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mmmmm —am— #' The' man to whom you will sell that property may be a near neighbor. But you might not find him in a year without using the classified. THE ALLIANCE KEYIEW fc THE WEATHER. Fair tonight end probably Tne«da j: Little ehsnire In temperature. Itsrssnet- er, lt^O: temperature .3 st 10 it ni. eleer. AND LEADER VOL. XXXI., NO. 260. TWELVE PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO, MONDAY, JUNE 9, 1919. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. IS LEAGUE ENDORSED BY 7? Executive Council of A. F. of L. Approves the World Pact. ASKS MORE MONEY FOR LABOR DEPT. May Ease Terms on Which A Germany May Jo in League May Allow Foe to Enter If She Signs Treaty, Fulfills It and Sets Up Stable Government—Allied Reply to Be Delivered Friday. U. S. Ownership of Railroads Is Endorsed In Council's Report. By Associated Press to The Review Atlantic City N. J., June 8.—Important projects for the advancement of labor and improvement of working conditions, as well as comprehensive outlines of what has been accomplished on labor's behalf during the last Veer, are set forth In the report of the executive council of the American Federation of Labor, submitted today tu the officers and delegate!) attending the Opening session of tho thirty-ninth annual Convention. The advent of peace taken by the tfounctl to holed out bright prosjieets for ibor. Of tho peace treaty, itself, the <sskbor executives forming the council, after endorsing the "triumph of free- - <Jom end Justice and democracy as exemplified ln the covenant of the League ef Nation." says that the labor sections sjre a compromise but that lt must, however, "be a source ot deepest saiis- feaotlon to the American working people to know that the American position end tha American declarations as presented for insertion ln tho treaty ranked above all others in point of progress measured and In point of actual and practical application ln the lives of the working people. Whatever of cotnprotnlese appears waa made tie- cause of tha claim that other nations of th. World could not pledge themselves to an immediate and definite acceptance as the established practice ot Our day," Foremost among the matters submitted by the council to the co'^pntlon are suggestions dealing with legislation to "prevent any Invasion of the rights and prerogatives of the legislative branch ot our government by the Judiciary." The report ot the council on this subject was made ln accordance with a resolution adopted by the St. Paul convention. In that resolution the council was ordered to study "the successive steps which have been taken by our federal and supreme courts through which without constitutional authority e&nd in opposlUon of the action ot the constitutional convenion, they laid hold upon power which they now exercise." The study has now been partially completed and contains remedial sug- gestlons made by Jackson K. ltalston, attorney of the American Federation Of Labor. Three propositions are submitted ln the report for the consideration of the convention, each proposing that authority of tho supreme court to pass upon acts of congress should be cancelled or abridged. Arguments for and against the proposals ere discussed at considerable length, Mr. ltalston giving lt as hla $- tlT'nlon that, coupled wilh Judicial re- worms there "should go hand in hand Ate initiative and referendum, propor- tfttotial and representation and the pre- <Jk r'ltlal ballot," without which, he >saya, "methods ot attaining Justice will lack much of completeness." This section of the report closes with Ul* statement that the writer ls convinced that in this subject he executive council haa had before it "one ot the gravest fundamental questions wltb which we will have to deal—the preservation of a truly democratic government against what haa often been called 'aristocracy of the robe.' Considerable attention is devoted by Uie report to labor legislation, lt is said that some rule should be adopted ln congress which would prevent obstructive legislative methods. The report lists among the measures stalled by "the weary waste ot worthless words" ln the last congress and ln which labor waa especially Interested, tbe appropriation bills tor the war labor board. United States employment esgency. Women Industry Service, Working Conditions service, and the Investigation and Inspection Service. The executive council suggests that the convention authorise the printing and wide circulation of a list ot measures ln which the American Federation ot Labor ia Interested, among which are the bill forbidding Immigration tor tour years, during the period ot Industrial reconstruction, a bill for an old age retirement system for federal employees in the classified service, a bill providing a minimum wage of three dollars a day for federal employees. Secretary Lane's bill to furnish land tor soldiers and sailors, a bill to give states the same power over products ot convict labor from other states as they exercise over the products ot their own prisons, industrial vocational education for persons crippled ln Industry, Increased pay tor teachers, and educational bills designed to end a dull illiteracy In the United States. Appropriations for tbe Department of Labor are discussed at aome length. It Is stated tn the report that congress ln granting meagre funds to that department "has failed to Interpret correctly the spirit and trend of present- day development," especially "at a tlm. when there ls world-wide recognition of the fundamental Importance, of Industrial problems." "We maintain," the report continues; ,£that the Importance ot the interests BT THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PI.ins for easing the terms upon which Germany svlll be admitted to the leCiiKun of Nationa are under considers- '!e>n by the peace conference beads. If she* shows that she proposes a stable Re.