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w». iPPSIPtPPPiiiPW-1 ^ *Lf«f|^iPi iPPSfflfSfPyi^ ■ ^'^^W'i-^^i^pr-^W Tfsgr^" Maybe you will be in time even if you put it off even a little longer—but "To Let" ads. ought to be at work every day now. N THE ALLIANCE KEVIEW N AND LEADER THE WEATHER. Vat* tonight with hcary to .mine frosts. Sonaay, fair and warmer. Rnro- Bteter m.&0; temperature Sfi at 10 a. st. | cJeady. VOL. XXXI., NO. 224. FOURTEEN PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO, SATURDAY, APRIL 26, 1919. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. Alliance Liberty Loan Sales STABILIZATION OF PRICES pS END Secy- Redfield Urges Hincs to Call Representatives Together. $1,201,800; Success in Stgn*|CLEMENGEIIll DIDNT I O.K. WILSON NOTE Two More Shops Go Over the Top — Women's Commit tee, With Quota of $80,<ftX> Reports $154,000—Celebration Is Planned for Monday Night. PEEK URGES PROOF PRICES ARE HIGH Won't Ask Reduction Unless Actual Facts Are^ Given Him. Br Associated Press to Th. Review Washington, I). C, April .6.—The controversy over the government's price stabilisation program apparently reached It* final stage today. Secretary Kadfleld telegraphed Director Oeneral Hlne* asking that representatives of the Hallroad Administration be Instructed to confer anew with th. Industrial Board of th* Department of Commerce and saying In th* absence of action looking to definite results It would be necessary for tha members of the board to "resume their personal af- afatn." At the same time, Chairman Peek of _* Industrial Board, mad* public a Jimunlcatlon he had sent to Mr. tee calling on htm to submit facts figures to prove that steel price* agreed to by the board were too high, and declining to urge steel manufacturers to reduce prices "merely upon the railroad administration's request." Members of the board had let it be known that their resignations had been tn Secretary Radfleld's hands' for nearly a month, and that they were prepared to abandon the stabilisation program at one* unless the railroad administration changed its attitude. BEEN SUBSCRIBED Only One-Seventh, of Victory Liberty Loan Thus Far. By Associated Press to The Review Washington, V. C, April 26—A little mors than I660.UOO.OUO had been subscribed to th* Victory Liberty Loan _a_t officially tabulated today by the treasury. Thia ia but one-seventh of th* 14,- 600,000,000 sought for the loan. Instruction, will go oat to Libert], Loan workers to mak. unusual effort next week, not only to get pledges but to Induce subscribers to mak. their initial pay. ment*. In this way it is hoped to hav. by the and of next week, a truer index of aaa' progress of the subscription campaign, A big Increase la the subscription total was reported today by th. Cleveland district, Columbus and Toledo asked to subscribe their quotas befor* tha close of business tonight. Big oversubscription* ar* reported 'om Michigan and Iowa, the two Ate* which have reached their goals. ». Th* battle tank which slowed 12 toll** up Pike's Peak to advertise tha loan tomorrow is scheduled to climb Lookout mountain at Golden Colorado, to tha grave of the lata Buffalo Bill Cody. Cltlsen* of Sioux City, Iowa, pat their community over the subscription mark by voluntarily going to th. polls used ordinarily as voting precincts and entering their subscriptions systematically. Bf Aaaoclatad Press to Th. Tlavtew risrslsnfl O. April St-—Victory Loan subscriptions for tha Fourth District war* officially estimated at $124,- •S6,000 anal Cleveland's subscriptions at f 16,*00,000 at noon today. Akron and Summit county passed their quota ot $8,787,000 this mornipg. Bucyrua alao want over today. The Lexington, Ky.. committee report* that twelve counties ln that part of th* district expect to make their quota* tonight. Harrison county, Ky.. has oversubscribed Its quota. Unofficial reports today Indicate that Licking county oversubscribed Its quota In a four-day campaign. WAflMEB WMTIi-JI SUNDAY Frost* Aval* Visit Ohio. Doing Much Damage to Fruit By Aaaoclatad Presa to The Review Columbus, O., April 26.—No relief from th* cold wave which began oa Thursday night, resulting In great damage to crops til Ohio is expected befor* Sunday. While th* minimum tern- p*ratura of last night waa not quite aa low aa that at Thursday night being 29 a* compared with 26 tha night before, fruit aaa vegetables wara further damaged and another killing treat Is predicted tor tonight. The forecast Is for fair and warmer weather Sun* day. FUNERAL RITES CONDUCTED Funeral service for John Rabbit, the man killed ta th* railway crossing auto accident on Mechanic avenue, ■' Tuesaay waa conducted Friday after-' y>on trom the home of friends, Liber- ^bxT a*—** and Broadway.' Rev. Po- Bfrich was to charge. Burial was' HES^d* in Alliance cemetery. FOR ajlti Ottt PAIGE SIX; 1 WIT OAKLAND; 1 tlie OVERLAND; . 