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- ■ ■" '■ - "The Want Ad Way" is ciowdtil wilh travelers who arc on th: road to market. THE ALLIANCE REVIEW THE WEATHER. Generally fair tonight and Thursday not much change in temperature Barometer 29.50; temperature 59 a 10 a. m: clear. AND LEADER VOL. XXXI., NO. Vi. FOURTEEN PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, MAY 14. 191' TWO CENTS—DELIVF.RED !:c A WEKK. T SCORES TERMS UNO IT Seaplane Flies to Halifax; [ANTJ-SALOON HEAD Dirigible Starts Ocean TripMMWKti FUTURE I PLANS OE LEAGUE PEACE CONFERENCE IS TERMED "MAIClZEII'i Ebert Says "14 Points" Have Hypnotized (ier- mriii '■' ": !?. SAYSTKKMS WILL PARALYZE NATION Says (Government Will Not Re-sign, Rut "Hold Out." (F'llfrii-'s N'"!-1' I'Mlri: in nim'e.1 UH|ell"ellllll'l e ... I'. -I i .11 'ef t ! — lr ell a Allan tic e a lel. a I I ■■ I- .1 \* 11 i; f !>• i I ■ f a atHtiiiii ni n. .»■!■■ I-. I'i- - ee !• I'l i:i"et of Or in a nv 'en Mni.el.-i> I ' li.•■ ll-rlin correspondent e,f ii,, >.--. lal'd i'le-an lias Just reach. e| An,. I-..-.• By A«socl.iti"l 1'ie-i I'i Tl.e Itevuw "'Jli-rlln. tli-rmany. Sunday, May 11 — Declaring Hint I In- ti run nf peace presented liy tli<* Allie.l .mil A*«iiela!ed government* tu lierm.-iny i eintemplnte the physical, nmrnl nml intellei tu.il i paralysis or tlm ti. rmnti people,'- tlint lOeruian* were 'hypnntl/ed' hy state MDenls made by l'r> -iilent Wilson nml that he himself, Is looking forward to then future Willi yrnve.it apprehensions." President Fbert said loii.iy thnt lie Still ' .ped Uinl American democracy WOUld nut HI -rep! .'lie treaty frntlll'll lit the peace rnnferc m e He' rejected with disdain Hie • 11.10 stlon Uinl tho .present ticrinnii. unu i-tumni would re sign ruilier than ticicpt or reject Hie terms, saying lli.it tin* got eminent would "hold out lo the eml " "When ln the couri-e of• 2,n00 years," he asked, "wns ever a piarn offered S defeated people which so completely contemplated Hi physical, mural nnd Intellectual paralysis is do l_ lelius enunciated at Versailles. "In his mei>sni!e to congress on !>'*■ cembcr 4. 1 !♦ 1 7. President Wilson said: •The frightful Injustlio commilied ln Ihe course of this war mist mil be made flood by inishliK a similar in.jus (Ice on Oermany nml her Allies. The world would not tolerate the coiiiihIs- slon of a similar Injustice as reprisal snd realignment.' " i In his message to congress referred to In the foregoing paragraph, deliver ed when he asked that a male of war be declared to eilsl bet Keen the I'nlt ed States and Austria Hungary, President Wilson said. •Tho wrongs, the very deep wrongs, ronimltled In this war must he rUhied Thst of course. Hut they cinri'i and must not be righted by the commission of similar wrongs ng.iieist tierai.my and her allies. The world will not N, C. 4 Leaves to Join Sister Ships—Naval Dirigible Tries 1300 .Mile Flight Over the Ocean. Ily A*, ei-:,-,!.,! I*r*ss t . . ' •■ n-avl**w Trepassey, N. F., May 14.— Weather conditions over the At Untie today were not as propitious as were expected snd the Indications were this forenoon that Commander John H. Towers would postpone the start of the American naval seaplanes on their trans-Atlantic flight until tomorrow. Tne belated N C-4 flying from Chatham, Mass, was expected here this evening to join her sister planes, the N Cl and N C 3 and if she arrives Commander Towers said that the three overseas fliers might "hop off" together. ily As.'.e-luted Press 10 The H'-view Halifax, N. S., May 14.—The American naval seaplane N C-4 arrived here at 2:10 p. m. (Hslifsx time, 1:10 p. m. Alliance, Ohio, time) from Chatham, Mass. Allowing for an hour's difference In time between this port snd Chatham the plane made the flight of approximately 300 nautical miles in three hours and forty-five minutes. ta-'a. if f + i+ + (Continued on Page 11) JMIIlS SLATEO * FOB SENATE HEAD Iowa Senator Is Unanimous Choice of the Republican Caucus. ■r Associated Press le. The l'tevlew Washlngtun. 1). C. May 14 Senator Cummins of loWa. favored by I lie progressive group was chosen unanimously for President pro tempore of the Bonnie at the organisation conference of Republican Senators. Senator laodge of Mu-ssachusetts was reelected puny l-auder mid discussion of the controversy over -committee chairmanship lor ttonalurs Penrose uf Pennsylvania, uud Warren of Wyoming was postponed. Senator l-asifc* w-is authorized lo ap- poinl u comuiiltee on coinniillees and pending its report ihe fight ot Ihe progreiwalves against election of Sciiaiur Penrose to the chairmanship ef the finance committee and of Senul<ir Warren as head of the appropriations committee will tie-held in alieyance. The progressives, however, at a meeting lie- fore th** conference determined to pursue their opposition to the Senate, floor If necessary. Borne of the progressives said they had reports that the Democrat* might be asked to cooperate lo elect Senator Penrose by absenting Ihemseles when tbe finance committee ia organised and thus offsetting the progressive opposition. _ Forty-three of the 49 Republican Senator* and Senators elect attended the conference today. The absentees were Senators Cummins. LuFolIette of Wisconsin, tlronna of North DaJtota, Townsend, of Michigan. l.ciiroot of WiBConsln. and Kali of .New Mexico. Beside the lTcaidenl pro tempore the conferenne choee its candidates for all other Senate orticers. tteorge A. Suntier- aon, a Chicago attorney, was selected (or secretary and David 1-farry, a Providence, K. 1.. iiewsjiapernuui, for sergeant -at -arms. Proceedings under an agreement between the two tactions, the regular* -and progressives, to pass temporarily . the settlement of the controversy over _h. proposed election,, of Senators I'enna of Pennsylvania, and Warren, of joining, to chairmanship of the fi- "je and appropriation* committees } ectlvely. 