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mm$&&$m!z7: ~ '^mrw:' 7?^spi!S9?PPpppr:"' "^^^^w^P'1'" ' ^mw^^W- "The Want Ad Way" is crowded with travelers who are on the road to market. THE ALLIANCE REVIEW AND LEADER THE WEATHER. Fair tonight and Wednesd.i much change in temperature, meter 29.55. temperature 5J s m. clear. y. No*. Baro- 10 a VOL. XXXI.. NO. 2W. TWELVE PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO, TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1919. TWO CENT-S—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. M CHANCELLOR SCORES TERMS OF PEACE FOE GIVES Scheidemann Says Allies Drive Murderous Knife Into the Germans. TREATY IS TER.MED MURDEROUS )LUME Says 100 Sentences of Treaty Begin With "Germany Renounces." t WILL SLAT 20,000 AT WILURO-DEMPSEY BOUT .,- Avx.'-iated Presa lo The Review T ihln, (i, May 13— Ticket* for the Vili.irU-LMrnpiMiy fight here July 4, i.i ti ii w l-m -fxperted would not l>e »-i.iv L'-forM May zz, will \>_ delivered Tnh-'lo tomorrow, accordinjf to aJi- • ur.* *-ni#*nt today. This means that bi*- of -vats will tw under way much >>tiit*r than exjtected. I-teiiipM-y, who wait expected to reach !<• riiy Wednesday, will not arrive be- r»* 'i r.ijrxluy, according to the present ! I.' I,oiiehlin, Kan Francl-pco arch- ,.i < .line here with J'romoter ...r«l. ha« locked over the liay- i i. .-.I*- for the monster arena ■.e.'iitei ' d it ideally adopted to -»■ The arena, which will b« ■. .icei >tiim<H..it «<• _.(,.in)\) specta- i .in \tf enlirfced to »eat CO.- n.iixl f"r tickets warrants, will fe«-t In diameter and of a f ,\ feet, according to the llM.K, rd Is In optimistic mood and ex- |rt i . s U tiiMri-eit-f-r crowd and a Kuccens- f*it I-.11 fri-in every standpoint, lie and 1 I i tiH 1 . mi :i"V of Memphis have op- -..■■I J ■nn;-irit-!,t offices and arran-Re- ITK-fitM 1 »r the fi-tht will center there. j The Kev lew jnday, May 1. ■ ,'!,.• ni-.sii an.l Ill- M- iiiir.l,- r 11ie II.UM 1 IS til uilfe It,- 1 ir i man in-.i- alive th.it n nil V We i' u n* |.ur- 1.,111.1 . N'.i .| ues- ilurs I t..r | ,|.,W- By Associated 1 rets t Berlin, Germany. M I'hlllpp HcheideiuAiin, the Chain lelle.r, ln hU Speech iM-fure tiu* lmlloli.il assembly here today seini trial tin- ui.-i.t- • lori waa tht turning until in tht. life of the (ia-rnian j-.riej.li-? H.t the ajwinhly waa to decide the auiiuilc toward ' vshai our adversaries ciill peace conditions.'* "The representative* i.f thu nation," ll* -continued, llieet l.flo .1.1 tht: 1.1.--1 bund ot the faithful aMMtitiil.lii-H \Mien tha fathfrl.mil ih in the kii-.ui .it danger. All have appeared vat • j.t thu np- t resentative.s of Alsa.ce- Lot nun who kVhave tteen deprived nf tlm riKhl tu be MMapiesented hero just as you arts to l>»* SfM-prlved of thu riKht tn exercise in a Tree vote tin? right of sclf-delt-niuna- tlon. "And 1 see among you the rt*preseti- tatives i.f all tht* t.tiin.iii i.tti-rt an.l lands, Hit* chosen rtjiii -si-titativt-i eef thu Khlneland, tht* S.tr 11-, K.iM , i'tun-ata, Weal Prussia, l'n.-in, Mh -1.1, I'.m/ig and Memel. Teiiteiiier with the ili-putit-s Of thO Ullllll'tllll I 'I IfHleell.'., 1 .-fl' tht- deputies of the menaced j'i.,v uu t-.i. wine, if tha will t.f ieur t'iii'inii-.s nn i.ni' .1 taw, are to meet fur the lent lime as ■,, rin.tn omn|iKHi t'.i-iniuii:. 1 know 1 urn une in heart without in the ..lav it> an.l etlu<. tlty of thia hunt win. i> ehe.nl.l Ut iuied by only one lilea th.it wr iK-hen^f to one another uiul nni.ii staiel hy one anuther ami that wc .11 one blotxl ami that w sever ua In driving a 1 Into the living 1....1) uf 1 pi*. "To keep our nation nothing el»e is our ilui auliitf nti natii.iieili.ili<- 11 tluaa of prc'HtiKe ami tne ar have a Jiart in unr ili-lii.i-ruliuus. Bare life U -ahat we must have fur uur land and nation tuday while'everyone faeta a throttling band at Imm tluttat. "Let tne apeak wttliuut tactk-al con- alderatlttiu. The thnn; which i.i at Ihe bnala ^f out- dlacuaeton lu thu thick volume In which luu sontenccs Ih-kih 'Germany renounce**.' Thu dreadful and murderous volume ny which tiinfcsaion of our unwierthint-He, our cntntent 1 pit- lleaa duruptlon, uur aitit'-einent tu helo- try and sluvery, tire to Im exerted thu book muat hot laecume tha. future code of law." "Th* world has one* attain lost an Illusion. The nations have lu this period, which Is so poor In ideals, again loat a belief. What name on thousands of bloody battlefields, 111 thousands of trenches, ln orphuti families and among the despairing and abandoned has hern mentioned during these four years with more devotion and belief than the name Of Wilson'.' Today the picture ot the euttneace-brlnger aa thu world pictured JBtm '• paling beside the dark forms of 1^5 r Jailers to one of whom. 1'remier Clemenceau. a tYeiichinan, recently wrote: Th* wild beust haa been put In A cage oh bread aud water, but is > allowed to keep his teeth, wlule hu eclaws ar* hardly cut.' "All over Berlin we see posters Intended to arouse a practical love foi* our brothers ln captivity. They show •nd and hopeless fiu.es behind th* prison bar*—that ls th* right