|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 12||Next|
Loading content ...
?-——^—f$<m Your taxes go on even if your tenant moves away. Avoid lapses end losses through a vigorous advertising campaign in the classified. N THE ALLIANCE EEYIEW N THE WEATHER. AND LEADER * Unsettle*, probably thnnder storms tonight eat Tuesday. Cooler tonight hi north end westi Cooler Tuesday. Baroautar ttMt temperature 8« at Ma.Bi clear. ♦VOL. XXXI., NO. 254. twelve pages. ALLIANCE, OHIO, MONDAY, JUNE 2, 1919. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED *2c A WEEK. HACE TERMS GIVEN AUSTRIA J mr LEAGUE IIS "BIG WAR TRUST" Republican Says Pact Contains "Germs of Many Wars." "OPEN DIPLOMACY" IS TERMED "BYE-WORD" Calls League as Now Planned "Great Economic World Trust" ■TSTBy Associated Press to The llevlew m~ Washington, D. C. Jun. 2.—A-ssail- tng tbo League of .Nations as a combination ot "armed powers in a gtgan- Uc war trust". Senator Johnson, Republican, of California, today told the ■genet! that the Paris conference dared not amend the .League covenant so Sat the declaration of future wars would be decided, not by established rulers, but by a popular vote ot the peoples concerned. "It Is not a league of Nations to prevent war" he asserted. "In lu very creation tt baa been stripped ol ** —/ery idealistic purpose It ever had. It contains within itself the germs of many wars and worse than that, lt rivets, sa in Shantung decision, tht chains of Tyranny upon millions oi people and cement, for sll time unjust and wicked annexations. It ls a great world economic trust wherein a few men. -sitting In secret, may control ttt. eoonomic destinies ot popples. "Instead of anMi«| closer to thos. moat concerned, ths men and women (or whom government, should exist the league goes a step farther from them. The representatives at ruling power, sit far away ln secret If those who wrdtrtMS doeunwnt really —mm.- ed to prevent war, they would have permitted tbo men and women who must bear the burdens of war to de- termln by thslr votes whether or not there should be war. ",The answer ls this:—It ls not a League to promote peace, but to protect power. Those who advocate lt dare not amend it ao that the issue ot war shall be mads by th. men and women who must fight snd die for It". Urging -adoption of nls resoluUon asking tho State Department for the (all text of th. peace treaty. Senator Johnson read into tbe record the oft . , quoted utterances of President Wil- \SM>n regarding • "open diplomacy". |fcJv"Open covenants openly arrived at" Jj^contlnued th. Senator, "are now a bye w word and m joke. Their menUon brings but a cynical -smile. "When you remember that England frankly says her treaties are yet in existence, her offensive and defensive -alliance wtth Japan yet controlling and than you observe tha United States making some sort Of engage- ■tent, th. knowleedge of which tor the wo are denied, you will have conception of what the League of Nation. Is Intended to do". Th. revised covenant, Mr. Johnson continued, tar turn, preserving th. Monroe doctrine, would mean its de- strucUon. Ha declared the League would be a partnership between the world's oas great "going concern" and bankrupt naUons -and changed that government propaganda was dlscred ltlng league opponents. By the Paris negotiation*, he said, tha United State, has made many powerful -enemies. "It la rare Indeed" he asserted, "that mag speech Is made in favor of ths league which doe. not bitterly con damn Americans who think of their own country flrat. For th. first time in our history the jealous guarding of our own, tho love of oar traditions and oar Institutions, the passion (or our land and our liberty hav. bees le "Venial sins. "Wa hav. learned In tha laat two years a mam thing ln our national life national propaganda. Th. propaganda, paid for by th. people themselves has been devoted to deceiving tbo people and to glorifying those who by a pea- Vis's grseC have been raised to high position. This perverting process has been one of ths powerful agenclee for CAPITAL OF NEW INKMIC "Pacifist" State' Is Proclaimed As An Anti- Prussian Nation. ASSERTS VIOLENCE MUST COME TO END Provisional Government To Supplant Prussian, Bavarian and Hessian. B> Associated Press to The Review Paris, France, June 2.