1 5-PASSENGER MITCHELL AMD SEVERAL USED TRUCKS. ALL THESE CARS WILL BE SOLD AT BARGAIN PRICES. THE ALLIANCE MOTOR CAR CO., 98 E. MAIN. wamiiT'!io» for all oay WORK IN JOB DEPARTMENT, REVIEW. APPLY IN PERSON. OVER THE TOP Alliance Machine Co. $160,000 Alliance Brick Co. (MM* Alliance Fertiliser Co. 1,400 struct oral Steel Co. $0,000 iiuekey* Twist Brill Co. 40,000 I. U. Tolertoa A Sob 4,600 Wood Engineering Ce. 2,000 J. T. AVejbreeht Sobs 4,400 Reeves Bros. Co. $0,000 Wumen's (l.b 80,000 Schools (M>00 Hlllgreen-Lan* Co. $,700 Transae-Williams 160,000 Alliance Brass m Broas* Co. .. MOO Alliance Uas * Power Co. .... 14,000 ML I'nlon College 4.000 MeCaakey Register Co. _L800 Buckeye Jack Co. 10.000 Stork Electric R. R. M00 Clay Product Co. M00 Two more of th* Alliance industries reported over th* top today and there are now 20 flags flying about th* bulletin board on th* publlo square. Total subscriptions, reported today ar* for $1,201,800. There yet remains to secure $ 1*8,200 which Is believed to be ln sight. The woman's committee with a quota of $$0,000, reported $164,000 raised at noon today and proposed to double the quota during the afternoon. The Stark Electric Railway, quota $»,- 000 and th* Alliance Clay Product Co., quota $$,000 crossed tha Una thia morning and hoisted their flag. The banks are yet to report as well aa the thre* township*, the quota for which la $30,- 000 with but $7,700 reported. The merchant* report but $35,000 and this should be $100,000. It wa* hoped that th* report could be made today that Alliance was over the top and had subscribed her quota of $1,400,000 but th* reports submitted by th. executive committee at noon today show th* total as above given. It Is a certainty that th* quota raised can be announced Monday It the workers are not lagging. Thl* must be don*. Monday evening, April 2$, tha ltSth Kegiment Infantry band will arrive In Alliance ln their tour of the state. Thay will arrive shortly after eight o'clock ln tb* evening fend tt has been arranged for a Victory Loan celebration in th* way of a monster parade for that evening. Every band in the city Including; the drum corps will be in line with returned soldiers ln uniform. Boy Scouts snd citizens and help celebrate the honor due our city for the splendid work ln oversubscribing to the Victory Loan. That thl* parade shall not be in advance of over the-top for Alliance la why the request goes out so emphatic "Buy a Bond." It will be a proud honor for a city, that tha regimental band, sent out primarily to enthuse th* people ln favor of bond buying can be turned Into a band to celebrate the quota reached by the city. Now that a parade has been decided upon largely at the request of the Womaits committee let every patriotic citizen help swell the Una of marchers with banner* and flags that will awak en the sluggards. Buy a Bond. Join the parade Monday evening. FRUIT IS KILLED LATEST HITS, SHEET MUSIC. PLATER ROLLS. VERNON PIANO Ottt, MARKET ARCADE. Peach. Pear, Cherry and Plum Crops Lost by tha Freeze. The cold wave that hit Ohio Thursday night still lingers with a temperature at six o'clock this morning of one degree warmer than Friday morning at the same hour. The damage resulting from the freeze cannot be estimated. The peach, pear, plum and cherry crop Is killed. There la no question about this. As regards tha apple, there is a dispute but tha chances are that the apple crop prospects are nil. A careful examination, of fruit blossoms failed to discover any live buds remaining of_early cherries, peach,, pears or plums. Strawberries and raspberries and grapes also suffered and may be entirely killed. These conditions are reported from all over tha state and ln Michigan and Indiana. The wheat crop ia this section of the state was not far enough advanced to fall a prey to the freeze, though It may be Injured to some extent. Along the lake which is usually a protection to tha fruit crop, the entire loss of the crop, is reported. This was the report Friday. Attar another night with a severe freeze It' is feared the apple prospects are ruined. A heavy or killing frost is predicted tor tonight with warmer weather Sunday. IHTERCOLLEGIflTE DEBUTE Geneva and Mount Union Men To Meet .. Taesday Night Geneve, college debaters win meet the Mount Cnlon team ln Chapman Hall next Tuesday night. Another Mount team will debate Msuklngum representatives at New Concord tlie same evening. Th* question Is, Resolved that the federal government should own and operate all railroad* engaged in interstate commerce, constitutionally conceded. Mount Union's negative team, meeting Geneva here, consists of Kenneth Cope, Faber Druk.nbrod. Harry Nelson and Lester Rufenacht J. B. Anderson, D. Ellis Shlvely, Albert Morris and Herbert Ciraeff compose the Mam which will uphold the afflrmltlve against