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•f—— '^^^mmKrW^xw!*^^r "■■■""i^r^'fy ' • To advertise in the classified— confidently, interestingly, repeatedly—ia to Find Your Market for Real Estate. N THE ALLIANCE EEVIEW N VOL. XXXI., NO. 227. ffiLlCELil" BOND SALES MAY OVERCmrSQUOTA; Reports Show Subscriptions of $1,647,000 to Victory Loan. AND LEADER / ■ THE WEATHER. Rain tonight and probably Thursday. Barometer 99.80 and falllnirt tempera- tare it at 10 a. m.| cloud j. TWELVE PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO,-WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1919. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. College Athletic Auditorium Special Committee Is Named vt • n Tt I college and the city. The auditorium Mount Union Project lias'„ proposed when the original com $65,000 in Cash , palgn was held was to be made suit and! able for Indoor athletic sports, mase meetings conventions and muatcals Pledges, While Trustees i since the old no* was ra^.«* . basketball players have no suitable Vote $25,000 Towards place tor their^»™» »»£ the shop * ' league had to be disbanded. 115 000 In addition to taking action on the *^' athletic auditorium project, the trus- voted to confer the honorary ae MORGAN CO. GOES OVER TOP TODAY Many Shop Quotas Exceeded—Showing Is Proud One. Building—About Needed to Make Plan a Success. With a total quota for tho Victory- Liberty Loan bonds usslsnod <o the At the mid year meeting ot the trustees of Mount Union college Tuesday afternoon a committee was appointed to cooperate with the present athletic auditorium committee to develop plans, investigate costs and de- I vim- means to obtain additional funds ii<» t-fisary to erect this building at tbe colli'gp. The present committee is Cimi'ioHeO ot F. E. Dussel, chairman; i Ijr. <\ ,S. Hoover and W. H. Purcell j Tlie committee named Tuesday by ! tho trustees is composed of Dr. Per- several corporations ami companies | ry p. Kin*. Dr. W. H.McMaster, O. P. Wt n a named below of $1,362,100, these have over-reached the quota and this morning report-f 1,647,000 subscribed for aad subscriptions still coming In. This morning the Morgan Knglneerlng Company, quota I300.0U0, reported over the top and the flag was placed above the name of the company on the bulletin oard on the public square. It is due the Penna Railroad company and tbe New York Central to state that these have not reported in full because of the delay necessary ln locating the men and ln bearing from the management of the roads. In the table subjoined ls given the quotas with the amount subscribed from each of the twenty-eight shops, companies or associations. This makes a proud showing in figures and will prove interesting u> consult. In most cases the ten per| cent, of the amount subscribed has been paid or guaranteed by the firms reported. Again it is worthy of note to report the Womans' committee with subscriptions just three times the amount of the quota with a total of $240,000. They have been earnest and loyal workers ever since they were harnessed for campaigns. In a great many instances it will be noticed in the table, quotas have been greatly exceeded, some doubled. As one of the first cities ln the state to cross over the big sum assigned to Alliance it is a grand record and is in keeping with the past history of the city. ,tt will not h£ surprising if. .fully a quarter of a million dollars win be subscribed to the Fifth Loan before the final account is rendered to the Federal bank ln Cleveland. Below ls the quotas and amount subscribed by tbt twenty-eight divisions of the city: Sats- !<_—ees •( rims 4nota Brass St Bronze $ S.ooo Transue, 11. F. Johns and Guy E. Alton. It was announced that the athletic auditorium fund now consists of $66,- 000 ln cash and pledges and the trustees decided to turn over to (he building fund $26,000 additional, bringing the fund to $90,000. It was felt that about $125,000 would be needed to erect the building for the use of the tees - gree of Doctor of Laws on William Of car Chapman, of Tacoma, Wash., Judge ot the Superior Court of Pierce county, Washington, and the honorary degree of Doctor of Divinity on the Rev. William B. West, pastor of the Parkway Methodist church, Brooklyn N. Y. These degrees will be conferred at commencement. Judge Chapman is a son of Prof. Irs O. Chapman, one ot the founders ol Mount Union college and tor whom Chapman Hall was named, and Jane Weston Chapman, the latter being the first woman graduated from Mount Union—ln 1868. Judge Chapman was graduated ln 1876 trom Mount with the degree of Bachelor ot Arts. Rev. Mr. West was graduated from -fount ln 1900. During the war he served with tbe Young Men's Christian Association ln France ln the Ar- gonne Forest battle. He is the author of a book "The Fight of the Ar- gonne." Twenty trustees attended the meeting. The professors were employed and other routine business transacted. FOE PEACE ENVOYS REACH VERSAILLES AFTEBJOIC TRIP Delegates Impressed at the Devastated Condition of France. MAY DAY STRIKE MAY STOP MEALS VICTORY LOAN ONLY* INSURANCE ONE-FOURTH RAISED! POLICY RULING Alliance Brick Clay Product Co Sanitary Milk . Alliance Machine 8.000 K.000 6.000 •crlbe- $ 7,000 8.000 10.7(10 3.000 190,000 364,860 A B u Structural Steel Transue- Williams ..". If 0.000 Fertiliser Co 2.400 Hteel B*drles Co loo.ooo Buckeye Jack l o.ooo Twist Drill Co 40.000 Slectrlc Furnace Co... 2,000 -roan Ens. Co 300,OOO iCaskey Co 24.800 .. 