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Are you still trying to sell that property without advertising it? That was the fifty-y'ears-ago method. THE ALLIANCE EEYIEW N AND LEADER THE WEATHER. Cleesy with iho wen probable tonight •■4 Saturday. ..Not mneh change In temperature. Barometer 19.10 > torn. peratoie W at H a. au Cloudy, raising. VOL. XXXI., NO. 247. TWENTY-TWO PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO, FRIDAY, MAY 23,1919. TWO CENTS-DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. m\W PREPARES TO ' GO ON DRY BASIS; FEW QPENMONDAY Thousands of Dollars Worth of Liquor Stored for Private Use. STATE WILL LOSE $4,000,000 A YEAR Ohio Is Biggest State Country to Have Voted Dry. In ii &C By Aaaoeiated Preaa to The Review Columbua, O., May 23.—Ohio today wae making ready tor tha advent of conatltutlonal prohlblUon next Tuesday. •Although next Monday will be the laat day on which Intoxicating liquors can ba sold In thia state, most of Ohlo'a aaloona will close for good tomorrow night. Tomorrow ls tha and ot the 11- eenae year and but few saloon proprietor over the state have paid the $305 necessary to re-open next Monday for tha one day. Approximately only 150 of the 5,600 saloons In the state will remain open Monday. Many "fare-well" parties are being lanned for tomorrow night. Scores of saloons -jvill re-open next Monday and at later dates as restaurants and aoft drinks emporiums. In the last several weeks, stocks of wines and liquors have rapidly disappeared from Ohio bV Moms and the state today ls said to ba "near dry". Thousands of dollars -worth of liquors, saloon men say, has been stored ln private warehouses and oellara for private consumption after prohibition becomes effective. High prices generally have prevailed. The state will lose revenue amount Ing ts approximately 34,000,000 annual Iy aa tho result ot prohibition. Bills providing for naw revenue producing acts an HOW pending before the general assembly. Ohio Is the biggest state ln tha country to have voted prohibition. She will enter tho list ef dry statea without tho usual -prohibition enforcement machinery. For ths present, the prohibition laws will be enforced by existing State official a Prohibition leaders attempted to pass the emergency prohlblUon . legislation through the Ohio legislature this winter, but (ailed. A law enforcement bill -waa paaaed. but minus an "Emergency tilaMT-. and tba weta have announced ther will call a referendum upon It betas tt can become effective. Two bills, ;" rovldlng penalties for violation of prohibition aro now pending before the assembly. Ths State Liquor License Board today IMS preparing for prohlblUon. Tho entire force of Inspectors was called ln today and Instructed to be diligent In night and particularly to protect the tho -search tor violations after Saturday 1(3 saloons which will be open Monday, from unlawful competition by places which might attempt to run without licenses. Most of the inspectors have boon .assigned to the large cities where Monday they will be furnished with mobiles in which to cover the en- city continuously. Tha liquor board does not anticipate iiioh trouble trom saloon keepers who hav* closed their placee, but chiefly , from bootleggers who have stocked up an a supply of liquor ln anticipation of ready sales after ths saloons have closed. It ts understood that ths liquor board mttl sak tha Attorney General for a ruling on Whether "near-beer" can be sold In etarrltory which becomes dry through operation of tha prohibition amendment without payment at the 31,000 Dow-Al- kta tax. ! There ls aald to bo no doubt but that tba sale of "near-beer", te local option territory la aUh|ent to the tax aa there are several aupreme court decisions en tbo subject The court decision on which chief ln- spector Evans basal hla opinion yesterday tbat tbe tax can be collected on "near-beer", waa made ln 1910 ln deciding m oaa. from Fulton county. Tht decision saya:— "It IS unlawful to aell malt liquors tc be aaad as a beverage ln a county ef thia <atate where the county local option law ts te force, whether auch malt liquor la ln fact lntoxlcattlng or non-ln- toxlcatlng". It the local option law Is constructed now to cover tba entire state under the prohibition amendment, tt la contended tbe Dim slbaii tax of tl.OOO eaa ba ex- aetsd from aay person wbo attempts te ssll "near-beer". Germany Whines, Says Terms Mean Starvation For People Loss of Ships and Colonies Too Much, Head of Foe Peace Mission Claims — Allies Answer Points Out Misstatements of Germans. By Associated Press to The Review Paris, Franca, May 22.—Germany's economic status under the terms of the peace treaty Is the result of her own behavior, practically through the ruthless submarine warfare the Allied and Associated council Informed Count Von Brockdorff-Rantzau, te answer to bis note on the economic questions. The Allied answer which was made publlo today wltb the text of the Oerman note, ls negative. It points out that the German plea is exaggerated and Ignores the fundamental consideration which led to the imposition of the terms. The loss to world shipping through the German submarine campaign it la declared, ln reply, was nearly thirteen million tons. The Allies propose to make Germany repay only four million tons. Responsibility tor this Shortage ln shipping ls placed directly on Germany and ths German share te replacing tt is called "very moderate." In answer to tbe German plea that Germany will be called upon to feed 67.000,000 