Muskingum. BOYS WERE RELEASED Neal McClaln, David Llewellyn.and Robert Knellng, three boys giving th.lr ages aa about eighteen years, war* arrested Friday nlgbt about 10:26 o'clock by Officer J. A. Coy and charged with betas suspicious persona The boys were camping about a fire busk ln the north part at the city. When in Municipal court, Saturday morning, th* boy* stated that they had com* trom their home* near Pittsburgh making tha trip to a moving truck enrout* to Canton and that they had intended going to Akron to secure employment. The boys carried cards directing them to aa employment agency to Akron. Thay were dismissed by Judge Moore after he had given them some good advice as to their conduct. HICHEinETl GAS PREPARE TD DECEIVE MU2DJEGIMENT By Associated Press to The Review Camp Sherman, Chllljcothe, O., April 2$.—Overseas organizations In Camp Sherman have dwindled to such an ax- tent that only 343 soldiers were to t>e discharged during today. All these are from the, permanent camp utilities and depot brigade. All preparations for the reception of the 332nd Infantry have been made. War departme- > advices say there will be 77 officers m,_ 3,507 men sent her*. They will come to Camp Sherman from Cleveland a»n»**y ln eight trains operated at thirty mlnote Intervals, according to today's word. The man are to be discharged as rapidly aa possible. A war department order giving but 24 hour* to close pay rolls instead ot 48 aa heretofore, will require officer* to discharge man a day sooner. Th* following wounded men have lost been admitted at the base hospital:— Cleveland men—David Benjamin, W. B. Reese, F. A. Lamke, John Shavey- coc, Frank Snesar, John Erwln, William Landsman, H. A. Harbnek, J. A. Alexander. A L Watt, J A White, C B Henderson. Cincinnati men—Harley Stapp William Qanley and E O. Schessler. Other* are: James Miller, Coshocton: O. A. BurKmeyer, Fort Jennings; J. E. Dunton, ClrclevUle; R. 8. Randall, Dayton; E. T, Gossett, Lock Seven! W. H. Shi vara. Dennlsonj-Edward Fltzwater, Mlddletown; C. F. Hearn, Mount Vernon; W. H. Warner, Wash lngtonvllle; Todd Cranfield, Medina Simon Welsend, Burkhart; N; D. Io- rlo, Toledo: Benjamin Rozelman,' of Youngstown; Albert Kaufman, Middle- branch; O. H. Archer, Sebring; C. E. Overs, Akr.n; W. R. Sloan, Covington; Glenn Taylor, Mount Vernon; John Barone, Youngstown; E. F. Pflug, Marietta; B. H. Peters, Mount Ollead; C E. Fritz, Wheelersburg; L. C. Sal off, Oak Harbor; John Kennedy. Lake wood; C V. Marshall, Brlnkhaven; A. D. Roberts, Blanchester; Earl' Jay, Wast Milton: Lester Ward, Birmingham; Q. fH. Wllleke, Dola; Walter Walsh, Springfield. HELfFFplNfi It was reported to the police, Friday afternoon, that a cutting affair of some sort had occured in East Alliance, near Patterson street and Mahoning WW, Sergeant Stark made some Investigation and found at least two men aad a woman had been injured la what appeared to be a "free tar ajt" fight, ta which knives appar- ently wara conspicuously used. The injured ones were reticent as to disclosing the facts of the case. About 10:15 a. m. Officer ReedeV arrested George Zemlzo and about an hoar lata Officer J. A. Cor arrested Joe Holega, both prisoners being turied over ta Marshal Baumgartner ot Sebring, tho charge upon aaa local police blotter being cutting with latent to wound. HUNT MjSSING PLANE Three Naval Flyers Kay Kara Been Lost st Sea. Br Associated Preaa to Th. Review - Ravenna. O- April tt— Ravenna city | Chatham, Mae*. April 2$.—Sea planes has granted a five-year franchise to | and submarine chasers at daylight to- the East Ohio Oaa Co. at rate* ot 4$ cents for tha first 6000 feet; 6$ cent* for the second 6.000 and tt cent* tor all to excea* of 16,000 feet consumed ta any month with three cents discount when bills are paid before th* tenth af tha month. Ilk* consumer will alao hav* to pay tar 2,000 feet ot aaa at the rate for the Bret Mat feat, whether he was* any gaa .or not or in case be uses less than 2,000 feet. ORLAPDO RXACHBS BOMB. By Associated Preaa to Th. Review Rom*. Italy. April »$.—Vittorlo Orlando, the Italian Premier arrived ln Rome this morning from\Paria. GOOD USED CARS. .' *tt M-F. A. Cat wot et Baby Grand. It M-44 Chevrolet Baby Grand. It M-490 Chevrolet Touring. HAINES MOTOR CO. FOR SALE—ONE FORD TOURING CAR. $250. MOTOR SERVICE CO. JOHNSON-FISCHER DANCE at Pillar* Hall tonight. Take awtwaa glaeeas to Sharer day continued the search for ane of the sea plane* trom the naval station here which became disabled whll* returning from Boston after tha Mth division pared* yesterday and waa _a- lleved to be drafting helplessly in the sea. Three men. Lieutenant J. 8. Buchanan. Ensign John G. Howard and Bernard Barnes, a radio operator, wara In the nisi 111— Searcher* reported by wireless eeveral hour* after they started that thay had found no trace of the flyers. FARMDALB AS DAmfcENTER. The milk eondensary la Farmdale ia doing a large volume of business at. present Tho .dally —»i—fit* of milk received it folly 28,000 pounds. A great part ot the milk aow is used ta the sugar factory. Mora and more ia .milk being diverted to it* by-products. Tha Farmdale eondensary aow employs 14 man. Ova, Stanley began working ia tho factory Monday.