'Q. Tolerton A Son.. 4.000 •Woods En*. Co 2.000 3. T. Weybrecht Sons. 4.400 Beeves Bros (O.ooo Penna Co lSO.ooO N. Y. Central is.ooo Farmers so.ooo Merchants 100.000 Women's Club 100.000 Schools 8.000 Mt. Union College.... 4,000 Hlllgreen, Une Co. .. J.7n0 Stark Klectric ».6»0 Oaa tt Power Co. 14.000 D. C. Wills,-general chairman of the Central Liberty Loan committee today telegraphed the Alliance commltte< as follows:— ''Heartiest Congratulations on going aver mm tern, Oood work." 200,000 2,400 100,000 10 000 40.'noo 2.000 $00,000 24.800 6.800 2.000 4,400 C0.0O0 82,800 11.260 20.000 100.000 240,000 18,000 S.800 1,700 9.500 14,000 CORN DROPS AGAIN Market Opens Three-quarter te Four and a half Centa Under Tues<f|f"s Otoaa. By Associated Press to Tbe Review Chicago, III- April SO.—The decline which got the corn price off 11 cents oa tha board of trade yesterday con- tdnued at the opv-tng of the market today, with prices from % of a cent to 4% centa under tba closing price yesterday. July options sold at the opening ta different parts of the pit at from $1.6* to $1.53 and September from 61.46 to 11.47. Campaign Nearly Half Over But Subscriptions Are Lagging. By Associated Presa to The Review Washington. D. C, April 30.—Subscriptions to the Victory-Liberty Loan officially reported to the treasury today passed pne billion dollars. Thus with the campaign nearly half over less than one-fourth of the $4,500,000,- 000 total has been subscribed. Actual subscriptions not yet backed up by the ten percent initial payment probably would add several hundred million dollars to the billion dollars of- fluUllpi*M8ail-il. It was said. Thia Information waa given by the loan officials in a statement analyzing the subscription situation at this time. Moving picture actresses have been assiKned as sponsors for fifteen battleships of the Atlantic fleet in New York harbor, under a victory liberty loan plan by which subscriptions taken at rallies addressed by the sponsors In various parts of the country will be credit by their respective ships as a feature of "match the navy" contests. By Associated Press to The Review Cleveland, O., April 30.—Fourth Federal Reserve District Victory Loan subscriptions amounted to $198,672,000 and Cleveland's subscriptions to $24,- 664,750 at noon today, according to official, announcement. Brown county, Ohio, oversubscribed its quota of $410,850 this morning. Bellevue, Ohio, ls estimated to have over-subscribed its quota today. Trumbull county will be canvassed tomorrow by one hundred autos filled with salesmen and returned soldiers. Unofficial reports from Canton indicate that that city passed its quota this morning. CABLES TO GO BUCK TO OWNERS F Fort Wayne Police to Stop Bolshevik Meeting Br Associated Presa to The Review Ft Wayne, Ind.. April 30.—Chief of Police Abbott said last night that he Ota-id deputise all the police necessary ta stop **a scheduled Bolshevlkl masting** here Thursday night if any Tough stuff*' was attempted. The onstin. oocordlng to circulars dlstrV Voted Is tor the purpose of protesting against tbe Imprisonment of Eugene V. Debs. Tba chief further stated that ho would arrest the first man he caught carrying a red flag In this city. A. H. ~S. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION CTINQ, CARNEGIE LIBRARY, URSDAY, MAY 1ST, 7:10 P. M. Ry Associated Press to The Review . Washington, D. C„ April 10.—Acting on Instructions from Postmaster Oeneral Burleson, representatives of the postofnee department who have been In charge of operating the properties today bean preparations for turning suick at midnight Friday to private ownership the cable systems taken over by the government last November. I*rompt action*by President Wilson In ordering effective the recommendation of the postofflce department head that control of the marine wire service be relinquished permitted Mr. Burleson to set the date for surrendering the lines to then* former owners much sooner than was expected. ITesident Wilson also haa cabled his approval of the recommendation that tbe telegraph and telephone lines be returned to private ownership just aa soon as Congress can enact legislation | necessary to put the systems in condition for the transfer. The principal feature of tbe legislation iou,uilred will be a provision for additional revenue to meet the increased operating costs the companies will face when they resume management. *$» ALLIANCE CANTEEN. FED THE BAND BOYS. HELP THEM BY SUPPORT OF THE P#T. MIOTIC DANCE TONIGHT. ELL-MA* FOR SALE—MODERN SIX ROOM HOUSE ON WRIGHT AVENUE, $3780. TERMS. AS I AM LEAVING CITY. ■ELL PHONE 1110-Y. HEAR REUBEN AND RACHEL P. H. C. CONCERT TONIGHT. Government to Carry Policies Month to Prevent Their Lapsing. By Associated Presa to The Review Washington, D. C, April 10.