1-tepublicans today held JJJ first of their conferenres to plan organisation of the -Senate for the session to open Monday. Selection of a president pro tempore and other matters of routine. Including the naming of a committee tin committees and a -steering committee were the only points to be cleared up today as negotiations between leaders of the opposing factions yesterday resulted In a decision to postpone factional dispute* until sifter the organization hits been Verfeeted. The conference waa closed, but It ■wss stated sessions to follow may be opened especially that at which the protest of the progressives against the chairmanships for Senator* Penrose sad Warren -t_i be discussed. -— Hy Associated Press lo The Itevlew Chatham, Mass. May 14.—The naval seaplane N. I'l left here at 9:^5 a. m. in Join the N Cl and N C-3 al Trepass- 11 y. N. V., starting point of the trans- j Atlantic tllulit. Tiio N C-4 was to fly today to Halifax. The Nil afier a brief trial flight about llu* bay. Mt out today in a nortbeast'rly direction on her cruise Lo Join Ijo N Cl and N C-3, waiting at Trepassey, N. F., for favorable weather to start on the projected trans-Atlantic flight. officers at the naval air station where the N C-4 crew overhauled her endues, after being forced to descend during the flight from Korkaway Itiach, N. Y., to Halifax last Thursday were unable to state whether the machine was heading for the Cana- Ulhin coast or was continuing her try- !ot:ts. The seaplane got underway at 8:45. Plane Pssses Sea Island. Me. Ily Associated Press to The Itevlew lloston. Mass., May 14.—The N C-4 reported to the navy department here lhat she passed Seal Island, Maine, at 11:22 a. in. The message said that Urn machine was making 85 miles an hour. Navy Dirigible Leaves. Bv Ass.ii late.I I'r.eis lei Tiie Itevlew Montauk Point. N. Y.. May 14.—The navy dirigible C-j left here today on a (light to St. Johns, N. F., which may be followed, If tho weather conditions prove satisfactory, by an attempt to fly across tho Atlantic. The balloon took tbe air at 8:00 a. m., a oil promptly sailed into her maximum cruising speed of 50 miles an hour, which was expected to drive the big bag over the 1,-00 miles course to New Found land in 24 hours. In command of Lieut. Commander Finery W. Coil, the C-5 took » northeast rourse, expected to carry her over the naval air station st Chatham, Mass., snd thence along the New England and Canadian coasts to St. Johns. There "llghter-than-alr" experts put ashore from the cruiser Chicago wtth spare parts, tools and supplies of Inflation gas and fuel, await the dirigible ready to assist ln preparing her for a possible 2,000 mile non-stop cruise to the'British Isles. There was a possibility also naval officers said, thst the route of the N C airplanes, via tbe Azores might be followed reducing the longest "jump" to approximately 1,300 miles by making a stop at Punta Delgado. Adoption of this "Itinerary" would give the dirigible tbe benefit of tba RAPID TRANSMISSION. Washinc'on. I). C. May 14 — (Hy A. P.I—The Navy Department communicated with the Seaplane N C-4 from Washington ai 11 1*> a. m. today, received a reply from Commander Kead and had broadcasted to Kurope ami to Ih*' west coast of tho I'niie.l S'a'es the plane's position in three minutes elapsed time. The communication was accomplished wiihout previous notice to any of the stations ln- ■lolved. ■4.4.*»4-**4-fr*****f X T 4- i t + t t To Seek to Enforce Prohibition But Won't Be Unjust. RIGHTS OF HOME TO BE RESPECTED warship patrol established for the lieavlcrthan air machines, the plan be Ing to start the C-6 on her eastward voyage after the N C expedition has reached K-uropo or at least has completed the New Foundland-to-Azores leg of Its cruise.. When the C-3 took the air a south wind was blowing at 15 miles an hour. Although no official announcement was made of the balloon's destination. It was stated that radio messages had been sent to the temporary base al St. Johns and to the Chatham, Mass., and Portland. Maine, naval air stations to be on the lookout for her. A general wireless message Intended to reach ships at sea also announced the start of the flight. The "blimp" was taken out of her hangar at 7 o'clock after a tuning up crew had worked throughout the night after her successful flight yesterday to New London, Conn. Services of .'!U0 sailors were required to haul the dirigible, buoyed up by IsO.Oui) cubic feet of gas, out of Its hangar and "walk" It to the beach. Five men. In addition to Lieut. Commander Coll, whose home is in Marietta. Ohio, comprised the C-5's crew. Lieut. J. V. Lawrence ls pilot. "We will Join the seaplanes yet," said Lieut. Commander Coll as he stepped Into the basket and Ensign Campbell called to brother officers remaining at the station: "God be with us till we meet again." Passes Over Vineyard Hsven. By Associated Press to The Itevlew Vlljeyard .Ha\.