\ -rnment. signs the peace treaty and loyally executes It she wilt be admitted, according to the proposed plans. The replies to Germany's counter proposals may be delivered by the latter part of the present week but not before the coming Friday, according to present indications. It will be stipulated ln the reply that Germany must act in acceptance or rejection of the treaty within five days. i'aris dispatches Indicate that the delay ln framing the reply ls due to divergent views held by Premiers Lloyd George and Premier Clemenceau, President Wilson ls said to be adhering to his policy of deferring to the British and French in this particular matter while Premier Orlando of. Italy ls still holding aloof following hi-J^lan of leaving the settlement ot the negotiations relative to Oermany to the other Allies. The Turkish peace mission ls expected to arrive at Marseilles Wednesday; It will be quartered at Vaucreesson, about three miles from Versailles. Ksthonlan and Lithuanian forces are advancing against the Bolsheviki along the Dvlna river southeast of Riga. The former have taken the important towns of Kreltzburg and Jakobstadt, while the latter are approaching Dvtnsk. Bast of Riga, however, Oerman landwehr troops are reported to be aiding the Bolsheviki and to have forced Lettish detachments tn retire. Esthonlan reinforcement also were compelled to retreat in this section, according to report. By, Associated Press'to The Review Paris, France. June 9.—It has been decided by the Allied and Associated governments that the reply to the Oerman counter proposals will not be delivered before* Friday June IS. The reply will give the Oermans a eperlod of "ve days in which to accept or reject the treaty. Paris. France, June ».—(Havas Agency).—The Council of Five at Its meeting today dim-used the Polltlcul clause of the Austrian peace terms. By Associated Press to Th. Review Parla France, June 0.—Premier Clemenceau, Colonel E. M. House and Lord Robert Cecil have re-examined the terms under which nations other than the founder members may be admitted to tbe League of Nations. Their report which modified somewhat the covenant so as to render the admission of Oermany easier, will be submitted to the Council of Four today. It is understood that the conditions recommended for Germany's admission are:— First, the establishment of a stable government. Second, the signing of the treaty of peace. Third, the loyal execution of the peace treaty. A proposed fourth condition relating to Oermany abolishing a compulsory military service was omitted on Premier Clemenceau's suggestion. It was considered that the treaty sufficiently provided for Germany's disarmament. Br Assoelated Press to Ths Review Paris, France, June 9.—(Havas Agency).—The peace conference commissions on colonies, prisoners of war, responsibilities and the labor, military and naval classes of the treaty, ln their reports to the Council of Four, the Echo De Paris says lt learns, urged the rejection of the Oerman counter proposals so far as the several commissions aro concerned. By Associated Preas to The Review Prasl, France, June 9.—Premier Clemenceau, President of the peace conference has telegraphed the Hungarian government that attacks by Hungarian troops on Czecho-Slovak forces must cease, a dispatch from Vienna today >says. In cast of non-compliance the Allied and Associated governments have decided to use "extreme measures to constrain Hungary to cease hostili ties", tits Premiers message adds. $Pw (Continued on Page 6.) •wWANTED—YOUNG GIRL OF INTELLIGENCE AND REFINEMENT tO A8SI8T WITH HOUSE WORK AND CARE OF TWO CHILDREN. APPLY MRS. HARRY ALLEN, 580 UNION AVE. BELL 78, O- 8. 3262. WANTED—30 MEN FOR HEATERS. APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE FORGE DEPT., TRANSUE- WILLIAMS STEEL FORGING CORPORATION. FOR RENT—EIGHT ROOM HOUSE. ADDRESS BOX R, CARE REVIEW. AUTO ELEC REPAIRERS Want sa A-l Bookkeeper. LISBON SOM PROBLEM No Teachers Yet Employed and May Not Open—Hoard ot Education Out of Funds—Ho; tig For Htate Aid. Lisbon, O., June 9.—Unless the state takes some means to provide funds to operate the publlo school of Ohio during the coming school years, the board of education st their meeting at Anderson High Friday evening declared that the schools ot Lisbon will not be opened next fall. The bo4rd has also decided that a corps of teachers will not be engaged until lt ls determined whether or not tho schools will operate. The operation of the Lisbon schools was a problem during the past year, and had lt not been that the Industrial Commission of Ohio took over bonds to the amount ot 116,000, which was every cent the board of education could issue on the taxable property, the school could not have finished tbe school year. The public schools of this coun ty have been receiving less each year for several years for running expenses, and the Lisbon schools are now ln debt to the amount of $26,- 000 for running expenses alone. The situation is most serious and the state is looked to to make some provision in the near future to provide funds by which the greatest educational Institutions of Ohio ean go forward with the work the coming school year. SUFFRAGE AMENDMENT Gov. Cox Receives Certified Copy of the Federal Amendment. By Assoelated Frees to The Review Columbus. O., -June 9.