persons. It is declared that the peace treaty takes six million out of Oerman control. It is added that the German agriculture Is in better shape than that of Poland, Belgium and northern France where the fighting was heaviest. The Germans complained that they would lose certain necessary commodities. The Allied reply ls thai Oermany can import these goods. Germany, it is asserted, de stroyed the Lens coal fields and the coal fields taken from her in payment for the destruction still leaves her sources of fuel. The Germans complained that the Oerman population would suffer under the treaty which was described as a death sentence. The reply points pot that all countries are suffering as a result ot the war aid there Is no reason why Germany which waa responsible for tho war should not suffer. Oerman figures as to the loss in population due to the blockade and speculation as to what will happen to the population te the future are declared to be fallacious. There trill be every opportunity for Germany to make her position in tba world both stable and prosperous^ Germany, lt is pointed out, has not suffered from pillage ahd devastation and there will be a saving from reduction of armaments and the slse of her army and ln turning of tho armament making population to works Ot peace. CANADA ABOLISHES TITLE8. ■y Associated Preas to The Review Vancouver, B. C May IS.—Hereditary titles te Canada will be abolished according to an offlciai report received from Ottawa which said the House of Commons but night adopted tbo report of n -special committee which recommended that tba system of bestowal ot titles wss not te accord with latter day democratic usage. . YBAINMBN CONSIDER WAGE SCALE BEHIND CLOSED DOOBS ^ MSSSlsliil Press to Tbe Review Columbua, O, Iter 23.—Wages and the railroad -administration's new wage scale continued today to occupy ths oua 1 an tion of the Brotherhood of Railroad Tralnn-en. Prealdent W. Q. Lee bwUd the scale would not be completed JBntisfy heads of all departments for Hveral days. Meetings of the convention are behind closed doors. ' WANTE^-OOOD HIGH SCHOOL BOY TO WORK SATURDAY* AND •TBAOY AFTER SCHOOL CLOSES. INQUIRE W. W. HOPPES, CHEE8E STAND, ARCADE MARKET HOUSE. WONDERFUL PATTERNS FOR THE WHITE OPENING AT THE RUTH jones wi riNSWT store tomorrow, MAY 24. BIG SALE AT LIBERTY DRUG CO. AUTO ELEC. REPAIRERS Want aa A-l Solicitor. By Associated Press to Tha Review Paris. France. May 23.—The note from Count Ton Brockdorff-Rantxau. head of tho Oerman peace delegation at Versailles, regarding the economic effect of the peace treaty, dated at Versailles May 13 was made publlo today. Tbo note reads: "Mr. President:— "In conformity wtth my communication of the ninth instant, I .have tb* honor to present to your excellency the report of the economic Commission charged With the study Ot tho effect of the conditions of peace on tbo situation of tho Oerman population. "In tbo course of tbo ten two generations Germany has been transformed from an agricultural state to an industrial state. As long as she was an agricultural state Oermany cottfd feed 40,000,000 inhabitants. In her quality of an industrial state she could ensure the nourishment of a population of 67,000,000. In 1918 _» importation of foodstuff amounted te round figures to 12400,000 tons. Before tho war n total ot 16,000,000 of persons provided for their existence te Oermany by foreign trade and by navigation, either In a direct or an Indirect manner, by the use of foreign raw material. "According to the conditions of the treaty of peace < Germany will surrender bar merchant tonnage aad ships ta course of construction suitable tor overseas trade. Oerman shipbuilding yards will bad! for five years ln the-flrst Hf*"^* tonnage destined for tbo Allied aad Associated powers. Oermaay wllL moreover, renounce her colonies, aU bar overseas possessions, SB her interest aad -securities te tba Allied aad Associated countries and te ttolr colonies, dominions and protectorates; will, as sn Installment of the payment tor part of the reparation, bo subjected tt liquida tion and may be exposed to any other economic war measure which the Allied and Associated powers think fit to maintain or to take during the years of peace. "By the patting into force of the territorial clauses of the treaty of peace Germany would lose to the east the moot Important regions for the production of corn and potatoes, which would be equivalent to the loss of 21 per cent of the total crop of those articles of food. Moreover, the Intensity tt our agricultural production would diminish considerably. On the one hand tbe Importation of certain raw materials Indispensable for' the productions of manure, sush aa phosphate, would be hindered; on the other band thia Industry would suffer like all other Industries from lack of coal. The treaty of peace provides for the loss of almost a third of the production of our coal mines. Apart from this decrease we are forced for 10 years to deliver enormous consignments of coal to various Allied countries. "Moreover, ta conformity with the treaty, Oermany will concede to her neighbors nearly three-quarters of her mineral production and more than three-fifths of her sine production. "Condom-nod To De-structlon." "After this diminution of bar products, after the economic depression caused by tha loss ot her colonies, of her merchant fleet, and of her possessions abroad. Oermany would not be te a state to import from abroad a sufficient quantity of raw material. An enormous part of Oerman Industry