frontispiece tor the so-called peace treaty, a true portrait of Qarmany's future. "Sixty million are behind th* barbed Wtra ami th* prison bars,—sixty millions at hard labor for whom the enemy makes their own bind a prison camp. Should tl>* Peace conditions be accept- •d. Uarmany no longer could call anything her own which Ilea outside these narrow bounds. "Uermany haa ceased to exist abroad but If that were not sufficient her cab- lea have lieen taken from her and her wireless stations can send only commercial telegrams and then only under c*ntrol of the Allies. This would separata us from the outer world for what business can b* done under the control of competitor* need not to ba described. "But thia Is far from enough. The council therefor* determines treaties between enemy countries to tie null and void except such treaties whose execution I* in favor of a government of the Allied powers. "What doea President Wilson so aptly aay? That tho first principle ot peace Itself ls equality, equal participation In common benefits?" Herr Scheidemann then argued that thia principle had been abrogated in the peace terms. "HOBBLE SKIRT* CARS ARE PROVIDED BY YOUNGSTOWN By Associated Tress to The Kevlew Youngstown. O., May 13 —Though one councilman suggested that' a resolution be lutssed to change the prevailing styles tn women's skirts, the city council last night finally derided to change the height of the steps on tti* city operated street car lines to make traveling easier for wearers of tight skirts. 2,904 SOLDIERS HOME Artillerymen nnd Machine Onnnen Are Muck From France. Hy AnBoriai. (j r!«.-»» to Tht* itevlew ,NVw York, N V., May 13.—American artill«-r> mt ii, machine •KunntTH and Cii.*uiHN .\>>i in riurnli+*rf returned from Kriin'-H today on tho Transport Von fc>tf*wU-n. Th« largest outfit waa th#» 323rd Field Artillery, 54 olllcera and 1.327 men, t.> W< demote).lized Ht t'ampH Upton. Khnrrnan and Taylor. The 120th Ma- ciune (inn llattallon, alno returned. («h«T unit j* included the 158th Field Artillery Hrl-Kade Headquarters-, the &37th <Ja«ualcomi»any, New York men, and the 83i*th canual company, recruit- led from various parts of the country. (>f the troops 5oo were convalescents from I»ftarhmenta 231 and 234 inclusive, forni"rly stationed at Brest. Major j (ienernl I^roy S. I-yon, a casual Brigadier tlenerjLl Adrian H Fleming uf the 15-Kth Field Artiljery Brlwade and HrtK- adier (ieneriil Ko^an Felan of the Marine C fir pa were among the passengers. MBS.lyjLOMfTAlfLOB Death Comes to Former Beloit Woman at the Home in Norwalk. Word reached Alliance friends Tuesday ot the death of Mrs. William Taylor, nt Iho home in Norwalk, death occurring Monday at two o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor were former residents of Uololt and the word of tleat|, comes to all the friends and acquaintances with deep and sincere regret. Mrs. Taylor was a woman of many kindly personalities and was ever held in highest esteem by those who know her. Funeral service Is held from the home In Norwalk at two o'clock Wednesday afternoon. OVERLAND STRIKE NOT YET SETTLED; DEADLOCK/EARED Many Conferences Fail to Result In Agreement at Toledo. ASSESS UNION MEN TO RAISE BENEFITS Strikers Plan Tag Day to Raise Money for Their Number. Austrian Military Leaders To Be Tried by the Allies Responsibility Clause, Similar To That Dealing With Germany, Is Inserted in Austrian Treaty—New Frontier Is Puzzling Envoys. By Associated Press to The Review ew I man speaking population to Italy Is the 12.—In I establishment of a strategic fre.ntier the peace treaty with Austria, now well toward completion, a responsibility clause has been Inserted identical with the exception that the first clause, pro- No Choice But Sign Is Opinion of the Germans Hy Associated Press to The Review llerlln. l'i(#many, Monday, May 12.— "Kvetv If important changes are not made by the negotiations begun at Versailles, there remains no choice but to bow to compulsion and sign the treaty", says an appeal of the Central committees of the Independent Social party in the party organ, Die Frehelt this morning. "Not signing;" continues the appeal, "means the retention of our prisoners of war, the occupation ot our raw material districts, the tightening ot the blockade, unemployment, hunger and death enmasse. It ls the proletariat that would suffer the most terrible from the consequences. "Peace, as hard and as oppressive as It may be, ls a necessary assumption for the possibility ot. rebuilding our social and economic lite ln the plrlt ot tbe revolutionary proletariat". The appeal ls prefaced by a denunciation ot the severity of the peace terms. it concludes with a demand that the workmen of all counrties unite against capitalism for a world revolution. CANADIAN HOMHJRS WILL til'Altn t AKS Dl'RlNU STRIKE Ity Asaocateed Press to The Keview Windsor. Ont., May 13.