—Governor Cox today received a certified copy of the federal woman suffrage amendment an adopted by congress from Acting Secretary of State Polk With request that lt bo transmitted to the legislature for such aetlon as that body may see lit to take. It Is expected that Governor Cox will transmit the amendment to tho legislature next Monday when it reconvenes to finish up its work. Legislative leaders it ls understood will bring lt up for ratification immediately. It la expected that the amendment will bo ratified by a substantial majority. TO PREVENT CONTAGION An item in Friday's Review stated tbat tho Board ot Education bad ordered the North Lincoln achool building fumigated. The janitor Monday stated that without the orders, of the board he had been fumigating the various rooms for tho past throe weeks using from twenty four to thirty candles and doing everything possible to prevent tho spread of contagious diseases. AT MILTON RESERVOIR Mr. and Mrs, Glen -Southworth, M. [W. Southworth, Jule Heacock and Bister Little motored* to Milton reservoir aad wore guests of friends north Sunday. A heavy rain waa reported at tbo Milton reservoir. WANTED—CASH ICR. PERMANENT POSITION. GOOD SALARY. APPLY IN PERSON AT MOBIL'S SHOE STORE. PUBLIC SALE —THE SAM G. WELL HOMESTEAD No. 224 EAST GRANT 8TREET WILL RE SOLD ON PREMISES 8ATURDAY. JUNK 14TH AT 10 A. M- BY ORDER OF COURT. FOR SALE—1817 FORD REDAN with extras, good tires and lost overhauled. WlU demonstrate after 6 p. m. "20 Wright Ave. Bell 1010-R. See Sharer's Wadding t\\r_e. SALOON LAWS Do Not Apply to Places Where Soft Drinks Ure Sold. So far as ls known there are no saloons in Alliance. A saloon is described as a place where Intoxicating liquors are sold, and these are a record of tbe past in the city. No state or city law made to regulate saloona, their opening or Tf-Tlng. applies to places where only soft drinks are sold. The proprietors ot such places can opsn and close their places of business at any hour they please or keep them open all night legally under existing laws. They have the same right to keep them open on Sundays that the confectionery stores have. No law enacted by the state or city in which sal-oons are mentioned is applicable to where aoft drinks only are sold. No license ls required to conduct these, but of certain classes of soft drinks a war tax may be charged. If however, any soft drink contain certain qualities of alcohol, and become intoxicating liquors, woo be to the seller of such drinks. So far as ls known a majority of the saloona of the city on May 26 changed to the soft drink beverages and appear to do a thriving trade. In some places lunch counters have been addeei. 30,000 ROT TO WORK Three Weeks Trooble la Cotton Mills Ended Today. By Associated Press to The Review New Bedford, Mass., June ».—Thirty thousand operatives resumed work ln the cotton mills of this city today after a forced shut-down of three weeks due to a strike of engineers for a wage increase. The original demand ot the engineers for a minimum rate of $42 week developed into a contest cm the issue of the closed shop, Uie strikers being supported by the firemen and oilers. Under the arrangement arrived at sfter several conferences wtth the manufacturers the textile council agreed that the union operatives should return to the machines and work with operatives who were not union members while the manufacturers agreed to take back eall the strikers and adjust wages later. DE. HABL MUCK WILL BB DEPOBTED SOON BT V. tt. By Associated Press to The Review Boston. Mass., June 9.—Dr. Karl Muck, former conductor of the Boston symphony orchestra, who la under Internment at Fort Oglethorpe as an enemy alien Is to be deported soon. Judge Dewey. Assistant U. 8. attorney, said today. Tke date ot his "■■"'■"■Ti which probably will be trom Charl-saton, S. C, was not known to feeders! officials here. ADVICES AGAINST ASD TO POBCBS ON TBE BORDER. By Associated Press to The Review Weaahlngton, D. C June 9.—Major Genera] Gabell. commanding the southern department, and the Mexican border. In a e||n~lsl report to the War Department today ad-rised against Increase ln forces at this time. The forces now under bis command. General Gabell said, were sufficient to handle any contingency that could be foreseen. BOLD TOUNG BBIDE TO PBOBE DEATH OF HEB HUSBAND. By Associated Press te The Review Cleveland. O., Jane 9.