—Kinsman Journal. LLOYD GEORGEAND Statement of President Regarding Adriatic Question Lacked Their Approval. ITALIAN FOREIGN * MINISTER LEAVES Sonnino and Salandra Given Ovation As They Go To Rome. By Associated Press to Th. Review Paris, France, April 26.—The report that Premiers Clemenceau and Lloyd George approved of President Wilson's statement on the Adriatic problem was declared to be Inaccurate in an announcement here today. The statement reads:— "The report that Premier Clemenceau and Premier Lloyd George approved of President Wilson's statement in inaccurate. The statement was read to M. Clemenceau and Mr. Lloyd George and President Wilson informed them that he Intended to issue it. M. Clemenceau and Mr. Lloyd George were anxious that Mr. Wilson should postpone publication ln the hope that an arrangement might be arrived at" By AssocU>.«d Press to Th. Review Paris, France, April 26.—Foreign Minister Sonnlno and former Premier Salandra of the Italian delegation left Paris for Rome at 2 bclock this afternoon. A large crowd of sympathizers gave them an ovation at the railway station. FOUR DIE IN CRASH Two Jitneys Collide Near Camp Merritt, N. J. By Associated Preas io Tbe Review Camp Merritt, N. J.. April 26— Four persons were killed and tea others seriously injured in a collision between two Jitneys about a half mile outside the government reservation .here last night, according to revised official information given out by the army authorities here today. Reports last night said seven persons were killed and four injured are admitted to have been erroneous. Tho revised list of dead Includes John F. Sully aad hia son, Vincent, Rutherford, N. J., Miss Minnie Webb Patching. Tenafly, N. J., and Private Elmer nTMSpps, 13th infantry. The drivers of the colliding cars are being hold by the Tenafly police. Colonel Louis Sorley, commandant at the camp ordered an army investigation of the accident today. FI, THEN RAIN Weekly Weather Forecast Predicts Nearly Normal Temperatures. By Aaaoclatad Pre** to Th. R.vl.w Washington. D. C, April 26— Weather predictions for the week beginning Monday, Issued by the weather bureau today are: ''Ohio Valley and Tennessee— Rain probable about Monday over west portions aad generally fair about the middle of the week. Fair end of week. Temperatures will rise to normal Monday and Tuesday and continue nearly 8d during remainder of week. "Region of Great Lakes—Pair early days of week with return to normal temperatures, rain probably about middle of week. Upper lake region, and a day later lower lake region. Nearly normal temperatures. American Peace Delegates To Confer With Wilson By Associated Press to The Review Paris, Prance, April 26—All the members of the American peace data gatlon will meet with President Wilson for a conference at 2 o'clock thia afternoon. COLD PREVENTS GAMES. National—At Boston-Brooklyn game postponed cold weather. At Philadelphia-New York game postponed cold weather. American—At New Tort-Boston game postponed Cold weather. Philadelphia-Washington game post poned cold weather. FOREIGNER SHOT IN LEG. Police were rilled, Friday night, to No. tilt East Broadway, about It: 10 o'clock, where it waa reported that a foreigner had been shot ia tha leg by another man who became enraged when no was asked to p-y hia hoard aa.. The wound was said not to ho vary serious. , Officer Carter investigated the affair bat was unable to find tho man who did tha shooting. UKRAINIANS WILL SEND ENVOYS TOJPHCE TABLE By Associated Press to Th. Revl.w Berne, Switzerland, April tt.—(Haves Agency)—Th* Ukrainian prase bureau announces that tbe Ukrainian government having received a telegram from President Wilson has decided to send delegates to Parts to begin negotiations for a preliminary peace between th* Ukrainians and the Poles. AUTO ELEC REPAIRER* Want an A-1 repairman. Te aaa well a— Sharer 8TATED CONCLAVE OF ALLIANCE COMMANDERY No. 67, K. T, MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 28. EVERY MEMBER URGENTLY REQUESTED TO BE PRESENT. BAGGAGE TRANSFER SERVICE. DAYS OR WEEK. CALL BELL 260-W. JO* WHEATLEY, DEPOT DRAY. MISS BAIRO, FORMERLY WITH THE B. A B. MUSIC SHOPPE. WITH VERNON PIANO CO- MARKET ARCADE. i WANTED—EXPERIENCE SALESWOMAN FOR SHOE STORE. ADDRESS BOX A, CARE REVIEW. Taken broken watch** to Sharer Th* Ukrainian government on April t, In an appeal to President Wilson to which th* foregoing dispatch probably raters, asked for help in fighting tha Bolsheviki and complained that th* Polish army was taking Ukrainian territory Instead of fighting; the Bolshevik!. The Poles and Ukrainians have been fighting ln the region of Lemberg for several months and efforts to arrange an armistice have been unavailing. FINANCIAL RELIEF BILL (IS VETO Gov. Cox Withholds Signature From Measure—Protects Real Estate. By Associated Press to Th. Revl.w Columbus, O., April 26.