—Approximately '.'00 soldiers from London. Ontario, were quartered at the race track here this morning, prepared to assist ln preserving order when the 8andw1ch, Windsor and Amherstburfc Railway attempted to resume service wtth strike breakers this forenoon. The soldiers were summoned late yesterday following disturbances by strikers and sympathizers which the authorities announced they were unable to deal with. The strikers are demanding Increased wages and changes tn working conditions. Uy Associated Presa to The Review TuieiJu, 0-, May IS.—Kffurla of union labor men, company olhcials and Mayor Cornell Schrelber to settle the labor troublea which hav* thrown approximately ten thousand men and women uut of work at the Willys-Overland Automobile plant and the Electric Autu-laite company, failed today and buih sides announced that they ■A ere ready for a Iuiik fight. ity Associated Press tu The Review Toledo, o., May 13—There appeared to be little prospect here today of a settlement of the labor troublea at the Willys-Overland Autulin.ulle plant, where approximately lu.uuo men ahuj women were locked out last week wheir* they refused to Lengthen their working week from 4b to 48 hours. Conducted by Mayor Cornell Schrelber, a committee uf labor leaders and uthciaJs of the company have been in conference since last Saturday in an effurt tu reach a settlement. No statements have come from the conference, but unoltlcial reports indicate that no settlement ls ln sight. . The men are demanding a 44-hour week and wage Increases uf from 10 to 2b cents an hour. Both the men and the company have announced that should the present negotiations fall they are ready to continue the fight indefinitely. Toledo labor union men are being assessed fifty cents a week to help care for the families of the lock- e'd-oul men. A lag-day will be held her* Saturday for the benefit of the union men. tiirls will ■ solicit funds on the down-town streets. While prospects of settling the strike of 400 men at the Ford Plate (Jlass company plant ln Wood county seemed brighter and a conference of all the employes waa being arranged, disputes again arose this morning and differences among various luttionalltioa resulted in the conference being -called off. Hungarians, Slavs and Poles employ, ed at th* plant began to disagree and in consequence three meetings, repre-. settling the different nationalities, were arranged to decide If the men will treat with the company aa a unit or in groups. It waa also reported that tho general conference encountered dlillculty when the men, who thought they were affiliating with a union, but became convinced that they were being directed by the I. W. W. • Soldiers In uniform who were among strike pickets were searched for weapons during the morning by other former service men employed as deputy sheriffs to guard the glass plant Four hundred of the Ford company employes have returned to work and are making general repairs to the plant. Conferences between Vic* President C. A. Earl, Mayor Schrelber and a union committee have so far failed to settle the labor trouble at the Willys- Overland and Eleectrlc Auto-Lite plants, where tb* dispute ls over a 48-hour week versus 44 hours. The conference was resumed this morning and it waa announced that there would be a definite announcement tomorrow. vldlng for the trial of Former Emporer j commanding William, ls omitted. The remaining i clause makes provision for the trial uf military offenders by an international court martial. The frontier delimitation of the new Austria presents the one serious issue ill the drawing of the treaty somewhat similar to that of the Sarre Valley in the German treaty. This is as regards the Lower Tyrol, a section of which is detached from Austria and placed within the boundaries of Italy. It includes the cities of Hozen and Meran. and an estimated German population of about 250.000. The reason for attaching this Ger- glving Italy adequate protection from invasion from the north. The old frontier ran south of the Alps with Italy on the downgrade and Austria on the G. 0. P. RE- Republicans to Meet Tomorrow to Consider Preliminary Plans. heights. The new frontier reverses this giving Italy heights and all the defensive passages. Th« former status gave Austria seven lines of approach while Italy possessed only one main line for mobilizing its defenses. The new status places all these lines of approach under Italy. As has Wen stated, the frontier lines as drawn in the term.*, to be presented the Austrians ls tiie one laid down hy the treaty of .London, although the treaty makes no mention of tills fact. Italy sought this line as a permanent strategic defense secured Its insertion in the armistice terms and now secures its Incorporation in the treaty. NAVAL SEAPLANES POSTPONE FLIGHT Storm Holds Yankee Fliers —Trip Off for 24 Hours. By Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C.„ May 13.—Dispatches to tbe Navy Department today from Trepagsey Bay Indicated that the naval seaplanes at New Foundland could not start on the trans-Atlantic flight for at least 2i hours. Commander John H. Towers chief of the expedition, said heavy seas were running and that a storm was coming down on the course to the Azores. Trepassey. N. F., May 13—Reports of high seas in mid-ocean with easterly winds over the western half of the American navy's trans-Atlantic flight route made it highly improbable that the seaplanes NC-1 and NC-3 would take the air today for thq Azores. In this vicinity wind and visibility conditions were poor, but weather observers declared the prospects for tomorrow, both off the coast and at sea, were "tbe best for some time." fvFIND BABV IN SUITCASE; L\ LAO IS ALIVE AND WELL ■tfm.Asse^elated Press to The Review LJSSunMtown, O., May 13.