—A twenty-one year old bride waa being held by police here today pending the arrival ot Akron authorities who requested that She ba arrested in connection with the sudden death of her husband -who was found dead in bed last Saturday. Tbe woman denies that her husband died from other than natural causes. HOOVER ASSERTS U. S. HELP WILL END WITH PEACE America to Soon Stop Feeding Large Part of Europe. WONT LOAN MONEY TO HELP IDLERS WANTED — COLORED BUTLER AND WIFE COOK OR CHAUFFER AND WIFE. CAU BELL PHONE 9-R SEBRING, OHIO. - WANTED—30 MEN POR HEATERS. APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE FORGE DEPT., TRANSUE- WILLIAMS STEEL FORGINO CORPORATION. OVERSIZED PISTONS AMP RIMS IFOR ALL CARS. WOODS ENOL CO.» "This Sort of Economic Delirium Tremens To End With Peace." By Assoelated Press to The Review Paris, France, June 9.—"This sort of economic delirium tremens will end with peeace," said Herbert C. Hoover, chairman of the Inter-Allied Food Corn- minion today, in discussing the situation ln Kurope and the need of financing different nations. Asked for a statement as to the financial requirements of Europe from the United States, during the next year he said:— "Any statement ls premised upon peace and the return of Kurope to work I do not take it we will finance any more wars ln Europe directly or Indirectly, nor that we will provide money to enable the people of Europe to live without work, or to work part time, as at present all over Europe. This sort of economic delirium tremens will end with J>eace. "The amount of credits from the United States to Europe during the year after peace, revolves around the Inability of the nations to pay for (a) raw material, machinery and tools, (b) toad, (c) currency reorganization, and (d) interest on money borrowed from our government. Rumania, Greater Serbia, Bulgaria. Arabia. Turkey, except Armenia; Portugal, Greece and Hungary will be virtually self-supporting. These states represent nearly one third the population of Europe. "Poland and the Baltic states will produce almost enough bread, grains and vegetables for their own people, but will be short of fats. Czecho Slovakia, Belgium and Finland have a larger Import problem for they always require breadstutfs, meats and fats throughout the year to supplement their own production. These people are already moving energetically to get their Industries going, even under the terlble difficulties presented by the armistice situation. The economic problems of most of these states axe simple when compared to the larger European nations and the world will be astonished with their recovery if they have peace". MORE ARRESTS DUE IN ARMY CMFT CHARGES By Associated Press to The Rsvtew Detroit, Mich., June 9.—Agents of the federal Department of Justice who have made charges of conspiracy against two army officers and two civilians against whom indictments have been returned by a federal grand jury, in the alleged conspiracy to defraud the government ln the salvage of 199.000,000 worth of army supplies here, state that further arrests will probably be made today. Bert Harris, wealthy Nsw Tork Junk dealer, is to be arraigned before the federal grand jury here tomorrow. Federal eagents declare that one of the three men under indictment here has made a partial confession and that they expeect further information trom him that will perhaps involve others. The three under indictment here are Captain Sotrlos Nicholson of Washington who was chief finance officer ot the ordnance department for this district; Grant Hugh Browne, millionaire sports man of New Tork and Fred C. Collins of Detroit, wealthy realty Investor and Vice consul for Greece. It Is also stated that an Indictment has been returned against an unnamed army officer now ln France. Italy Wants Right to Deport "Undesirables." By Assoelated Prsss to Ths Review Paris, Prance, June 9.—The final draft of the political clauses of tho Austrian treaty Is being delayed by discussion of the demand of the Italians for a provision authorising the deportation of "undesirables" in the part of Austrian Tyrol to be annexed by Italy. Thia demand ls meeting with considerable opposition. DEATH AT WELL8VILLE. Suffering a stroke of apoplexy on the evening of Memorial Day, May 30. Mrs. William M. Hamilton, aged 80, lifelong resident of Wellsvllle, died Sunday afternoon at her home on Riverside avenue without regaining consciousness. The deceased was born ln Wellsvllle on December 17, 1838, a daughter of the late Dr. John Fulton Patterson and Nancy C. McKenzle Patterson. She la survived by one son, John Fulton Hamilton. Funeral services will be conducted from the late residence at 2:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. PROCEEDINGS DISMISSED IB CABLE RERGEB CASE Br Associated Press to Tbe Kevlsw Washington, D. C, Jane 9—Federal court decrees dismissing Injunction proceedings brought to restrain Postmaster Oeneral Burleson trom seising and retaining control ot the cable lines of the Commercial Cable and the Commercial Pacific Cable company as well aa from merging with those of the Western Union Telegraph company were set aside by the Supreme court today which ordered the lower court to dismiss the proceedings. WANTED—30 MEN FOR HEATERS. APPLY EMPLOYMENT OF- FICE FOROE DEPT, TRANSUE- WILLIAM8 STEEL FORGINO CORPORATION. Sharer's Jewelry Store for Gifts. See Sharer's Graduation Gifts. . TYRANNY MUST CO IS ASSERTION OE 60MPERS • By Associated Press to The Review Atlantic City, N. J., June 9.