*n, Mass., Jjpy 14 — The C-5 passed over Vineyard Haven at 9:40 a. m., apparently headed for Chatham. Balloon Follows Seaplane. Dy Associated Press to Th* Review Chatham, Mass., May 14.—The C-5, flying 1,000 feet high, passed over the air station lysre st 10:05 a. m. The balloon was ascending ss she disappeared over tbe course followed by the seaplane N C-4. liy Associated Press to The Review St. Johns, N. F., May 14.—American aviator officers stationed here ln connection with the possible trans-oceanic flight of the naval dirigible C-5 stated today that the American seaplane flyers were prepared for a hop off at 6:00 p. m. unless unfavorable weather developed. Weather Poor for Azores Flight. Bv Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C. May 14.—While weather conditions along tbe route from Trepassey Bay to the Asores were Improved today meteorogollcal experts at New Foundland held that they still were "unsatisfactory" for the start of the seaplanes N C-l and N C-3 on their trans-Atlantic flight, according to dispatches received at the Navy Department. Won't Stop Long at Halifax. By Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C. May 14.—Lieut Commander A. C. Read plans to stop tha naval seaplane N C-4 at Halifax for only a few minutes during its flight from Chstbam, Mass. to New Found- land. He so advised the cruiser Baltimore at Halifax ln a wireless message which was intercepted and relayed to the Navy Department a fe./ minutes before I o'clock this sfter- noon. HOME IS BEREAVED Mother of Mrs. A. C. Tschantz DIM at Lskeside Hospital, Cleveland. Mrs. Mary Kraiss, wife of Andrew Kralss of New Milford, and mother of Mrs. A. C. Tschsnts of Alliance, died st Lakeside hospital in Cleveland Monday, May 12, the result of a complication of troubles. Funeral service will be conducted from the home in New Milford Thurs- day afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, interment to be made ln Rootstown cemetery. Mrs. Kraiss was 67 years old. bora In Edlnburg. November 11. 1861, ber parents being B. F. and Harriet Rug- gles Hill. She was married to Mr. Kraiss November 14. 1891. She was a most estimable woman, widely known, and word of death comes with much of regret to all. Beside the husband she is survived by three children. Mrs. Tschsnts of Alliance, and tbe Misses Mabel and Maxins Kraiss, at home, also * ons grandchild, Mary Jane Tschaots, of Alliance. One brother. T. 8. Hill, of New York city. Is also living. Willys-Overland Men SUO Idle in Toledo By Associated Preas to The Review Toledo, O.. May 14.—Employes of the Willys-Overland Automobile company who were locked out last week when they refused to increase their working week from 46 to 48 hours held a moss meeting todsy to consider further measures for obtaining their demands for a 44 hour week and wage advances of from ten to twenty five centa an hour. Negotiations between th? men and company officials were terminated, at least temporarily, yesterday. A committee of the men conferred with Mayor Schrelber today, but no announcement was made. There was no rioting reported. FUNERAL HOUR. The funeral of Miss Cota Bonbrake will be held at 8 p. m. Thursday from tha home of hei; sister, Mrs. AMn Hawkins, in Beloit Tbe body will be taken to Wsynesburg for interment. —NOTICE— THE LECTURE THAT WAS TO BE GIVEN BY GUARDIAN* OP LIBERTY THIS WEDNESDAY EVENING HAS BEEN POSTPONED INDEFINITELY. WANTED — JOB COMPOSITOR REVIEW PUBLISHING CO. BROTHEBHOOO OF RAILROAD TJULMIE5 OPES COXVEKTIOK Columbus, O.. May 14.—The Triennial convention of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen opened here today. W. O. Lee of Cleveland, national president, aald that practically all of the more than S00 delegates'Were here for the opening session and that there were nearly a thousand members here for tba initial session. Tha convention will continue for 25 days, during which Mr. Le* aald at least 15,000 trainmen from all parts .pf tb* United States would attend the meetings. Italians Land Troops on Coast of Dabnatia London, England. May II "lbs Italians are landing large military force* at Mara and Sebenl-co on the coast ot Dslmatla, according to a Reuters dispatch from Belgrade, the Serbian capital. The troop* are being moved eastward and are fortifying the ridges and passes. i ei ' WANTED -■. FIVE TEAMB FOR GRADE WORK JUST 10UTH OF LIMAVILLE. CHAS. B. BIERY. O. S. 5745. No "Strong Arm" Tactics But War on Bootleggers. Dy Associated I'rePs to Tho Review Columbus. ()., May 14.—Now that wur-ume prohibition is a law effective July 1 unU constitutional prohibition effective J.uiunry IB, next comes on lop of tiio wur-timu measure, many persons are asking what the plans of the anti-saloon are and whether lis work Is done. In a statement issued today from National headquarters nf the leaKU" at Westerville, it I* asserted that first und folemost tin- lcan-ic expects to continue m its work lei the end that both wartime and constiiutlon- ai prohlbiion und both federal and slate prohibition shall lie enforced. While it is declared by the league •that It will tie made impossible for any one who wants to set up a kitchen still or a cellar brewery in his home, nevertheless prohibitionists recognize the fitting truth and consistency of tho old doctrine that every man's home is Ins casile. Residences, they say, will not be invaded by a horde of "false-whiskered, strong-armed, unprincipled detectives." There will be unremitting.and relentless war on the bootlegger, the blind tiger keeper, the moonshiner