—Government Insurance on lives of soldiers and sailors will be continued automatically In effect tor one month after the end of the month in which a man ls discharged from the service even If the man does not pay his premiums. Henry D. Lindsley, director of the War Bisk Insurance bureau, announced thia today. If a man dies within that time tbe Insurance will be paid, but after that time the policy is considered lapsed and will be lost unless application haa been made for reinstatement. A lapsed policy will be reinstated if application for this is made within six months. Another new ruling of the bureau ts that physical disability of a discharged soldier will be recognized after his discharge even though records show he was sound on leaving the service. Many men in their anxiety to be discharged claim to be physically sound, though they may be partially disabled, and subsequently develop ailments which en* title them to free treatment in govern* ment hospitals. The war risk bureau is anxious to hear from these two classes of persons:— First—Discharged soldiers or sailors who are partially disabled who need free treatment ln government hospitals or sanitariums, or who are entitled to compensation which they are not receiving on account ot disability. Second—Soldiers or sailors dependents who have changed their addresses and who consequently are not receiving allotment and allowance checks to which they are entitled. More than 140,000 checks now are held by the bureau far persons who have moved without reporting their new addrei Germans Hope Treaty Will Satisfy Every Nation Concerned. -The By Associated Press to The Review Versailles, France, April SO. German peace plenipotentiaries who arrived at Versailles last night were greeted by cold raw weather with occasional rain squalls on the first day of their sojourn here. Wearied from their long journey, the chief figures of the delegation slept late, not putting ln an appearance during the forenoon. The lesser functionaries, however, heavily clothed against the storm, strolled through the sodden grounds of the park or along the street. The May Day strike applies to the Versailles hotels, bflt It ls understood It will not be allowed to deprive the German representatives of their meals and service aa usual tomorrow. By Associated Press to Ths Review Versailles, France, April 10.—When the German delegation to tbe peace congress headed by Count Von Brock- dorff-Kantzau reached Versailles last night it Was received in the name of the French government by M. Challere, perfect of the department of Seine-Et- Olse, to whom the count expressed thanks on behalf of tbe delegation. The count's secretary (Herr Rudlger) subsequently remarked to the newspaper men present: "Words fall mo to describe my'feelings as I crossed your devastated regions. I hope the peace which, we are about to sign will give satisfaction to all the nations which participated ln the war." TAXICABS IRE TAXED Jitney Buses and Other Hired Autos Must Pay Federal Taxes. By Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C, April 80.—Taxi- cabs, "Jitney buses" and other passenger automobiles operated for hire are subject to special government taxes, under regulations Just issued by the internal revenue bureau interpreting the provisions of the revenue act An automobile with a seating capacity of trom to seven Is taxed flO a yeai and buses capable of carrying more than seven are taxed $20. Two passenger oars are exempt This tag become effective January 1 and la now due. Soda water and ice cream sold al soda fountains and so called luxuries, such as expensive articles of clothing or personal equipment, becomes tax able tomorrow, May 1. e thl is n 16 GERMAN NEWSPAPERMEN ACCOMPANY PEACE ENT0T9 By Associated Press to Tbe Review Versailles, France. Tuesday, April 26. —Fifteen German newspaper men accompanied the German representatives to the peace congress. No censorship will be Imposed upon tbe newspaper men's dispatches to Germany, bat they will not be allowed to communicate with the Allied diplomats or newspaper men. FOR SALE—EIGHT TONS OF- LOOSE STRAW STORED IN EARN. AT A BARGAIN IF SOLD AT ONCE. APPLY U. 8. HOUSING COPOR- ATION. ASK FOR MR. MORRIS. WANTEO—FIRST-CLASS REPAIR MAN. GOOD WAGES TO RIGHT PARTY. AMINE AUTO SERVICE. Farmers — Wood for sale. See ad. on classified page. for sale—s cylinder paige TOURING OAR. A-1 CONDITION. $700 IF SOLD BY THURSDAY. SEE PETE LANAM, PAIGE-CHANDLER GARAGE. Toko eroktm Jewelry to Shsrsr LATEST HITS, SHEET MUSIC. PLAYER ROLLS. VERNON PIANO CO, MARKET-ARCADE. ■ i —S—Sl"es " ■ .ii—sT Twe Whites and N Negroes Meet Death la Explosion. By Associate- Press to The Review Birmingham, Ala- April 10.