—A month ^Ctu \>oy aad three changes ot clothing for him were found by police early this morning in a suitcase left on a busy street here. The infant alive and in good health was sent to a hospital. FOR SALE—THREE ROOMS OF furniture. Privilege of renting rooms, one block from square, nig porch and front and bark yard. Must be sold hi* week at a sacrifice. Going to Call- torala. O. 8.' phone 4-tSO. to* SALE —DODGE TOURING CAR IN FINE CONDITION. $600. MOTOR SERVICE CO. LAO, TTRED OF LIFE, TRIE8 TO COMMIT SUICIDE. Hy Associated Press to The Review Lancaster. O., May 13.—Paul Mcln- tyre, IT, local high school basketball star, is in the city hospital with a 32 calibre bullet In his brain self-inflicted last evening. He told attending physicians that he was tired of llvnig. He Is a son of Rev. L. A. MclntyM, Y. M. C. A. chaplain In France. *^ Physicians say his recovery is doubtful. BALLOON LANDS AT CLAYTOB KD, Akron O. May IL—The balloon "City of Akron' or known also aa the 8-20 is ttie first of tbe seven balloons to report having landed. A message to Mayor Myers this afternoon stated that the bag cum down one-half mile south of Clayton Med. No time was given by the message which was aent at 12:50. The "City of Akron" waa entered by John Gammeter and piloted by Gunner John Hykes. AKRON EMULATES CLEVELAND. By Associated Preas to The Review Akron. O., May 13.—Akron clock* will be turned back one hour Saturday at 9 p. m. Mayor L 8. Myers made thia announcement today when he signed the time change ordinance passed Ust night by council. AUTO ELEC. REPAIRERS Want an A-l repairman. Taken broken watch** te Sharer Reds Attack Religion. London. May 9.—(Correspondence Ot tho Associated '/ess).—In'the Caucasus, as elsewhere In Russia, the Bolshevlkl are seeking to destroy religion by bringing it into contempt. According to a message from Reuters correspondent at Ekatetinodar tbey conduct In a church with all ceremonial a mock marriage between an aged priest and a mare. Tbe choir was forced, under threats of death to ting the psalms and cbantlcles of the liturgy. Among the official publications ot the Moscow soviet 1* a parody tn verse of the church funeral service, supposed to be performed over the body Of a dog. The Moscow soviet also has issued a pamphlet depicting the supposed orgies ot priests. These productions are being sent out In hundreds of thousands as Bolshevik propaganda. In another church ln the North Cau casus a bayonet was thrust through an Ikon in such a way as to bore a hole in the mouth ot Christ and a cigarette was put is th* hole.- Below were scribbled odious word*. A Moscow dispatch says that the Bolshevik leaders. In order to shake the faith ot the masses has caused the exhumation of the bones ot 8t. Tlkbon and Saint Mltrofan. There la said to be a growing movement among th* religious elements in Russia to bring about' a protest of all churches of the world against the Bolshevik violations ot religion. The Metropolitan of Odessa may go ahead soon on behalf ot the project. DBT Expect* To Receive Honorable Discharge From Service Thursday- Saw Hard Service Oversea. Sergeant Floyd S. Johnson ot Com pany E 111th Infantry, 28th division spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs E. S. Johnson of 464 West Market street returning to Camp Sher man Monday eenlng where he expects to receive bis discharge from service Thursday. He returned from overseas April 27th. He saw active' service while ovrseas being both gassed and wounded. He enlisted In April 1917 training at Erie and Camp Hancock. He left tor overseas about June first. DEATH IT DUNGANNON William McKarns Passes Away Following Illness From Pneumonia— In Poor Health For Some Years. Dungannon, O., .May 13—William McKarns, life lon« resident of this community died at his home here this morning at 7:15 o'clock, the immediate cause of death being pneumonia. For a number of years he had been ln poor health. Mr. McKarns was 76 years of age, a son of the late Henjamln McKarns and throughout his active years of life had followed tbe work of the farm. He was a member ot Bethes- da Presbyterian church and a man ever having a wide circle of friends. Deceased was twice married and ls survived by his wife and two children by the former marriage, Mrs Krank McQullkln residing on the old home farm and Miss Magglo McKarns ot Alliance, a saleslady In the Spring Holzwarth Co's store. Two brothers and one sister are also living, John and Thomas McKarns, both of Millport and Mrs, Nancy Marker, ol Cleveland. Funeral service will be conducted from the home Thursday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock, interment to be made in Bethesda church cemetery. PENROSE-WARREN CASE MUST WAIT Pennsylvania and Wyoming Senators Want to Be Financial Chief. Tl A'ustrian Peace Delegation Is on the Way to Paris—Entente Forces Prepare to Advance Into Germany It Enemy Refuses to Sign Treaty—Draft of German Plan for League of Nations Is Submitted to League of Nations' Commission. By Associated PreM Vo The Review Washington, 1>. C, May 13.