und the blockade runner, but the decent, reputable citizen mid not fear that bis wife's bedroom will be invaded by an over-zealous sleuth searching for a possible cacbe In her clothes closet of home-made dandelion wine. In short. It Is pointed out, all that has lieen sought or accomplished is prohibition of the manufacture, sale, transportation, importation and exportation of the leverage liquor traffic, and now the thing desired Is absolute enforcement of that prohibition. The further program of the league has to do with its part In world-wide prohibition. It does not desire to Interfere ln tho affairs of other nations, It says, but to lend Its aid to similar organizations ln foreign countries in their fights agatnst the liquor trairic. WHEAT PRICES TO DROP Director Barnes Ssys They Will Be Reduced All Along The Line. By Associated Press to The Hevlew New York. N. Y.. May 14.—An im mediate reduction ln the price ol wheat, reaching all down the line from the producer to the baker ls believed assured, according to a statement issued today by Jululs Barnes Whe-^t Director following a prolonged conference yesterday between Mr Barnes and representatives of thi grain industry including grain handlers, millers, jobbers and bakers. The statement Issued by Mr. Barnes says: "There waa a general agreement that in order that all the wheat producers of the country should secure equal benefits, that the various trades could be bound by contracts to see that wheat trading should be only on the guaranteed price and, if a lower basis was Justified with'the developments of world factors ua the season advanced, this lower basis should be made to search the consumer by trade agreements with millers and manufacturing ■facilities, the wheat director managing the reaiiluStlng basis effesctive by the payment of the difference as allowed under act of congress. "In return for protection against a fall In price, after the guarantee price had been made for wheat bought, the wheat director would require from the various trades contract obligations by which their trade practices and margin of profit would be subject to review and control by the wheat director. It waa suggested for Instance that the mills agree that their total gross operating profit* betweeen wheat bought and the finished products sold should not exceed an agreed basis per barrel of flour manufactured, thus assuring Immediate reflection to the consumer of any reduced price of wheat supplied to the mills. ^ Mri tbWe steel Price Will Be Fixed Leter on Baals Oi Market Quotations. By Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C, May 14.—The Navy Department practically has decided to exercise Its authority under war emergency legislation and re- quisittion stel for battleship construction. The price to be paid would be fixed later, on a basis of market conditions snd quotations rather than on an examination' of tbe steel makers books. Bv Associated Press lo Thi* Review 'Washimrton, D. C, May 14 —The peace conference was called the "best Americanization agency", by Herbert A. Miller, director of the niid-Luro pean union and professor of psyebol ory In OWrlin College, Ohio, spi ak ! ing today before the American con ference at tbe department of the in terior. "The foreign born resident need: from America an Insistence that there be an adequate league of nations tc eliminate the Injustices of the past in Kurope", Mr. Miller said. "He will ne-.er forget tin' land o' !iis birth so long as Injustice prevails (here. He will always be longing ti help those of hl3 recial brothers lef behind." Tbe racial relationship and Its par in tbe making of citizens were ills cussed by the conference. Mr. Mille said that however, much the varloti nationalities coming to Atqerlca li search of liberty mieht seem to ai outsider to be all one people, «arl croup was keenly conscious of Its racial differe'nees. "It ls necessary for the aspiration; of the different groups lo be. undi-i- stood if they are to be assimlla'ed" be said. DAVID TDD DIES; Banker, Politician and Sportsman Succumbs to Typhoid-Pneumonia. Ry Associated I'ress to Th* Review Youngstown. <_)., May 14.—Daid Tod aged 4-, niulii-inillionaire manufacturer, banker, politician and sportsman died at his lioine here today of ty- phold-pneunionlH. Mr. Tod was a candidate for Governor of Ohio ln 11114 running againsi former Governor Willis for the nom Inafion. He was a former State Sen ator from this district, and has beer prominent in local and state politics for many years. His business interests includei! many Youngstown industries and banks. He was formerly at the head of the William Tod company recent ly taken over by the I'nited Engineering and Foundry company. Keenly interested ln sports, especially racing Mr. Tod was the ownei of many flm? race horses and owned Southern Park, Youngstown's raci track. He also had several largi farms specializing In live stock. During the war ^ir. Tod was actlvi In Protective League work here. H< was a grandson of Governor Tod Ohio's Civil war governor. Mr. Tod was born at Olrard, O., lr 1870, tho grandson of David Todd, Civil War governor of Ohio. He was educated In the Youngstown publlt schools, Purdue university und Shef field Scientific school of Yale, when he was a student in mechanical en gineering. He worked as a machinist's hesiper for the Wm. Tod company, of which concern he later became president He was a director tn several large manufacturing and financial Institutions of Y'oungslown. Mr. Todd serv ed as city councilman of Youngstnwr for five years and served two term: In the state senate from Mahoning and Trumbull counties. CONFESSES MURDER Former Convict Admits He Killed Wealthy Cincinnati Baksr. By Associated Press trf The Itevlew Cincinnati, O., May 14.