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j. m urn mmm*iwfi-mm » Are you still trying to sell that property without advertising it? That was the fifty-yesrs-ago method. fe THE ALLIANCE KEYIEW N AND LEADER THE WEATHER. resettled tonight, probably local showers. Thursday fair, sllghUy wane. or. Barometer 18.18 rltlagt temperatare M at IS a. ss. eleady. \ VOL. XXXI., NO. 245. TWELVE PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, MAY, 21, t9l9. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. LIGHT OF N C 4 POSTPONED UNTIL MOTOR'S REPAIRED LEAGUE OF NATIONS FIGHT OPENS FRIDAY By .Associated Press to Tho Harlow Washington. D. C. May St tor Sherman, Republican of Illinois, aa- ; nounced today that on Friday he would Introduce a resolution in tho senate I proposing separation of the covenant of the League of Natloha from the peace treaty. Tba senator plans to I speak on his resolution -and -Senator Enifine I teei Democrat, of Mi-ssourl, another opponent of the league plan, alao as- _t-_ tw\._ rt. I pects to speak at that time. rOr 1 lip IO Senator Sherman's resolution would el-alare It the sense of the Senate that PortllKSl. "'e (reatv Hn<l the covenant ba conskl- 6 ] t-red eeparatly a*} as to afford oppor- j lurnty f,,r a vote on each. The aildreniies by eSenators Sherman nviV rtVeP PI AVP. •"><! Heed will bo the first on the re- Urtt-l tJFICt ll-ri\.trj vlMd rovenmnt _t tnm sxtraordinary Nsvs! Flyers Fix CAN TRY FLIGHT vteftepd covenant at the session of the Senate. Hope Prsct» ed for Ha ,y Abandon- r, Daring Australian Flyer. WLlaA J not By Associated Press to The Review Washington. D. C, May 21.—Although weather conditions were extremely favorable, Lieut. Commander Albert C. Read waa unable to get the ssaplsns N C 4 away from I'onta Delgada today for the 800-mlle flight to Uesbon, Portugal, because of engine trouble which developed when the ship waa being tuned up for the start. Dispatches to the Navy Department indicated that tha motor trouble waa ■not serious and officials expected Com- _j»<der Head to get away at daybreak oajorrow to complete the first trans- tleanllc journey by air. Commander John H. Towers, trans- Atlantis flight commander haa recommended that the NCI which sank at see, be stricken from the navy list as "lost at asa and that tha N C S ba placed out ef commission for rebuilding when she arrives In New York." Tha N C t Is now being ta-keie apart at Ponta Delgada preparatory to being shipped heme. Lieutenant Commander R. A. Laven- ger and Lieutenant H. 8adenwater, members of the erewa of the NCI and NCI wUI return to the United States on the first government vessel leaving I'onta Delgada. Ths dismantled M C I will he taken to New York on the U. S. 8. Melville wtth Machinist L. IL Moors, a member ot her crew, la charge. The Destroyer Stockholm haa Seen placed eat the dlspuaal ot Commander Towers and tin remaining members of the two crews Who will ■s a*;sad lo Plymouth, England, the objective port oi the N C «. By rtseesletsS Pre»» to The Review Ponta Delgada*, Asores. May tl.—Engine trouble paused the postponement today ot the flight of the Tr x! t from Ppnta Delgada to Lisbon, whisk It had bean planned to .start at daybreak today. TBS grew boarded the plane two hours before eunri.se ta Mas up the motor*. Altar making three unsuc-ce-ss- ful attempts to taka off with one engine functioning Improperly, Lleuten- ant Commander A. C. Reed decided that it. waa too late to remedy tha trouble this roornlag In order ta take ort tn time to mT\a ths flight to Lisbon ln daylight hour!. ^^^ By Associated Press to Ths Review Washington. D. C, May 11.—Resumption of mm* trans Allsntie flight by tha American Naval Seaplane N C-4 again baa bean delayed. A message to tha Navy Department early thia morning from Admiral Jackaon at Posts Del- IS said one of ths plane's engines Jad developed troublt ;ad that tb* atari for Lisbon would not be made to- datr. No mention waa made ot weath- arcoadl'. Jba. Ths text of the message read: "N C-4 will not start today. One engine not functioning property." The harden of sanylng through th* ■Sight which gave auch splendid Indications of success until the three planes MB into s fog oil the Asores early Saturday morning waa shifted solely to tha N 04 yesterday with the announcement that the N C-l had sunk and the N C-a. flagship, had been so severely damaged ahe than was being rtlsmnstlerf preparatory to shipment back home. Tha dlrtsims to Lisbon Is about nine hundred miles sad It Is stated ths trip should ba stats IS ten hours, thereby mth'fig night flying unaapessary as WM the S8S* la the flight from Tre- to the Asores. ■ t*U. __ttroi Be ANTON EINEWEAVEfl DEAD Death Comes Followlag Dieses ef Several Heath*—Bora la Aastria-Haa- gary. Anton Llnrweaver, the home on Mahoning avenue died Wednesday morning fallowing Illness of about four months from paundlce complications his age being tf years. Deceased was born ln Slavonta, Austria- Hungary, and six years ago came to the United States all but a few months of the time the home having been ln Alliance. Ha waa a workman