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The new nai who was in charr.c of the little ft-tore arourv] the corner to -lay proLili'.y four.:] his new the c_i"f.sifie'i. '.-Micrpri'-e t U-r,.;V 9 \0L. XXXI.. NO. THE ALLIANCE REVIEW AND LEADER FOURTEEN PAGEsT "ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, MAYTTnTT THE WEATHER. Fair tonight and Tuesday. Cooler tonight. Barometer 20: 20; t.-mpe atura 72 at 10:00 am., cloudy. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED t:e A WEEK. PEACE TERMS GIVEN GERMAN BAKER SAYS LUST EXTRA SESSION OF \0fticial Summary ot Terms of Treaty ot Peace A. E. F. MEN WILL! CONGRESS CALLED BE HOME BY AUG, TO MEET MAY 19 Yanks to Be Moved at Rate President Cables Summons of 300,000 a Month. OVER HALF OF THE ARMY IS NOW BACK to Officials at White House. MONEY NEEDED TO RUN GOVERNMENT r;g':'s ea or l.e-r A ly tee Morocco, I-.' i. \ p t. Slum. Liberia nnd -Shanliin.:. SI:.' also ree-Oftmize-s f peace the President of | the lotal independence, nt German- Austria, t'ze-e l.o-SlnMikia anil Poland. Army Reduced to 100.000. "Her aruiy i* reeliic-.l to a hundred thousand iiv n Including offle-e-r--; conscription within her t<-rri'eeri. s is abolished; all tor's fifty kilom.tr r-e i>a«t of the Rhino r.ized; and all importation, exportation and nearly all pro- duc-lion of war materials stopped. Al- k*». Forces In France Divorced From IT. S. Army of Occupation. ,■> By Associated Pr.ss to The Review Washington. I) (.'., May ".—Secretary Baker announced today that b. August tho last man of the Amerlc-ai Expeditionary Forces will have- lje-.-i withdrawn from Prance. He sal thia estimate was leased on tti.- move ment of 3o0,000 men a month to ill United States. Already Mr. linker said, the Ami-r lean forces in France have tie-.-n iii vorred from the Army of Oceupallo: Plans have bee-n <couple-tod to supp1 tho force in (lerm.iny through i porta of Antwerp and Kotterdam t moving the nee-e-ssiiy for uiaint.iinlii the "(Ml mile line- of eomuiuiilcaiiee from Hrest. 'I bee l-'r.-in h ports in be maintained however, f.er the w\.\ drawal of the Amerltau i:\pccliiienu Forces. More than half of the e-xpi-diiiome forces has now It-it l-'r;-!-.-e. Mi. I'..u. aald. and as ihe w iihelraw.il i>>. gresses facilities which ml" us-rt iv these forces are be-in;; turned 1-u either to private- owners or ;,> u, municipalities to which tiny bdon-. ed. Legislators to Meet. Earlier Than Had Been Expected. FEAR MANY DIED IN E » I By Associate.] Vr.*tm %>• Tho lU--.it w Bruaselfl, Belgium, Tursdny. M..y fi A defcot uf Cierman nimniiinl :*>ii -o't.- talnlnjj shells and hnmlo* of eviiy <■.,!- lbre and many pas shells hn.s in • n « \ plndlnir since yralrr.luy inorninic tl th»- railway station nt (.rooticrHl.t.-t, miles south of HtuHsH.Hi whort* t'l-iul- tan troop.1* wit »• in-:p» * I'M l»y K i ri -; AI- i Iwrt clKht da> s m-.- Tiu* cU,i,,,t 1 ■- been umlrr i;u;inl of 1.'«-» I .<U' ,,ni •-.»!- dl*rs and six hundred ('.rrnun \n\ ■ \- er« have lK»en ;it \\nt k no.it* U. It believed there un* in my Mlled .!*... wounded but the nuiuN-r t.f vtet \w< Will not be known ft.r several days. Many houses in Hie neit;hh-.i homl have completely r.'.lapsed und windows and roofa for two miles around the acene of the explosion have been shuttered- It U reported that t ~W*> workmen were unloading a watrou filled with ■hells a detonator exploded In th* hands of a German prisoner setting fin- to tha ammunition boxes. After the •jcploalon, tha German prisoners broke tha bar.wil wire cordon surrounding the camp and fled In all directions through tha woods. Only 150 have been arrested since. Th* Belgian guards at the depot succeeded in escaping In safety. The •plosions are clearly heard in llrussels and may continue for days. * IS No Map Available* When Annexations Question Was Brought Up. The hearing before the Stark County Commissioners at Canteen regard IBS the proposed annexation by AlII ance of 600 acres of land ln Washington and Lexington townships. In the west end of the elty, wj»s postponed Wednesday morning. Witnesses had gathered at tha commissioner's office bat eome one had neglected to provide a map of Alliance and adjacent torrl tory affected. As a result the hearing was postponed until Wednesday May 14, at 10 a. in . present Alliance time. , Associated Press te The Review Washington, D. C, May 7.