—With every corner of the mine carefully searched, the total death toll ln the explosion which occurred at Majestic Coal Mine north of Birmingham yesterday, stands today at twenty-two, of whom two were white men. Of eight seriously Injured men at a Birmingham Infirmary two are lingering between life and death. There were 101 men In the mine at the time of the explosion. COLCMBT78 GAME OFF. By Associated Press to The Review Columbus. 0_ April JO.—(Association) —Minneapolis-Columbus postponed; rain. Attention Machinists. AN ADVANCE IN DUES IS UNDER CONSIDERATION AND WILL BE VOTED ON AT THE MEETING WEDNESDAY NIGHT. IT IS THE DUTY OP EVERY.MEMBER TO BE PRESENT AT THAT MEETING. LET EVERYTHING ELSE GO AND ATTEND. SPECIAL DANCE that -bonce this season to hear J_Uus FischeT at Bailey's Wednesday. Astute. _.^rti______^&;r__*_k^^^'_f4i_f?, __. _-.:.__-&*_.,. - TO CO AHEAD WITH PEACEJEJT, PU|S By Associated Press te The Review Paris. France, April SO.—It is planned in peace conference circles to go ahead with the treaty of peace without regard to any action by Italy as It is considered probable tbe Italian delegation will not return certainly not within the present week. Tne delivery of the treaty and the first exchanges with the Germans therefore will occur without participation of Italy and it is said ln American quarters that this procedure will go forward steadily up till the signing of the treaty. The first reading with the Germans will probably occur Friday afternoon or Saturday when the pact will be presented. A day or two will be given for questions concerning Interpretations of different phases of the convention without, however, involving a prolonged discussion. The French view ls that the Germans may ask for two weeks delay to permit them to return to Weimar with an additional week for discussing points presented after then- return from the temporary German capital. This ls a matter of conjecture, however, as there ls no precise information as to Germany's intentions. Reports from Berlin reaching the American delegation are somewhat contradictory concerning Germany's purposes as some reports Indicate that an early signing of the treaty ls probable while others say that it ia doubtful whether the pact will be signed at all. These reports, coming from different sources, indicate a lack of concerted attitude as to tha treaty and show there ls disposition to leave the decision largely with the German plenipotentiaries who are now at Versailles. CHURCH OTTO MEET Representatives of 2000 Churches Gathered In Cleveland. By Associated Press to Tbe Review Cleveland, O., April 30.—Approximately oaa thousand officials of tbe national boards representing TS Protestant denominations and 2,000 churches were in attendance today at the opening ot the first national meeting ot tha Inter-Church World Movement Of Nortb America. Reconstruction problems ln this country and abroad, community and social service general welfare work, education Americanization of Immigrants am1 foreign missionary work were among the features Of tho movement program referred to by Dr. S. Earl Taylor of New York, general secretary oi the movement. In his opening address. Colonel Raymond Robins, of Chicago, who headed the American Red Cross Commission ia Russia is tc speak at one of the later sessions on "th* churches and the present social unrest". The conference ls to last two days. CLAIMS FARMERS ARE HOLDINCJP WHEAT By Associated Press to The Review Minneapolis, Minn., April SO.—Grain and flour dealers generally agreed today that tbe decision of the United States Grain Corporation to cease buying flour for export (except first clears and victory mixed flours), and to resell stocks on hand at New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and other centers, would greatly decrease the demand for wheat flour, thereby cutting down the output of the mills, temporarily at least. If there has been speculating ln flour as Julius H. Barnes, President of tbe Grain Corporation, stated yesterday Minneapolis grain men said they have known nothing about it. The high price of flour they contend ls due to a real shortage of wheat. That a wheat shortage exists because farmers have been holding back their wheat ia the belief of H. P. Gallagher vice president and bureau manager of the Consolidated Milling company, Minneapolis. "I think the faimers are the real speculators ln this case," he said, "at any rate, the demand for flour has been axtremely heavy and we have been paying almost any price for wheat. If there has been any speculating In flour I Save not known about It. Just what effect Mr. Barnes' action will have, further than stopping the buying of flour, I cannot predict." COUNCIL OF THREE MEETS TO IHE UP IF These Are the Terms the Huns Would Have Imposed on Allies. By Associated Press to The Review Paris, France, Tuesday, April 29.