at the Morgan Engineering company's plant. He was a member of tha Catholic church and waa a man well spoken of by ail who knew him. Surviving Is a wife and three children by a former marriage, Michael, residing In Wisconsin, Carl, Alliance, asd a daughter, Sophie, she residing In Canton. Of hla parental family one of 1 Tchlldren, two sisters only survive, these still in the old homeland. Arrangements aa to funeral are not as yet complete. IUKJJEII Where Is Soldier Reaben C. Karper of Eleventh IT. 8. Infantry. Iii Reuben C. Karper dead or is he living ia a question. His mother Uvea ln .Canton but Karper for one year worked on a farm at Damascus, and for two years before the war worked at the Structural Steel Company piant. Alliance then be entered the service aa a member ot Co. A, 11th Infantry sad was overseas. On November T he was reported killed, but previous to that dats Is believed to have been a member of the "Lost Battalion". A sister of Karper Uvea at Qsjrfleld and a letter mailed to her brother containing some money want to the addreaa overseas and was returned to ber ' with the money. No word has been r»0Sl**d boos Kan>er direct, for several months but mm Pt^Ms.Soldlera who have returned from Franca recently state Karper is alive .and that they saw and talked with him quit* recently. One ot toss* returned soldiers Is named Ksrper. a distant relative of tb* loat Karper wbo states positively that Reuben C. Karper la alive and ln France or Germany. Congressman Rosco* Mcculloch ts looking up the sass and aay Information wlU be gladly received. MORE TROOPS OF S20 DIVISION REACH HOME. MAY STORE LIQUOR AFTER MAY 27 AND SHIP OjTOF OHIO Attorney General Price Gives Rutins: on Prohibition Law. LEGISLATURE MAY INTERVENE HOWEVER Saloonists Not Entitled to Refund of the Liquor Tax. Germans Deny Sole Gailt For War and the Damage Caused Text of Enemy Note Regarding: Reparations Is Given Out—Says Allies Have Not Proven Case. By Aaaoeiated Preas to Tbe Revisw St Johns, N. r.. May 21.—Hope for the safety mt Harry O. Hawker and Commander Mackeasle Grieve, mlaa lag since they set out eastward through ths sir oa Sunday in their aSopwtth biplane tor Ireland was virtually abandoned today by th* Brit- iah By*r* preparing here ta take wIng la th-ety was*. New* of th* safety of th* N C4 after being so long on the water had b*en a eource of encouragement but tt la r*<cogni»ed that th* Haw. kerOrteve machine carried only a eockla e»eh*ll emergency boat aa compared with th* stout hull ot the American naval plane. 4E-» Regarding the fate of Hawker and Qrieve, some of the airmen here believe the Sopwith coll apes d within a short tiass aftar leaving St. Johns aad that eihe wireless fSHsd Tke opinion la galnlas ground that field let -and lce- bargs extending tor one hundred miles ort thS coast may has* affected the week of the engine through tha intense cold esageallng the oU. The American who f%r to Trepeiey from HT N. Y? found tha*7%la condl- I these serious tnk.<mvenlence. aB thslr engines, aome ot nil 10*111 burned out from this according to officers aboard T\ United States Supply Ship Prairie. m By Assoclsted Press te The Revisw St Johns. N. F- May 11.—Th* skeleton ot Frederick P. Raynham's Mar- tynsyd* plan*, a thlag of frail appearance stripped of Its covering af linen aad v*e**r, was sat an ia a repair shop today to ha taasaembled. Car"!*-, C. By Associated Press to Ths Review New York, N. Y, May 21.—Forty-five officers and 7(0 men of ths Mad (sll American) Division comprising drafted troops from all parts of the country arrlvaed hat* from Bordeauv today SB tha Steamship Sierra. Among the officers waa Major Oeneral Oeorge B Duncan, tha division's commander. Other 82nd units aboard wars detachment* of the division's headquartera. Th* Sierra brought altogether 1*11 troops, including the 167th and 639th aero squadrons. DEATH OF MRS. RAFF. Canton. O- May ll.—Word has been received announcing the death of Iba. Sarah Raff, 83, a former resident of Stark county, which occurred Sunday at th* bom* of her daughter, Mrs. Julius T. Hannah, Traverse City, Mich. She was ths widow of Oeorge W. RaS aad was bora IB Wllmot. lbs. Raff WSS S elster of Mrs. Austin A. Hay of Beach Ctty. aad B. F. Agler. of Wllmot She has a number of relatives in tha county. Funeral services was held ln Traverse City Tuesday afternoon at t o'clock. By Associated Press to The Review Columhbus, O. May 21.