—Coblenz will be the capital of tbe new Rhine republic which was proclaimed yeeter- day ln -several Rhine cities. The new government -and national assembly will meat then but the provisional government will sit at Wiesbaden. Portions of th. proclamation have heen telegraphed to the "Echo De Paris" from Mats by Maurice Barres. One significant section follows:— "We declare the autonomous Rhln- ish republic which is composed of ths Rblnish province. Old N-aaru. Rhenish Hess and the Palatinate. . The (oun-1 da tion reat. on tho following bases:— "1—The frontiers will remain ths* same, including Blrkenfield. "2.—Changes in frontiers can be made only with tbo approval of other nationa Interested as established by a plebiscite. "J.—Th. provisional government of the Rhenish republic is exercised by tho undersigned delegates ot tbe peo pie. "4.—Elections for tb. Rhenish national assembly wfll be hold wit-out delay, according to tha methods of th* German national assembly. Coblens Is to bo tb. capital et tUe Bawgov- ernment and tba national asPiuibly will meet there. Tha provisional government will alt at Wleabsden Local authorities wlir continue to exercise control for th. time being. Tha provisional government wfll take tha place of the central government and the Prussian. Bfytarlan and. Hessian governments. (Signed) ."Rh.nlsh Hessian Nas au Committee, . "Palatinate Committee, "June 1, 191J. Another passage show* tha movement not to be separatist, but -anti Prussian. It says:— "Violence from whatever side mast disappear. The Rh.nlsh people honestly and sincerely wishes peace by a reconciliation of sll peoples. That ls why lt -separates itself from the Institutions which are the bases of so many wars, feudalism snd militarism. It eliminates any obstacle standing ln the way of s genuine peace. Summary ot Text ot Austrian Treaty; Population Is Cut to 7,000,000; Navy Must Be Entirely Demobilized (Continued on Page 7.) I N. C. Crews Entertained. Mr ate.ocl.Ud Press to The Review London. England. Juno 1.—Tha (Ul.as of tha three American naval seaplane, who ate being entertained in London wars guest, st a luncheon given by tb. American naval headquarter* staff todsy. This (unction completed the entertainment program for the present. , Commander J. H. Towers, tho leader tt tha Atlantic (light enterprise, Lieut, "er A. C Read, wbo brought _ht N C 4 across from America: Lieut, ommandw P. N. L. Bellinger, comet tb. N C 1, aad Lieut. D. H. foCullough. pilot of the N C t, will ave for Paris tomorrow. They will return on Wednesday night when th. British offlciai reception to th. naval airmen will bo held. MRS. C. C. PAXTOH DEAD Former Well Known Alllanee Woman Ms at Horn. In Salem. Mrs. Mildred Paxton. wlf. ot O. C. Paxton. former wall known Alllanoe people died at tba home ln Salem, 320 Cleveland avenue. Saturday, st 1:16 o'clock. Death was tha result of complication, following -an illness of Influenza during th. epidemic of the past fall. 'Only four weeke ago tho family moved to Salem the husband being connected with the Electrlo Furnace company. Mrs. Paxton was 62 year* ot age. born tn Somerset. O., her maiden name betas Shield* the home for -seven yeara is |l* to moving to Salem having been in Alliance. She was a member of tha Presbyterian chureh Of Alliance, .woman of highest worth and character, a Jevoted wif. and mother, a lover of home, and all who knew her wero her frlenda. To the relative, and aoqualn- tances of Alliance the word of her death comes wltb profound regret. Surviving ia the husband -and one daughter, Virginia, mother, Mra. Virgin- la Shield* Alliance, two sister* and on. brother. Mra. Peter Gallagher and Mrs. J. Xa/Norri*. both af Alllanoe, aad Lets Shields a soldier ln the U. S. ear. a having received dlacharge but aa yet aot having reached home. Funeral service will be conducted from' tha home ln Salem thia Monday evening at 7: JO oclock. TllgeAay morn- las the remain, will be brought ta Alllano. -service to be conducted at tha AUiance cemetery chapel at tan o'clock interment to be mad. ln Alliance cemetery. Friends wlP*. given opportunity ta view the ruaalna both at the home and cemetery. STATES TO OKT COLORS OF DEMOBILIZED GUARO UNITS By Associated Press ta The Review Weashlngton. D. C. June-J.—Th. colors of demobilised waftsaal guards and the national army misnlMllime will be delivered to tha state from which the organisation* came under Instructions sent hy ths War Department .ta sll demobilisations centers. Tbe color* will be forwarded to the army recruiting offlce nearest tbe capital it tho state fas which they are to be deposited -sad h. will deliver them to tbe state officials. By Assoelated Press to The Review St. Germain June t.