, last, night, bonds to the value el 11450, war stamps to amount of |100 end flea dollars ln gold, a total of $1,160 ia all being secured. The safe was taken from the home snd carried to a point about three hundred yards distant, being here that it was blown open. Traces of blood were found about the safe, giving Indication tbat In aome way one of tbe parties connected with the .robbery had been hurt. The sheriff and authorities at Steubenvllle were called but as yet no ciae ia known that might lead to tbe detention of the guilty parties. * Mr. Elliott la a brother of Captain J. M. Elliott of the Alliance police force. FOR 8ALE—FIVE PAS8ENGER TOURING CAR. A-1 CONDITION. BARGAIN IP SOLD AT ONCE. SEE PETE LANAM, PAIGE-CHANDLER GARAGE, v VAN DERKAR'8 DANCE Bailey's Ball. Thursday Night WANTED —DECAL GIRLS AND GOLD LINER8. EXPERIENCE NOT NECESSARY. BEST OP WAGES TO START. APPLY FRENCH CHINA CO., 17TH ST., 8EBRING, OHIO. NOTICE MOOSE. SOCIAL 8E88ION AT CLUB HOUSE WEDNESDAY EVENING, APRIL IE COME. Taken brok*« watch** to Sharor CHAHBEB OF DEPUTIES WANTS FULL PAYMENT! By Aaaoclated Preaa to The Review Paris, France, April 16.—Tha budget committee of the chamber of deputies today unanimously adopted a resolution demanding that complete reimbursement for all damages due to the war ba exacted of enemy countries, with priority for reparation claims. To assure the payment of Indemnity up to Germany'e present ability and future po—Iblllti**, lt was demanded that effective guarantees and pledges be secured. GERMAN TBOOPS OCC1TPT MAGDEBURG| BABD FIGHTING By Associat.d Pros* to Th* Review Copenhagen, Denmark, April II—• Oerman government troops occupied tb* entire town of Magdeburg on Tuesday, according to a Weimar dispatch to the Lokal Anzeiger of Berlin. It la reported that there was hard fighting with many casualties on both sides. ' —NOTICE- OP A MEETING OF THE ENTIRE MEMBERSHIP OF THE CHAMBER OP COMMERCE. ALL MEMBERS AND CITIZENS'ARE REQUESTED TO BE PRESENT TO ELECT OFFICERS FOR THE ENSUING YEAR. 8:00 O'CLOCK THURSOAY EVENING AT C. OF C. ROOMS. A. L. ATKINSON, President . WANTED. Toung man to learn mercantile business. Muat bo a tiro wjre and not afraid to work. This Is an opportunity for a man wbo wants to work up, oae who will appreciate training. See Manager S. S. Kresge Co. POUR BRAN NEW 35x4 1-2 FIRE. STONE TIRES AND TUBES POR QUICK SALE. 28% OFP LIST. AUTO TIRE A SUPPLY CO. tom*nnmmmm£ie%AemJmm^
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-04-16|
Stark County (Ohio)
Mahoning County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||April 16, 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||31449632 Bytes|
Y0u are going to buy a home—
sometime—or Soon. Are you rtot
somewhat curious to read abou.
homes that are in the market?
THE ALLIANCE EEVIEW N
Cloudy ant colder tonight. Rain or
snow in north ant central parte.
Thnnday, fair except probably soast
near too take. Barometer, *r*..00i tem-
peratera U at II a. »■•, raining.
VOL. XXXI., NO. 215.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1919.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
JAPS SHOT DOWN
Koreans to Bring Alleged
Outrages to Attention
of U. S.
SCORES KILLED AND
CHURCHES WRECK Eb
Allies in Complete Accord, |PR|GE OF PEACE
TO BE GIVEN TO
Terms May Not Be Announced Till Germany
Lloyd George Tells House
British Premier Tells House of Commons That "No Con
ference In History Had Been Faced With Problems
of Such Variety, Complexity, Magnitude and
Young Girls Dragged Off«|
to Prison and
Shanghai, China, March 20.—(Corres-
ponrtaMa ot tha Associated Press;—
The mffrenn Insurrection announced aa
a paatlvo revolution against Japanese
rule Via he brought to the attention
ot tho ''• American government ln a
Ijjlte.of graphically written reports.
One ot these has Just been read by a
Correspondent of tha Associated Press.
It waa written by an American and
recites tee sensational events from
March 1 when the revolt began, until
Match II when tho report was started
On Ita way to the American Minister
at Peking. According to this story, the
reana who sought publicly to demonstrate thoir demands tor independence were violently treated, scores
being killed aad hundreds injured. The
report sutnmaxlxea these features of
tbe insurrection aa follows:—
"Tbe revolution began Saturday afternoon. March I, la many large clUea
in Korea And spread Ilka wildfire to
tke country. It waa well planned, the
Plotters representing all classes, A
proclamation of importance algned by
el men load previously been Issued.
Twenty-nine of these, men gathered ia
Mid on February 28 and after the
masting where tho proclamation -area
read met at a dinner party. Later they
telephoned to the police that they were-!
ready to go to Jail, whereupon the authorities took tbem to prison. -
"In nmwWf nt Pyeng Tang and other
cities where foreigners resided, tho military abstained from firing on the
crowda tat tat the rural districts violence of the most terrible description
had been practiced. Unresisting crowds
have bean fired upon, scores of persons
killed end hundreds wounded. Churchoa have bean wrecked, private homes
entered and young men and school
girls ln particular dragged off to prison
where roost ot them Nave been flogged
abd a taw held tot trial.
>-*aler* in i'yeng Xang, whsre the
Ilea I Ills ITI of tea people has b saw'much
milder than la tee