—Unless the general asaembly decrees otherwise upon Its return next week, lt will be lawful after May 27, when the state becomes dry, to store liquor In places other than where it was sold, and also to ship It out of the state at any time before July 1, l»l», when federal prohibition goes into effect throughout tbe country. Thia was so held by Attorney Oeneral John O. Price in aa official ruling given Wednesday to the stale liquor licensing board. The question which ls answered by tbe Attorney Oeneral follows: "May liquor remaining ln stock alter May 27 be atored outslue of tha place where the bualness was conducted? If so, may such liquor ba legally shipped outside of the stats at (Lay lime before July i, m»?" "in reply to such Inquiry, 1 advise that tbe provisions of tn* prohibition amendment to become effective May 11 do aot in terms provide sgalnst tbe pos- session or storing of liquor within the state, nor is there statuatory law Bow ln operation -«-»«iie^g with that specific pehaae of ths subject,'' aald Attorney Oeneral Price. Me also draws attention to the fact tbat the legislature may, when it returns from Rs present recess next week. If lt gee* fit, enact laws touching the subject of the -storage and -shipment of liquor, making tt Clear that the legislature, if it wlaned to do so, map prohibit storage and ahipment of liquor. IB der'tng Wtth this phase of -tub question ha aald: "Trus. the possession and storage of liquor may well be mads Ota euojeot Of legislation looking to..the enforcement of the prohibition -amendment, aat while such provisions may ba embodied ln IsSlslellini considered or to be considered before the present -session of tb* general assembly, yet none of sash leg- lalatlon ia now In effect and therefore has aot been examined in connection With the consideration of your Inquiry." Ih another ruling glean to the auditor of state, ths Attorney Oeneral holds -that aalooniata forced out of business by the dry amendment are not <snlBI*d to any, refund of the Dow-Aiken liquor MH TO END STRIKE •SHIMMY" DANCE BARRED. By Aeasoclated Press to The Review Youngstown. O., May 11.—Idora Park where all Youngstown dances during tha summer t—»»■■■ will not permit tt*. "shimmy" dance when th* path opens for the season next Sunday. Announcement that Che "Shimmy*, aad an "eug- geatlve postures" would be barred was made but the management today. FOH SAL.S—NEW MAHOGANY AND QRKKN LEATHER. THREE FIECE PARLOR SUITE AMR STAND. will ijMu ini an bonds, re a WW FOB SELLING. BELL PHONE str-R. IMANTEO — JOB COMPOSITOR. 4IN04XL WILL ATTEND CONVENTION. Mr. .srd Mrs. F. A. Holies will leave tonight tor Chicago where Mr. Holies will attend a meeting of tha dlrectora of the American Face Brick Association. —Alliance police have beea notified of the theft of an Overland auto from Warren, the machine bearing <atata tag number lSl.ttt. W. r. Morgan Indicated that ho would not fly with Rayah-am in th* attempt ta wia fame far which th* machine ia being rebuilt He aald when h* recovered from hia Injuria* ha would make aa effort ta obtain a nsw plan* -and start an Important Sight Aw tha British Isles. Am attempt ia to ba made by ths -epveral expedltloners here preparing for flights to obtain nor* satisfactory weather Nasal* than say heretofore obtained. Meteorologists mt the expeditions met last night aad consld *,do- tenia daa ta transmission delayv 4ad a raqaast wfll ba made of tho British air ministry (sr »or* voluminous ro- porta. UMeV NOTICE TO PATRONS OT VILLE CREAMERY. Yoa ar* requested ta attaad a milk meeting at Marlboro Iowa hall. Satur day night t o'clock. May M. of President SPECIAL ENTERTAINMENT AT ELKS TONIGHT. ALL MEMBERS Member af Wlaaepeg Exeeatlve Committee Hopes For Settle-meat By Assesilstsd -frees to Toe Ksview Winnipeg. Can-ada. May II.—H. Veltch, A member of th* executive committee of th* central strike oonunittee announced today that negotiations were ln progress to develop tba "conciliatory conversations" which have ben taking place into "direct conferenacee" looking toward a -settlement of the general -strike here. Immediate restoration of normal etty water pressure waa ordered by the committee on council today. Some delivery trucks appeared oa th* Strssts this morning when business man began aa attempt to resume delivery aervioa. PUUDE f tt LITE Bat Clrsas Maaagemeat Makes Good Bespits Bala aad Lata Arrival. After -arriving late la a deluge of rain, tha Hagenbeck-Wallaoe circus management ttmai the necessity ef calling off It* parade or not exhibiting an ■aat Patterson street thia afternoon and evening. The parade w-aa flrat called off bat ft—ft"g tt possible to -arrange tha r*!**'^ M waa given this afternoon shortly after one o'clock. The ir-r*T waa a very creditable one, despite the obstacles which the circus management and corps iii to surmount In order to hold tt. It waa witnessed by A large crowed. The show exhibited thi* afternoon and will also exhibit tonight at eight o'clock. 11 TO REST Faaeral Servtee Far Mrs. Ussls falser Ceadaetad Fram Chareh Is IfesavBI*. Funeral settles for 1MbXdnta ■Hns waa conducted Tuesday afternoon at two o'clock from th* M. M. church at Ltmavill* -and was largely attended. turn. F. V. Boyle ot Hn, "era waa hi charge. yeara of Mra TslsaPS Ufa ware am ay yeara of Mrs. 7s ism's life was psaasd aad R waa bat natural that ao many of tha oM neighbors -aad friends should assemble la paying a flnal tribute to ber members. Friends wme bearsrs of th* body sad a number ef beautiful flower* garlanded tba Mar. Burial waa aatds ■a^SPSSsr cemetery. frajpi Jeha W. Chlshelm b Waated Be-Oy la By Associated Press to Tha Review Paris. France. May IL—The peace conference laat night made public th* text of th* Oerman note regarding reparations and the reply made by Premier Clemenceau aa prealdent of th* conference. Tbe Oerman note reads: "At Versailles, May 13. 