— President Wilson issued a call by cable today for a special session of congress to meet Monday May 19. Secretary Tumulty, In making the announcement, said it would be impossible, of course for the Piesident to be here on the opening day. -The date fixed for the special session was much earlier than Democratic leaders had expected. White House officials said that in naming an early date for the session, President Wilson waa guided largely by the advice of becretary Glass as to the necessity of passing annual appropriation measures which failed In the dosing-days of the last session. I he iv was no Information Ht the Mil llou.-e eiil'e-r us to the probabl iee- of iho re-lurn of the Preslden i-ii Frame or the submission of tht re■ nt- nvaty to tlie Senate, but somt S'liinistruiion leaders believed the ir -i>|i ut had called the extra session i lie',- than had been anticipated li !e ;■ coiifttrisH perfect Its orguniza . a .iii.I elir-iei, fti- of tho more import .'.; a.epieipri.tiieeji liie-ar-iires before tile . .:!>• was ii.eely leer consideration. .-..•>(i alter Ihe Pre-ident's proclum 'ieiii was made public Se-nacor Lode," f Massae-lut-ie-its, lli.e Kepilblican leae r i.-rtie el a call for a republican con .. re ne ei to be held May 14 for the ciiposo eef perfecting un organizatioi .: ilie- Senate and Representative .l'iiicle-11, who will be Republican floor ;uie r at Iho coming session, an .louueed that a conference of Republl ...a House lueiubojs should be held ii May 17. tie neral expectations are that soon it'ii r it meets the new congress wil ne-- in investigations Into many ques lions and charge's made in connection wlili the conduct of tho war. Republican leaders however, have announc eel no conclusion us to a general in >-■».->: Igalltm. The new congress will lie faced with a mass of legislation immediate action on which will be urged by several government depart nie-nts. Resides the seven appropriation bills, aggregating more than $4, 1100,000,000 which failed of passage ai the last, the list ot unpossed measures Include all reconstruction legislation and bills defining the shipping policy general railroad legislation and dealing with unemployment ot labor and illiteracy Questions. 10,500 IN ME IDLE Bv Are,... lat.ei !':• «s t < T) e> li.vif* Ne -,v York, N V . M.,y 7 Aa offlrlal summary of the- peaLe» treaty . 1,-ii v«-r- el lei the- (Ji-rman dele-uates at Versailles hy the ri'prcftftcnta'lvcs of the assm-lat- •■ej pence r-, war. made public here today by the Committee on I'ublic Information. It follows: "In addition to the security afforded in the tre- the- I'nited Sia'et, has pledged himself •o pnepeese to the Senate of the I'nited St.cte-s, and the prime minister of • ileal Ilrltain in engagement subject 10 the approval of the council of the l.e-ague erf Nations, to come Immediately to the assistance of France In case of unprovoked attack by Germany." Following Is summary of treaty of peace for use of the press: ' I'aris, France, May 7.--The treaty of peace between the twenty-seven Allied ami Associated powers on the one hand aud Germany on the other, was handed lo -he German plcnlpulcnliar- le s at Versailles loelay. "It is lie- loiiKest treaty ever drawn. 11 totals mi.ijiiu words divided into fif- !"i'» main sections and represents the c-ombrheel products of over a thousand experts working continually through a series of cejmmlssions for the thn-e and a half months since- January ISth, tho treaty being printed in parallel pages of K.ngllsh and French which are recognized as having equal validly. It does not deal with questions affecting Austria, Iiulgaria and Turkey, except insofar as binding Germany lo accept any agreement reached with those former Allies. "Following tho preamble and deposition of powers comes the covenant of the League of Nations as the first section of the- treaty. The frontiers of Germany in Kurope, is defined ln the second section: "European political classes given in the third and European political classes in the fourth. Next are the military, naval and air terms as the fifth permanently, n eh.ui^'s tieftvari!- u.ark a.!-! .n Fa.- of l'pp-r Silr -::i noune • .« ,-e!l •• • r ne-. to territorial lie-Mum and I».-n rrn--:a. <•,-> 1 - s most in 1'ol.eii'l. ami re • rial ai-.el p. iitir cl ..-. as to lie r own r.es and t— pe-c-ia! pt. Slam. allow allied and associated nation-Mare ilescrlheel n freedom of transit iliieeu^h her i,rn e < ,:it*--i p.re-i- . 'ones, and to accept highly detailed'Gc rinuny. provisions as lo prewar debts, unfair "It slates l\a e iiniieiiliein, internationalizallon of rie.iels and rivers, and eelher ecohomic an 1 linancial clauses. Slie also ai:re-es ice tl..