would therefore Inevitably be condemned to destruction. At tbe same time tbe necessity of importing foodstuffs would increase considerably, while the possibility of satisfying that demand would diminish ta tbe same proportion. "At the end of a very short time Oermany would therefore not bo te a position to give bread aad work to her numerous millions af Inhabitants who would be reduced to earning their livelihood by navigation and trade Those persona would hare to emigrate but that ia a material impossibility, all. the more so because many countries, and the most Important ones will oppose any Oerman immigration. Moreover, hundreds of motions (r)-«r Ger- awns expelled from the territories of tho powers now at aaa with Oermany from the colonies and territories which Germany must surrender, will return to their native land. Say Mllllena Would Starve. •The putting into execution of the conditions of peace would therefore logically bring about tba loss of several millions of persona la Germany. This catastrophe would not bt long ln coming about, seeing tint the health of the population has been broken down during the war by tho-blockade, and durlngrthe armistice by the aggravation of the blockade of famine. No help however, Important or over however lodg a period lt might ba distributed, would prevent these deaths enmasse. Peace would Impose on Germany numberless human sacrifices that this war of four years snd a half did not demand of her pride (1,760,000 killed, nearly one million dead, victims of the blockade). "Wa do not know aad Indeed we doubt whether the delegates of the Allied and Associated powers realize the Inevitable consequences which will taka place te Oermaay. An Industrial stats any thickly populated, closely bound ap with tho e"f B'Mfthr ayitote-afc tbo world, and reduced to the obligation to Import enormous quantities af raw material and foodstuffs, suddenly finds herself pushed back ia tbo phase of har development which would correspond to her economic conditions and tba number of ber population aa "key were half a century ago. These who will alga this treaty will sign the death sentence of many millions of German man. women aad children." 1 thought It ay duty before entering upon a discussion af other details of the treaty to brine ta the knowledge of the Allied aad Associated delegations the summary expose of tbo problem of tba Oerman population. - U.S. MAY BE ENLARGED BY PUCE. ENVOYS Armenia, ^Constantinople and Anatolia to Be Included. COMMISSION NOW STUDYING MATTER President's Decision to Be Based on Its Report (Continued on Page 3). Appropriation Bill Is Passed by the Senate By Associated Press te The Revisw Washington, D. C. May 33.—The Senate today passed without debate ar amendment the deficiency appropriation bilL adopted yesterday by tbo House, carrying $46,000,000 for war risk allotments to families of soldiers snd sailors aad tor depend en tf of Civil war veterans. Tbe measure now goes to tba President. Coxey'g Hobby Goes To Senate for Consideration By Associated Press to The Review Washington. D. C May 33.—At tba request of Jacob 0. * Coxey, leader of "Coxey'a army," Benstor Piuimeuu, Democrat of Ohio today Introduced a resolution proposing aa amendment te tbe constitution far popular votes on constitutional amendments. FRESH CAUGHT FISH, t LBS. 25c SNAPPER TURTLE, Ma LB. MAIN AND UNDEN. MIDSUMMER DISPLAY OF PRETTY AIRY SUMMER MILLINERY AT THE NEW BON-TON HAT SHOPPE TOMORROW, MAY 24. J. CARPENTERS] AM. MEMBERS OF LOCAL No, 1023 MEET AT LABOR TEMPLE AT Jt to P. M, MAY 24. BY ORDER OF Cm It MITTEE. WRECK PREVENTS PARADE By Associated Press to Ths Review Camp Sherman, Chilllcothe, O, May 33.—The 322nd Regiment of the 168th Field Artillery Brigade -arrived at Camp Sherman early today after a delayed trip from the east. The regiment wss to have paraded te Columbus yesterday but because of delays encountered the parade was cancelled. A freight wreck at Central City, near Newark. O, ■eaeutsd tba special train from reaching Columbus until early this morning, -although it wss due yesterday morning. lb Re-Lease Wright Field. By Associated Preas to The Review Washington, IX C, May St.—The releasing of 1400 acres of land comprising tba Wilbur Wright field at Dayton, Ohio, haa been authorised by the War Department Officials aald today there waa no intention of abandoning tbo property, which will be used aa a permanent storage and training depot* WHITE OPENING AT THE NEW BON-TON KMT SHOPPE TOMORROW, SATURDAY, MAY 24. BEAU- TIFUL HATS. By Associated Press to The Review Paris, Prance, Thursday, May 22.— Henry Morgenthau, former American Ambassador to Turkey has submitted a memorandum to President Wilson concerning the proposal that the United States should become mandatory for Contantinople. It is understood that be favors ths Inclusion of Constantinople, Anatolia and Armenia, under one mandate aa being advantageous for administrative purposes by combining a large section of northern Asia Minor under one central administration. The question of mandates for various parts of Turkey is before the Council of Four and has not been finally settled. British and French sentiment ls favorable to the United States taking tbe mandate for Constantinople, and a slm-Har movement is Apparently gaining ground in tea American delegation but it ls stated authoritatively that acceptance must be conditioned on the submission of the question to congress. President Wilson's recommendation relative to accepting a mandate for Constantinople will depend largely