—Tyranny, whether lt be In the political or Industrial life of the nation wilt not be tolerated by organized labor, Samuel Gompers, president of the American Federation of l^abor told delegates at the opening of the thirty-ninth session of the organisation here today. "Men and women shed their blood and made great sacrifices during the war because they were fighting for principles and Ideals, said Mr, Gompers. "Now that the war has been won, the workers—the bone and flesh of the nation—do not Intend those principles and Ideals shall be lost sight of." "When the war began," continued Mr. Gompers, "we realized tbat if militarism and autocracy should be victorious never again would there be opportunity for freedom of any sort. Never again would there be any chance for labor to develop and protect Itself and the rights of people who work. So we threw out lot upon the side of those who stood for the largest measure of freedom. "Now the war has been won and the day of reconstruction and readjustment is at hand. A new conception of right has been reached and the world has gone through a great change. Hereafter the relations between nations and the relatione between men, whether they be employers, skilled mechanics or ditch diggers .will be looked at In a different light.. The workers of the world are determined to have a voice in settling reconstruction problems that affect them. "Employers too have come to see the light of the new concept of right and they are accepting the new order of things. That is most of them are. There are others who, like the Bourbons of old, never forget anything because they never learned anything." Kaiser Didn't Think Would Enter the War Berlin, Germany, May 17.—(Correspondence of The Associated Press)— General Frlederich A. J. Von Bernhardt, the military writer, under the title "Kaiser Wllhelm and Responsibility for the War," declares that Uie former emperor's only guilt was ln not beginning the war early enough when his of'tinents were not equipped, and takes the viewpoint in favor of preventive warfare. He says of the Kaiser: "To the last moment he believed Russia would surrender its inimical intentions and England would not take part in the fighting, ln this belief he negotiated to that end and only with difficulty could be be Induced to take up the gauntlet that had been thrown down to blm." Oeneral Von Bernhardt admits however, that certain personalities influenced the Kaiser's assumption of the gauntlet. Expect Strike Change To Result by Tuesday By Associated Press to Tbe Rsvlsw Winnipeg, Manitoba, June 9.— Strike leaders sent out an appeal to all union men this morning "not to do anything about returning to work until Tuesday." The leaders intimated that the railway brotherhoods might do something within the i.ezt twenty four hours that would have a bearing on the strike. A number of brotherhood executives are here for a conference. Several Winnipeg concerns afiect- ed by the strike notified their employes this morning that their Jobs would be held open until tomorrow. Advertisements for help of returned soldiers preferred, were printed ln a local newspaper. Say Guerilla Warfare Is Going On In Ireland By Associated Pressa to The Review Paris, France, June 9.—Guerilla warfare of a character, "which usually precedes a major conflict ts now going on ln Ireland," lt ls declared by Krank P. Walsh, and Edward F. Dunne, in a supplementary report which they have forwarded to President Wilson regarding conditions ln Ireland. Messrs. Walsh and Dunne, delegates ot Irish societies in the United States, affirm in this addition to their report submitted to President Wilson last week that clashes between Irish volunteers and the army forces in Ireland ln which men on both sides are killed are of dally occurrence. 5,000 N. A W. MEN ARE 8TILL OUT ON STRIKE. By Associated Press to The Review Roanoke. Va- June 9.—Despite orders of the railway employes division of the American Federation of Labor that striking shopmen ot the Norfolk & Western railway return to work today, reports received here show that approximately 6,000 men still were out this morning. It was said that many of the strikers insisted they would not return to work until tbe men discharged at Wllcoe. W. Va-, oa charges of insubordination had been reinstated. Removes Ban on Gold. By Associated Press to Tbs Revisw Washington, D. C June 9.—The embargo against the exportation and importation of sold was removed today by President Wilson on recommendation of the federal reserve board. Hereafter gold may be importd or ex ported freely to all countries with the exception of Bolshevik Russia. The control exercised ovr foreign exchange was terminated. TO REORGANIZE OHIO GUARD By Assoelated Press te TiM Review Columbus, O., June 8.—Adjutant General Layton will go to Akron Thursday, Toungstown Friday, and Canton Saturday to confer with officers ot the nth division on reorganization of companies of the national guard. General Layton said lt la contemplated to raise twe companies of the new guard in Akron. LANDED AT CAPE MAT The dirigible balloon C-8 which passed near Alliance about five o'clock Taesday morning landed at Cape May safely. WANTED—30 MEN FOR MEAT* ERA. APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE FOROE DEPT. TRAN8UE- WILLIAMS STEEL FOROINO CORPORATION. See Sh»rar> JVeddlng gift*^- RECORD CROP OF WHEAT FORECAST BY UJJXPEBT Yield of 1,236,000,000 Bushels Is Predicted by Agriculturists. WINTER WHEAT CROP IS 893,000,000 BUS Spring Wheat Estimate Is Placed at 343.000,000 Bushels. By Associated Press to The Review Washington, I). C, June 9.