—Following ls a summary of the conditions of peace aa presented to the Austrian plsnipoten- tlarles at St. Germain-Kn-Laye today: "Tb. condition, of peace of the Allied and Associated power* with th. exception of military reparations financi-al and certain boundary -clauses were handed to the Austrian plenipotentiaries at St. Germain today. Those clauses which are not yet ready for presentation will be delivered aa soon a* possible, the Austrian* In the meantime having the opportunity to begin work on the greater part ot tbe treaty ln an effort to facilitate a final decision. The Austrian treaty follows exactly the same outline a* tbe German and in many places ls Identical with it except for the change in name. Certain specific clauses which applied only to Germany are, of course, omitted and certain new clauses included, especially ss regards th. new state, created out of the former Austro-Hungarlan empire, .and the protection of the Hungarian empire, and the protection of tha right* ot the racial, religious and linguistic minorities ln Austria Csecho -Slovakia Rumania and the Serb-Croat- aloven state. Austria is left by the treaty a -state of from -six mllllan or seven million people inhabltatlng a territory of between 6,000 and 6.000 square mile*. She 1* required to recognize the complete independence of Hungary Csecho Slo- vkia and tbe Serb-Croat-Slovene state and to cede other territories which previously in union wltb her, composed the empire of Austria-Hungary with its population ot over 60,- 000,000 Jeople. Austria agrees to accept the League of Nations covenant asd the labor charter, to renounce all har extra European rights, to demobilize her whole naval and aerial forces. •> -admit the right of trial by ths Allied -and Associated powers of her nationals guilty of violating ths laws arid customs of force liar to those of the German treaty aa to Industrial relations and freedom of transit. In the following summary, part one of tbe treaty, containing the covenant of the League of Nation* and part twelve, containing the labor conven tion, are omitted as being identical with these contained ln the German treaty. Part six, dealing with prisoner* of war and graves, and part eleven, with aerial navigation are also identical except for the substitution of names and are likewise omitted. Part thirteen of the German treaty containing guaran tees of execution is not paralleled ln tho Austrian treaty. The preamble ls longer and more detailed than German summary and is -as follows: "Whereas oif the request of tbe former imperial and royal Austro-Hungarlan government an armistice was granted to Austria-Hungary on November 4, 1918, by the principal Allied and Associated "power, ln order that treaty of peace might be concluded, and "Whereas the Allied and Associated powers are equally desirlous that the war in which certain among them were successively involved, directly or Indirectly against Austria, and which originated ln the declaration of war,against Serbia on July 28, 1814, by the former Imperial and royal Austro-Hungarlan government and in the hostilities conducted by Germany ln alliance with Austria-Hungary should be replaced by a firm, lust and durable peace; and "Whereas the former Austro-Hungarlan monarchy ha* now ceased to exist and has been replaced in Austria by a republican government; and "Whereas the principal and associated powers have already recognized that the Czecho-Slovak state* in whlcbr^re Incorporated certain portions of tne said monarchy, Is a free. Independent and allied state; aad "Whereas the said powers have also recognised the union of certain portions of the said monarchy with the territory of Kingdom of Serbia as a free. and to -accept detailed provisions *lm-1 independent and allied state, under the name cf the Serb-Croat-Slovene state; and * "Whereas, it 1* necessary, while restoring peace, to regulate the situation which haa arisen from the dissolution of the said monarchy and the formation of the said statea and to establish the government of these countries on a firm foundation of justice and equity, fof this purpose the high contracting parties, duly named, who having communicated their full powers found in good and due form, have agreed aa follows: "From the coming Into force of the present treaty the state of War will terminate. "Austria ls recognized as a new and independent state under the name of tbe Republic of Austria. "From that moment, add subjected to the provisions of this treaty, official relations will exist between the Allied and Associated powers and the Republic of Austria." By Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C, June 2.