—Edward Ness, former convict, today confessed, according to the police that ht fired the shot that killed William Tblc a wealthy baker here last Saturday night. The Thie home was entered by burglars shortly before midrtight Tble heard them and attempted to car the police by telephone. He was shot while at the telephone stand and Instantly killed. FAMOUS ENGINEER DIES. By A*»ocl*ted Press to The Review Pittsburgh, Pa., May 14.—Emil Swensson,, internationally noted consulting engineer and writqr on technical subjects died at Ms borne here last night following a paralyth stroke. To ss* wall see Sharer Take broken Jawelry to Bharar ..'.' ''■:- •>•■-*>■' ■'•^__i_2 ■_-_ _j£: FBEXCH SK1ECT DELEGATES TB LEA6FE OF XATIOXS By Associated Press to The Review Parts, Krance, May 14.—Two French members of the League of Nations have been selected. Their names will be published shortly. * FOR SALE—ONE COMPLETE OAK BED ROOM SUITE, BRU8SELB CARPET AND OTHER HOUSEHOLD GOODS AT 423,4 EAST CAMBRIDGE ST. REAR OF DOUBLE HOUSE. FOR RENT—PRIVATE OARAGE. Located at 847 Haines Ave. Inquire Paul Kline, cars Kocb'a. Dempsey Leaves Chicago For Scene of Big Fight By Associated Pres* to The itevlew Chicago, 111., May 14.—Jack Dempsey, heavyweight, mstobed to fight Jess Willard for the championship resumed his journey today by automobile to Toledo where the contest is tc take place July 4. Dempsey had been at jgxcelslon Springs Missouri fot more than a week and slipped ovei here to rest for a couple of days While here Dempsey engaged Ed (Strangler) Lewis, the wrestler as one of his training partners. Lewis is tc leave for Toledo soon after his match with Zbyszko next Monday nigbt. IIOTB GEORGE WILL HOT RECEIVE IRISH DELEGATES By Associated Press to Tile Review London. England, Tuesday, May 13. —It was learned tonight in offlciai quarters that Frank P. Walsh, Edward Dunne and Michael F. Ryan, representatives of Irish societies in the United States who have been visiting Dublin and. other cltlea in Ireland will not be received by Premier Lloyd George on their return to Parts nor will they be accorded any offlciai or semi-official recognition. According to a Reuters dispatch from Pari* Colonel E. M. House who had promised to endeavor to arrange an Interview between tbe American delegates and the British Premier, has .bow ln view of their activities In Ireland decided not to act a* an Intermediary. SUIT CLEANED AND PRESSED, •1.2S; TROUSERS. 50c OHIO DRY CLEANING CO., CORNER MAIN AND MECHANIC. GET YOUR FORD TRACTOR NOW. THS ALLIANCE MOTOR CAR CO. TWILIGHT DANCE At Bailey*s Wednesday. May 14th. T«*a broken glasses to Sharsr BRITISH SEEK TO DIVIDE EDE SHIPS ON LOSSES' BASIS pbject to U. S. Plan of Keeping Boats Interned During War. LOSSES ANNOUNCED PROVE APPALLING U. S. Officials Think British Attempt Will Prove a Failure. By AsKe.cl.itrel Pri-is to Tiie Rfvlc I'aris. Kniiii i', May 11 Kiiu-w forts are being made by the I delegation to Miure an acreemc the pooling of former liirman chant vessels and their distrihut a basis of tonnage loss durin war InVtead of the plan of the I States retaining those ships int in America prior to that country ing the wur. I'oland Is laying claim to so the warships surrendered by Co She presented her claims to thi ill of Foreign Ministers thia noon. d of- iritish at fur merlon of g the nlted erned enter- me of many, loun- after- Hy Assoclatei". Press to The Review London, England. May 14. — (via Montreal -The ministry of shipping announced today that the number and tonnage of Allied merchant men lost through enemy activity In tho war were as follows: Great Dritain—2,197 ships; 7,G3S,000 tons. France- -2::s ships; G!-7,n0u tons. Italy—.i.'IO ships; 71-.UH0 tons. Japan—2i» ships; 120,000 tons. I'nited States—bi) ships; 341,000 tons. In addition to the British ships above. 20 oilier vessels aggregating S-e.'j.OOo tons were lost on admiralty service. ■By Associated Press to The Review Washington, I). (.'., May 14.—Officials hero do not believe that renewed efforts by the British government to secure an agreement calling for the pooling of former German mereliant vessels will be successful. Opposition by the I'nited Slates when the proposal first was advanced defeated tho British plan In the supreme economic council, the decisions of which Inust be iii-atiniiiinus to be binding and it was said here today that there was no reason to believe President Wilson had rhanEed his mind on the subject. The t'nlted States has 654,000 tons of German shipping, Including some of the finest and largest of the former Gin-man liners. Approximately 350,000 tuns of American shipping was lost ln (lie submarine warfare and the difference probably will bo retained by the t'nlted States and paid for in the flnal settlement of this country's claims against Germany. CITY LIMITS ARE TO BE E 750 Acres Added to the West End — Vote Is Unanimous. At the meeting of the Board of Stark county commissioners, held this forenoon at the court house ln Canton the question of the annexation of territory west of the city limits waa. taJven up and disposed of. The question of annexation wa* considered for about one hour and a half, and was then decided favorably by the unanimous vote of the board. All members were present. The new territory annexed to become a part of the city of Alliance contains about 750 acres, and a population of about 600 and consists ot a strip of land about one-fourth of a mile wide immediately west of Rockhlll avenue and extending from the s*iuth line of the Antram allotment, parallel with Rockhlll avenue, north to tbe Penna railroad tracks, thence west one-fourth of a mile additional, -and thence north to Bolton. The petitioners were represented by City Solicitor Curtis Shetler and those opposed to annexation by Attorney B. W. Diehl of Alliance and K. L. Cobourn of Salem. 