—A wheat production of 1,236,000,000 bushels this year, combining the winter wheat and spring wheat crops was forecast today by the Department of Agriculture from the condition of the crop June 1st. Winter wheat production is forecast at S93.000.000 bushels, compared with 899,915.000 bushels forecast last month, making it the largest ever grown. Condition of winter wheat was 94.9 per cent of a normal, compared with 100.5 last month and 83.S last year. Spring wheat production is forecast at 343,000,000 bushels, compared with last year's production ot 359,000,000 bushels. This ls also a a lord crop. Acreage this year is 22,59$,vA. Condition of the crop June 1 was 91.2 per cent of a normal, compared with 95.2 a year ago- SIPHESSHE SERVICE Funeral Rites for Miss Minnie Gray Conducted From Home of Rev. and Mra. Moore. Funeral services for Miss Minnie Gray were conducted Sunday afternoon from the home ot Rer. and Mrs. J. W. Moore on Hartshorn street. Rev. Scott of Lisbon having charge. Music was rendered by Rev. and Mrs. H. H. Moore. Floral offerings covered the bier bearers were relatives of the family. Out-of-town relatives and friends were present from Hubbard, Newton Falls and Warren. The Interment was made in Mt. Union cemetery. Saturday evening friends and neighbors called at the home. The Sebrlng road which ls being widened and repaired will be closed to traffic Wednesday. The best detour to Salem ls via the state road. Sebrlng people are asked to go to Johnson road and south to state road or main road to brick yard and detour north past the Jewish cemetery. Marines at Nicaragua. By Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C, June 9.—With a substantial marine guard in Nicaragua and a warship on each coast the United States ls prepared to protect that country from invasion by Costa Ricans, it was learned today from official sources. No action ia expected, however, pending the outcome of an Investigation now being made by-the State Department. President Not Advised of Threatened Strike By Associated Press to The llevlew Washington, D. C, June 9.—President Wilson has not been advised of the telegraphers' strike situation. Secretary Tumulty said today, and officials, have no Intention of calling the matter to his attention at this time. It was said that should action by the federal government be decided upon the intervening agency would be the postofflce department. CAMBRIDGE FARMER DEAD J. O. Morton, aged 72 years, a prominent retired farmer of Guernsey county, died Thursday evening at 9:15 o'clock at the home of his aon, W. F. Morton, of 510 Clark street, Cambridge, of obstruction of the bowels. Tbe deceased resided for many years in Oxford township where he was well known and highly respected by all. He made his home with his son for several months. He ls survived by his widow, two sons, W. F. Morton, ot Cambridge, and Elmer, of Arizona, and one daughter, Mrs. Cora Grimes. REVOLVING FUND 18 CUT 1450,000,000 BT HINES By Associated Press to The Revisw Washington, D. C, June ».—Reduction of four hundred and titty million dollars ln the $1,200,000,000 revolving fund asked for by the Railroad Administration for the remainder ot the calendar year was made by tbe House Appropriations committee. WILMOT OOUPLB Miss Elda Boyer and Herbert S. Rows, both of Wllmot, were mar* rted Saturday morning by Dr. T. Wai- lts Orose, pastor of the First Methodist church. The young couple will live at WtlmoL COLLIDED WITH CAR. An auto driven by Horace Wells collided with the C. A. & M. V. street car about nine o'clock Sunday evening aa the car rounded the turn from Union avenue onto Main street No one waa injured. The meeting of Division No. 1 of th* Christian church has been post- posed from Wednesday, June 11 to June 25. WANTED—30 MEN FOR HEATERS. APPLY EMPLOYMENT OF- PICS FOROE DEPT., TRANSUE- WILLIAMS STEEL FOROINO CORPORATION. ■__ PRESIDENT URGES THOROUGH INVESTIGATION OF "LEAK;" 11 BANKERS SUBPOENAED ■ '" " ■ ■"-"■■■■»—■ mn — ll .1 - Mr. Wilson Cables Senator Hitchcock He Feels "It Is Highly Underisable Officially to Communicate the Text of Document Which Is Still In Negotiation and Subject to Change" — Newspaper Correspondent .Brings Full Text of Peace Treaty to America. _ By Associated Prsss to Ths Review Washington, D. C. June 9.—Investigation of how copies ot the peace treaty got into the hands of certain persons ln New York was begun today by the Senate Foreign Relations committee and before It was fairly under way a copy of the document was presented to the Senate by Senator Borah. Republfcan, of Idaho, and ordered printed ln the congressional record. It was a copy brought to the United States by a Chicago newspaper man, probably one of those now on sale in the Scandinavian countries. The investigation opened with the subpoenae of several prominent financiers among them J. P. Morgan, H. P. Davison and Thomas V. Lamont, all of the Morgan bank bouse, Jacob Shift and Frank A. Vanderllp. former president ot the National City Bank. Senator Lodge who made the flrst charges that the treaty was ln the hands of New Yorkers was the star witness at the opening session. He declined on the ground of his senatorial Immunity to give the names of persons who had the treaty but said he would ask permission to disclose their names. Senator Borah who also made charges similar to Senator ledge's said he had not aeen copies of the treaty but had been informed there were copies in New York. He had no personal (knowledge of IL he said. Coincidental with the opening of the Investigation President Wilson cabled Senator Hitchcock he hoped the Investigation would thoroughly be prosecuted. Washington, D. C. June ».