1119. 'To His Excellency, M. Clemenceau, President of the Peace Conference. _, Sir:—"In the draft of the peace treaty submitted to the German delegates. Part VIII, concerning reparation, be gins with article 231, which reads as follows: " The Allied and Associated governments affirm and Germany accepts th* responsibility of Germany and her Allies for causing all tha loss and dam age to which the Allied and Associated governments -and their nationals have been subjected as a consequence of the war imposed upon them by the aggression of Germany and her Allies.'" "Now the obligation to make reparation has been accepted by Oermany by virtu* of the note from Secretary of State Lansing of Nov. 5, 1918, Independently of the question of responsibility tor th* war. The German delegation cannot admit thst there could arise eaSsof n responsibility Incurred by the former German government ln regard to the origin ot tha world war sny right for the Allied and Associated powers to be Indemnified by Germany for losses suffered during the war. "Ihe representatives ot the Allied and Associated states have, moreover declared several times that the Ger-. man people should not be held responsible for the faults committed by their governments. The German people did not will the war and would not have undertaken s war of aggression. They have always remained convinced that this war was for them a defensive war. >■ "The German delegates also do not share the view of the Allied and Associated governments In regard to th* origin of the war. They cannot consider th* former German government -as the party which was solely or chiefly to blame for tho war. Tho draft of th* treaty af peace transmitted hy yoa contains no facts ln support ot 1MB vtew; ao proof on tho subject Is furnished therein. The German dele- egatea, therefor*, beg you to be so good as to communicate to them ths report of the commission set np by th* Allied and Associated governments for th* purpose of establishing tha responsibility of the authors of the war. "Pray accept, Mr. President tb* assurances of my high consideration. (Signed) "BBOCKDORFF-RANTZAtJ." The test of the reply ef Premier ■Clemenceau U dated May 20, 1»1», and aa follows:— Mr. Chslrman:— In your note of May 11 you state that^Oennany, erhlle "-accepting" ln November ltlS. "the obligation to make reparation" did not understand such an acceptance to mean that her reaepon- siblllty waa lnvalued either for the war or for the acts of the former Oerman government and that lt ia only possible to conceive of such an obligation If Ita origin and cause is ths responsibility ef the author of the dam-age. You add that the Oerman people would never have undertaken a war of aggression. •*Yet ln the note from Secretary of State Lansing, November 5, 1918, which you approve of and advise ln favor of your contention. It ls stated that the obligation to make reparation arises out of "Germany's aggression by land, sea and air." "As the Oerman government did not at the time make any protest against this allegation, tt thereby recognized lt aa well founded. Therefore, her responsibility. . "it is too late to seek to deny them today. "It would be Impossible, you state further, that tha German people should be regarded as the accomplices of the faults commltteed by the "Former German government". However, Oermany has never claimed and auch a declaration would have been contrary to all principles of International law that a modification of Ita political regime or a change ln the governing personalities would be sufficient to extinguish aa nation. She did not act upon the obligation already undertaken by any principle she now contends for either in 1871 as regards Prance after the proclamation of the republic nor ln 1917 ta regard to Russia after the revolution which abolished the Czarist regime. "Finally yau ask that th* report of the commission on responsibility be communicated to you. In reply we beg to say Oust the Allied and Associated powers consider tha reports of the commission set up by th* peace oonferenoe as documents of aa Internal character which cannot be transmitted to you. "Accept Mr. Chairman, etc. (Signed) "G. CLEMENCEAU". bepeal nr LAW HOT LIKELY DESPITEBEQUEST Wet Measures Will Be Kept In Committee Till Jnlyl. MUCH OPPOSITION TO WILSON'S PLAN Substitute Liquor Bill Will Be Fought By the Drys. GIANT LINERS DUE Leviathan aad Imperator, With 15.148 Soldiers, WlU Beeh Tomorrow. By Associated Press to The Review New York, N. Y., May 21.—The world's two largest steamships, the giant passenger liners, Leviathan aaa Imperator, aggregating 106,409 gross tons of snipping and formerly sister- ships under the Oerman flag as bidders for sea supremacy of that nation, will arrive here lisnialow Mill dock within an hour of aach other, lt waa announced today by officials of the navy's cruiser and transport force. Tb* Leviathan Is expected to lead tb* way Into port, being das to dock ft 1:10 p. m. preceding by an hour the Imperator. Both will make fast to the same pier In Uoboken where they formerly docked when they were under German ownership. On board th* two steamer* are 16,148 American troops of whom 11,111 -are on the Leviathan and 1,110 on the Imperator. It Is Iks flrat trip of ths Is tier since she w-aa hald up ln bar home port of Hamburg la August Ull by the outbreak of the war. President*! Steamer Cannot Enter Antwerp. By Associated Press to The Review Paris. France, May II.