upon the report of a commission created today for the Investigation of conditions In Syria. Henry Churchill King, president of Oberlin college and Charles JL Crane will be the American representatives and will have colleagues from the Allied and Associated powers. Ths commission will leave immediately to study conditions ln Turkey. -Until its report has been received it is not probable say action will be taken concerning tha supervision of Consuntinople. GERMAN MBIT CRISIS By Associated Press to Tb* Review Berlin, Oermany; Thursday, May 23. —The unexpected departure of Chancellor Scheidemann, Count Von Bern- storff, Dr. Bernhard Derburg and Dr. Bell, "be colonial minister for Spa tonight started a resumption of rumors of a cabinet crisis. Reports of dissensions te the cabinet have been most prominent during the past few days. The cabinet had an animated session today which resulted te Scheidemann and the others leaving Berlin. It was denied te offlciai circles that tbo hurrte dtrip to Spa had any other significance than a desire to get ln closer communication with Count Von Brockdorff-Rantzau. LOST AVIATORS' KIN TO RECEIVE 550,018 By Associated Press to The Review London. England, Thursday, May 23. —It is announced by the "Daily Mall" that it intends, ln the unfortunate event that Harry O. Hawker and Idea- tenant Commander Mackenzie Grieve have lost their lives to devote £ 10.000 ($50,000) to thslr next kin te the proportions that Hawker and Grieve had already agreed to divide the prise. This disposition will not Interfere with the contest, which ls still open. By Associated Preas to The Review London, England, May 23.—The cableshlp Faraday reports that lt sighted the red light on an airplane during the early hours of Monday at 50 degrees 28 minutes north latitude and 30 degrees west longitude, approximated midway between England and Newfoundland, and ln the course which would have beW followed by Harry O. Hawker ln his attempted flight between the American continent and Ireland. SHERMAN AND REED TO CRITICISE LEAGUE By Associated Preas to Th* Review Washington, D. C, May 23.—Tentative program under which both branches of congress were working today provided tor unusual rapidity ln disposing ot the most important Items of the great mass of legislative matter before them. The House, with the woman's suffrage constitutional amendment resolution and the 345,000,000 urgent deficiency appropriation bill disposed, of today planned to dispose ot the 316,000,000 Indian aproprlatton mea sure which failed of passage last March. In the senate. Senator Sherman, Republican of Illinois planned to deliver a prepared address on his resolution opposing the League of Nations and pro- riding for its separation from the peace treaty. Senator Reed, Democrat, of Missouri and others are expected to follow, each giving his views on peace and the League of Nations. Rapid work ln organising Senate commltees was reported by both Republican and Democratic committees, which, however, deferred announcements of details. The Republican hope to present their committees slate Monday. As soon as the senate committees are organized, ImmedlS.a consideration is planned of the Bouse woman suffrage resolution. URGES INTERPRETATION OF LEKKIT SENATE By Associated Press to The Review P-arls, Thursday, May 32.—The American delegation to tbe peace conference ls favorably Inclined to a suggestion received te a letter from Herman H. Kohlsaat, of Chicago, saying that a movement was under consideration by which the senate would adopt a resolution giving its Interpretation of certain articles In the covenant of the League of Nations It ls pointed out that the effect of such a resolution would be to place on record the Interpretation of the document upon which the senate would have ratification and at the same time leave the coveneant effective as an International document. URGES SEPARATION OF COVENANT FROM THE PEAK TREATY Senator Sherman's Resolution Would Put Senate on Record. JOHNSON REQUESTS FULL TREATY TEXT Wants Senate to Be Furnished Complete Copy of Pact. By Associated Preas to The Review Washington, D. C, May 23.—A reso lutlon declaring it the sense of the Senate that the covenant of the League of Nations be separated from the peace treaty when it ls submitted for ratification was introduced ln tbe Senate today by Senator Sherman, Republican of Illinois. By Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C, May 23.—Senator Johnson, Republican of California call ed up for consideration in the senate to day his resolution asking the State De partment to furnish the senate the com plete text Of the peace treaty. SLIGHT MODIFICATIONS TO PEACE TBEIH BEGIRDING S1RRE ANO REPARATIONS 1 1 -_i :. _ jm. .1 ■ • 1 Just What Alterations Are Is Not Announced by the Council of Four—Chinese Delegates to Si.gn Treaty, With Reservations—German Delegates to Return to Spa by Sunday. COMPLETE LOW! FLIGHT Army Airmen Make Trip From Houston, Tsxas, te Washington. By Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C, May 23.