—President Wilson, in a -cablegram received today by Senator Hltchcook, Democrat, of Nsbrsska. said he hopsd.the Investigation by Ut. Senate Foreign Relations committee of bow copies of the peace treaty reached private interests in New York would "be most thoroughly prosecuted". The President satd he had felt lt "was highly undesirable officially to communicate the text of a document which la still ih negotiation and subject to change" and that any one who had posesslon of the offlciai English text " has what he ls clearly not entitled to have or to communicate". This statement by the President strengthened the belief of officials here that he would not comply with the request of the senate that the treaty text be furnished lt at this time. In its InvesUgating of how copies of the peace treaty readied New Vork the Senate Foreign Relations committee today subpoenaed Jacob Schlff, Thomas F. Lamont, II. P. Davison, Paul Warburg. I. P* Morgan and Frank A. Vanderllp. Mr. Lamont was requested to bring with htm any correspondence which passed between J. P. Morgan nnd company, and Its Parts and London agents regarding the treaty, and particularly any communications on the subject between the banking house and Mr. Davison while the latter was abroad The President's message, transmitted through the White House and read by Senator Hitchcock when the Foreign Relations committee met today to pi an its investigation, follows: — "Pleas convey following to Senator Hitchcock:— "I am heartily glad that you have demanded an investigation with regard to the possession of texts ot the treaty hy un-euthorised persons. I have f<-lt that lt was highly undesirable officially to communicate tbe text of a document which ls siili it negotiation and subject to change. Any one who has possession of the offlciai English text haa what he le clearly not entitled to have or to communicate. 1 have felt ln honor bound to act in the same spirit and in the same way lis to representatives of the other great powers In this matter, and am confident that my fellow countrymen will not expect me to break faith with them. I hope the investigation will be most thoroughly prosecuted." The (committee also adopted unanimously a motion by Senator Fall, Republican, of New Mexico, inviting Actlmj- Seejcretary Polk to appear as a witness and to take part in uis Inquiry by cross examining witnesses and otherwise. Ail of ths financiers named egacpt Mr, Vanderllp were called at the 'suggestion ot Senator Borah Republican of Idaho, Who told the committee he was convlnc-ed that each of them was familiar -with what the treaty contained. He said that he could not be aura that any one of them actually had a copy, however, because he never had seen a copy In their hands. Tbe Idaho Senator said he -was convinced that the international bankers of New York were interested, "for private reasons". In the adoption of thr League ot Nations covenant. Hs added that in lbs belief the «^«"f«g of the men named would show how and why they were interested. Presence of these men before the committee Senator Borah said, undoubtedly would show where a copy of tbe treaty could be obtained. 'I think there will be no trouble about getting a copy," aald be. Mr. Vanderllp's name was added to the list of those to be called hy Senator Williams, Democrat, ot Mississippi, who gave no rsason for his suggestion. WANTED—A OOOD MAN TO UNLOAD CARS. ONE NOT AFRAID OF WORK. APPLY SHAFFER. BLACK CO. WANTED —HAY. CALL SUPREME DAIRY CO. tX A 1112, BELL 153- WANTED—26 Uborers between Alliance and Sebring on Snake Curve. Steady work. J. T. Smith, anpL The subpoenas were drawn on the motion of Senator Hitchcock, Democrat, of Nebraska, who introduced thu resolution authorizing the investigation Senator Borah in a statement to tine committee said he couKI not anel ilitj not intend to give tho names of his informant that a copy of the treaty vwu In the hands of New York interests. The senator was cross-qurMioneei ut lengllt. principally by Mr. Hitchcock uml Senator Pittman, Democrat, of Nevada. Mr. Borah said he die] not know from actual facts, but believed there are "a great many" copies in New York. "Have you any reason to leellovei which copy was seen • ley Senatoi Lodge," asked Mr. Hitchcock. "1 have my opinion, hut I haven't any real Information," Mr. Borali replied. "I don't think any of these men Showed their copy to Senator Lodge." A copy of the Oerman peace t reat j said to have heen brought to this country by a Chicago newspaper correspondent was presented ln the Senate todaj by Senator Borah, Republican of lilahc and by a vote of 47 to 24 ordered pul in the congressional record and printed as a public document. All the voles against publication were cast hy Democrats with tho exception of that hy Senator Mct'umbel of North Dakota. Republican. Senatoi Thomas, Democrat, Colorado, forced h roll call refusing unanimous consenl for publication. The Foreign Relations committee ol the Senate was called together hy Chati man Lodge today to formulate plana tat the inquiry to be undertaken by lt Into the manner in which copies of the peace treaty with Germany hav© fuller into private hands ln New York. Appointment ot a sub-committee tc do the actual work of calling and questioning witnesses was the principal sub Ject to come up at the meeting. This general expectation was that the subcommittee would have widu discretion la that matter. By Associated Press to Ths Review Now York, N. Y., June 9.