—The Ameri- aaa nasal authorlUea have definitely decided tbat the eteamer George Washington, which President Wilson haa used ln Ms Juaiuejs between the United Statea aad France, cannot enter th* Imrhwr of Antwerp aa It la not deep enough I* accomodate th* vessel. Th* question had been raised in connection with a plant tor President Wilaon to sail homeward fram Antwerp after visiting Brussela What effect ths decl- slon af Um naval authoritlea will have upon the Pcesidonfe plan la aot known aa yak E VOTE T House Kay Take Ballet ea Submission of Amendment. By Associated Press to The Review W-ashlngton, D. C. May 21.—Consideration ot the equal suffrage constitutional amendment resolution began ln the House shortly after noon today under an agreement to close general debate ln two hours and with leadters expecting tol vote immediately afterwards. In calling op th* resolution. Representative Mann, Republican of Illinois chairman of ^he woman suffrage committee, asked unanimous consent to extend th* time for debate to Ave o'clock, but Representatives Ferris, Democrat of Oklahoma, refused to agree. Representative Little, Republican of Kansas, opened th* debate with an address ln spite of th* resolution. By Associated Press to Ths Review Washington, D. C, May II.—Notwithstanding President Wilson's recommendation for repeal of war-time prohibition insofar as It relates to wines and beer, the opinion seemed to gain ground at the capltol today that all repeal measures would be kept tat committee until after July 1. In the meantime, however, prohibition leaders planned to enact the legislation which failed at the last session, for enforcement of the war-time prohibition act and tbe constitutional amendment. Senator Sheppard, Democrat of Texas, author of the war-time act satd today he was confident enforcement legislation would be passed before July 1. There was no disposition on the part of majority leaders, lt was stated, to hasten ^consideration of a repeal measure, nor were they impressed with the argument that lt might be well to tost out the saloon system from which hard Uquors are to be eliminated when the whole country is to become dry by constitutional amendment next year. The only apparent move was by prohibition leaders who were outspoken ln their opposition to tho President's recommendation, regardless of party lines. They let it be known thst they would oppose any substitute liquor Ull, snd would make every effort to prevent favorable committee action qn asy measure which would delay national, prohibition. _*. . GERMANY REFUSES TO SIGN PEACE TREATY SITS ENEMY CABINET III II STATEMENT , . i Declare TYeaty Spells "Economic Destruction, Political Dishonor and Moral Degradation of the Entire German Nation Not Only for the Present But Also for Still Unborn Generations"—Germany's Chief Delegate Asks fur Extension of Time. little Daughter Dead. Dorothy May Bruggar, llttl* daughter of Mr. adn Mr* r. B. Brugger, III Beat Cambridge sUssC died -at th* heme thi* Wednesday morning at three o'clock following a two weeks illness from pneumonia and whooping coegh. Bar age waa on* year, ons month and II daya. To mourn bar loss shs leaves the parents, twin brother Donald lata— -and sister Thelma. aged six years. Faaeral service will be conducted from the home Friday afternoon at two o'clock. Friends may view the remains Thursday evening from 7 to I o'clock. Ow May IL—John H. Chlsholm who disappeared from hare several day* -ago wbo I* wanted tar an—ad torasry haa not hssn located. A number of 8a- Issa dtlesens ems* la Ttahosi today la consultation wtth the county corneals- J MOTOR SERVICE CO. •loners to Indue* thsns to offer a re-'* ward ter th* -arrest ef Chiaholm. Beam dSSSliHilliaaOS ar* promised WANTED 60 LABORERS. OOOD WAGES. ARRLY U. A. HOUSINQ CORPORATION. iWANTEO-.e--eOmV.Ell FOR FORO TRUCK. APPLY NATIONAL LAUN- TBBEB me AJrmXERT j STORAGE DEPOTS FLAJTITBD By Associated Prsss to Th* Review Washington. D. C, May IL—Con- -structloa of Immense -artillery storage dsy ate at Savanna. I1L, Pert Clinton and Aberdeen, Md., hav* been author' t**d by th* W*r Department Th* 8a< vanna aad Port Clinton oontracta wfll oall for tha expenditure of mors than ll.ooo.ooo each and that at Aberdeen of tbAAjftm. ' .FMt EAUI--PODOE TOW CAR IM FINE CONDITION. XAT USE AIRPLANES TO SEEK OU* "MOONSHINES." By Associated Presa to Ths Review Washington. D. C, May 21.