- trial of the ex Kaiser by an in- te-rnational high court for a supreme offense against international morality and of other nationals tor violation of the laws and cu.-ioms of war. Holland 'o be asked to extradite the former. anil Germany being responsible lor eli live-ring lie- latter. Germany Not in League. "The la igue of Nations is accepted by the Allie-.l and Associated powers as operative and by Germany in prill lied occupation of parts of Germany j elple but without membership. Simi- will continue- till re-paration Is made i larly an international labor body is but will be reduced at the e-nd or i-achj brought into being with a permanent of three five year periods If Germany | office and annual conference. A great is fulfilling her obligations. Any v tola-1 number of international bodies eef dif tion by Germany or the conditions as Men nt kinds and for different purposes to the zone ti tt y kilometers east of \ are create-d, some under the League ol the Rhino will bo regarded as ah act of war. Navy Is Crippled. "The German navy fs reduced to six battleships, six light cruisers, and twelve torpedo boats, without sub marines and a personnel of not over fifteen thousand. All other vessels must bo surrendered or destroyed Germany Is forbidden to build forts controlling the Baltic, must demolish Helgoland, open the Kiel canal to all nations, and surrender her fourteen submarine cables. She may have no military or naval air forces except one- hundred unarmed seaplanes until October first, to detect mines, and may manufacture aviation material for six months. Responsibility for Damages. "Germany accepts full responsibility for all damages, caused to Allied and Associated governments and nationals, agrees specifically to reimburse all civilian damages beginning wlih an initial payment of 20,000.000,000 marks to exe-cut the l" ection, followed by a section on pris oners of war and military graves, and | subsequent payments to be secured by a sdventh on responsibilities, repara tions, financial terms, and economic terms are covered ln sections eight to en. Then comes the aeronautic sec- ion, ports, water ways and railways ection, the labor covenant, the section jn guarantees, and the final clauses. "Germany by the terms of the treaty restores Alsace Lorraine to France, iccepts the internationalization of the oaar Basin temporarily and ot Danzig bonds to be issued nt the discretion of the reparation commission. Germany- is to pay shipping damage on a ton tor- ton basis by cession of a large part ol her merchant, coasting and river fleets and by new constructions; and to devote her economic resources to the rebuilding of the devastated regions. "She agrees to return to the nineteen fourteen most favored nation tariffs, without discrimination of sort; to Niiiion.-, sum ire.ily, among the former is the commission io govern the Saar basin till a plebiscite is held fifteen years hence, the high commissioner of Danzig, which Is created into a free city under the League, and various commissions (or plebiscites ln Malmody, Schleswig and Fast 1'russla, among those to carry out the peace treaty are the reparations, military, naval, air, financial and economic commissions, the international high court and military tribunals to Ux responsibilities, and a series of bodies lor tho control ot International rivers. Certain Problems Deferred. "Certain problems aro left for solution between the Allied and Associated powers, notably details of the disposition of the German fleet and cables, Ihe former German colonies, and the values paid In reparation. Certain other problems such as the laws of the air and opium, anus and liquor traffic- are either agreed to in detail, or set for early International action. "Preamble- The- preamble names as parties of the one part the I'nited itates. the Rrltlsh Kmplre, France, Italy and Japan, described as the five Allied and Associated powers, and llel- gium, Bolivia, Brazil, China, Cuba, Ecuador, Greece, Guatemala, Haiti, the Hedjas Honduras, Liberia, Nicaragua, Pan America. Paru, Portland. Rou-, mania, Serbia. Slam, Crecho-Slovakla ind Fruguay, who with the five above] tring in inn: 1 th.n the reciue--t ot :h»< th-:i Imp.r tl e-.r man gen eminent, an nriiiis-iee » ts Ul'.IIlle-il e>n November II, I'.eefti. ty tjiei live Allied ami A.-.