—Colonel Gerald C. Brant and Lieut. Howard Brikett today completed a flight tram Houston, Texas, to Washington, Tin Dayton, Ohio, in an army airplane, their actual flying time for the 1.505 miles being M0 minutes. The plane lett Houston May 17 but was delayed by bad weather. Colonel Brant and Lieut Brikett will continue their flight tomorrow to New York. TOD ILL PROBATED Tsst Estate Is left to Brother—tii.00© Annslty For Widow. By Associated Press to Tbe llevlew ToungstoWn, O., May 11 "111* wfll of David Tod, late millionaire manufacturer, politician and racing devotee, leaves his entire aetata to his brother, Tsed Tod, wltb the proviso that aa annual Income of 126,000 be made available for the widow. Though no appraisal has beea made the estate is estimated at three or four millions. TROOP TRAINS COMING Five train loads of soldiers will arrive la Alliance Saturday west-bound over the Penna railroad. The first train ia scheduled to leave Pittsburgh at 12 o'clock noon aad the other four at short intervals following. All ot - the five trains Wfll make short stops In Alliance. SPECIAL ON PINEAPPLE8, $£00 DOZ. SWEET ORANOE8, SOe DOZ. LEMONd, .SOe DOZ. OHIO FRUIT CO, MAIN AMD LINDEN. ENTERTAINMENT TONIGHT FOR ELKS. REFRESHMENTS, MUSIC. Take broken glasses to Sharer BIG SALE AT LIBERTY DRUG CO. Tab* broke* Jewelry to Sharer FRESH STRAWBERRIES, PINEAPPLES, GRAPE FRUIT, FLORIDA AND NAVEL ORANGES, FRESH AS* PARAOUS, CUCUMBERS, TOMATOES, CAULIFLOWER, BUTTON AND LONG RADISHES, HMD AIM LEAF LETTUCE, MMMY» NEW TURNIPS, FRESH WAX AND GREEN BEAN*, EBE8H PEAS, SPINACH. MANGOES, NEW POTATOE8, NEW CABBAGE, GREEN ONIONS, ARTICHOKES. L. M. BARTH CO. DECORATION DAY ONLV MX DAYS OFF. MID-SUMMER OPENING AT THE RUTH JONE8 MILLHL ERY STORE, SATURDAY, MAY 84. JON SALE—HOUSEHOLD GOODS. CHEAP IF SOLO AT ONCE. JwRS. C L. FOSTER, tttt 8OUTH STREET. Infant Son Dead. John Edward Bandy, little son and only child of Mr. and Mra. R. El. Bandy, 138 Eaat Summit street, died at 13:35 o'clock this Friday morning following illness of a few days from whooping cough, bronchial pneumonia developing. The age was seven montha In their lo-sa their parents have.the sympathy of aU. Funeral service will be conducted from the home Sunday afternoon at one o'clock, changed time, -and wfll be private, burial to be made ln Alliance cemetery- Friends may call at tbe home aay time Saturday afternoon and ^evening. BUT TRET SLIGHTED ALLIANCE. Br Aaaoeiated Press to The Review Washington, D. C. May tl.—The thre* victory loan flying circuses bare ended thirty days tours after appearing ta 88 cities, located in 45 states and having covered flights of 19,124 miles. Each circus bad With it American, British and French aces and consisted of Oerman Fokker Spad, S E-5's and Curtiss machines. The enthusiasm of the people of many sections was commented on te the report of the Air service. A great many farmers and ranchers had never seen an airplane and they came 100 to 150 miles te gratify their interest, the report .said. NAME OF BOAT IN HONOR OF THE SALTATION ARMY. By Associated Preas to Tbe Review Philadelphia. Pa., May 21.—As a tribute to tea Salvation Army, a 7,000 ton cargo carrier to be launched at tee Hog Island Ship Yards tomorrow will be christened "The Salvation Lass". Adjutant Mrs. Beatrice Hammond of New York, wbo spent 18 months overseas with tbe American expeditionary forces as a representative of the Salvation Army, will ba tee spon-sor. SPAIN RECOGNIZES POLAND By Associated Preaa Jo Th* Review Madrid, Spain, May 23.—(Havas Agency)—In response to a communication from Ignace Jan Paderewskl, the Polish Premier, tea Spanish government has aent a cordially worded -acknowledgement of Polish Independence and recognition of the government of Poland. Official relations are time established between tea two countries. DVLRLAND PLANT WILL BE RE-OPENED TODAY By Aaaoeiated Frees to The Review ' Toledo, O.. May 28.—Although dlf ferences between unions and employers remain unsettled the Willys-Overland and Electrlo Auto»L.ite plants will be re-opened, Monday, after being closed more than two weeks, the managements announced. Tills action was taken after ths city assured police protections sufficient to do so witout molestation, according to permit workers who wish to return to Vice president C. A. Earl of tbe Overlaid. It ls stated that the plants will resume operations on the 48 hour week and former wage scale. Union have H6t expressed sny intention to send the men back to their jobs aad American Federation of Labor and Federal Adjustors who have been ea th* ground base think there ls no prospect of further conferences. Vice president Earl explains that the plants wfll be re-opened on a gradual basis. Union leaders say not enough workers will return to keep the plants running. 4,000 Troops Reach Home. By Associated Press to The Review New York, N. Y.. May 33.—Wltb nearly 4.000 officers and men of the 33rd Division (former National Guard of Illinois) and the 25th Engineers less Company C and casuals—ln all 5,472 troops, Including 186 nurses—ths Steamship Kaiserin Augusta Victoria arrived here today from Brest. Traveling as casuals were Lieut. Oen. Robert L. Dullard and Brig. Oen. Herman Hall. The Steamship Santa Elena, also from Brest, brought 864 troops—68th Evacuation Ambulance company; flrst September automatic replacement draft engineers, three officers and 147 men, and discharged casuals. With 2,181 troops the Steamship Pan American arrived trom Bordeaux. Unite abroad Included 114th base hospital, two officers and 194 men for Camps Bowie. Funston, Grant Dlx and Sherman; 42nd Ambulance company, two officers and 107 men for Camps Dodge, Custer, Orant, Taylor aad Sherman; detachment of five officers and seven men of tbe 100th division's headquarters and 71st base hospital, 10th, 99th aad 1105th Aero Squadrons companies of scattered casu-als; 401st Telegraph Battalion and 415th Telegraph Battalion. 