—Moonshiners assy soon have revenue agents la -airplanes on their trial. Beset with difficulties ot finding illicit whiskey stills In mountain fastnesses of the south, revenue agents developed the Idea of -spying upon tho hidden liquor makers from tho sky. ' .ego revenue commissioner Roper asked the war department for the loan of several air planea which It was proposed to equip With telephotographlc apparatus to take pictures of moonshine stills while flying low, the pictures to be used •B evidence when th* moonshiners were caught aad brought Into court. Tb* War Department la considering the request, bat meanwhile army camoufleur suggested that stills might easily be concealed beneath trees, ao now tbo revenue agents ar* pondering this new difficulty, -and continuing to hunt mason shiners afoot. TWO BATTLESHIP BIDS. By Associated Frees to Th* Review Washington, D. C May IL—Only two definite bids were received by the Navy Department today tor the construction of the remaining tmm of the ten snper-drssdnanghts authorised by congress ln 1916. The Msapuit News 8hlp Building and Ory Dock company offered ta build ono ln forty-ftve montha for »«,»00.00 aad th* Bethle- hem Ship-Building Corporation, one in forty montha for $22,610,000. WILSON SAYS THANKS Acknowledges Receipt of Communication hem tee Senate. By Associated Press to The Review Washington. D. O, May IL—President Wilson today sent -acknowledgment from Paris of tha notification cabled him by the special senate committee that tha aenate had convened ln extraordinary Besston and was ready to receive communications from tha chief executive. "Please express my appreciation to the senate committee of Ita courtesy," tha. President's message sealed, "and that I hav* communicated with the congress In the usual f"'""T through the mess age presented yesterday and express the hope that I may soon be present ln Washington to communicate to them full information with regard to International affairs." The President requested Secretary Tumulty to transmit a copy of tho cablegram to the special House committee which sent its formal notification la a letter addressed to the President at the White House. DEAD AT CAMBRIDGE Clyde Rice, Railway Freight Ageat Passes Away—Relatives aad A* qualntances la Alliance. Mr. aafl Mrs. A. J. Sherrard. South Linden avenue, have returned from Cambridge, where they were called by the death of Clyde Rice, a brother-in- law. Mr. Rice was railway freight agent St Cambridge sad was known to a number of railway men of Alliance Death waa attributable primarily to Influenza, complications developing -and terminating la typhoid pneumonia. Deceased waa IS years of age and ia -survived by hlswlfe and two children the ages five -and three years. BT THB ASSOCIATED PRESS The definite statement that Oermany will not sign th* peaoe terms as they war* presented to her plenipotentiaries at Versailles ls msde by th* Oerman cabinet through the Associated Presa. v Statements along a somewhat similar Una by President Ebert, Premier Scheidemann sad other Germans la high place have preceded thia . one. Meanwhile European dispatches Show that Germany's representatives are still endeavoring to secure modifications ot these terms. Thus another note waa sent ysatsrday by the Oerman peace mission at Versailles to tb* secretariat of tho peace congress. This Is the tenth communication forwarded to tha Allies by ths Germane since they received the peso* terms. The contents of tho note sr* aot ss yet known. In a mV or two tho Oermsn representative* er* expected to transmit to the *Ul*s a .comprehensive statement OB Germany** attitude toward tho peace treaty as a whole specifying what points they accept and what they desire to have modified. The fifteen day time limit for them to make known their standpoint expiree Thursday. Up to yesterday, at least' th* prevalent opinion IB Puts seemed to be that notwithstanding -all their protests, tba Germans ultimately would sign the tr*aty. Premier Orlando of Italy, hss gone to Rome for a conference with mem bers of his cabinet oa "certain Intel-- fay and for*lgn questligu," according tdft Psrls dlspstek. >« Aasims ii/hsMi thmstors that to* M*ns teW WOias4ftW|presented to th* iUrstm*flel*gjat*W before Friday when th* Italian premier ls due to return to Paris. -"T In view af th* fact thst th* settle ment ot the Italian and Jugo Slavic claims to Plume and parts of Dalma- tia are still not settled sad that every effort has been mads to bring about SB agreement before tap peace twins ar* laid before the Austrian pose* ml-s- aion, it aay be aaaumed thst Blgnor Orlando's flying trip to Rom* linllnsfsa some new development ln the work of adjusting th* situation. Apparently Premier Orlando will M the most remain at Ranis only a flaw hours. Judge Msbumsahsr who represented Tyrol on the Austrian peace delegation has lutsiBda to Vienna It Is stated la Psrls advices. It is pointed out that he was bitterly attacked by the Italians and the French press tsr his sc- tivltlee against th* Italians st Triest where he wss stationed during th* wag.' It Is said that Chancellor Karl Renner, chief of tha Austrian mission sent hlm back to Vienna la the interest ot harmony during th* negotiations. WILL MEET TONIGHT To Disease Plans Fer Fosrih of J sly Celebration Whether Alllane* la to hold a Fourth of July