— The terms that Mathias Erzberger was ta favor of Imposing upon the Allies if Germany had been victorious as sot forth ln a memorandum written by him ln 1914 are outlined by a Geneva dispatch to tbe Journal having been received at Geneva from the private secretary of the late Kurt Eisner, the former Bavarian premier. "Germany ln the first place cannot tolerate the presence on her frontiers of so-called neutral states insufficiently strong to preserve their neutrality, or which do not want to remain neutral," said Erzberger. ** "Her second aim must be to free herself from the Insupportable leading strings to England on all questions of world policy, and in the third place she must tatoe up tho Russian colossus. "Consequently Germany must have sovereignty, not only over Belgium but h coast from Dunkirk to Bou- e and possession of the channel islands. She must also take the mines ln French Lorraine and create an African German empire by annexing the Belgian and French Congos, British Nigeria. Dahomey and the French west coast. . "in fixing indemnities, the actual capacity of a state at the moment should not be considered. Besides a large Immediate payment, annual installments spread-over a long period could be arranged.' France would be helped in making them by decreasing her budget of naval and military appropriations, the reductions to be Imposed ln the peace treaty being such as would enable her to send substantial sums to Germany. Indemnities should provide for tbe repayment of the full costs of the war and the damages of war, notably in East Prussia, the redemption of all of Germany's public debt and the creation of a vast fund for incapacitated soldiers." The memorandum was received by Dr. Von Bethmann Hollweg, the then Imperial chancellor with reserve, and General Falkenhayn ln acknowledging its receipt, wrote that "the white bear and the whale will give us many hard nuts to crack yet," a view whlcb was shared by General Von Moltke and Admiral Von Tlrpetz. Kiao Chau Question Also Expected to Be Discussed Today. JAP ENVOYS TO BE ASKED TO APPEAR Compromise Proposal Regarding German Fort In Pacific • Considered. By Associated Press to The Review Paris, France, April 80.—The Council of Three met today, a half hour earlier than usual. While no program was announced it was believed the Italian situation as developed by the parliamentary endorsement of tbe Italian delegation's position was to be considered and the discussion over Kiao Chau resumed- . Neither the Japanese nor the Chinese delegates appeared during the first hour of the session, nor was there any appearance on the part of the Belgians whose financial claims have been under consideration by the Council. It was understood this forenoon, however, that the Japanese would be called ln during the afternoon for further consideration of the suggested compromise regarding Kiao Chau. San Salvador Rocked. By Associated Press to Tbe Review New York. N. Y. April 30.—Cable reports received by the South American Cable company Indicate that the earthquake which occurred ln San Salvador two days ago may prove as disastrous as the great quake ot 1917 It was said at the offices of the company today. No details have been received but the company's agent ln San Salvador cabled that the damag< was extensive, the disaster apparently rivalling that of 1917. By Associated Presa to Tbe Review Washington, D. C, April SO.—A very severe and prolbnged earthquake .estimated to have centered between 4,000 and 4,100 miles from Washington was recorded early today at the Georgetown University Seismologies. Obsbr- vatory. FRENCH LEGION OF HONOR POR VICE ADMIRAL GLEAVES. By Associated Press to Tbe Re vtew Parts, April SO.—Tbe minister of marine boa conferred upon Vice Admiral Albeit Oleaves, commander ln chief of tha United States transport and cruiser service tba Insignia oi commander of the legion ot honor. - FOR RALE—TEMPORARY BUILDING KNOWN A8 THR OFFICE BUILDING ANO THE TOOL ROOM STORAGE MOUSE BY THE U. 1 HOUSING CORPORATION, LIBERTY AMD WAUGH 8T8. HURT BE RE- MOVED AT ONIE. PHONE OR WRITE M. L RUSSELL, TONIGHT OLD POLKS CONCERT P. H. C, MALL. TO "HONFr TODAY By Associated Press to The Review 8t- Johns, N. F.. April JO.