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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. N THE ALLIANCE (REVIEW'S AND LEADER THE WEATHER. Fab- tonight and Thursday little ehange ln temperature. Barometer tbM Indicating falrt temperature 80 at 10 A. M. dear. VOL. XXXI., NO. 262. TWELVE PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 1919. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. ^TELEGRAPHERS* STRIKE IS COMPLETE FAILURE SAYS HEAD OE WESTERN UNION President Carlton Asserts Only 166 Out of 40,000 Employes of His Company Quit Work — Konencamp Says 60,000 Will Be Out Tonight But Admits Only 500 Struck In Chicago — Practically No Operators Quit Work In Ohio. PERMITTING FOE TO JOINME 'Germany's Arrogant Attitude" Blamed for Republic's Position. FEW CHANGES IN THE PEACE TREATY i *. By Associated Press to The Review Dallas, Texas, June 11.—A. t. Fisher, a nou-unlon lineman employed by the Dallas Light and rower company, was shot and kill. et In a clash hero today between strikers, sympathisers and Don- anion men taking the placet of striking employes ol tha company. By Aaaoeiated Press to Tiie Review New York, N. Y., June 11.—only 166 persons. Including 121 operator,,, out of a total ot 4u,ooo employed by tho Western Union throughout the country were abaent from duly at noon today, Newcomb Carlton the company's president, announced In a statement terming "a complete failure" the strike caj- •d by tha Commercial Telegraphers Union. Br Associated Press to The Review Chicago, 111.. Juna 11.—Conflicting claims of union leadera and oitlcera eand commercial telegraph companies made uncertain at noon the extent ot the nation-wide atrike of telegraph operators, but representatives of Ihe workers confidently maintained that the number of strikers would reach sixty ihou- aand by nightfall. "Wa are operating 100 percent," declared en official of tha Weatern Union Telegraph company after receiving reports from polnta ln thia district, which Includes Illinois, Wisconsin, Michigan, Indiana and Ohio. "Our proof ia <tha toot that we are ready to accept all business offend." "Two thousa /seven hundred worker* will be on the streets by night In thia district," said ti. J. Konenkamp, International president of the Commercial Telegraphers Union of Ameri- -ca. "The number ot strikers In tha entire country Will be sixty thousand by night. Reports axe most encouraging. In Chicago alone five hundred are already on atrike. The number will be nearly doubled by night." First report* to the Associated Press from a score of central weat cilies and towns failed to show that the atrike had brought serious results. In Cleveland about 60 operator* ware reported out; every operator employed by the M-acKay Telegraph company, Indiana- poll*, Fort Worth, Texas, quit work; aome company officials in Detroit report normal conditions, while union of- flct&ls report 250 men out, and Milwaukee reported the strike postponed to Saturday. Both aides -admitted that th* central W*K and especially Chicago is the •torm center of the strike. The Postal Telegraph company her* we. moat aeriously affected by the •trlke. E. W. Collins, general superintendent, said that only about 80 percent of the operator* quit, while union officials asserted 90 percent of them had gone out. Messengers joined the postal striker*, A number of alight disturbances occurred about the Western Union and Postal offices, pickets und workers "cl-ashed. The Weatern Union requested police protection after a number of the** outbreaks. By Assoelated Press to The Review New Tork, N. T» June 11.—Reports from the seven divisions of the Western Union Telegraph company through out the United States and the maritime provinces showed a full fore* of operator* on duty two hours atfer the Commercial Telegraphers Union strike order had gone Into effect, Newcomb Carlton, president of the company announced today. The divisional reporta which covered all the large center* ln the Western Union -service, declared that the wires mate clear and traffic normal. Mr. Carlton said. lie wa* without advice, he •aid. from th* smaller offices but expected a complete report by mid-day. "Wa are handling business through- out the country without *erloua interruption anywhere," Mr. Carlton stated. "W* hav* an adequate force to carry on egll our business without Interruption." Tb* report* at hand were from New Tork, Chicago, San Francisco, Atlanta, p-llr* and Denver district*, and from headquarter* tor the maritime province*. At th* office of the Postal Telegraph company Edgar Reynold* general manager; aald that a statement covering condition* throughout th* country would be Issued thia afternoon. With the national strike order of the Commercial Telegrapher* Union tn effect at I a. tn.. neither th* union headquarter* nor the offices of the Western Union and Postal companies had definite Information a* to It* effect bar* >kn hour later. Union official* aid they had been -advised that >all hot tw* chief operators, ■ da** not affected by tha strike order, had gone out at the general office* of th* Postal company. They added. however, that th* Information waa not official >and they were without advice* agt. the number of men who had obeyed tbe walkout decree at the Western Union. Union men began picket duty ln front of the Weatern Union office* at an early hour, notifying eall employe* enter- Ins th* building that the strike wa* in i By Associated Press to The Review Chicago. 