celebration. In tbe natur* of a welcome home to har soldiers -and -sailors -will depend entirely upon th* outoom* of a meeting to be held tonight at 7:10 o'clock at the city halt -All citizens are Invited to attend. Un- leaa mora Interest Is displayed th* mat tor will be dropped, according to a statement by one af th* prim* movers. YOUNGSTOWN 8HOOTINQ. FOR SALE—Late model Fori tour lag bbF-Hjl BaMaa mftt good tiros. WUI demoartrate evemings after 5:10. CaO st Ut Vast High. PIE SOCIAL. Fish-mount Orange, Friday, May S3. Pre* aaa* t___f_m corner Main and u**°"« ' o'clock. Good program. Baasdt Ptrft Reformed church. WO KILLED ST A PTO. By Aaaoeiated Prsss to Th* Bsrl— Cleveland. O. May tt Mrs. Catharine Mow. 47, -sad Mrs. Laura Bandsl. H, ware struck by an automobile aad killed late last t___t. The oumsu were remitting from a mention picture th>sa- tre when th* accident occurred. Emery B. Kotnlo*. edrtver of tha car, waa arrested oe a ch<u-ge of manslaughter aad later rel eased oa ftjttt bond. Komlos satd the women supped te the path of the machine. NOTICE. The People's Produce Co. RECEIVED ONE CARLOAD OF FANCY IRISH COBBLERS POTATOES, ONE CARLOAD FANCY MEW POTATOES, ONE CARLOAD FANCY CAR-, RACE. PINEAPPLES - AND ALL KINDS OF FRUIT. SMI E. PROSPECT STREET. O. S. 417* RELL 2S9-W. ■ WANTED—LINERS AMD DECAL OIRLS. OOOD WAGES PAID TO LEARNERS SAXON CHINA COU JSEBRlfMVOMMb . ti. . . . Youngstown, 0., May 21.—Anger of s customer when George Kallamoa, 22. rubbed his hand over tho man's countenance sad told htm he hsd "a face like a woman" at Kallamoa' restaurant ln laat Youngstown. brought death to Kallamoa, according to police reports on th* ease. Kallamoa. a short time later, wan -shot four times and died on th* way to a hospital. James Maal, a barber, Is held by police st ths. county jalL —AN NOUNCE MENT— CHAS. J. OEFFNER, WHO RETIR- ED FROM BUSINESS FOR THE FMT SIX MONTHS, WILL OCCUPY MM PLACE AT IIP MECHANIC AVE, MAY 2S, WITH A PULL LINE OF CIOAR8, TOBACCO, SOFT DRINKS. SPECIAL ENTERTAINMENT AT ELKS TONIGHT. ALL MEMBERS COME. AUTO ELEC. REPAIRERS Want aa A-l Solicitor. Xm asa msll asa Sharsg Germany Declines To Sign. By .Associated Preee to Tha Revisw Berlin. Oermany, Tuesday, May 20.— Germany declines to sign tha peace terms laid before It beoaus* they spell the economic destruction, political dishonor sad moral degradation of th* entire Qermsn nation, not only tor the present but also tor still unborn generations," WSS A Statement authorised by efts naldBOt this morning through Tbe Associated Press. . "That these consequences must logically follow acceptance of lbs peso* conditions tba .American proas Itself hss recognized without question," ths statement continues. "Toward them Germany took tho standpoint that acceptance of such conditions could not be demanded aad tbat the anient* was unjustified In Imposing such dem-ands." Germany haa not only a moral right to compliance with tba general promises mad* tt, bat a firmly grounded. definite, clearly defined claim, according to tba bsslc rules of International law bb aB the entente powers aad especially oa the United Statea. A specific recognition of tha light ot Germany aad of tho Garman peoples to a peace ot right. Justle* sad reconciliation, instead of Iba paragraphed song of hat* which wss written at Versailles, Is contained la th* not* of th* American Secretary of State Lansing, Of November S. ltl». Ia tt tba Secretary of State notified tho 8wisa minister IB Washington unconditionally thst tbo established basis of President Wilson's Id paints should bo authoritative for the peace conditions. Secretary lanslng announced further that th* entente governments sfter careful consideration also wer* prepared to recognise tba conditions set up by President Wilson ss tho basis for th* conclusion of pssns Th* declaration of rights emanating from tbes* spaslflc declarations at aB tba entente powers aad th* United Statea constitute* Germany's goto as- sat la tho general moral breakdown at aB international politics which has found unsurpaaaable expression in the Vernal 11** terms. Germany -answers them wlih Its clearly Juristic right la International jJM. Toward the political moral bankruptcy of Versaillss <-th* German nation stands SB a creditor With unrentable rights -sad tt la aat fas a position to yield as fate chief point Oor- many concluded peac* oa tba basis of President WUsoa's fositssB potato which aB Smeric* bad mad* 1b usl. Is responsible for tbe fullfilmont of Its claims. "It ls not the German people's bualness to Indicate how Its rights shall be realised by the fourteen points, or especially by the note of Secretary ijinslng. That rather, ls the task of those wbo constructed the fourteen points snd brought them to acceptance thereby Including Germany to lay down her weapons. We do not believe that President Wlllon. Secretary Lansing and the American people aan tsAie other than this German standpoint If they do not wish to do that which President Wilson ln his message of December 4, 1917, condemned categorically when he said: "We would dishonor our own causa It wa