—ln ar- ratiKlnK lieday fur the organization conference .of lteput-ilicaii Senators tomorrow, leaders planned ti.i postpone action on the content over the proposed election of Senator 1'enrose of Pennsylvania and Warren of Wyoming, aa chairman of the finance anil appropriations committees respectively. Senator lainl^e, of Massachusetts, the Republican leader, said only routine business was planned tomorrow. Differences over the selection of Senators I'enrose and Warren as committee chairmen, according to prominent party leaders, will wait appointment of the committee on committees and its report at a conference luter this week- Leaders of all groups in the party expressed the belief today that with subsequent conferences this week the Republicans would lie ready to proceed wilh organization when the Senate convenes Monday. LOW FLYING PROHIBITED. By Associated Press to The Review Paris, France, May 13.—Pilots ol airplanes are forbidden' by an official order Issued Monday to fly over towns or crowds of people except at such a height which permits them to plane down to a landing field ln case their motors stop. Acrobatic feats over towns are prohibited entirely. Military pilots are warned against flying dver Paris except under orders on pain of dismissal from the service. Numerous complaints have been made against airmen flying over race tracks at low altitudes. This led to the issuance ot the order; a BOO ARMY AIRPLANES WILL BE BOUGHT BY GOVERNMENT. By Associated Presa to The Review Washington, D. C, May 13.—Contracts for at least 600 airplanes of the latest heavy types will be awarded among manufacturers under plans prepared bjrthe army air service and sent to Secretary Baker today for hla consideration. The primary purpose would be to keep the Industry in auch condition as would Insure its rapid er panslon to meet the requirements ot a national emergency. UNFAVORABLE WEATHER FOR LONG AIRPLANE PLIGHT. By Associated Press to The Review Dallas, Tex., May 13.—Unfavorable flying conditions today prevented seven Love Field airplanes starting on a flight to Boston in the Interest ot the army r<acrultlng campaign. It was hoped the start could be made early Wednesday. Canton, O., May 13.—(Special)—Nine of the 14 prisoners, against whom grand Jury indictments were returned recently, pleaded guilty when arraigned before Common Pleaa Judge Ake Tuesday morning. In all cases sentence was deferred to Thursday morning. Following are the results of the arraignment: J. K. Hunter, William Long and Harry Jones, robbery, guilty; James Kelley, burglary, not guilty; William Hawkins, cutting to kill, not guilty; Fred White, robbery, not guilty; Augustine Felash, operating an automobile without the owner's consent, guilty; Albert Berrs and Henry Hershey, operating an automobile without the owner's consent, Kullty. I'. II. Roedemelster, burglary, guilty; John Burson, non-support, guilty; Roy Gannon, .grand larceny, not guilty, and John Ormets, petit larceny, Lguilty. For those pleading not guilty, trial waa set for Monday, May 19. SUDDEN DEATH Prominent Salem Woman Almost Without Warning Called by Death. Salem, O. May 13.--Miss Sara Smith aged 25 died very unoxpectedly at her home on Fast High street this morning at 8:45 o'clock of acute malignant meningitis. She entertained a number of her friends at her home last evening and was apparently ln usual health this morning until about 7 o'clock when she complained ol feeling 111. A physician was called but she died within two hours. She was prominent in society, a graduate of Salem high school and a menibei of the Kastern Star. The funeral will be strictly private Friday. INSPECTORS FREED, PENDING MOKDEB TRIAL By Associated Press to The Review Woodstock. Va., May II.—Prohibition Inspectors W. C Hall, W. B. Dunleavy, H. F. eSweet and J. A. Sullivan. Indicted on the charge of killing Raymond Shackelford aad L. D. Hudson, alleged bootleggers, ware released oa 110.000 bond each day to await trial at "iinmuses June 1, a change of venue having been granted. WANTED—BOOKKEEPER WITH KNOWLEDGE OF STENOGRAPHY. ANSWER IN OWN HANDWRITING STATING EXPERIENCE. BOX C, CARE REVIEW. TWILK^HT DANCE At Bailey"s Wednesday, May 14th. BRAZIL PRESIDENT WILL VISIT THE ITALIAN KINO By Associated Presa to Tbe Review Borne, Italy. Monday. May 12.