111., Juna IL—The nation wide strike of union commercial telegraphers, called by 8. J. Korlenkamp. International President of the Commercial Telegrapher* Union of America became effective at T o'clock thia morning, central time. The companies against which the ■trlke I* called Include the Western XJtf WANTED—PUNCH AMD SHEAR HELPERS; RIVET HOLDERONS, RIVET HEATERS ANO LABORERS FOR BOTH OAV ANO NIGHT WORK. STEADY WORK. APPLY AT THI •UPT. WKI OF THE REEVES BROTH ERB CO. Ion Telegraph company, the Postal Telegraph company, the American Telephone and Telegraph company and a number of smaller telegraph companies in various parts of the country. Union officials estimated that 60,000 telegraphers would leave their keys during the day, and that on June 16 more than 100,000 electrical workers wiuld Join the strike, evhile officials of the telegraph companies asserted that no such numbers of employers were Involved. Western Union officials said that only a few of their employes were members of the Commercial Telegraph- ts Union of America, and that business over their lines would not be materially affected by the strike. The issues involved ln ths strike include the right to organize and bargain collectively, wages and working conditions. President Konenkamp est ab" shed headquartera here and announ- "that he would direct the strike from this city. At a meeting of telegrapher* early this morning "peaceful picketing was decided upon, and at 7 o'clock picket- ets were placed around the general offices of the companlea ln the city. Leased wire operators were not Involved ln the strike, but Mr. Konenkamp aald that lt might be necessary to call them out ln order to enforce, the demands made by the commercial men. A dispatch from Omaha, Neb., early thi* morning which stated th* telegrapher* la tb* Western U>lon and Postal offices walked out at midnight was later denied, apd lt was said by officials of th* companies that non* ot thair employes had quit work. At Lo* Angeles It was announced by I,. I. Marshall, first International Vice President of the union, that tbe operators of the Federal Telegraph company, a Pacific Coast Corporation, would not be ordered out, as a verbal agreement satisfactory to both side* had been reached. "Operator* of that company hav* been treated fairly," Mr. Marshall said, "and -have been -ordered to stick to thslr Job*". —— By Aaaoeiated Press to The Review Wsahlngton, D. C, Juno 11.—Union leader* claimed that about 1S00 or 95 par cent ot the forces employed by the Western Union and Postal telegraph companlea here walked out today ln compliance with the strike order issued several days ago by 8. J. Konenkamp, President ot the Commercial Telegraphers Union. Company officials early today had no definite figures on the actual number Of men who left tbelr keys but estimated lt at much below the figure claimed by tha strike leaders. Thsy claimed service waa not aeriously crippled. Postofflce Department official* reiterated the statement that no aetlon for the settlement of th* strike would be taken by the department aad the situation now 1* entirely in tha hands of private managements. Telephone officials said their full force waa at work. With th* resolution of Senator Kel- tContinued on Page 4) T LET Canton, O., Juna 11.—(Special)—The Holme* Construction company, of Mll- lersburg, haa been formally awarded tbe contract for paving th* Lincoln Highway from East Canton to Minerva ln Stark county, according to officials of the state highway department Wednesday. Tha work of Improving th* eight mil** of th* road will cost about »3fe6,000. The contract was awarded condition' ally a few days ago, the condition being that th* company furnish bond to th* amount of $400,000. Th* contracting company will gat the work under way at once, lt waa said. Ask Bond Holders to Use Interest for Stamps Columbua. O., June IL—Holders of Flrat Liberty Loan bonds In Ohio numbering 337,212 will receive on Jun* 16 nearly $4,000,000 trom the government. Thi* ta the semi-annual interest payment due those who loaned th* government $168,417,901) ss the Initial financial effort when this country entered the great war. The Ohio War Sating* Committee urge* every holder whs/ will receive hi* interest check trom tha treasury department If he holds registered bond*, to re-Invest hla money lnvWear Saving* Stamps. By thia mean* tha money will at one* begin to draw indsraat again. It will draw 4.27 per cent, a higher rate than waa paid on the Flr-M Liberty loan, -which waa I 1-1 per eet*. If all thia month'* Intereat on Firaft, Liberty bonda held ln Ohio is invested ttt War Saving* Stamps, lt will earn newly one million dollar* by the time utain.ie mature ln January 1914. Austrian Chancellor Complains of "Harshness of Terms." STRIKE A FIZZLE AT LIMA, By Aessoelatsd Free* to Th* B*v1*w T.lma. O., Jun* 11.