-oc ia-eel powers in onle-r that a treaty of peaev might be concluded wi'li her. and. whereas, the Allied and Associated powers being equally de-Mmus lhat the- war In which they were scici-i sMully involved directly or indirectly and vvlue-h originate.! in the ileclaralii.n nf w ir by Au-'rla Hungary on July :"-. Kill against Ser hi.1. the tie c l;tl a' li-tl ol \e.tr by tier many a-ainsl Russia on A-iviust 1. l'.'lt and a-ainst Franco on August ii, F.I14. and in the invasion of Belgium, should be replaced by a firm Just ami clur- ahlo peace, the plenipotentiaries, (having communicated their full powers found in good and due form) have agreed as lollows; " 'From the coming Into force of the ice I present treaty the state of war will terminate. From the moment and subject to the provisions of this treaty official relations with Germany and Willi each of the German states will be resume el by the Allied and Associated powers'." SECTION ONE. League of Nations. "The covenant of tho League of Nations constitutes section ono of the peace treaty, which places upon the league-many specific duties in addition to iis general duties. It may question Germany at any time for a violation of Ihe neutralized zone east of tlie Rhine as a threuit against tho world's peace-. It will appoint three of the live members of the Saar commission, oversee regime and carry out the plebiscite. It will appoint the high commlsslone-r of Danzig, guarantee- tho Independence of the free city and arrange for treaties between Danzig and Germany and Poland. It will work out the mandatory system to be applied, to the forme r Ge-rman colonies, and act as a final court in part of the plebiscites of the Belgian-German frontier, and in disputes as to the Kiel canal, and decide certain of the economic and linancial problems. An international confe rente on labor Is to be held ln October under Its direction, and another on the International co»j. Continued on Page 11. FIUME MANDATORY [ ™I'« GERMANS SAY THEY FOR FOUR YEARS ■ Italians to Get Port After That Time—Concessions Made. By Associated Tress to The Review I'aris, France, May 7.—As a basis of resuming participation ln the peace ne eft— ^1 Earl of Athlone May Be Ruler of Canada By Assoclatevt Tress te The" Review London. England, May 7. It Is understood that the Duke of Devonshire will shortly retire as Governor General of Canada and the Mall says that the offlece will be offered the Karl o! Athlone. brother of Queen Mary, who would have succeeded the Duke of Connaught as Geivernor General of Canada had It not been for his duties ith the British army. More Worker* In Overland and Auto- * Lite Plants Quit. By Associated Tress to The Review Toledo, O.. May 7,—About 2.000 non union workers at the Willys-Overland and Electric Auto-Lite plants today Joined h&OO union men already out in protest af ain a 48 hour week. Three shifts, of 150 pickets each button-holed all workers entering both plants of asked them to quit I'nion heads today officially declared the men had been locked out and as a result each of the 10,500 workers out will begin to draw a week ly allowance from the union treasury. Police Chief Herbert was personally in charge of reserves at the plants but no disorder waj attempted. SHOOT EX-KE1) AMBASSADOB By As»ft>claLftl Tress to The Review Copenhagen. Denmark. May 7—When Polish forc-ess captured Vllna recently. I they seised and shot Adolph Joffe, the man "£egression f.ermer Russian Bolshevik Ambassador nt Heritn. according to Polish newspap ers rectilved here. $45,000,000 Worth Are Turned Over To Highway Departments. By Assoe-luie-U Tress to The Review Washington, D. C. May 7.—More than 145,000,000 worth of motor trucks have been turned over to tho Department of Agriculture hy the War Department and are ready to bo distributed to the various state highway de parlments through the Bureau of Public Roads, it was announced here today. The trucks, numbering abou' twenty thousand and a majority of gotlatlons. Premier Orlando accepted ! which are new, are a part of the sur- a proposal that Italy administer I'lume I plus left on the hands ot the war de• eia a mandatory of the League of Na- I ,mrtment when the ware ended. They tions until 1923, after which l-'iume will j nrc, t0 be d|strlbuted to the state un- "M SXrWVun ad-!°er a provision ot the postoffice ap- ministration a harbor for the Jugo- j proprlallon bill and must be used on Slavs will be built at a port a few j road construction work. miles lower down the Adriatic coast. The harbor will have railroadloom-1 ghot For Failure To municatlou with Agram and other cl- i _T „ ,, .... ties. Honor National Anthem Italy. It Is understod also Is prepared | By Associate.! Tress to The Review to make sacrifices eef some of her oth- Chicago, 111., May 7.