—Governor Cox's veto message, disapproving the bill passed by the legislature to .provide temporary financial relief for cities and school districts was filed with the clerk of the Senate today. The Governor ln his message takes the position that additional burdens should not be placed upon real estate saying "that the homing instinct of the people must not be discouraged." Agreeing that relief should be afforded, he suggests that "the debt which we legalize through certificates of indebtedness should be met if possible, by invoking methods of taxation which the constitution authorizes but which have not been employed." "Let us do nothing that will Interfere with the building of more homes," says the message. "If Increased revenues to meet publlo expenses are to be added to real estate, we are sure to defeat an objective to which the country'is devoting itself. The credit of local subdivisions of government can be maintained without recourse to a measure carrying the proposals ot this bill." The Governor takes exceptions to the provision of the bill which anticipates deficits as of the present year. "This would seem to be a dangerous step,'' hi* message saya "In th* transformation process through which we are passing, there should be no encouragement to any disbursements for anything except necessities. We must bear tn mind also that it was the state Itself which* Initiated the suggestion of fixing a definite limitation on the tax rate, and the compact made should be kept In good faith. Justification for any departure could be found only- tn an emergency more urgent than the one we now seek to meet," The Governor points oat' that hi lttt taxes assessed on real aetata in Ohio amounted to $74,232,976.61 while that accruing from personal property was $49,854,115.64. "The addition Imposts," he says, "should not be levied on real estate, and the reasons for It are not only ethical but practical.'* "Every city ln Ohio of any size," says the Governor, "Is perplexed now with the housing problem. There are not sufficient homes to take care of those needed In the operation of our great industrial plants. A fixed rest- dene* becomes in part an insurance against the success of improper agitation: When a man builds or buys a home, he has a livelier understanding of the relation which It bears the government, and as he senses the protecting function of government over what, he, by thrift and Industry has conserved, his devotion to the former will Increase. Therefore, let us do nothing to interfere with tbe building of homes." The general assembly will accept the Governor's veto or attempt to pass the bill o-fer Ua objections when it returns to Columbus May 5. It Is expected that a new bill will be Introduced proposing a plan of local sub-divisions issuing certificates of indebtedness as a substitute for th* bill vetoed. *• ELIZABETH MINSER DEAD f^ Aged and Well Known Woman' of North Bantew Passes Away. North Benton, O., April 26— Mrs. Elizabeth Minser widow of the late John Minser died at tha home of her Bister, Mrs. A. E. Strong at 8:45 o'clock this morning. She was 79 years ot age, her birthday being, April It. Mrs. Mlnser's maiden name was Malmsberry, she having been born to Brooks county, Pennsylvania. When two years old, her parents moved to Ohio, since that time tha home had been in Mahoning county principally ia Berlin aad Goshen townships. For the past M years the home baa been ln North Benton. Whoa 22 years ot age Mra, Minser was married Mr. Minser dying some yean ago. Surviving are two daughters Mrs. M. M. West of Cleveland and Mrs. Robert Dickson ot KUworth, Of her parental family, Mrs. A E. Strong the sister is the last surviving member. » Mrs. Minser was a woman ever held in the highest of regard and all who know her were her friends. Her life waa oaa ot usefulness, ln doing good wherever it wee la her ability ta do and ia her passing all realise that a kind neighbor and friend and r devoted mother has crossed to the beyond. LOST — TWO COMPLIMENTARY TICKETS TO THE SHOW AT THE QOtlTJIEM THEATRE THIS SATURDAY EVENING. FINDER WILL RECEIVE REWARD IP TICKETS ARE RETURNED TO THE REVIEW OFFICE BY 5:30 THIS EVENING. WANTED—GIRLS TO LEARN TO DECORATE WARE. OOOD WAGES PAID WHILE LEARNING. EXPERIENCED DECORATORS EARN HIGH WAGES. APPLY AT ONCE. THE LIMOGES CHINA CO- SEBRING, O. FOR 8ALE—1918 FORD ROADSTER; 1817 BUICK ROADSTER; •UICK TOURING CAR. O. 8. 