—No operator* thair key* here. Both telegraph p&nles ar* opratlng aa usual. acccei1 ing to statement* of th* mwnagmSL corV WANTED—LABORERS AT THt ALLIANCE FERTILIZER CO. NINO HOURS DAY WITH SATURDAY AFTERNOON* OFF. APPLY AT WORKS, MILL ST. AND N. Y. C R. R. CORPORATION GROCERY STORE, •15 WAUOH ST. OPENING OP MOAT MARKET, VEGETABLES. ETC. LOW PRICES ON MEATS ANO GROCERIES- PHONE O. fe 2862. OVERSIZED PISTONS ANO HAA ton ALL CARS. WOOD* ona CO., THAYER'S ORCHESTRA AT ROCKHILL PARK TONIGHT. See Sharer'a Graduation Glfta, BS THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Although agreement 1* still lacking on important features of tb* Allied reply to the Oerman counter proposals hope was officially expressed after the meeting of the Council of Four ln Paris on Tueesday that a decision would be reached ln a comparatively short tlm*. It 1* indicated elsewhere, however, that there may still be considerable delay be tors the treaty is again submitted to the enemy delegation. France is standing out against the immediate admission of Oermany Into the League of Nation. It ia because of Germany's "a-rogant attitude", that France ls resisting such action at present, it Is aald. France would not oppose the admission of Oermany at a later date. Advices state that the reparations clauses of the treaty have been agreed upon In principle, -and that the convention will not Indicate any fixed sum which Oermany must pay. It 1* declared ln French circles that the treaty will be changed less than hajs been genreally expected. In any event lt ls believed the reply will be short, covering generally all the Oerman proposals, and will be followed by reports of commissions showing reason* why th* Allies cannot grant specific requests made by the enemy delegation. Karl Renner, the Austrian chancellor and head of Austrian peace mission has sent a letter to the peace conference complaining of tha harshness of the term* of the treaty presented to him and hla colleagues at St. Qermaln. Tha letter declares the Austrian people to be "overwhelmed with despair", and point* out the complexity ot the problem to be solved ln fixing th* boundaries of th* new Austrian stat*. Thi* letter i* to be considered by the Council of Four today. Work on the clause* of th* Austrian treaty which were reeserved when th* term* were presented at 8t. Germain la apparently at a standstill, pending tbs settlement ot the question* arising from th* reply to the German*. If seems probable too that the treaty with Hungary will not be taken up until attar th* Oerman and Austrian pacts have been gotten out of the way. Bela Kun. the Foreign mlnlT'f Of the aoviet government of Hungary has telegraphed M. Clemenceau, president of tha peace conference agreeing to stop hostilities against Csecho Slavakta although he blames th. latter for causing th* recent sever* fighting along tha frontier. A dispatch from Innsbruck statea that Bela Kun has accepted an allied invitation to vlalt Part* and that he may head the Hungarian delegation which will explain the situations in Hungary. By Associated Press to Th* Review Part*, Tuesday, June 10.—Karl Runner Austrian chancellor and head of tha Austrian peace mission haa aent a letter to the i>eace conference complaining of the "hard condlUons", lmpoesed upon hla country* which he saya ia "overwhelmed with despair", and pointing oat the complexity of the Austrian frontier question. The totter will be laid before the Council of Four tomorrow. By Aaaoeiated Press to The Itevlew Paris, France, Tuesday, June 10. Of - flclal announcement was made after the meeting of th* Council ot Four this afternoon that there waa hope of . comparatively early decision on the reply to Oermany. It Was said an agreement. In principle waa reached on the reparation* clauses to th* effect that no definite sum to be paid by Germany will fe* fixed In the treaty and that tha question would be |*ft virtually aa ln the original draft In French circles, lt waa stated today that tha treaty aa again submitted to the Germans wfll be mucti less altered than has been generally suppos d, Rickard Doubts Rocap Has Been Made Referee By Associated Praaa to Th* Review Toledo, O, June 11.