—Frederick P. Raynham, British aviator, announced his Intention to start oft on his trans-Atlantic flight to Ireland at 8:00 o'clock this afternoon. Harry G. Hawker, his Australian rival, expected to follow an hour later. BIDS FOR CITY WORK The City officials have Just received bids for the work of constructing a new diversion dam, at the city water works, also for tha contract of three pieces of work which include a switch and a coal house for the water works and the paving of River street. Five firms offered bids as follows: The U. S. Engineering A Construction Co., the A. S. Backer company and Walter S. Newhall A Co., all of Clave- land. The Pitt Construction Company, of Pittsburgh, and the J. C Devlne Co., of Alliance. R- W. Pratt, consulting engineer, has taken tha bids to Cleveland to be tabulated. MRS. LAWRENCE OEFFNER DEAD. Mrs. Katharine Oeffner died suddenly Sunday morning at 10:30 o'clock at bv home at Homestead, Pa. She was the wife of Lawrence Oeffner and was ln tba 68th year of her age. Funeral service was conducted today at two o'clock, burial being made ln the Homestead cemetery. By Associated Press to The Review Cleveland, O., April 30.—The seismograph at St. Ignatius college recorded a long and violent earthquake early today, the first shock being recorded at 3:35 a. m., reaching it maximum at 4:16 a. m., and ending at 6:15 a. m. Rev. Frederick L.Odenbach, director ot St. Ignatius observatory, said It was the biggest earthquake recorded since October 11, when so much damage was done in Porto Rico and believes it took place either in South America or some place ln the Pacific ocean. VOTE OF CONFIDENCE IS CIVEN PREMIER ORLANDO . BY ITALIftW P1RLI1ENT Chamber of Deputies Supports Stand on Adriatic Question By Ballot of 382 to 40, While Senate Unanimously Endorses Italian Peace Envoys—Italy May Not Sijjn Peace Treaty—German Delegates Arrive for Conference, By Associated Press to The Review Premier Orlando's government and the Italian delegation at the peace conference received a vote of confidence from the Italian parliament last night. Tbe vote .in the Chamber of Deputies was 882 to 40 and ln the Senate it was unanimous. What effect this action will have on the Council of Three of the peace conference ls problematical. Paris advices carry the view, however, that the return of the Italian delegation ls. not expected, for the present at least, and that it la planned to proceed with tbe process of making peace with Germany regardless of any action by Italy. Meanwhile the rival claims of Japan and China, to the former Uerman fortress of Kiao Chau are reported to have been reconciled. From a statement made In authoritative quarters, according to a Paris dispatch It appears that a plan has been formulated whieh it is hoped will prove acceptable both to China and japan. What tbe nature of the proposed solution is remains undisclosed. The question was under consideration by the Council of Three ln a long session with the Japanese delegates yesterday. The full German delegation which is to receive the terms of the Allies late thia week, now ls at Versailles. It ls expected that the Initial meeting will be held Friday, but it may be found impossible to prepare the treaty for presentation before Saturday, When tbe German plenipotentiaries arrived at Vaucresson near Versailles. last night, It was seen that tha trip across France had been marked by at least one demonstration, a window In one of the railway cars being broken by a missile. Belgium's claims for reparation were presented to the Council of Three yesterday and It is understood that a grave situation was outlined as prevailing In that country. C*na correspondent's report of tha proceedings even went so far as to say that unless Belgium received financial aid. it might be imptissfhie for the Belgian delegates to sign flHTpoaee treaty. Munich la completely surrounded by German government troops and it seems probable that a converging at*. By Associated Press to The Kovtew Rome, Italy, April 30.— (Havas Agency)—The Rome newspapers in commenting on Premier Orlando's speech before the parliament ami tho vote of confidence in his government by that body, declare now that tho Italian people and parliament have voiced their solidarity with tho govern ment it remains only for tho entento to revise its decision regarding the Adriatic agreement. The view taken 1b that President Wilson appealed to tBe Italian people and now they have hgiven their answer and that Is bound to have its effect upon President Wilson's attitude. tack on the soviet forces holding the city may begin at any time. Heavy columns of Prussians are reported to l>o engaged ln the movement. By Associated Press to The Review Paris. France. April 30.—- (Havas Agency)—The French press ln commenting on the speech of Premier Orlando before the Italian parliament, finds a spirit of conciliation marking the address. As a result the newspapers express the conviction that a resumption of the conferences over the Italian question will be posslblo and that ground for a satisfactory understanding may be found. Italy, It ls pointed out, obviously Intends to give Premier Orlando a free hand In dealing: with her Interests. By Associated Press to The Review Rome. Italy, Tuesday, April 29.