3148 AND 4862. THOUSANDS CHEER 3320. BEGT. BOYS HOME H ITALY Cordial Home-Coining Welcome Is Tendered Troops In Cleveland. MANY OmO CITIES SEND DELEGATIONS Sons of Italy Present Silver Loving Cup to Regiment. By Associated Press to Tb. Revl.w Cleveland. O., April 26.—Hundreds of thousands of Clevelanders and many thousands of visitors from all parts of Northern Ohio and hundreds were from other parts ot the State extended a warm home-coming welcome this morning to the 332nd Infantry the only American regiment which served on the Italian front Tbe regiment arrived here from Camp Merritt yesterday afternoon and last evening and'was informally welcomed by relatives and friends^ Cleveland's formal welcome of the returning heroes taking place today. Practically every city ln the northern part of the state, trom Conneaut on the east to Toledo on the west and as far south as Canton, Youngstown and Steubenville had delegations here today to greet the returning soldiers. Youngstown sent a delegation of approximately 1500 on two special trains, while other trains brought five hundred from Canton and hundreds more from Akron, Warren, Nile* Steubenville, Sandusky and Lorain Mayor Meyers of Akron and Mayor Horn ot Lorain, headed large delegations from their respective cities, the visitors coming in on special interur- ban trains. Upon arrival here the visitors were escorted to a reserved reviewing stand on East Sixth street to view the parade. < It was an ideal day tor marching but the high winds and cold weather made the spectators uncomfortable Parade started shortly before eleven o'clock and the 832nd veterans inspired the. same enthusiasm aa their brother soldiers who in the past weeks have paraded here. Shrieking whistles exploding bombs and • clanging of fire bells la the down town section heralded the start of the parade. Following a detail ot mounted police leading, came Mayor Davis and their city officials, the G. A. R. Veterans, Spanish War Veterans, Worlds War Vetera*, Army and Navy Union Veterans ot Foreign Wars and the Sons of Italy. , . Then came the 78 officers and 3,350 men of the 832nd, headed by Colonel William Wallace, commander of the regiment In battle array, with flags flying and drums beating, the famous regiment of Ohloans and men trom Western Pennsylvania marched before hundreds of thousands of cheering spectator*. The procession started on its three mile march at West Third street and Superior avenue. Several aviators flew above tho marching soldiers as they swung lata line until the Public Square was reached. Then the avid tors circled high and the returned veterans stood at attention as Mayoi Davis unveiled a memoral tablet. Flowers were showered upon the participants by the aviators. Proceeding through Euclid avenue the men marched through floral arches ot honor and thence to Central Armory where a dinner was served During the feast a silver loving cup the gift of the Order of the Sons of Italy, was presented to the regiment by Dr. G. A. Barricelll, state president of the society. Colonel Wallace made the speech of acceptance. N Major General E. P. Glenn, former commander of the 83rd division, reviewed the parade from the reviewing stand. Following today*! celebration the veterans will entrain for Camp Sher_J man late this afternoon. WHITE MUSE OFFICIALS SAY ITALIAN SITUATION L Secretary Lane Calls Attention to Fact That Treaty of London Did Not Give Fiume to Italy But to Croatia, Which Is Now Part of Jugo-Slavia to Whom President Wilson Insists It Be Given—Says Fiume Is Only Port on the Eastern Adriatic for Republics Newly Formed—Declares Italian Claim Is Based Solely on Italian Desire. By Associated Fran te Th* R.vl.w Washington, D. C, April 38.—The Italian situation ia the peace negotiations is "clearing rapidly." according to advices from Paris received today at the White House. It was stated that the action tsflren by President Wilson was "indorsed everywhere". Just what developments were taking place was not disclosed, but It was evident that as a result of the message, the tension which has prevailed in administration quarters for the past three days was considered relaxed. Secretary Lane today Issued a brief statement explaining, as he said one or two matters connected with the Plume situation "that should not be overlooked." He said: "Fiume was not to be given to Italy by the secret treaty made on Italy's entrance into the war, called the London treaty. Under this treaty Plume was to go to Croatia which is now a part of Jugo-Slavia. And this Is where President Wilson wishes It to go now. "The question of giving Plume to Italy thus becomes a questloa of good judgment and President Wilson, and Premiers Lloyd George and Clemenceau unitedly concluded that to give Flume to Italy would be unjust to the new republics east of tha Adriatic as Flume ia th* only port oa the eastern side of the Adrlatio which can bo tor* vlceable as a sea