—The following offlciai summary of the offlciai Austrian peace terms was made available today ln diplomatic circles here:— Frontiers Fixed. The frontier* of Austria:—The northern frontier facing Czecho-Slovakla follows the existing administrative boundaries formerly separating the provinces of Bohemia and Moravia from those of Upper and Lower Austria subject to certain minor rectifications, notably ln the region* of Gmund and Feldsberg and along the river Moravia. The southern frontier facing Italy and the Serb-Croat-Slovene state is to be fixed by the principal Allied and Associated power* at a later date. In the eastern part of line passing Just east of Bleiburg creeses the Drave Just above its confluence with the Lavant and thence will pass north of the Drave so aa to leave the Serb-Croat-Slovene state, Marburg and Radkersburg, just to the north of which latter place lt will Join the Hungarian frontier. To western and northwestern frontier* facing Bavaria, the western frontier facing Switzerland and the eastern frontier facing Hungary remain unchanged. 701111081 clauses:—Europe—The high contracting parties recognize and accept the frontiers ot Bulgaria. Greece. Hungary, Poland, Roumania, the Serb- Ctoal-Slovene state and toe Czechoslovak state as at present or aa <Stt- mately determined. Austria renounces in favor uf the principal and associated powers all her rights and titles over territories formerly belonging to her which, though outside the new frontiers of Austria have not at present been assigned to any state undertaking to -accept the settlement to be made ln regard to these territories. Tehecho-Slovak. The Tchecho Sloavak State:—Austria recognizes the complete independence ot the Tchecho-Slav state, including the autonomous territory south of the Carpathians ln conformity with th. action already taken by the Allied and Associated powers. The exact boundary between Austria and the New state 1* to be fixed by a field commission of seven members, five nominated by the principal Allied and Associated powers and one each by Austria and Tchecho Sloavla. Tchecho agrees to embody ln a treaty with the principal Allied -and Associated powers such provisions a* may be deemed necessary to protect religious or linguistic minorities and to assure freedom of transit and equitable treatment for the commerce of other nations. , The Serb-Croat-Slovene state:—-Austria recognizes the complete independence of the Serb-Croat-Slovene state and renounces her right, and title. A similarly applied field commission including a member nominated by th. Serb-Croat-Slovene state is to fix th. exact boundary. The question of the basin of Klagenfurt ls reserved. Th. Serb-Croat-Slovene State agrees to a (Continued on" Page 7.) 7 SHUT BPF SMOFGAS Temporary Injunction Issued Against State dl West Virginia. By Assoelated Pres* to Th* Review Washington, D. C June 2.—Injunctions temporarily restraining West Virginia from enforcing a Hfntttfc of the natural gaa which can bo transported to adjoining states were granted today by the supreme court upon motion of tbe States ot Ohio and Pennsylvania. The Injections will remain ln effect pending flnal determination of tbe constitutionality of the West Virginia law. Federal ststutes malking It a misdemeanor to alter, forge or counter- felt bills of lading were declared constitutions! today by the supreme court ln setting ssida federal, court decrees dismissing indictments brought ln Ohio against August Ferger. Thomas M. Dugan and Robert H. Rasch. Federal court decrees ln the so- called Dupont stock suit, dismissing proceedings brought by Philip F. Dupont and Pierre 8. Dupont snd eleven directors of the Dupont Powder com- psny to declare invalid tha purchase for |14,000,000 from T. Coleman Dupont of stock having a market value of |57,00O.O00 were in affect sustained today by the supreme court which refused to review the case. A CITY IS ATTACKED BY VILLA By Associated Press to The Review Juarex, Mexico* June 2.—Report* from reliable and trustworthy source. today ar. that Chlhueshaa Ctty was attacked ta force yesterday by General Villa and General Angeles. All communication ia cut off between Ju- area and tha southern city. Mexican federal -authorities at this and Of'the line are making ma attempt to restore them. Reports trom Mexican -sources ar. that tha tights at Chihuahua city are still. In progress. Telegraphic communication between Chihuahua City -and Terrazaa, a station on the Mexican -central railroad about SO mile, north ot tha former clue waa cot yesterday shortly after Mexican federal authorities here had received a message to the effect that General Villa .and Angeles had attacked. WANTED—BOY ABOUT 18 YEARS OLO TO WORK IN LAUNDRY. AP- PLY NATIONAL LAUNDRY ANO CLEANING CO. GIRL WANTED to do light housework from 4 to 6 p- m. CaU S5.1-Y. WANTED — JOB COMPOSITOR. REVIEW PUBLISHING CO. Tsko -broken Jewelry sto Sharer WANTED—LIVE BOY TO WORK ONE Oil TWO HOURS AFTER SCHOOL' AND SATURDAY. OAN EARN $3.00 TO 85.00 A WEEK. INQUIRE REVIEW BUSINESS OFFICE. ..FOR SALS—ONE NSW DODGE TOURING CAR. INQUIRE 2811 SO. UNION. _ m ■ ATLANTIC PISH CO. (Main and Arch Sta.) Bass, 3 lb. '. <.... 