—Dr. Epitaclo Pessoa, President-elect ol Brazil is expected to arrive here on Thursday. Ha will be the guest of King Victor Emmanuel at the Qulrinal and will alao visit Pope Benedict, going flrat to the Brazilian embassy accredited to the Vatican. USE OF i GUNS Practice An Unlawful One an|! Chief of Police Issues a Warning. The frequent accidents resulting from the use of air guns ln the hands ot small boys has caused Chle of Police Hawkins to. issue a warning and to quote the law regarding the use of air guns or the sale ot same or ammunition for use in such guns. It is a misdemeanor to use an air gun In the city or public places and is also a misdemeanor to sell air guns or ammunition for the same, the law being aa follows: Sec. 12,634 Ohio General Code. Whoever shoots, forces or throws by the means of an air gun or other ana or Implement, a lead, iron or other hard substance upon a street, alley, lane or public place, shall be fined not less than one dollar nor more than twenty-five dollars. Later Addition. Selling firearms or air-guns to minors under seventeen years. Sec. 12967 Ohio General Code— Whoever sells, barters, furnishes or gives to a minor under the age of seventeen years, an air-gun, musket, rifle shotgun, revolver, pistol or other firearms, or ammunition there fore or being the owner or having charge or -control thereof, knowingly permits It to be used by a minor under such age, shall be fined not more than one hundred dollars or Imprisoned ln Jail not mora than thirty days, or both. R. H. HAWKINS. Chief of Police COMMUNITY HOUSE General Publle Meeting Wednesday Night To Dltcuss Pro.ii The general public of Alliance.; Is Invited to attend a meeting of the Community Service Society, at the council chamber, city buHdlng, Wednesday evening at eight oclock, at which time a proposition for securing a community house for the city will be considered and action taken upon a contract to such effect. Several out-of-town speakers have been secured. The need of a community house ln Alliance has long been felt by the Community Service Society and now an opportunity to secure such an Institution Is at hand. It Is desired that all Interested citizens attend this meeting and take part ln the discussion of the subject. The meeting will follow the session of the patriotic societies which meet at seven o'clock to plan for Memorial Day. No German Proposals Sent to the Entente By Associated Press to The Review Berlin, Germany, Monday, May 12.— The imperial ministry mot today to discuss the peace terms but no positive proposals have as yet been communicated to the entente. Practical questions and considerations relating to territorial cessions which were transmitted to M. Clemenceau, president of the peace conference today by the Oerman delegation were said to be not of fundamental Importance, but of an explanatory character. It Is reported that the German democratic and central parties have threatened to withdraw their representative from the government it the treaty ia signed. The Neue Frle Presse of Vienna declares tbat Count Von Brook- dorff-Rant7.au, head of tbe German peace mission at Versailles haB Informed Its representative that he ls making every effort to secure the union of German-Austria with Germany. (By The Associated Press) Fress advices today Indicate brighter prospects for a solution of the Italian problem which Is a pressing one now that tbe peace conference Is on the eve of receiving the Austrian dele gates. The Austrian peace delegation Is or the way to I'aris, some members ol tbe* mission being already ln France due to reach Paris tonight, with the chief plenipotentiaries arriving on Wednesday mprntng. Although It is not believed probable that the Germans will refuse t> sign the treaty of peace presented tt them last Wednesday by the Alliw' and Associated governments, the en tente forces are prepared to advance into Germany it tha enemy should reject the terms of the pact, accordln; to a London dispatch. The wave o ppposltion In Germany to the signing the treaty on the terms presented [ shows no signs of subsidence. Both President Ebert and Chancellor Scheidemann have made statements denouncing the terms. Neither of them, however, went so far as to state that Germany would not sign them. In Chancellor Scheldemann'g state ment tha possibility of a new government taking office ln Germany was discussed but the Chancellor declared It was doubtful whether the formation of a government which wouh sign the peace terms would be sat istactory to the Allies, the implication being that it would be ultra radical ln character. Meanwhile the experts of the council of four are examining the notes sent by Count Von Brockdorff-Hantaan, head ot tho Oerman mission to M. Clemenceau, president of the peace conference, relative to the repatriation ot prisoners and the establishment of a new basis for international labor constitution along lines suggest ed by German exports. A draft ol the German plan for a league of nations has been handed to the league | of nations conference. commission of tin* peace By Associated Press to The l'rvlcw Paris. Franco, May 13.