8ELECT YOUR MID-SUMMER NAT AT THE BIO OPENING AT THE IDEAL MILLINERY 8TORE TOMORROW, SATURDAY, MAY 24. WANTED 60 LABORERS. GOOD WAGES. APPLY U/ 8. HOUSING CORPORATION. CHEAP DECORATION DAY FLOWERS AT CHAS, SABO, 419 SO. WEBB AVE. WANTED—GOOD HIGH 8CHOOL BOY TO WORK 8ATURDAY8 ANO STEADY AFTER SCHOOL CLOSES. INQUIRE W. W. HOPPES, CHEESE STAND, ABCADB MARKET HOU8E. ENTERTAINMENT TONIGHT PON ELKS. REFRESHMENTS, MU8IC. Think German People Want Treaty Approved By Associated Preaa to The Review Pgrls, France, Thursday, May 22.— Newspapers here believe the absence of Count Von Brockdorff-Rantzau and other members of tbe Oerman delegation, who left yesterday tor Spa wlU be short. Some regard the departure Of tbo Germans as a means ot utilising the delay te the peace negotiations, granted Vj tbo peace conference on Wednesday, tt is believed tbo delegation which left yesterday will confer at Spa preparatory to making a serious decision. The Echo De Paris believes the Oerman leaders taken a stand sgalnst *lKn<11g the treaty but tbat public opinion te Germany ls against them sad they will, retreat and reach a position which will make an agreement with tho Allies more possible- AU the newspapers consider that the departure of the chief of the German peace mission does not Indicate a breads between the Allies and the Germans. BT THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Concessions on soma points in th* peace treaty have been made to th* Germans by th* Paris peace conference. Slight modifications hay* been made in th* terma of the Sarre valley award and the terms regarding reparations, ae they -stood in the original text of the peace treaty, also have been modified ln some degree. Th* fact that the Council ef Four had decided to make these modifications was reported ln a dispatch from Paris late laat night. The message, however, did not indicate Just what were the -alterations decided upon. These are expected to be developed ln part with the handing to the Germans today of the council's reply to the German note on reparations. There were no indications however, when the exact nature of the concessions made regarding the Sarre valley would be revealed. China's delegation -at the peace conference has decided that it will sign the peace treaty te spite of Its declaration that It would aot do so because of Germany's Interests ln Shantung and tea decision of ths Council of Three relative to tbe turning over to Japan of reservations will be made ln attaching Klao Chau. It ls said, however, that the signatures of tbe Chinese lt being point out that tbe United States has taken simitar action In the past. The Question of tbo future administration of Turkey ia occupying much of the time of tee peace conference and it appease te be n desire on tee part ef the poena tea) tea United States shall assume tba position of" mandatory for Turkey. President Wilson baa been -advised by Henry Morganthau, former American Ambassador to Turkey that the administration of Constantinople, Anatolia and Armenia should be combined ln the hands ot one of the powers. It ls Indicated that if there ls any acceptance of the responsibility of administering Turkish affairs by the United States delegation it will be conditioned upon ratification by the senate. It ls interfered with by the absence of Count Von Brockdorff-Rantzau and other members of the delegation who have gone to Spa for consultations. The return of the head of the mission and his colleagues Is expected not later than Sunday. Allied forces ln Northern Russia have carried out a filming movement against the Bolshevlkl and have forced tbe enemy to retreat southward. Beeral towns are said to have been occupied by the Allies. The process of hamming In Petrograd by Ksthonlan, Finnish and other forces appears to be tn«l'l"g favorable progress. By Associated Press to The Review Paris, Thursday, May 22.—The Chinese delegation to the peace conference _t understood to have reached a decision to sign the treaty of peace with reservations relative to Klao Chau and ShantOng. It la said that this will not affect the treaty as a whole and will preserve the rights of China. Precedents are cited ln which the United States senate has similarly attached reservations to treaties before ratifying them. Paris, France, May 23.—The Council of Four met this morning and discussed tbe military terms and clauses rela- Uva to prisoners ot war which will b* Incorporated In the treaty with Au-stria. Military experts attended the session. MARCHING ON PETROGRAD Esthonlans Moving Swiftly on tke ' CMpltel * WaNf. •y. Asseelalad Frees t*i__AlUvl.W LonSbiLEhgland. Thfrrsday. May 13. —Esthoutea foroas, MB rapidly approaching Petrograd Norn tea west, according to an offlciai statement issued at Esthonlan army headquarters. The text of the statement reads: "Ths Esthonlans are advancing swiftly OB Petrograd. Besides the town of Yamburg, the railway stations at Waymarn and Moloakowlsy, on ths Narva-Petrograd line have bean captured, and the town of Koporje and several villages near Vohganpla. on the Finnish golf have been occupied. This brings the Esthonlans within fifty miles of Petrograd." Provides Measures for Enforcing: Prohibition By Associated Press to TB* Review Washington, D. C, May 13.—Measures for enforcement of prohibition, both under the war-time prohibition act and the constitutions! amendment were proposed In a bill Introduced today by Senator Sheppard. Democrat, of Texas, author Of the war-time measure. A separate commissioner of prohibition, with a force of assistants ia proposed te tbo MIL which tt understood to have tbe approval of the Anti-Saloon League of America. With respect to provisions for search and seisure of intoxicants tbo measure la similar to tbat introduced at the last session. COLUMBUS MASONS FARADS IH HONOR OF SOLDIERS 8y Associated Press te Tb* Review Columbus, O., May 23.