—The fuD text of the treajty of peace with thi central powers, which has boon ths subject of discussion In the United States senate for a week or more, hai been brought to this country by Fraz- ier Hunt, a correspondent of the Chicago Tribune and la being syndicated ten newspapers ln this country ln copy- righted sections. The first section appeared today. Mr. Hunt says the copy of the treaty which he brought hero is ono of till original drafts and waa obtained in Paris. It is printed ln French and English, Is contained ln 41G pages and runs about 75,000 words. Mr. Hunt says lt is quite easy to obtain German translations of tho treaty ln Germans and neutral countries, but these hav^ omissions and are without the mapi which his original draft copy contains The summary of the treaty as previously published ln tills country, .Mr Hunt states, substantially carries the Important points of the full treaty anei only in a few places are there omissions. These, he says, occur ln thi sections relating to tho Sarre vallej and ln reference to the inlcr-natiunai labor organization. Another American correspondent abroad also secured und mailed a full copy of the treaty but the Lirltisli censor held it up according to a statement published ln the newspaper here which he represents. A complaint In tho matter will lie officially made today. the paper says, to tho Foreign Relations committee of the senate. DETROIT CHEN STRIKE Court Action May Bo Taken to Compel Operation of Cam. By Associated Presti ta Thu Hevlsw Detroit* Mich.* Juno 9.—Detroit's tn* duetrlal and buslneas activities were declared fully 60 percent Ineffective thia morning because of the continued complete tieup of the city's traction service aa the result of tiie Ktrike of men which became vtter 11 ve lul a Sa I urday night after failure of negotiations between the city council and the .Detroit United Railway on the fare controversy. The men and th? company stand on their announced demands while th« council haa held no further conference! after refusing to concede a charge foe transfers asked by the railway company, although granting a straight five- cent fare. Meanwhile State Attorney Oeneral Groesbeck is considering what court action can be taken to compel resumption of traction service pending an adjustment of the fare controversy anri Mayor James Couzens haa announced he will go before the council thia morning and make definite recommendations for action. 130 Towns Marked for Bomb Outrages by Reds By Aessoelatsd Press to The Review Charleston, W. Va., June 9.—Mors than ISO towns ln West Vlreglnla wer* marked by terrorists for bomb explosions, according to a map and evidence found in possession 'of Edwin Is. McGuerty, eaJleged I. W. W. leader, arrested ln Pittsburgh last Thursday, lt was announced at the governor's office here today. Governor Cornweli, wbo is investigating ramifications of the nation-wide bomb plot In West Virginia said a round-up off radical agitators would be made as the result of div- ta secured ln the McQuerty arrest. WANTED—30 MEN FOR HEAT* ERS. APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE FORGE DEPT., TRANSUE- WILLIAM8 STEEL FOROINO CORPORATION. FOR 8ALE—FORD TOURING CAR. UNUSUALLY GOOD CAR FOR QUICK BUYER. MOTOR SERVICE CO. lAt-Mzistdb-uWltuliueStA-^ ___—,- .-—___ •V;i;-eee^.-:^^'' j ■■.■ ■■ .'j g_i" ■g_n i1MitfiMiiViijetelaiivi- le
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-06-09|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||June 9, 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||30616488 Bytes|
The' man to whom you will sell
that property may be a near
neighbor. But you might not
find him in a year without using
THE ALLIANCE KEYIEW fc
Fair tonight end probably Tne«da j:
Little ehsnire In temperature. Itsrssnet-
er, lt^O: temperature .3 st 10 it ni.
VOL. XXXI., NO. 260.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, MONDAY, JUNE 9, 1919.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
Executive Council of A. F.
of L. Approves the World
ASKS MORE MONEY
FOR LABOR DEPT.
May Ease Terms on Which
Germany May Jo in League
May Allow Foe to Enter If She Signs Treaty, Fulfills It
and Sets Up Stable Government—Allied Reply to Be
U. S. Ownership of Railroads Is Endorsed In
By Associated Press to The Review
Atlantic City N. J., June 8.—Important projects for the advancement of
labor and improvement of working
conditions, as well as comprehensive
outlines of what has been accomplished on labor's behalf during the last
Veer, are set forth In the report of the
executive council of the American Federation of Labor, submitted today tu
the officers and delegate!) attending the
Opening session of tho thirty-ninth annual Convention.
The advent of peace taken by the
tfounctl to holed out bright prosjieets for
ibor. Of tho peace treaty, itself, the