—A man wilier claims on the Dalmatian coast. failed to stand or remove his hat dur- The proposal which induced the Itai-, tn(, tno playing of the national anth- them'by'ca^lll^B^rererThe French j em ls ln a hospital today having been I agreement glrmg supplementary Ambassador at Rome. shot twice by a sailor guard after the| guarantees for France and s.e-urity man had flourished a revolver among I for the pear treaty, the Echo lie Par- hundreds of spectators at a Vlctorv j |H today says It has learned. Pre-mlers Loan celebration yesterday. The man, Clemenceau and Llojd George will at FORMER LOCAL MEN OF GERMANY CRUSHED 01 TREATY: SftSO WIESHEITO FRANCE Alsace and Lorraine C«?dcd to France—Cerman Army, Including Officers, Is Limited to 100,000—Navy Reduced to Virtual Impotency—Forts Must Ue Razed, Helgoland Dismantled and Kiel Canal Open to Free Use of the World—Historic Scene Is Enacted as Foo Delegates Are Given Terms by Allies—.Mrs. Wilson Present at Memorable Scene—Initial Indemnity Payment of 20,000,000,000 Marks Is Provided—Treaty Consists of 80,000 Words—Is Printed in English and French, Not In German Language. By Associated Press to Tlm Itevlew Versailles, France, Muy 7.—Germany today was tol'd the terms upon which Iho Allied and Associated powers will make peace with he-r. These terms were contained In n treaty some eighty thousand words In length which was handed to Ihe German plenipotentiaries at a memorable assemblage here, uttended ley the delegates of the twenty-sven nations which ore parties to the peace pact. This notable document, on which the leading statesmen of tho various na- tions, together with a swarm of ex|eerts from the principal countries Involved have been working since the convening of the peace conference em January Is, Is Introduced by an extensive preamble, embodying the assertion of authority upon which the treaty Is baaed. Immediately following ls the first chapter, the covenant of the League of Nations, the text of which already haa been printed. Of the 14 principal sections, one contains stipulations wtth re gard to front ler-e evlile-ll chance ihe- map eef Cuie.ie, Military, naval and ii.r de-all Willi In uuothe-r se-i'Uei another ls devuleel In Hie reparaileens. l-eelnie.il stlpul materially terms nro while- still ■lllije-e-t of ellerll-ft for Kllteepe, en the once h.uiel ami outside ,,f It, on the other, an- deal! with In sep. urate divisions of the document. The treaty. It Is noted, has lo cl.■ vvllh Germany iilonr, p.xeept Inseefar res ll in reepilred that she accept .-lure-omcnta made by iho Allies with tlio other central power*. The eliH-umeiil, long as It Is, Is r-h.ert- cr than was In.lie .ee,-.] by minie <ef iho forecasts which estimated Its length at I"1'.CII10 VveiliN. Tho treaty Is not printed in e^ermnn. Tho text.Is in Krone h ami Kngllsh. on opieyslto pages. The terms of tho tro.-itv spell the end of Germany as a. military power. She ls deprived of virtually nil her Continued on Page II. Canton, O, May 7.—Patrolman Charles L. Wood, formerly ot Alliance victom of gansters' bullels more than a year ago will be retained in the employ of tho city. Tho Council unan- Envovs Declare Tliev Will' »»"us|y supported a resolution pro envoys initial*, ini? mu %i Ul.u Mr Wo0(, lu be place( Sign Treaty But Repu diate Indemnity. By Associated I're.s to The Itevlew Paris, France, May ".—The German delegates to the peace congress declare that they will sign tho peace treaty but that Germany will not pay an indemnity. May on the cily's payroll and given a pos iiion as to his capabilities. Mr. Wood is able now to hobeUc about wlih the aid of crutches and must earn a livelihood for his wife uud family. lie was shot six timet by Italian gangsters wheii he attemp: ed to take a gun from one of them. Councilman lloberdier recommend j ed that tho Mayor and Safety DlredT- I or arrange for an inside Job for Wood — (Il.ivas I ft,uc|| as a desk sergeant or an opera ,slan says] ,„r lri ,i,0 poiicu anj j|re alarm sys- Paris, Franco Agency).—Tho I there will be a maximum delay of oli< month before tho signing of the peace treaty. By Associated Press lo The Re-view I'aris, France, May 7. (Ilavas Agencyi.