25c Herring. 21b. ..... — 2*e All flsh cleaned for tho pan. Recognition of Kolchak Government la Delayed Ry Associated Press te The Review Paris, France, Sunday, June 1.—Un tB Roland 8. Morris, American ambassador to japan, has reached Omsk (rem Tokio tt Minus Improbable that further steps toward extending recognition to tha Kolchak government will bo Sanctis—d by President Wilson as he is -anxious to have a report from Mr. Morris after he haa fully discussed the *it- uatlon with tbe Kolchak cabinet aad haa Investigated conditions as Omsk. Because of alow communication* osor the trans-81berlan route ft Is probable that it will ba another week before MT.' Morris reaches Omsk. Freight and Passenger Rate - Increases Upheld by Court . i ■ i ....... . ... i —-i j| Supreme Tribunal Rules Railroad Administration Had Right to Boost Rates—North Dakota Injunction Decrees Are Reversed. By Associated Prsss to The Review . Washington, D. C, June d—Railroad freight and passenger rata In. creases made by tba Jiailroad Administration last June were today upheld by the Supreme Court. North Dakota Supreme Court decrees enjoining the Northern Pacific railway and Director Oeneral Hines from enforcing an order of tbe railroad administration increasing rates In that state were reversed. The court also set aside lower court decrees which held that under Section 15 of tha Rail-->*d Control Act, pre existing intra-sthte rates remained in effect as lawful police regulations. Tha court hold thst tha authority conferred by the resolntion and tha Mt were war powers conferred upon the President and tbat the power of the federal government "was supremo and conclusive." Tho opinion was unanimous. Upon tho decision ot tha Supreme court today depended the authority of tte federal railroad administration to continue the collection of increased freight and passenger intrastate rates as provided ta orders issued by William ,G. McAdoo when director general and placed in effect in Juno, 1918. Under tbese orders, a precipitate increase of twenty-five percent was made la freight ratea while a general increase in passenger fares to a three cents a milo basis was authorized. Receipts front intrastate business of the carriers, railroad administration officials said, represent between 85 sad 40 percent Of the total operating income of tha lines under government control or about $2,000,000,000. The decision resulted from appeals brought by the -government from North Dakota Supreme court /Jecreea enjoining tha Northern Pacific railroad In that state as well as Director Oeneral Hines from collecting the Increased rates. The proceedings BOSS originally Instituted by North Dakota authorities, who contended tte rates were illegal snd made without tha approval of the State Board of Railway Commissioners aa required by tha lawa of that state aad for that reason tte federal government's action was an interferance with state police powers. State officials further contend that neither the Joint resolntion nor the railroad control act under which the government took over control and operated the rail systems ot the country authorized tha President to initiate intrastate rates; that the rates were established upon a misconstruction of the powers delegated to the chief executive and that they were unreasonable. A general denial of these contentions was made by the government which insisted that the sets under which the government took over the operation of tha roads were war measures and that section ten of-the Railroad control act clearly gave tha President power to initiate all rates. By1 a three to two decision, the stste Supreme court held that authority was not conferred upon tho President to Initiate intrastate rates superseding pre-existing rates prescribed* by the state's authority. The court also held ttat by exempting from control of the President tte state "police regulation" Congress Intended for the states to retain power to make rates. An order calling upon the Northern Pacific to stop charging rates provided in the federal order was ejitered by the court. While this case affected directly only North Dakota, similar