—Columbus Masonic lodges paraded ln honor of members of tee order who served In the military service during tbe world war. Six bands and approximately 6,- 000 men were In line. , —AN NOU NCEMENT— CHAS. J. OEFFNER, WHO RETIRED FROM BUSINE88 FOR THE PA8T fill MONTHS, WILL OCCUPY HIS PLACE AT 11* MECHANIC AVE., MAY 26, WITH A FULL UUtM, OF CIGARS, TOBACCO, 8OFT DRINKS. WANTED—GIRLS FOR MACHINE OPERATORS. STEADY WORK FOR BBLIABLE EMPLOYE8. BUCKEYE JACK OO. BIG SALE AT LIBERTY DRUG CO. MARINES PLAT BASBBAfDL BT THE LIGHT OF THE MOON. By Associated- Frees to Tbe Review Weashlngton, D. C, May 21.—Marines -down te Guam hav* th* ball gam* aad peanut habit just like all good Americans baak ta the Statee. Only thia time they've -started something new ta tbe national apart. In a recent game between tba Agana and Sumay M rlnes, running through lt Innings^ tba last four Innings were played by the light of a full moon rising over the palms which border tbe Plaza. Ia a game by moonlight -almost -anything la likely to happen. Manlon of Sumay started things for bis team when be mailed a ball in tbe Post Office through a hole in the screen of one of tbe windows. Tbe Agana fielder waa **~*fttt to recover It without violating section H30 of the local postal regulations and th* Sumay boys walked bom* with th* bacon. THREATENED GOVERNOR Former Head Waitress Is Accused of Attempting to Extract Money. Sy Associated Press to The Review (Sacramento, Cal., Majf 25.—Miss Ethel Tiuar, former head waitress at a hotel and one-time an agent here of the government intelligence bureau, was indicted; it became known today, on a charge of having written a letter to Governor W. D. Stephens, demanding 1100, under threat of dynamiting the executive mansion. The letter was written, tba authorities alleged, at Fresno, Cal., two weks before the executive mansion was dynamited on the night of December 17, 1917. The explosion was attributed to members of various radical organizations and while -several arrests were made, no -definite Information as to the dynamiting ever waa unearthed. Miss Loar Is said to be ln a small town ta Pennsylvania. BAPTISTS DI8CU8S FINANCES. By Aaaoeiated Presa to The Review Denver, Colo, May 28.—The North- am Baptist convention today bad before It ono of tbo big questions of the meeting, tbe proposal to create a general planning board to co-ordinate church finances. The plan, devised to pot religious work on a basis of ef- flclency Is tbo result of months of work of the laymen's committee and la a subject concerning which then la n great divergence of views. Tbe proposal contemplates the creation of a representative assembly te which each state and each Baptist convention department will have representation. ALL ORGANIZATIONS ANTICIPATING TAKING PART IN THE NAWNOB ON DECORATION DAY, ARE URGED TO HAVE A REPRE- SENTATIVE AT THE MEMORIAL COMMITTEE MEETING MONDAY EVENING, 7:80 P. M. NY ORDER Of CHIEF MARSHAL W. T. KINO. BO NOT MI8S THE MID-SUMMER OPENING AT THE IDEAL MILLINERY STORE, TOMORROW. SATURDAY, MAY 24. Te eee well aaa Sharer NAME NEW SURGEON CoL Wallace DewItt Succeeds Lieutenant CoL Cede at Sherman. By Associated Press to The Itevlew Camp Sherman, Chilllcothe, O., May 28.—Colonel Wallace DewItt, who haa been camp surgeon at Camp Dlx., haa been ordered here to -serve In that capacity. He will take the place made vacant by the leaving of Lieutenant Colonel Cade, wbo recently left for Siberia With a number Ot others medical officers from the Chilllcothe cantonment. About a thousand of the 1783 *mea slated for discharge today are Ohioans The rest go to 37 different statea Of those going back to homes in this -stae, 10 are from Toungstown, 38 from Dayton, 16 from Cleveland, 36 from Akron, 134 from Cincinnati, 45 from Columbus, 8 from Springfield, 6 from Lima, 71 from Toledo, 8 from Canton. 6 from Sandusky, 8 from Tiffin, 7 from Portsmouth, 6 from Ironton, and 14 from Fostoria. STORM RELAYS FLYERS Crew of N C d Defer* Daring Trip TBI Weather Improves. By Associated Press to The Review Washington ,D. C, May 28.—Weather conditions at Ponta Delgada -still war* unfavorable for resumptloo of tte Bails tils Illlll flight by the seaplane N C 4 Admiral Jackson early today notified th* Navy Department His mess- age aald the sea -still was rough and fata -squalls were expected within the next 13 or 18 hours. GERMAN PEACE DELEGATES EXPECTED AT SPA SCNDAT. By Associated Press to The Review Versailles, France, May 23.—Count Von Brockdorff-Rantzau and bis colleagues on the Oerman peace delegation who left Paris yesterday for Spa are expected to return Sunday. There IB BO Indication that their absence ls interfering with the progress of negotiations, tbe remaining delegates proceeding with their work as usual. OHIO OIL CO. DIVIDEND. By Associated Prsss to The Review Findlay, O., May 23.—The regular quarterly dividend of $1.26 per share and an extra dividend Of 84.76 per share were declared by the Ohio Oil company directors here today payable June 330 to stockholders of record May 31. POR SALE—PAIR OP YOUNG MULES WEIGHING 2300. ALSO GREY MORSE WEIGHING 1600 LBS. ALL OOOD WORKERS. SUPREME DAIRY CO, 118 E. MILNER. WANTED — JOB COMPOSITOR. REVIEW PUBLISHING CO. Taken broken watches to Sharer BKt BALE AT LIBERTY DRUG CO. *m_ 2->..r-?*»-* *•-.