—France', the I'nited Slates ind Great Britain have concluded an SERVICE MEN EXEMPTED FROM PHYSICAL TESTS FOR JOB8 By Associated Tress to The Itevlew Washington, D. C, May 7 —President Wilson in an executive order cabled from Paris has directed the Civil Service Commission to exempt soldiers, sailors and marines from physical requirements for any civil service position upon certification by the Federal Board of Vocational -educational that the applicant has been especially trained and qualified for the position. tciii room. gave his name as Joseph Goddard Samuel A. Hagemann, apprentice seaman who shot Goddard, returned tc the Great Lakes Naval Station today and was put under guard pending a naval inquiry into the shooting. President Will Confer Wr$h General Pershing By Associated Press to The Review Paris, France, May Wilson haa an oppolntment with General Pershing, the American commander-in-chief for four o'clock this afternoon. The conference probably is In relation to the three-power pact or OftftTreement under discussion for safeguarding France against renewed Ger- Republicans Win Mayor In a Democratic City By Associated Press to The Itevlew Baltimore. Md., May 7.—For the first time In 20 years, the Republicans elected a mayor yesterday when State's Attorney Wm. F. Hroenlng defeated George Weels Williams, hla Democratic opponent. Williams is the son of the President!lutB "Pnl"y Williams, the Deme>crat candidate who was defeated by William Maslster 2" years ago. Brnenlnir's majority was approximately 9,600. Peter E. Tome. Republican, was elected city comptroller. Tbe a meeting thii morning draft In final form this additional pact, which will not be socreL ANOTHER CALL FOR BOOSTER DANCE. AND PRIZE WALTZ. ELL-MAC HALL. FRIDAY, MAY 9TH. BAR. THOLOMEWS 7-PIECE ORCHES- THA. $1.00 PER COUPLE. EXTRA LADY 10c. rRESUUOT'S WIFE TO SEE 1EBMS HAMltD t.FKMAST P-.- Assft.ft-i^ted Press to The Review Paris, Fraric-e, May 7.—When the :crms of peace are handed to the Germans this afternoon. Mrs. Wilson. wife of President Wilson, says the In trunsigeant. probably will be present. Warner Mills Special. FOR 5 DAY8. FOR SALE BY OWNER—GOOD I FLOUR MIDDLINGS. $58 PER TONS home on Wright Ave. Am leaving | COARSE BRAN^, ^PBaTON^ COT- city. Cash or terms. Call 716 Wright " Ave. or BeU phone 1103-1L This home not previously advertised. WANTED—EXPERIENCED SOL- DERERS. PLAIN AND STEADY WORK. APPLY STAMPING DEPT.. TRANSUEWILLIAMS CO. TON SEED 36<* PROTEIN, *62 PER TON. USE BAKO THE PERFECT FLOUR. WANTED—GIRLS TO LEARN TO DECORATE WARE. QOOD WAGES PAID WHILE LEARNING. EXPERIENCED DECORATORS EARN HIGH WAGES. APPLY AT ONCE. THE Takes broken jewelry to Sharer j LIMOGES CHINA CO, SEBRING, O. STATE MOTORISTS MEET. By Associated Press to The "Review Columbus, O.. May 7.—Boosting for more Improved roads ls one of the big matter! before the Ohio State Automobile Association convention which opened for a two day session here today. Automobiles from all- parts of the State are ln attendance. WANTED—EXPERIENCED DECAL GIRLS FOR BORDER PATTERN. course more than the ten per cent can be paid if desired, but tbe first In stallment Is absolutely necessary This request ls made by the local ex- Democrats oarrie-d both bra.n"ches of "the | ^utire committee for the campaign Again tho call comes to subscribers for Victory Bonds to pay theli first ten per cent on their subscriptions. This ls necessary by or before May in. that it may be reported to the Regional bank at Cleveland. Of (Trust Co He retained the positions at the time of bis death hut had retired from active partlcipatteen ln business on ac- ceeunt of ill health feeur years npo. He was a member of the First Vrrn JOHN C. WICK DEAD .MfHfcui.il.re Bunker and Member of PI* ctiieer Ktimily Dead at Yoanffstown. YounBMtuwn, O., May .—John C. Wick, millionaire banker and member of a plunevr r.unily, died at his home, 410 Wit k lilt-nut*, bluntly before 3 o'clock Tucedduy. Ho waa born Derember H, 1 sa*i, ut Hroukfield, Trumbull county, nod m«ivtd with til-t parents lo Youligs- i'»\\n in Ib'J'J- In lrj.".7 Mr. Wick went to Cleveland where he was educated ln a private school and later entered the banking firm conducted by hm brothers, 11. B. and 11. Wick, ln that city. In 1805 hn returned to Youngstown and had .•eon actively engaged in financial and industrial affairs of the Mahoning valley Mr. Wick was formerly Identified with Wick Brothers & CoH and the Wick National bank. When the Institutions merged ho became a director and vice president of the First National bunk and the Dollar Havings & History of Peace Conference Which Met Four Months Ago By Associated Press to The Review New York, N. Y., May 7.