entrance to Jugoslavia and adjoining countries. "Based on Italian Desire." "The Italian claim ia based on Italian desire, not on any right other than the claim that as Its people are Italians they should become a part of Italy aa thay were a hundred years ago. But to gratify this desire now would be manifestly, to wrong others and thus maintain a sore spot oa tha Adrlatio whieh would pause constant Irritation. Italy, with Venice and Trieste, can live happily aad independently without Plume while the young republics on the east of tbe Adriatic could not have a free life without access directly to the world by water." E Twelve WHI Graduate Tug Ti Commencement May 8. Braceville has begun to get results from the High school which It haa been building op for the last three years. They have now a second-class high school aad ar* proud to have a large graduating class for tho Drat commencement 8he class Is composed of thirteen members. The Juniors number ten and tbe Freshmen twelve. High school commencement will be May 8 at tha Disciple church. Superintendent Turner of Warren will deliver the commencement address. Baccalaureate services will bo held tho evening ef May 4th. Bar. Wilson of Ravenna, will fill the pulpit on that occasion. Those who, will graduate are Maud Saltsman, Ruth Sell*, Marrelle Phillips, Josephine Soverin, Lylia Clark, Leah Adams, Elva Stowe, Ross Shaffer, Clare Lelby, Byron Nelson, Virgil Armstrong and Edmund McGuire. FOR SALE—ONE HORSE AMD S TEAMS OP MULES. IN GOOD SHAPE, READV TO WORK. SUPREME DAIRY CO- US E. MILNER. WANTED—LADY CLERK. PLEASE APPLY IN PER80N DURING BUSI- NESS HOURS. B.J. RICKARD. Tate Seek**] Jewelry to Sharer By Associated Press to Th. Revl.w Paris, France, Friday, April 25.— (5.85 p. m.)—The peace conference has been severely shaken by the Italian, crisis and the extent to which its work will be effected Is receiving the attention of the delegates. The American storm has broken and the air haa cleared in that quarter, but ln other quarters a less optimistic view is taken, the feeling being that an element of confusion has been Introduced which will result in more or less delay at the moment the German delegates are arriving. In French and Italian circles the situation Is regarded as serious and some quarters even represent it as desperate but thia extreme view is not generally held. Several of the committees met today With the Italian members present and secretariat of tha American delegation said no notice had been received of the withdrawal of Itol't" participation. Pending formal action no break ln relations would be assumed It was added. But the departure of three of tha Italian delegates aad announcement of departure of Foreign Minister Sonnino and former Mlr'tyf Salandra. to occur Saturday creates an anomalous situation, as it Is not known whether Italy will be represented at the plenary session of the conference Monday .when parts of the treaty including the League of Nations covenant will be finally passed upon. French reports represent the final meeting between President Wilson and Premier Orlando before the letter's departure as highly dramatic ia character. One version Is that the Italian prime minister to addressing the American president said: "Tea hav* contested tho authority of the Italian government before Its people, and it 1* my duty to go before the representatives of the Italian' people and gap te them, 'decide between Mr. Wilson and Me'." To this President Wilson is represented to have replied: "That ia certainly your right" In American quarter! it is said that the foregoing version of the Incident is probably a reflex of Premier Orlando's public statement ln which he referred to the President appealing directly to the people. By Associated Press to Th. R.vl.w Paris, France, April 26—Orders haw* been sent to Rear Admiral Phillip Andrews, commanding the American naval forces tn the Odri- atle, directing him to take exceptional meaaiiflhiie to avoid possible disorder* ta view of the tension ln Italy. The Dalmatian art ot Spalato which ia the headquarters of th* American naval force* ia the Adri- la one of the centers of agitation between the **»'«.'" aad the Jugo Slavs It is explained that the orders to Ad antral Andrews were wholly precautionary and that no reports of disorders ia that district had been received. By Associated Press to Tb. R*vt*w Paris, Prance, April 2d—The ar rival of Premier Orlando tn Rome in announced In an official telephone message from the Italian capital. Ho was received enthusiastically. With the return to Rome today ot Vittorlo Orlando, the Italian Premier, after his dramatic withdrawal from the peace conference at Paris, the rapid development of the attitude Italy will definitely assume toward the final peace settlement is expected. The Italian prime minster, who went fromi Paris prepared to lay his