proceedings have been Instituted In tenth Dakdta, Nebraska. loirs, Minnesota and Washington aad upon th|s court's decision .depends the outcome of these cases. Other suits Of a lite nature hsve been threatened in a number of other states according to government officials bnt pending flnal determination of these proceedings which were designed by 'ho government to be a test case, at&te officials decided to -withhold prosecutton of those c&tt s temporarily. Arguments in thto esse were heard ..on May 6 in the Supreme Court, the court having previously agreed to expedite consideration owing to the Importance of tho questions involved and tha serious effect such litigation might have upon tho revenues derived by tte government from tbo operation of the railroads. GALL WITNESSES -III DjjJP CASE Special Grand Jury Will Hear Evidence Beginning Wednesday. By Assoelated Pros to The Itevlew Columbus, O., June t.—Preparatory for the special Franklin county grand jury which la to convene Wednesday to Investigate alleged bribery in the present legislature with reference to the chiropractors bill, Prosecutor Schleslnger, who with Attorney General Price will conduct the investigation today 8ubpeonaed the following witnesses to appear before tbe grand Jury:—Senator Wm. Agnew, Representative E. J. Hopple, Senator Howell Wright. Dr. Andrew Q. .Flowers; W. B. Congwer, Chairman of the oounty democratic committee Of Cuyahoga county, all of Cleveland; Dr. Russell Skeels, of Columbus and W. E. Halley, Clerk of the Senate. GERMANY'S ALLY RECEIVES PART OF TREATY; GIVEN 15 DAYS IH WHICH TO REPLY Treaty Is Not Presented In Its Entirety—Proclamation v of An Independent Republic of Rhine Province Stretching Along the Frontiers of Holland, Belgium and Luxemburg May Affect Peace Settlement With Germany. WANTED—GIRL FOR SANITARY ANO UP-TO-THE-MINUTE PLANT. REPORT READY FOH WORK MONDAY. NATIONAL LAUNDRY AND CLEANING, 633 NORTH UNION. TWO SOKE TRANSPORTS DOCK. By Aaaoeiated Press to The Review New Tork N. T., June 2.—More than (.000 soldier arrived here today , on the transports Graf Waldersee sad Canada. Tbe former German ship brought the 319th Infantry complete, 80th Division (New Jersey, Virginia Maryland. Delaware, District of Co lumbia), a total of M officers and 3, 164 men. On board the Canada were 1,792 office™ -and men composed mainly of casual oom panics, hospital details and welfare workers. NOTICE TO PUBLIC. OWINO TO ILLNESS OF MANAGER WILL BE CL08ED UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE. 8ANITARY WET WASH. Tak-sn broken watches ta Sharer AUTO ELEC. REPAIRERS Waat as A-l Solicitor. COTTON CROP 76-6 FEB CENT 9M NORMAL. ESTIMATES SHOW By Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C, June 1.—The condition ot the cotton crop waa 76.6 percent of a normal one May 26. the Department of Agriculture announced today in its first report of the season. No estimate of tha area planted ttm made. That win be announced in July. LOST—ONE BRAN NEW 8TRAIGHT SIDE 33x4</2 8ILVERTOWN CORD CASING BETWEEN 8EBRIN0 AND KENT, OHIO. FINDER PLEASE CALL O. 8. 72-R-3 SEBRING ANO I WILL PAY A LIBERAL REWARD. TO TW TB FLY ACROSS THE, CONTINENT By Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C, June 2.—A record breaking trans-conUnental flight trom Mlneola Field N. Y. to San Francisco is to be attempted by tbe army air service. The new Wright bombing plane will be used. The schedule allows 61 hours sad 28 minutes. NEWBERRY'S MEN LOSE Supreme Court Sustains Contempt Judgements Against Campaign Managers. By Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C, June 2.—In contempt proceedings In New Tork growing out of the Ford-Newberry Senatorial election contest ln Michigan, tha supreme court today sustained contempt Judgments against Newberry's campaign managers. HOUSE DEBATES REPEAL OF WAR TINS BEMl-LUXUDY TAX By Associated Press to The Review Washington D. C, June 2.—Debate on the bill to repeal war time semi- luxury taxes continued in tbe House today with a probability that the measure would be passed and aent to the Senate before night. It has the endorsement of leaders of both parties. ' Is the senate ths league of nations issue came up -again. Senator Johnson, Republican of California, having prepared to apeak several hours on his resolution asking for the complete text of the -peace treaty. It waa expected that Senator Borah of Idaho, Republican, also might speak on the subject during tbe dsy. BT THE ASSOCIATED PRE8S Austria's delegates at St. Germain received today the terms ot the peace formulated by the Allied and Associated powers. The treaty