—The> treaty handed to the Germans today at Versailles ls tbe result of tbe work of the representatives of the Allied and associated powers arrayed against Germany wbo convened officially on January 18, less than four months ago. The time between tho armistice, November 11 and January 18 was occupied In preparing claims and reports In the selection ot delegates and ln their travel to Paris. President Wilson and the American delegates galled from New Yortt on December 4, 1918, and when the President seH foot at Brest on December in he was the first American preside nt to visit Kurope while in office. The intervening month boforo the opening of the conference was spent by tbe President ln becoming acquainted with allied statesmen and In visiting England, Italy and parts of Franca. The first art of the peace conference at Its meeting on January 18 was to elect Georges Clemenceau, premier of France, as chairman. On January 21, the conference adopted the proposal that all Russian factions meet on the Princess Island* to discuss the ference continued their labors uninterruptedly. On March 2ft, In order to speed up the work of Iho Council of Ten was broken up In two bodies, a council of four and a council of foreign ministers. Tin- council of four was composed of Premiers Orlando, Clemenee-au, Lloyd George ami President Wilson. A furore In conference circles waa created on April 7 win ti Pre siele-nt. Wilson summoned the- transport George Washington to come to lln-st at onco and It was reported ihe President Intended to return home. A statement on reparations and frontier questions, It was reporte<l at thee time, was believed lo have prompted his action. On April 11 at a pieuary session tha ronferenco adopted the- re purl of tho International labor legislation committee-and on April 14 the reparation demands to be made on Germany waa announced. On April 10 the Germans were Invited to send delegates to receive the treaty. With the German treaty nea/ completion the question of Italy's claims ln the Adriatic canio to the front. On April 23 President Wilson Issued a Russian situation. Nothing ever came statement that Klutn* could not be-long city council. 2.244 CASUALS AND 30 NURSES REACH HOME By Associated Press to The Review New York. N. Y.. May 7.—With 2.- 244 casual officers and men and 20 nurses the Italian steamship America arrived here today from Marseilles About 2,100 of these have been discharge from 'service, 718 being Marines. but by the City banks, and the Re gional bank at Cleveland, that the whole affair may be closed so far a? Alliance Is concerned. Loan Sales $2,150,000,000. By Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C, May 7.—Total subscriptions to the Victory Liberty Loan had reached approximately $2, 150.00,000 today. This was an overnight increase of about $140,000,000 WE NEED GIRLS TO LEARN DEC-1 AL-COMANIA TRANSFERRING.! HIGHEST PIECE WORK PRICES. AN ZHi* WORK JS NICE CLEAN AND UNUSUAL OPPORTUNITY FOR STEADY, RELIABLE GIRLS. SE BRING POTTERY CO., SEBRING, O. TEED WHILE LEARNING. SEBRIeVftS POTTERY CO. PLEASANT. PIECE WORK PRICES ginners 7 o clock. Advanced fclass PAID AND GOOD WAGES GUARAN-. 8:30. Regular dance Monday nl THE Bailey's Dancing School High school class Friday night. Be- o'clock. Advanced clas; ilgfth. LOST:—CAP OFP GASOLINE TANK. FINDER REPORT TO H. D. TOLERTON. THE HONOR ROLL. Any who have not sent In their VAN DERKAR'S DANCE Bailey's Hall. Wednesday. May , then every Wednesday night. HAVE CASH BUYER FOR MAIN photo for the Star* county honor roll STREET BUSINESS BLOCK. RICK-j should do so before Saturday. May ARD A GOTHOT. 301 ALLIANCE 10, or it will be too late for publica- QUICKLY IF YOU DO. byterian church e,f which Hev William Wick, a me-mtjer of the family, was the first pastor. SEEMlEl First Reported Since Reappearance of Flu—Edward Reyoner Dies. Salem, O., May 7.—Edward Reyoner aged. 33. died at 1:30 this morning at bis home on Cleveland avenue of pneumonia following an attack (tf flu. contracted a week ^eo. He was born in Moline Ills., and came to Salem five years ago. This ls the first death reported since the reappearance of the flu in Salem. and To see well see Sharer BANK BLDG. tion. Mail or bring It before this date I to room 307 New Vlcary Bldg.. Canton, DO YOU WANT A GOOD BANK BARN, CORN CRIB OR SILO FOR THE PRICE OF A SONG? ACT CHARLE8 WANTED—FOUR OR FIVE TEAMS Ohio FOR GRADE WORK. CHARLES S. BIERY, O. 6. 