treated Oermany any other than Justly snd bt a non-partisan manner and did net Insist upon justice toward all, no matter bow ths war ended. Ws da- m-snd nothing which we are not ready ourselves to admit" And tho Oerman people demand nothing more than that which President Wilson announced to this declaration. We demand nothing mors than thst Americans place the 11 points opposite the peace terms. We do not believe that any on* ln ths United States then will havs th* cour- BBS io claim that there can be found to |bs peace conditions one slngla trass left ot President Wilson's program. "And here begins America's definite duty to stop In. America either must pot Ba fourteen polnta through or lt must declare that lt Is unable to do so ar that M does aot waat to do so, so **}n* ta no ess* may the world be led to beHev* that America desires to have tha peac* conditions count aa President Wilson's fourteen points. "Thst Is our demand, to which wo cling, sad wa csnnot Imagine what argument tram the American side would be effective against It". In President Wilson's message to congress of December 4, 1917, no pass- -age can be found in textual agreement with the quotation ta th* cabinet state ment Ths quotation appears to be a condensation from tbo following passage ta tbo message in question:— "We can do this (concentrste oa ths prosecution of ths task ot winning tba war) with sll the greater seal and enthusiasm because we know that tot ns this Is a war of high principle, debased by no selfish ambition ot conquest or spoliation. "It Is because it Is for us a war of high, disinterested purpose, ta which all ths tree peoples ot th* world are banded together for the vindication of right a war for the preservation of our nation and ot all that It has held desr of principle -sad of purpose, that ws fssl ourselves doubly constrained to propose for Its outcome only that which Is righteous gad ot Irreproachable Intention for our foes ss well as tor our friends. The cause being lust snd holy, the settlement mot of like motive and quality . For this we can tight, bat for nothing less noblo or less worthy of our traditions." By Associated Press to The Review Paris, Prance, May 21.—Count Von Brockdorff-Rantzau, bead of the German peace delegation has aSked an extension Ot time for Oermany to present her reply regarding the pence terms. 1 The count stated thst further noted were being prepared and tbat lt would be impossible to complete them by 1 p. m. Thursday when the limit is up. It M believed, says tb* Havas Agency, that tba request for the extension will be pranted. The note -saya Ilia Germans desire mora time to -study a number of questions In the treaty which tbey hav* not yest bad aa opportunity to ex-amlne. There IS ao official Intimation regarding the decision af tha -Allied and Associate ed powwrn oa th* request. *npH Mrs. Margaret Gardaer Passes Away Follewlag Foar Weeks Illness. Atwater, O. May IL—Funeral ser- vloe for Mrs. Marg-aret Gardner waa held last evening. R*v. W. J. Wilson being ln charge. Thia morning the remains were taken to New Brighton. Pa™ the former home, burial to be made there. Mra. Gardner wa* IT years of ags, death occurring Sunday following -as nines* of four weeka. She was a member of th* Congregational church -and a woman esteemed by all. Three year* ago the family came to Atwater from New Brighton. Three children survive. Mack Oard- asr af Columbus, Harry C. Gardner and Mia* Georgia Gardner, both of Atwater Five grandchildren are living as ls also ons sister, Mrs. Bybllla David-son. of lttsburgh. The husband waa Samuel Gardner, hla death occurring sixteen yeara ago. POR SALE—1918 FORD 8EDAN. ELECTRIC STARTER AND LIOHT. INS SYSTEM. DEMOUNTABLE RIMS AMD ALL NEW TIRES WILL DEMONSTRATE. CALL SELL S19-R AFTER 4:SO P. M. VAN DERKAR'S DANCE Bailey** Halt Wednesday. May XL i s_t_mH__fz2!^W'.
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-05-21|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||May 21, 1919|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||31005636 Bytes|
j. m urn mmm*iwfi-mm »
Are you still trying to sell that
property without advertising it?
That was the fifty-yesrs-ago
fe THE ALLIANCE KEYIEW N
resettled tonight, probably local
showers. Thursday fair, sllghUy wane.
or. Barometer 18.18 rltlagt temperatare
M at IS a. ss. eleady.
VOL. XXXI., NO. 245.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, MAY, 21, t9l9.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
LIGHT OF N C 4
LEAGUE OF NATIONS
FIGHT OPENS FRIDAY
By .Associated Press to Tho Harlow
Washington. D. C. May St
tor Sherman, Republican of Illinois, aa-
; nounced today that on Friday he would
Introduce a resolution in tho senate
I proposing separation of the covenant
of the League of Natloha from the
peace treaty. Tba senator plans to
I speak on his resolution -and -Senator
Enifine I teei Democrat, of Mi-ssourl, another
opponent of the league plan, alao as-
_t-_ tw\._ rt. I pects to speak at that time.
rOr 1 lip IO Senator Sherman's resolution would
el-alare It the sense of the Senate that
PortllKSl. "'e (reatv Hn|