waa not presented la Its entirety, however, some of the clauses being reserved tor future communication to the Austrian representatives. Tbe presentation occurred la the St. Germain palace drawing room , the ceremonial opening shortly before 12:60 o'clock with a brief address by President. Clemenceau, ss Prealdent of the peace conference. The Austrlans were given fifteen daya to reply to such of the terms as were presented at today's session. Meanwhile a situation which may affect the peace settlement with Germany haa -arisen through tba proclamation of an Independent republic of the Rhine province stretching along the frontiers of Holland, Belgium and Luxemburg and extending trom the lowlands along tbe Dutch border to the hills of ths Sarre. This province contains vast Odds of coal aad iron, great industrial cltlea and the centers of some of tbo most Important textile manufactories. Announcement tbs| suoh a declaration waa to be made has heen forecast tor several weeksi reports tram Belgium, HoUsad aad Berlin reflecting tbe imminence of a SBO+emaot of great Importance. Last week a statement was issued at Berlin denouncing those who were behind tho movement and declaring them to ba traitors to the fatherland It m*gt charged that the French were active In propaganda work la the province, lt being alleged that General Mangin, French commander at Mayence, waa the prime mover. If the Rhlneland province becomes independent, a buffer -state wUI be set up between Germany and France and Belgium, the Sarre region wfll be In the control af the aew state sad Germany win have lost SR her possessions west of tbe Rhine. Bremen and East and West Prussia and possibly other provinces ln Germ-any are said to be contemplating a similar serious step which might mean tba disintegration of Germany. Recognition of tbo -all-Russian government at Omsk, headed by Admiral Kolchak, ls expected to be delayed until Roland S. Morris, American Ambassador to Japan has reached Omsk and has reported to Prealdent Wilson It appears that various Russian faction object to the terms said to have been proposed to Admiral Kolchak by the peace conference and advices ln- dlcate that tha head of the Omsk re- modlflcatlon of glme may ask tor tbe conditions. Ignace Jan Paderewskl, Polish Premier who ts ln Paris haa asked that an American commission investigate reports of mistreatment of Jews ln Poland. By Associated Press to The Revisw St. Germain June 2.—Austria was today given 16 days to reply to the terme of peace presented by the Allied nations. The entire peace treaty was not presented to the Austrlans today and the fifteen days stipulation with regard to tbelr reply therefore, refers only to tbe portion of. the terms handed them at today's session. M. Clemenceau, President of the peace conference was the first prominent figure to arrive today at the meeting at which the terms of peace were presented. Secretary of State Lansing and Henry White were, the Bret American representatives to arrive, Premier Orlando of Italy and Premier Paderewskl of Poland and Arthur J. Balfour following. At J2:20 o'clock President Wilson had aot -arrived and the ceremony of presentation was delayed somewhat. ■The President, however, reached St. Germain at 12:14 o'clock. A puncture la the tire of his automobile had held him up on the way. President Wilson's automobile mishap ueuuiiad at St. Cloud. While the punctured tire *tma being mended an attay car passed. It was commandeered by the President's party and the President .aad Rear Admiral Grayson drove at high speed on to St. Germain. The Austrian representatives arrived at 11:22- o'clock, entering the chamber by a rear entranc. The delegates were attired in conventional morning dress. The Austrian! were escorted la by aa Italian officer. Immediately upon their arrival at 12:22 o'clock the session was formally opened by an- neuncement of the head usher. Premier Clemenceau, president of tha peace conference at once began his address. The chancellor concluded his dress at 12:60 o'olock. Dr. Renner opened with a com- Ptalnt at the delay In the presentation of the peace terras The chancellor dec^red the Austrian republic was entirely free from the Hapsburg dy- W™,?'-.1* WouM never declare war itself, h# asserted. After Dr. Bonner's address Premier Clemenceau asked if any one else desired to sp-eak. There wae no re, sponse and he declared the ceremony nd- Increased Telephone and Telephone Rates Upheld MY OFFICE CL08EO UNTIL AUGUST 1ST. PROFESSIONAL SERVICES RENDERED BY APPOINTMENT. DR. ROACH. ALLIED FORCES WILL NOT MIX XB NEW REPUBLICS AFFAIRS. By Associated Press to The Review Paris, France, June 2.