674S. ^ Jake broken glaeaM t» Sharer 'TleES, S. BIERY. O. S. 5745. THE ALLIANCE COUNTRY CLUB 8 NOW OPEN FOR DINNER PAR- of the proposal. Three days later the conference ordered fighting over disputed territory to cease. The plan for a League of Nations was concurred In by the conference on January 24, and a committee was appointed to draw up a covenant. Discussion in the supreme council or Council of Ten which Included two representatives from Great Britain, France, Italy, Japan and the United States then turned to the form of the future government of territory freed from enemy rule and on January 30, tbe conference accepted the plan of mandatories for colonies and backward nations. On February 14, the League of Nations commission reported the covenant It had prepared. President Wilson left Brest on February 15, on bis return to the United .States. He arrived at Boston on February 24, and, after explaining the league covenant and making several speeches started on his return to France, on March f>, and reached Brest on March 13. Meanwhile the work of the Council of Ten had continued except for the Interruption incident to the attempt to assassinate Premier Clemenceau on February 19. The various commissions of the con- to Italy. The Italian delegation announced Its intention of leaving Paris anil on April 24 Premier Orlando started for Rome. Hear' sly hail ho departed than the vanrniril of the German delegation r»-a< h<-d V-i -alll'-e on April 25 to be followed mx April 30 by the principal delegates. previously the Germans had eipresseed the Intention of sending "messengers" to ft- celve the treaty but finally wire rotv pelled to send delegates with full powers. In the absence of th" I'allan dele. galea the conference* on Airll 'in io|oj,t. ed the revised covenant of 'lie I.. it-'in of Natlotta. Gen»e>a was e- 1. «■'■ el as the seat of the l^-ajru- anil Sir K.rlc Drummond of Great Ilrltain. »». m;n|n first secretary general "n April 30 the Council of .Three rear heel >n arree. ment on tb** questhm e,f >t,nt\'-\n£ which gave the territory to the Jap.m ese who are to turn It over Is'-r lo'th Chinese. The first meeting wl'h "he Cermans took place on May I •ue-n e reel. .'Ul. were exe-hanged at Ve-r-eaKieft.1- On Monday It wee, ar.ri'.iitt'"'"! "nt Premier Orlando and the o'Uer |ta'.,n delegate-s were returnln* 'n I'aris in time for the handing of thn pea< .< treaty to the G«nn*a-» FOR SALE—ONE 5-PASSENGER FOR SALE—ONE FIVE PASSCN TOURING CAR. JU8T OUT OFIOER OAKLAND. SIX CYLINDER. IN PAINT SHOP, $400. ONE MODEL 80,1 OOOD CONDITION. CALL O. 8. A*M 5 PASSENGER TOURING CAR, FIVE GOOD TIRES, CAR IS IN NICE SHAPE. 8550. MOTOR SERVICE CO. FULL LINE OF FRESH CAUGHT LAKE ERIE FISH. FISH 8TANO MARKET HOUSE, RALPH BARNES PROP. AUTO ELEC. REPAIRERS Want an A-l repairman. Taken broken watches to Sharer BETWEEN 6.30 AND 7 EVENINGS. NOTICE MOOSEt BIO CLASS INITIATION, BAN- QUET AND RECEPTION FOR MEMBERS RETURNED FBGM MILITARY SERVICE. WEDNESDAY EVENING. MAY 7. COME. ELKS' MAY PARTY DANCE WEO. NE8DAY EVENING FOR ELKS AND THEIR FAMILIES. NORWOOCTS ORCHESTRA. | _______________________
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-05-07|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||May 7, 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||31485284 Bytes|
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\0L. XXXI.. NO.
THE ALLIANCE REVIEW
FOURTEEN PAGEsT "ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, MAYTTnTT
Fair tonight and Tuesday. Cooler
tonight. Barometer 20: 20; t.-mpe
atura 72 at 10:00 am., cloudy.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED t:e A WEEK.
PEACE TERMS GIVEN GERMAN
BAKER SAYS LUST EXTRA SESSION OF \0fticial Summary ot Terms of Treaty ot Peace
A. E. F. MEN WILL! CONGRESS CALLED
BE HOME BY AUG, TO MEET MAY 19
Yanks to Be Moved at Rate President Cables Summons
of 300,000 a
OVER HALF OF THE
ARMY IS NOW BACK
to Officials at White
MONEY NEEDED TO
or l.e-r A
ly tee Morocco, I-.' i. \ p t. Slum. Liberia
nnd -Shanliin.:. SI:.' also ree-Oftmize-s
f peace the President of | the lotal independence, nt German-
Austria, t'ze-e l.o-SlnMikia anil Poland.
Army Reduced to 100.000.
"Her aruiy i* reeliic-.l to a hundred
thousand iiv n Including offle-e-r--; conscription within her t<-rri'eeri. s is abolished; all tor's fifty kilom.tr r-e i>a«t
of the Rhino r.ized; and all importation, exportation and nearly all pro-
duc-lion of war materials stopped. Al-
Forces In France Divorced
From IT. S. Army of
,■> By Associated Pr.ss to The Review
Washington. I) (.'., May ".—Secretary Baker announced today that b.
August tho last man of the Amerlc-ai
Expeditionary Forces will have- lje-.-i
withdrawn from Prance. He sal
thia estimate was leased on tti.- move
ment of 3o0,000 men a month to ill
Already Mr. linker said, the Ami-r
lean forces in France have tie-.-n iii
vorred from the Army of Oceupallo:
Plans have bee-n