308TH AMMUNITION TRAIN TO PARADE IN CLEVELAND By Associated Press to The -5.*vlew„„.. Cleveland, O., May 14.—The JOgUl ammunition train, Ohio's first troope from the army of occupation ln Germany, approximately 25o men and officers will arrive here tonight from Camp gberman following their discharge today. • They will be met at the station by the Mayor's Advisory War Board and the 308th Ammunition Train Welcome Home club. A parade will be held from the depot to i downtown hotel where a banquet ant reception will be held. COUNCIL OF FOUR VOTES TO TUHN FOE PROPOSALS TO United States, France, Great Oritain, Italy and Japan Each to Name Member of Special Body to Deal With German Objections to Peace Treaty—Fiume Case Still Being Considered. nV TUB A8SOriATKI> PltKSS Several uddltiomil notes from the German peace delegation at Versatile? now are before the Allied powers fin consideration. Three such note? were delivered to the Council of Koui this morning, and shortly after noon In I'aris It was announced that llu council had appointed a sub-commit lee of five—one member from each o the great powers—to deal with the German propositions. The Council also had under consideration the subject of ports and waterways and various details of thi Austrian peace treaty now being framed. Italy. It appears, ls not Insisting upon France and Great Britain carrying out all the terms of the treaty of London under which she waa to receive extensive territories on the Kastern Shore of the Adriatic ln the settlement of war claims. This apparent willingness to make concessions ln the negotiations looking to an agreement on tbe Flume and Dalmatian controversies is considered, according to advice from I'aris, as indicaling progress toward a definite understanding among the members ol the Council of Four. The subject of the Oerman ships both mercantile and naval, ls again being pressed upon the attention ol the peace makers. ' It seems that Poland ls claiming some of tbe war ships which Germany surrendered having presented her case In this respect to tbe Council ot Foreign Ministers. Today's Paris advices slso report renewed efforts by the British delegation to secure pooling of the German merchant vessels. It ls sought to have them distributed ln accordance with tonnage losses by the various nations during tbe war. This would throw the ships interned in the United States prior to America's entry Into the war Intd the pool, instead ot their all being retained by Uiit- country. The leading figures of the Austrian delegation aro expected to arrive at St. Gernmin-En-Laye, near Paris, tonight. In a statement before leaving Vienna, Karl Renner, Austrian Chancellor and Chief ot the delegation said that he would do his best to get as good terms as possible but that a "vanquished people could expect but little". it has been announced that the Bolshevik government of KUssla has re- Jocted the offel made through Dr Fridtjof Nansen to feed the Russian people if the soviet regime would cease hostilities ac.ilnst other Km--s|:ui factions. Never llu |. :.-, a I'.nl- dispatch announced today that- I'e Nansen has gone to Ku-e-ia in n|n n direct negotiations with Premie r l.cn ine, regarding fond ia lie f Andrew ltonar Lai.., cn\ - ninn nt leader in the British Hon ■■ ,.| I'eeni moils, said .\est<rday in aii-\\ir in a question Unit nli.uk on IVtioci.t.l li\ the Allii'S was i am i.-in |.i.i i. ■! 'al tine moment", lie ailuililial liow e» or, that British warship* wore nl lhi -In foi * Finland, to act in ease of emorgi'iu y It Is reportoil from Pans that th" Poles nnd Ukrainians lime arranced for a truce ami It 1* Inilii'uli d tli".v may join forces agaiu.-t the Uol.-lioii- kl. Il>- ASSII('l.'!t, et I'le-S l.e Till' He M.IV Paris, Franco May 11 Ihe Council of Four of tho peace conference appointed this afternoon a still commit tee comprising one member from each of the five gnat powers (Great llrll aln. Franco Italy, the I'nited Slate* and Japan) to deal wlih objections and proposals from the German peace plenipotentiaries. The Council of Four held a meeting this morning considering problems re latlvo to port* and waterway* and some detail* of tho Austiian treaty. It ls presumed that Iho Gorman note which wa* reported to have been do Uvered last evening was also taken up by the council. Three notes from Hie German delegation were delivered to the Council this morning. They wero very long but tho subjects discussed liavo not as yet been disclosed. The three German notes dcllvrrod In the Council of Four, the I lavas Agency says, deal with the following subjects: The first, the effect of the t"-ace terms upon Germany's economic situation. The second, with the manner In which President Wilson'* point* nro applied, which I* protested against, anil Urn third with iho principles o.f the reparation demands, which are protested, although It Is declared that Germany ls prepared to subscribe to them. By Assoclsted Press to The Review Paris, France, May 14. Italian delegate to tho poace conference are no longer Insisting upon tho fulfillment of the secret treuly nf London and this part of tho controversy relative to territory on the eastern shore ol the Adriatic In tending toward an adjustment, according to those who have taken part In recent conferences. Thu status of Flume 1* still being discussed as tho plan to make It a free city similar to Danzig has not proved acceptable. MOONEY STRIKE BALLOT Votes Will Be Counted In Public on June 2. Chicago, 111., May 14.