— Premier Orlando's government was given a unanimous vote ot confidence in the tallan Senate tonight, following the vote of confidence given him ln the House of Deputies. A great demonstration followed the Premier's address bo- fore the Senate. By Associated Press to The Review Rome, Italy, Tuesday. April 29.— Premier Vltterio Orlando's work at the peace conference In Paris received vln- (Contlnued on Page 10) NAVAL FLYERS' AUTO State to File Gas Suit. Bv Associated Press to The Review Columbus, O., April 30.—Attorney General John G. Price has prepared a suit to be,filed ln the United States Supreme Court at Washington, probably next Saturday, against the State of West Virginia, to enjoin that state from putting into 'effect the Steptoe Act passed by the West Virginia legislature last February, restricting the importation of gas from that state into Ohio. The West Virginia law tl to take effect May 10. The suit to enjoin the operation of the law is to be filed in the name) of the State of Ohio, It is contended by tbe Ohio attorney general that the act la unconstitutional. if enforced it would seriously effect Ohio gas users wbo get two-thirds of the supply of natural gas from the State of West Virginia, he says. ASK RULING ON MQUOR LICENSES FOB ONB DAT By Associated Press to Ths Review Columbus, O., April SO.—Tbe State Liquor License Boadr today asked Attorney General Price for an opinion as to whether local county license boards can grant licenses to saloon-keepers to continue ln business on Monday, May 24, the last day before the State prohibition amendment becomes effective. The license year expires Saturday, May 24, and unless the Attorney Genera- rules otherwise, saloon-keepers not renewing their license would nave to close on that date, tt ls said. By Associated Press to Tbe Review Canton, O., April 30.—After running down and Injuring Mlaa Veronica A. Aman, dressmaker, 1606 Frazer avenue N. W., on Cleveland avenue N. W., last night and then attempting to escape trom two county officials who sought to arrest them, two United States Navy Lieutenants trom the Wingfoot Lake Training Station near Akron, ran thalr car over a 16 foot embankment, sheared off one telephone pole an dthen struck another before their flight waa stopped. SO FLYERS ENTERED IN BIO AERIAL CONTEST. By Associated Press to The Review Atlantic, City. N. J„ April SO.—Between twenty-five and thirty aviators have entered the aerial contests tor purses aggregating 630,000 In cash which will begin here on Saturday and continue almost dally until the last of May. The contests are to be held ln conjunction with the second annual convention Af tho Pan-American Aeronautical Association which will open on Thursday. GERMAN LAWYER JAILED By Associated Press to Tha Review Coblens, Germany, Saturday, AJrll 26. —(Delayed)—Carl Mil ner, a lawyer and a former officer to the German army, who claims relationship to Viscount Milner, the British secretary of tha colonies, was sentenced to prison today for acting ln a discourteous manner toward an American officer. The incident occurred on a street car between Coblens and a suburb, the American contending that Milner refused to share his seat. SOVIETS ARREST (DO Financiers, Editors and Publishers Are Among the Victims. By Associated Press to The Review Budapest, Saturday April 26.—Six hundred arrests have been made-by the soviet authorities, virtually every financier, publisher, editor, writer manufacturer and ex-minister of Hungary who could be reached being thrown into prison. More than 30 editors and news papers owners as well as a largo number of reporters, havo been taken into custody it is alleged, because they have refused to accept bribes to champion the soviet cause. Count Albert Apponyl, former Premier; Count Hadik, former Food Minister; Baron and Baroness Luis Hat vani, Countess Nako, wife of the form er Governor ot Flume, the entire mem bershlp of tho Chamber of Commerce and a number of bankers are among the hostages that are being held. WEDDING COMES AS ROMANCE OF WAR. Steubenville, O., April 30.—A romance that began In an army hospital in France, culminated In the marriage here of Miss Helen Gregor, aged 20. United States army nurse of this city, and Private . George R. Blssey, aged 22, of Washington, D. C. Private Blssey, wounded a dozen times while charging a German machine gun nest while serving with the Thirty-second Division ln the Argonne-Meuse offensive, was taken to a hospital, where he was cared for by Miss Gregor. Bailey's Dancing School High School advanced class Friday, 8:30 p. m. Short term for beginners. Six lessons 64.00. Paid first night. WANTED—01RLS TO LEARN TO DECORATE WARE. OOOD WAGES PAID WHILE LEARNING. EXPERIENCED DECORATORS EARN HIGH WAGES. APPLY AT ONCE. THE LIMOGES CHINA CO- SEBRING, O. MISS BAIRD, FORMERLY WITH THE 1.11. MU8IO 8HOPPE. WITH VERNON PIANO CO- MARKET ARCADE. Taken broken watches ta Sharer DODECANESE ISLANDS ABB NOW UNITED WITH GREECE By Associated Press to The Review Parts, Franca. April SO.