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-05-23|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||May 23, 1919|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||30163936 Bytes|
Are you still trying to sell that
property without advertising it?
That was the fifty-y'ears-ago
THE ALLIANCE EEYIEW N
Cleesy with iho wen probable tonight
•■4 Saturday. ..Not mneh change In
temperature. Barometer 19.10 > torn.
peratoie W at H a. au Cloudy, raising.
VOL. XXXI., NO. 247.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, FRIDAY, MAY 23,1919.
TWO CENTS-DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
m\W PREPARES TO
' GO ON DRY BASIS;
Thousands of Dollars Worth
of Liquor Stored for
STATE WILL LOSE
$4,000,000 A YEAR
Ohio Is Biggest State
Country to Have
By Aaaoeiated Preaa to The Review
Columbua, O., May 23.—Ohio today
wae making ready tor tha advent of
conatltutlonal prohlblUon next Tuesday.
•Although next Monday will be the laat
day on which Intoxicating liquors can
ba sold In thia state, most of Ohlo'a
aaloona will close for good tomorrow
night. Tomorrow ls tha and ot the 11-
eenae year and but few saloon proprietor over the state have paid the $305
necessary to re-open next Monday for
tha one day. Approximately only 150
of the 5,600 saloons In the state will remain open Monday.
Many "fare-well" parties are being
lanned for tomorrow night. Scores
of saloons -jvill re-open next Monday
and at later dates as restaurants and
aoft drinks emporiums. In the last several weeks, stocks of wines and liquors
have rapidly disappeared from Ohio
bV Moms and the state today ls said to
ba "near dry". Thousands of dollars
-worth of liquors, saloon men say, has
been stored ln private warehouses and
oellara for private consumption after
prohibition becomes effective. High
prices generally have prevailed.
The state will lose revenue amount
Ing ts approximately 34,000,000 annual
Iy aa tho result ot prohibition. Bills
providing for naw revenue producing
acts an HOW pending before the general assembly.
Ohio Is the biggest state ln tha country to have voted prohibition. She
will enter tho list ef dry statea without
tho usual -prohibition enforcement machinery. For ths present, the prohibition laws will be enforced by existing
State official a
Prohibition leaders attempted to pass
the emergency prohlblUon . legislation
through the Ohio legislature this winter, but (ailed. A law enforcement bill
-waa paaaed. but minus an "Emergency
tilaMT-. and tba weta have announced
ther will call a referendum upon It betas tt can become effective. Two bills,
;" rovldlng penalties for violation of prohibition aro now pending before the assembly.
Ths State Liquor License Board today IMS preparing for prohlblUon. Tho
entire force of Inspectors was called ln
today and Instructed to be diligent In
night and particularly to protect the
tho -search tor violations after Saturday
1(3 saloons which will be open Monday,
from unlawful competition by places
which might attempt to run without licenses. Most of the inspectors have
boon .assigned to the large cities where
Monday they will be furnished with
mobiles in which to cover the en-
Tha liquor board does not anticipate
iiioh trouble trom saloon keepers who
hav* closed their placee, but chiefly
, from bootleggers who have stocked up
an a supply of liquor ln anticipation of
ready sales after ths saloons have closed.
It ts understood that ths liquor board
mttl sak tha Attorney General for a ruling on Whether "near-beer" can be sold
In etarrltory which becomes dry through
operation of tha prohibition amendment
without payment at the 31,000 Dow-Al-
kta tax. ! There ls aald to bo no doubt
but that tba sale of "near-beer", te local option territory la aUh|ent to the
tax aa there are several aupreme court
decisions en tbo subject
The court decision on which chief ln-
spector Evans basal hla opinion yesterday tbat tbe tax can be collected on
"near-beer", waa made ln 1910 ln deciding m oaa. from Fulton county. Tht
"It IS unlawful to aell malt liquors tc
be aaad as a beverage ln a county ef