—Officials of Ry Associated Press to The Review the Chicago Federation of Labor announced today that the votes of organized American labor on the "Mooney general protest strike program". Will be counted In public on June 2nd by the Federal Intervention Committee. It was stated that 80,000 organized workers ln Chicago have voted to accept the program and that 4,000,00) vote wauld be cast throughout the country to decide whether the wheel.* of indusry shall remain motionless until Thomas Mooney and Warren K Billings are released from prison. The Chicago stock yards labor cour ell representing 30,000 workers, voted unanimously for tbe general strlki In behalf of the two men in Sap Francisco. Sixty thousand iron and steel workers here also favored thi strike, it -was announced. WOMEN MAY JOIN LEOION. By Associated Press to The Review New York, N. Y., May 14.—Women who served in various war service work, including yeomanettes, army nurses, marine corps feirls are eligible for membership In tbe American Legion, the association of veterans o tbe World war, according to a statement issued today from the national headquarters here of tbe organization —NOTICE— THE LECTURE THAT WAS TO BE GIVEN BV GUARDIANS OF LIBERTY THIS WEDNESDAY EVENING HAS BEEN POSTPONED INDEFINITELY. . . : . .. WOMEN'S PARTY DENOUNCE8 TERMS OF PEACE TREATY By Associated Press to The Review Paris, France, May 14.—The peace conference today received from the Women's International Conference for permanent peace at Zurich the resolution adopted yesterday by the conference, denouncing the terms o; peace with Oermany. The resolution declares that the terms tacitly sanction secret diplomacy, deny thi principles of self-determination, recognize the right of the victor of the spoils of war, and violate principle* of Justice. Sole of force it is declared, la continued by the financial and economic clauses. Austria To Get Terms Soon By .associated Press to Ths Review Paris, France, May 14.—(Havas Agency!—Belief that the pea^e treaty with Austria would be handed to the delegates of that nation by the end of the present week waa expressed today. It developes that the allied powers to be represented at St Germain ln the negotiations with the Austrian* will be leas numerous than those at Versailles. These powers will comprise the states which declared war upon or broke -diplomatic relations with Austria-Hungary. POR SALE —DODGE TOURING CAR IN FINE CONDITION. »600. MOTOR SERVICE CO. AUTO CLCC. REPAIRER8 Want an A-l repairman. Taken broken watches to Sharar ' WEATHER NOTES Singular Conditions Noted In The Reports From Various Section* of United States. Some unusual peculiarities oj weather conditions are noted ln the weatlnjr reports this morning. It was warmer Tuesday In Manitoba than at New Orleans. it was warm , er at Abiline Kus., than at Little Hock Ark. Tho warmest place reported was Phoenix, Ariz., where tho temperature was 96 degrees, Cleveland reported a mlnumum of 42 degrees and Pittsburgh 44 degree*. The coldest reported city was Pairry Sund. 82 degrees. Generally clear weather covers the country, with East tc North winds. There is but little change In temperature to announce tor tonight or Thursday. Examination of Mineral City Institution is Being Made. By Associated Press to The itevlew Canton, O., May 14.—State Hank Examiner Elliott Is at Mineral City today inquiring into the condition o. the Mineral city bank. Pending this Inquiry and until after the funeral ol D. O. Vankirk, csahler, who killed him self near here last night, the bank has been .ordered closed. There whs Utile excitement shown ln Mineral City today so far aa crowds were concerned The general expression heard among citizens, bank officials and depositors of tbe bank ls that they believe no de positor will suffer loss in the final adjustment of affairs. Dutch Deny Decision To Give Up Ex-Kaiser 8y Associated Press to The Review The Hague, May 14.— Tho Ihilr-h government denies that It has decided to surrender former Emperor VV'll- lalm. Tbe question at present, 11 contends, concerns only Germany and tho entente. FOR 8ALE — GOOD SKIMMED CHEESE. MADE OF ONE PER CENT. MILK. ANY NUMBER FROM 20 TO 500 AT 20c PER POUND. TELLINGS BELLE VERNON CO., beloit, ohio. Bell phone s-w-a 8E8RING EXCHANGE. E. L. PETTIT. WANTED—BOOKKEEPER WITH KNOWLEDGE OF STENOGRAPHY. ANSWER IN OWN HANDWRITING STATING EXPERIENCE. BOX C, CARE REVIEW.
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-05-14|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||May 14, 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||31400896 Bytes|
"The Want Ad Way" is
ciowdtil wilh travelers who
arc on th: road to market.