—A proclamation has been Issued In the Dodacane- sue Islands by which ls it declared that tha '"'in******* have become united with Greece. Italy haa laid claim to these Islands, basing bar sovereignty upon rights secured following tbe Turoo- Itaiian war In 1*11 and 1912. 6,000 MORE PENNSYLVANIA TROOPS ARRIVE BOMB By Associated Press to The Review Philadelphia, Pa-. April 20.—The Transports Pocahontas and Mercury, bringing home nearly 6,000 Iron Division men, arrived today but a few minutes apart. The 112th Infantry Regiment ia virtually complete upon the two ships, parts being on each. —NOTICE— J. F. COULTER OF THE AUTO TIRE o\ SUPPLY CO., IS NOT INTERESTED IN AMY OTHER TIRE OR SUPPLY HOUSE IN ALLIANCE. "WHITTLESEY'S PRIDi," THE PRIZE BABY BEEF WILL BE 8HOWN ALIVE AT THE BAUGH- MAN "QUALITY" MARKET SATURDAY AFTERNOON. it' iiTiliilDiflViilsJ-l'lii —NOTICE— Called meeting of the Wesleyan Society Thursday evening. May 1st. Immediately following prayer meeting. A good attendance Is desired. G0MPER9 HAS RESTLESS NIGHT By Associated Frees to The Review New York, N. Y, April SO.—Samuel Gompers, President of tha American Federation of Labor, who Was seriously Injured Sunday when his taxlcab collided with a atreet car, paaaed a restless night, bat his condition this morning seemed favorable, according to a statement given out by his secretary, Guy Oyster. PIRATES-RED OAME POSTPONED By Associated Press to The Review Cincinnati, O.. April SO.—Pittsburgh Cincinnati baseball postponed until June 26 on account of rain. COLD PREVENTS TOLEDO OAME Toledo, 0-. April SO.—American Association.)—»rs»me City-Toledo base ball game postponed cold. —Tbe board of directors of the Community Service society will meet at the society rooms, corner of Market and Linden avenue Friday afternoon at four o'clock. ALLIANCE CANTEEN. FED THE BAND BOYS. HELP THEM BY SUPPORT OP THE PATRIOTIC DANCE TONIGHT. ELL-MAC. LOST—ON PATTERSON STREET NEAR VIADUCT TWO PROMI80RY NOTES ANO ONE CHECK. 'OOOD TO NO ONE EXCEPT PERSON TO WHOM MADE PAYABLE. FINDER PLEASE MAIL TO BOX 181, CITY. B. J. WANTED—POT A TO tS. RICKARD. TELEGRAPH RATI INCREA8E IS DECLARED ILLEGAL. By Associated Press to The Review Albany, N. Y_ April 30.—Supremo, court justice Rudd today upheld the contention of the Public Service Commission second district that increau- ed rates by the New York Telephone company and the Western Union Telegraph company and proposed increased rates by the New York Telephone company were Illegal and unlawful and Issued injunction orders preventing enforcement of tbe increases which were ordered by tbe Postmaster General. ALBANIANS OBJECT TO ATTITI'OE OF ITALIANS By Associated Press tu Tlie Review Salonlki, Greece, Tuesday, April 21. —The revolt ln Albania against the Italian troops of occupation Is spreading wider and wider, according to advices to tha Greek newspaper Hellas. The commander of the rebels ls said to have a force of four thousand men. - Several hundred Albanians, It ls added, havo sent a message to the peace conference denouncing Italian acts in Albania aad affirming confidence in Bsaad Pasha. NOTICE JR. O. U. A. M. JOINT MEETING WITH D. OF A. THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 1. ALL MEMBERS WELCOME. REFRESHMENTS. A. H. 8. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION MEETING, CARNEGIE LIBRARY, THURSDAY, MAY 18T, 7:30 P. M. WANTED—MAN FOR JANITOR SefrviCE. ADDRESS BOX B, CARE REVIEW. Tako broken glasses to Sharer I ■ ■ _______
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-04-30|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||April 30, 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||31736832 Bytes|
'^^^mmKrW^xw!*^^r "■■■""i^r^'fy ' •
To advertise in the classified—
confidently, interestingly, repeatedly—ia to Find Your Market for Real Estate.
N THE ALLIANCE EEVIEW N
VOL. XXXI., NO. 227.
BOND SALES MAY
Reports Show Subscriptions
of $1,647,000 to Victory
Rain tonight and probably Thursday.
Barometer 99.80 and falllnirt tempera-
tare it at 10 a. m.| cloud j.
ALLIANCE, OHIO,-WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1919.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
College Athletic Auditorium
Special Committee Is Named
vt • n Tt I college and the city. The auditorium
Mount Union Project lias'„ proposed when the original com
$65,000 in Cash
, palgn was held was to be made suit
and! able for Indoor athletic sports, mase
meetings conventions and muatcals
Pledges, While Trustees i since the old no* was ra^.«*
. basketball players have no suitable
Vote $25,000 Towards place tor their^»™» »»£ the shop
* ' league had to be disbanded.
115 000 In addition to taking action on the
*^' athletic auditorium project, the trus-
voted to confer the honorary ae
MORGAN CO. GOES
OVER TOP TODAY
Many Shop Quotas Exceeded—Showing Is Proud
Needed to Make Plan a
With a total quota for tho Victory-
Liberty Loan bonds usslsnod