—(Havas Agency—The Allied forces of occupation will take no part in the movement get tha establishment of a Rhine republic, tha "Journal" says. The Allied powers will observe an attitude of watchful waiting. FORD CYLINDERS REAMED. $10 A BLOCK. ALL WORK GUARAN TBED. THE WOODS ENGINEERING CO- ALLIANCE. OHIO. Ta aoa wall aaa Sharer WANTED—COMPETENT CLERK. APPLY AT THE NATIONAL MUSIC ICO. }jfjp> - JtAm Srihwi. Biases^ to Sharer ay Associated Prase to Tbo Review Washington. D. C, June 2.—Increased telephone and telegraph rates put into eftect January 31 under an order of Postmaster General Burleson were upheld today by the Supreme Court. Tba court held that under the joint resolution by which the wire systems were taken over by tha government there was authority for interfering with intra-statee' rates. Tha court aat aside South Dakota Supreme Court decrees enjoining the Dakota Central Union and three other telephone companies from increasing intra- state toil rates t. compliance with tbe Postmasters order. Federal court decrees permanently restraining the Posunaater Oeneral from charging increased telegraph rales in Illinois ware dissolved by tha court Tbe opinion in all of tha wire cases Waa unanimous. Massachusetts decrees dismissing the State Publlo Service injunction were affirmed -aad original proceedings brought by »r»i>^T were dismissed. Authority of the Postmsster General to increase intra-state telephone and telegraph ratea as decided today by the Supreme Court was Involved to proceeding* brought trom South Dakota. Massachusetts, f-TTti and Illinois and argued here oa May • and 6. All grew out ot Mr. Burleson's order placed in effect on January 31 last under authority of tbe Joint resolution by which the government acquired control ot the wire systems. Increased telephone intrastate toll rates with __ exception of tbe Illinois case which Involved increased telegraph ratea only. Arguments ot tha cases la the Supreme Court -attracted wide attention aad attorneys general from a score of states were pro-sent while briefs as amid curiae were filed by the National Association of Railroad aad Public Utility commissioners ISgieseiUIng thlrty- -seven -states as well as by tbe states of Wisconsin. Pennsylvania aad Ohio and also by the Protective Telephone Association of Baltimore. Md. Tbe South Dakota case resulted from injunctions granted by the State Supreme Court restraining tbe Dakota Central Telephone -swopsny aa well aa three other companies la that mat. . V M? h,?hargln« »»te» Promulgated by l%i-\mn Ti*..™* Procee<"nK8 were ln- tLn ^a- y °ie, ,tate »«Ulbrities and the state court ln granting the lnjunc- __*• he'd that the rates were llle^ as they had not been approved bv the state Board of RaJlroadTommTss^nera The government won the Massachusetts case ln which the state courts -^?1ffdK ^""^on proceedings brought by the state Public Service commission to restrain the New Ens- land Telephone and Telegraph coia- pany from placing the order Into effect, the court holding that the suit ia effect waa against the United States government and brought without its consent In that case, the state commission also contended that the rates were illegal aa they had been placed in effect without tbo commission's ap- ■"SJ*1 2? '•o.oiretl by state ststutes. The Kansas case was different from others la that It was an original proceeding brought ln tba Supreme Court to restrain the Postmsster General from carrying out the provisions of bis order ln that state on the grounds that the rates had no been approved by the state authorities as provided by law and that they were illegal and exorbitant. Tb* Illinois proceeding! were originally Instituted by Postmaster General Burleson who sought to restrain state authorities from interfering with the enforcement of bis order increasing telegraph UU rates. A temporary Injunction was granted but when the case asms up on Ita merits. Federal District Judge Landis dissolved the injunction -and. Instead enjoined the Postmaster (Continued on Pag» 7.) WANTED—LINERS FOR PIECE ANO DAY WORK. OOOD STEADY WORK IN CLEAN 8HOP. ALSO GIRLS TO LEARN LINING AT GOOD PAY WHILE LEARNING. THE 8E- BRINO POTTERY CO., SEBRING. O. Bailey's Dancing School Regular class and dance tonight. High -school classes Friday night. Regular dance Saturday night.
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-06-02|
Stark County (Ohio)
Mahoning County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||June 2, 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||30102020 Bytes|