THE ALLIANCE REVIEW
Generally fair tonight and Thursday not much change in temperature
Barometer 29.50; temperature 59 a
10 a. m: clear.
VOL. XXXI., NO.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, MAY 14. 191'
TWO CENTS—DELIVF.RED !:c A WEKK.
SCORES TERMS UNO
Seaplane Flies to Halifax; [ANTJ-SALOON HEAD
Dirigible Starts Ocean TripMMWKti FUTURE
I PLANS OE LEAGUE
PEACE CONFERENCE IS
Ebert Says "14 Points"
Have Hypnotized (ier-
mriii '■' ": !?.
Says (Government Will Not
Re-sign, Rut "Hold
(F'llfrii-'s N'"!-1' I'Mlri: in nim'e.1
UH|ell"ellllll'l e ... I'. -I i .11 'ef t ! — lr ell a
Allan tic e a lel. a I I ■■ I- .1 \* 11 i; f !>• i I ■ f
a atHtiiiii ni n. .»■!■■ I-. I'i- - ee !• I'l i:i"et
of Or in a nv 'en Mni.el.-i> I ' li.•■ ll-rlin
correspondent e,f ii,, >.--. lal'd i'le-an
lias Just reach. e| An,. I-..-.•
By A«socl.iti"l 1'ie-i I'i Tl.e Itevuw
"'Jli-rlln. tli-rmany. Sunday, May 11
— Declaring Hint I In- ti run nf peace
presented liy tli<* Allie.l .mil A*«iiela!ed
government* tu lierm.-iny i eintemplnte
the physical, nmrnl nml intellei tu.il
i paralysis or tlm ti. rmnti people,'- tlint
lOeruian* were 'hypnntl/ed' hy state
MDenls made by l'r> -iilent Wilson nml
that he himself, Is looking forward
to then future Willi yrnve.it apprehensions."
President Fbert said loii.iy thnt lie
Still ' .ped Uinl American democracy
WOUld nut HI -rep! .'lie treaty frntlll'll lit
the peace rnnferc m e He' rejected
with disdain Hie • 11.10 stlon Uinl tho
.present ticrinnii. unu i-tumni would re
sign ruilier than ticicpt or reject Hie
terms, saying lli.it tin* got eminent
would "hold out lo the eml "
"When ln the couri-e of• 2,n00 years,"
he asked, "wns ever a piarn offered
S defeated people which so completely
contemplated Hi physical, mural nnd
Intellectual paralysis is do l_ lelius
enunciated at Versailles.
"In his mei>sni!e to congress on !>'*■
cembcr 4. 1 !♦ 1 7. President Wilson said:
•The frightful Injustlio commilied ln
Ihe course of this war mist mil be
made flood by inishliK a similar in.jus
(Ice on Oermany nml her Allies. The
world would not tolerate the coiiiihIs-
slon of a similar Injustice as reprisal
snd realignment.' "
i In his message to congress referred
to In the foregoing paragraph, deliver
ed when he asked that a male of war
be declared to eilsl bet Keen the I'nlt
ed States and Austria Hungary, President Wilson said.
•Tho wrongs, the very deep wrongs,
ronimltled In this war must he rUhied
Thst of course. Hut they cinri'i and
must not be righted by the commission
of similar wrongs ng.iieist tierai.my
and her allies. The world will not
N, C. 4 Leaves to Join Sister Ships—Naval Dirigible Tries 1300 .Mile Flight
Over the Ocean.
Ily A*, ei-:,-,!.,! I*r*ss t . . ' •■ n-avl**w
Trepassey, N. F., May 14.—
Weather conditions over the At
Untie today were not as propitious
as were expected snd the Indications were this forenoon that
Commander John H. Towers
would postpone the start of the
American naval seaplanes on
their trans-Atlantic flight until tomorrow.
Tne belated N C-4 flying from
Chatham, Mass, was expected here
this evening to join her sister
planes, the N Cl and N C 3 and if
she arrives Commander Towers
said that the three overseas fliers
might "hop off" together.
ily As.'.e-luted Press 10 The H'-view
Halifax, N. S., May 14.—The
American naval seaplane N C-4
arrived here at 2:10 p. m. (Hslifsx
time, 1:10 p. m. Alliance, Ohio,
time) from Chatham, Mass.
Allowing for an hour's difference
In time between this port snd
Chatham the plane made the flight
of approximately 300 nautical
miles in three hours and forty-five
(Continued on Page 11)
* FOB SENATE HEAD
Iowa Senator Is Unanimous
Choice of the Republican
■r Associated Press le. The l'tevlew
Washlngtun. 1). C. May 14 Senator
Cummins of loWa. favored by I lie progressive group was chosen unanimously for President pro tempore of the
Bonnie at the organisation conference
of Republican Senators. Senator laodge
of Mu-ssachusetts was reelected puny
l-auder mid discussion of the controversy over -committee chairmanship lor
ttonalurs Penrose uf Pennsylvania, uud
Warren of Wyoming was postponed.
Senator l-asifc* w-is authorized lo ap-
poinl u comuiiltee on coinniillees and
pending its report ihe fight ot Ihe
progreiwalves against election of Sciiaiur
Penrose to the chairmanship ef the finance committee and of Senul