work at the conference before the Italian people, planned Immediately after his arrival ln Rome, to confer with King Victor Emmanuel and then to call a council of his ministers. It is at this meeting that a decision will be reached on the question of calling parliament to meet at once. Instead of May 6, the date previously fixed to deal with the situation arising through President Wilson's refusal to countenance the annexation of Plume and the Dalmatian ooast by Italy. At Turin, which city the Premier and hie colleagues reached yesterday afternoon, there was a great throng waiting to greet Signor Orlando, after Mr. Wilson's declarations bad been published. Reports state that the crowd echoed the word "No" amid wild enthusiasm. Demonstrations were- held yesterday and last night in Rome and other largo Italian cities, and It is evident the crisis at the peace conference has profoundly moved the Italian people. Advices state that the Italians have large numbers of troops tn Phune and that more are being rushed into the city. The Council of Three met as usual yesterday afternoon, but Baron Sonnino, the Itilish foreign minister and her prominent delegate,' remaining in Paris, was not present In the formal communique Issued after the meeting it was the questions relative tn Helgoland and Kiel and the disposition ot the German cables were settled. Baron Sonnlno, Is expected to leave for Rome today. The vanguard of the German peace delegation arrived ln Versailles yesterday and began making arrangements for the coming of the rest of the mission, which Is expected next week, although the exact date is as yet uncertain. One of the German delegates is quoted in a Berlin dispatch as saying that the delegation will have power to sign a peace treaty but that the pact must be approved by the German national assembly. Violent fighting is reported to be going on ln Munich with the German government troops making grounu against the soviet forces. Munich li virtually isolated from the rest ot Germany. Czecho-Slovak troops are steadily advancing on Budapest, according to dispatches. Conditions at Budapest are said to be chaotic, with many person being summarily executed or thrown into prison. Reports from Northern Russia gay the Allied forces south of Archangel that regular communication between aad Admiral Kolchak's troops on the east will goon be established. IS Italians at Turin Give Premier Tea* Minute Reception. By Associated Press to The llevlew Turin, Italy, Friday, April 26.—WheA Vittorlo Orlando, the Italian Premier, reached thl* city tocpy on his way from Paris to Roma be waa gr***** by •* Immense throng. Standing in his automobile the Premier spoke briefly to the crowd. "For th* past six weeks I hav. been defending Italy's right* but at last I waa conscious that my responsibility bad to end with a 'no' (great, cheering) doubt has been expressed whether this monosyllable truly corresponds to the thought* behind It and whether It ha* *cho In your heart*. How should I have answered?" Thereupon there rose a gr-_i united shout of 'no,' th* whole crowd repeating th. word "no" again and again aad' waving flags, hats and handkerchief*. The demonstration lasted ten mlnutaa. Similar enthusiasm followed th* *p**ch*a by Signor Barzllai and General Dlas. SWISS BF.COGXIZE CZECHS. By Associates Pr.aa to Th. Review Berne, Switzerland, Friday, April 21, —The Bwlaa federal council officially recognised th* Csecho-Slovak republic today. PATRIOTIC CLUB. BENEFIT DANCE, ALLIANCE CAN- TEEN. KINO'S ORCHESTRA. ELL- MAC, WEDNE80AY, APRIL 30. —LIME— A CAR OP PLANT LIME IN A PEW DAYS. 9_» PER TON FROM CAR, LEAVE YOUR ORDER. L. M. NIU- MAN, MILL AND N. Y. C. O. 8. 5254, BELL 884-R. WANTED — OOOD. RELIABLE •fall. TO LEARN THE PRINTING TRADE. JOB DEFT- REVIEW. iM® "^^rA-m^-M^^^i^^^^^^i^^^^ Di_(__i_f_t_Ii _afci*fete>- :__. '_ ■-..''- ' ■•-;....■ 'i VfScSV. ■1. :'r ''nalifltrsi «*i ■-■■"■■■- ■-' . :'l
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-04-26|
Stark County (Ohio)
Mahoning County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||April 26, 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||31322272 Bytes|
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Maybe you will be in time even
if you put it off even a little longer—but "To Let" ads. ought to be
at work every day now.
N THE ALLIANCE KEVIEW N
Vat* tonight with hcary to .mine
frosts. Sonaay, fair and warmer. Rnro-
Bteter m.&0; temperature Sfi at 10 a.
st. | cJeady.
VOL. XXXI., NO. 224.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, SATURDAY, APRIL 26, 1919.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
Alliance Liberty Loan Sales
PRICES pS END
Secy- Redfield Urges Hincs
to Call Representatives
$1,201,800; Success in Stgn*|CLEMENGEIIll DIDNT
I O.K. WILSON NOTE
Two More Shops Go Over the Top — Women's Commit
tee, With Quota of $80,