• -The iiall.it problem seemed nearer solution v.ln-1 today's peace conference hec.in anion* the Allied representatives and It wa- thought probable that a basis of tindei standing would he reached during tin day. The Italian representatives are reported to be evidencing mnro of i willingness to make concessions The discussions of the day bocar when Premier Orlando citllinl this forenoon upon Colonel K. M. House o the American delegation. The council of four held no meeting during the morning. N'o further communications bad been received frotc the German representatives at Versailles and tbe experts lo whom thi last notes from Count Von Brockdorf: Hanlzau had been referred had not yet reported. No i ting of llu council being considered necessary therefore, President Wilson and th« Allied Premiers devoted the torenooc to Individual w-ork. Thia afternoon President Wllsoi: will receive Thomas Nelson Pago, th« American Ambassador to Italy in cor nectlon with tho Italian question. The Italian representatives havi resumed complete participation ln the pending peace negotiations by appointing a member of Hie Mason com mission controlling nil communications with tho German delegation This commission has hitherto beet- composed only of British, French and American representatives. By Associated Preas to The Review Paris, France. May. 13. It developed this afternoon that Count Von Brock- dorff-Rantzau. head of the German peace delegation, Intended to ask permission to send German delegates tn receive the Austrian representatives according to tho Havns Agency. It has previously been announced thnt the Allies Intended to keep tho dele gallons wholly apart. BALLOONS REACH COAST All Seven Gaa Baas Land Alono the Atlantic Seaboard. By Associated Press to Tbe Review Akron, O., May 13.—-All seven of the balloons which left the naval flying field here Sunday afternoon ln the free balloon race have made safe landings along the Atlantic coast, according to word received Tuesday. The Cleveland entry, the Sherwin-Williams balloon, which Lieut. Richard Howards was pilot, was tired upon fifteen times. near Beaver, Pa., but managed to effect a safe landing five miles south of Wllklnsburg, Pa. Four bullets pierced the gas bag. The Goodyear balloon, which carried C. W. Selberllpg, millionaire rubber manufacturer, mado a safe landing on the Atlantic coast near Mills- borough, Delaware. Other balloons are reported to have landed at various places in Delaware, New Jersey and Maryland. Snow and low temperatures were reported by all ot the bal- loonlsts. Records of flights were not available this morning, and the winner will bo announced until tbese are tabulated. KENTUCKY REPUBLICANS MAY ENDORSE WOMAN SUFFRAGE. 1,000 TEMPORARY NAVAL OFFICERS TO BE RELEASED. ■WELCOME HOME DAT" IS MADE LEGAL HOLIDAY Br Associated Press to The Review Harrisburg, Pa., May 1 J.—Governor Sproul today ' approved a resolution passed by the legislature authorizing the Governor to declare next Thursday a legal holiday ln Pennsylvania to be known as "Welcome Home Day." On that .day lt.000 men of tbe Mth Division will parade In Philadelphia. NOTICE MASONS! MAY OANCINO PARTY WEDNESDAY, MAY 14TH, FEATURING WEIS* By Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C May 11.—All temporary officers who entered the navy for the war period only will bo released within the next few weeks Acting Secretary Roosevelt announced today. There are mora than 1,000 officers in this status aad they will be replaced by reserve officers who are accepting temporary commissions with the agreement to remain in the service until six months after peace la declared. FOR «ALE — QOOD SKIMMED CHEESE. MADE OF ONE PER CENT. MILK. AMY NUMBER FROM 20 TO 5qp AT 20c PER POUND. TELLINGS BELLE VERNON CO, ENBERGER'S SOCIETY ORCHES- BELOIT. OHIO. BELL PHONE S-W-2 TRA. DANCING 8:30 TO 12 P. M. ISEBRINO EXCHANGE. E. U PETTIT. By Associated Press te Tbe Review Lexington, Ky.. May 13.—The state Republican convention will be held here tomorrow. Edwin P. Morrow, Somerset, will be nominated for governor without opposition. Tbe platform Is expected to Indorse national and state prohibition and woman suffrage. There ls harmony ln every branch of the party. This la the first convention in many years ln which there are no contested delegations. EXPECT 16,000 TO ATTEND B. OF K. T. CONVENTION By Associated Press to The Review Columbus, O., May IS.—Fifteen thousand persons will attend various sessions of the convention of the Brotb- erhod of Hallway Trainmen which opens here tomorrow to laat for from two to four weeka Registration of delegates ls the only business tomorrow. Oover- nro Cox and Mayor Karb ot Columbus will deliver welcome addresses Thursday afternoon. LACK OF HOUSES KEPT 80,000 PEOPLE FROM YOUNGSTOWN (3,000400 HOTEL COMPANY INCORPORATED AT AKRON. By Associated Press to The Review Columbus, O.. May 13-VThe Hotel Seiberllng company of Akron was Incorporated today at the secretary of state's office for $3,000,000. The Incorporation fee amounted to 13,000. The incorporators ar* O. S. and W. A. Hansem of Chicago, and R. H. Crum, George R. Hedges and Howard Mon- nett, of Columbus. Take broken glasses to Sharer To see well see Sharer WANTED AT ONCE—BOY OVER IS OR WOMAN TO WORK IN LUNCH ROOM. RESTAURANT EXPERIENCE NOT NECESSARY. APPLY A. M. ORICE, STARK ELECTRIC BUILDING. GET YOUR FORD TRACTOR NOW. TNI ALLIANCE MOTOR CAR CO. By Associated Press to The Review Youngstown. O., May 13.—Commissioner Edwards of the Unlt>ed States Bureau of Labor said today that in the last three years Youngtsown lost 80,- 000 prospective residents who came here but were unable to find houses. He said the city's population would now be well over 200,000 lflt had been able to provide bousing facilities. DIEO AT HOSPITAL Canton Steel Worker Passes Away Following Brief Illness—Burial to Be Made in Alliance. John Popa, a steel worker, the home at 746 Ohio avenue NIC, Canton, dlod In the Alliance city hospital Tuesday morning at one o'clock following brfe! illness from pneumonia. Cousins, residing In Alliance brought the sick man from Canton to ilia hospital here Sunday. Mr. Popa was 36 years of age, born In Austria-Hungary and had been In the United States eleven years. Throe weeks ago his wlfo died, two children surviving the parents, these with ths Alliance relatives being the only near kin, so far as known, in this country. Deceased was a member of one of the Roumanian societies In Canton and n man well spoken of by those who knew him. The remains following death wern taken to Illume & Son's undertaking rooms and prepared for burial. Later tbey were taken to the home of Gideon Popa, 60 North Jackson avenue, from where funeral service will be conducted, the time as yet not being definitely arranged. MADE TEST OF 284 COW3. Canton, O, May 13. — laast month the Stark county Cow Testing society tested 284 cows ln the county, the results showtng that 23 produced more than 40 pounds of butter fat, according to a report fur tbo month's work made Tuesday. Individual honors went to "Nig" a grade Holstein, owned by Lawrence i'aumter, of Louisville. "Nig" produced 6!» pounds ol butter fat, the report Indicates. Other cows which produced fat ranging ln amount from 67 pounds to 64 pounds are owned by Thomas M<: Callum, John V. Hang and A. J. Ston- er, according to tbe report PRISONER LEAPS FROM TRAIN. By Associated Presa to The Review Dayton, O., May It.—Wendell Franklin, 17. being taken by the sheriff of Butler county to Mansfield, leaped from a train at Carlisle Junction while tbe train was moving 45 miles an hour. He is charged with murder. The sheriff had tho train stopped* and took after the prisoner finally locating him ln a stable. Franklin waa locked up ln the Montgomery county Jail. SAlOONIST TAKES LICENSE TO BE OPEN THE LAST DAY. By Associated Praia to The Review Columbus, O., May It.—With tha application today of one local saloonkeeper for a license to keep open May 26 for one day, Indications ware said to bo tbat several others may decide to pay tha $306 tea for the privilege of tha ono day's Silas. The local llcenso board stated that many bv ■ qulrlea have been received concerning I the one day license. , ONE DAY LICENSE (305. Canton, O., May 13.—(Special).— Mayer Margolles, Canton saloonlst, made application Tuesday for a 11 cense to sell liquor on May 2C. Ho far, only one application has been received by the county liquor licensing board. The new license for otu day will cost $305. RAILROAD OFFICIALS HERE. A special* train passed through Alliance southward, on the Cleveland A Pittsburgh railroad, M two o'clock Tuesday afternoon. The ' train car-, rled a party of some forty officials of the road who were en route to Inspect the new section of road near Summit- ville, and which was recently placed in service. EARTHQUAKE KILL8 FOUR. By Associated Press to The Review Las Hal mas, Canary Islands, May 13. —Four people were killed in the earthquakes which shook the Islands of Fuertaventura several days ago. Tbe bulk of tbe population of the island has fled. Relief measures have been undertaken. Take broken Jewelry to Sharer : &!:'.«.4-*..^\:e.-±..te.:*~<—-x$J!m. . . .t_t_j___ ._ I......,*. . -^---a-ni*A*^fa^U*M*^-^^-*-^ *- J*J*^^~^^M^J. &-.. ejfifcf L^iiL-ti-i-. ■
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-05-13|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||May 13, 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||30967128 Bytes|
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"The Want Ad Way" is
crowded with travelers who
are on the road to market.
THE ALLIANCE REVIEW
Fair tonight and Wednesd.i
much change in temperature,
meter 29.55. temperature 5J s
VOL. XXXI.. NO. 2W.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1919.
TWO CENT-S—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
SCORES TERMS OF
PEACE FOE GIVES
Scheidemann Says Allies
Drive Murderous Knife
Into the Germans.
TREATY IS TER.MED
Says 100 Sentences of
Treaty Begin With "Germany Renounces." t
WILL SLAT 20,000 AT
.,- Avx.'-iated Presa lo The Review
T ihln, (i, May 13— Ticket* for the
Vili.irU-LMrnpiMiy fight here July 4,
i.i ti ii w l-m -fxperted would not l>e
»-i.iv L'-forM May zz, will \>_ delivered
Tnh-'lo tomorrow, accordinjf to aJi-
• ur.* *-ni#*nt today. This means that
bi*- of -vats will tw under way much
>>tiit*r than exjtected.
I-teiiipM-y, who wait expected to reach
!<• riiy Wednesday, will not arrive be-
r»* 'i r.ijrxluy, according to the present
I,oiiehlin, Kan Francl-pco arch-
,.i < .line here with J'romoter
...r«l. ha« locked over the liay-
i i. .-.I*- for the monster arena
■.e.'iitei ' d it ideally adopted to
-»■ The arena, which will b«
■. .icei >tiim