—Tex Rlckard, promoter ot the Jeea WUlard-Jack Dempsey heavyweight championship contest, today expreaaad doubt that William O. Rocap, of Philadelphia, head bean officially appointed by tbe army, awry and civilian board of boxing control-to referee the title matc> here July 4, Tha appointment would not have been made, he -said, until Major Anthony J. Drexal Blddle, who -announced Rocap's selection had placed the question before other membera of the board. Germans'Request For Mandate |"WET" RESOLUTION For Foe Colonies Is fofasedjSTAfJTS CLASH AT LABOR CONVENT! Lengthy Memorandum Gives Reasons of Allies for Refusal and Explains Operations of League of Nations on Colonial Matters. By Associated Press to The Review Paris, France, June 11.—The reply to the German counter proposals, agreed upon by the peace conference heads, refuses the German request for a mandate for the former German colonies, it was learned today. A lengthy memorandum gives the reasons for the refusals eand explains the operations of the League of Nations on colonial matters. The reparations portion of the reply which has been completed and has reached the printer, does not fix the total sum which the Oermans must pay. The text of the treaty Itself Is not changed but the reply contains assurances to Oermany regarding the method of the reparations process, ex plaining that lt ls a workable arrangement. There ls some discussion in general conference circles whether a plenary session will be called . - consider the reply to the German counter proposals or whether the Big Four will send lt directly to Versailles without reference to the other nationa No Indications of the procedure to be adopted is permitted to come from the Council of Four. While the treaty textually is unchanged, the reply reads Into tt constructions definitions and legislations ot certain clauses, which ,in the belief of some elements of the conference, become virtually part of the treaty itself, entitling consideration by all the parties involved. By Associated Press to The Review Maw Tork. M. T„ June IL—In a ■statement Issued through offices of the hoard of boxing control here today Mar Jar Anthony J. Drexel Blddle denied that he had officially named m referee for the WUlard-Dempaey hoot at Toledo, July. 4. Bolsheviki Take Ufa. By Associated Presa ta Th* Review London, England, June IL—Bolshevik force* on Monday captured Ufa, one of th* cities recently taken hy 'the troops of Admiral Tr*1*1*"*. after three daya mt -sanguinary lighting, ao- ttrdlng to a Rn»alan wireless dispatch »<ceired her* today. ftATED--TWO HAND IRONERS AfONCL OOOD WAGES AMD SAO WARY CONDITIONS. APPLY THR \NATIONAL LAUNDRY AM* CLElilNG CO, BIS NORTH UNION avkM L AND BAND CONCERT June 14th. at Weat Beech mllea -southwest of Mount Stark Electric Waat Association, *-^-*-*-t-nmm*^^ Bimriltiiiiliii-iiiiTiriiiWiM t. 9kh 30 • l C%ker£ BERBER'S CASE BEFORE ELECTIONS COMMITTEE By Associated Preas to The Review Washington, D. C, June 11.—Victor Berger's right to sit In the House of Representatives while under a 20 years sentence for violation of the espionage act was brought to an issue today before the House Elections committee. Running on the Socialist ticket, Berger defeated Joseph P. Carney, Democrat and William H. Stafford, Republican, ln November 1918. He then was under Indictment and subsequently was convicted, but ls at liberty on boll, pending an appeal to the supreme court The committee had before lt today a brief filed by Harry P. McLogan counsel tor Carney, setting forth that the latter wa* entitled to represent the fifth Wisconsin district and that Berger was disqualified and Ineligible. The brief charged that from the date of America's entrance into the war, until the date of the November 1918 election Berger, as editor of the Milwaukee Leader, had been "injecting subtle poison Into the public mind with Intent to interfere with the operation or success of the military or forces of the United States. IB. IN THE COUNTRY AUiance Boys aad Girls Seeking Em* ployment During Summer Vacation. Miss Alice L. Haviland, secretary of the Community Service Society, la preparing a Uat of able-bodied boya and girls from eleven to thirteen years, who are desirous of obtaining employment in the country daring the summer vacation montha, Residents of the rural districts who oan arrange to make use of tha services of the young people should communicate with Miss Haviland at once, calling Ohio Stat* telephone 6S15 or Bell telephone 277- R, between the hour* of eight eand nine a. aa., one and two or four and five p. In some Instances the young people will be willing to work for board and lodging. Skyscraper for Youngstown By Associated Press to The Review Toungstown, O., Jun* 11.—Purchase of a site on the public square here for $450,000 tor the erection of a sixteen- story bank and office building waa authorized last night by director* of the First National and Dollar Bank*. Tha structure will be the highest ln the City and the price of th* site approximating $10,000 per front foot breaks local real estate records. TOLD WHERE TO GO STARTED 'EM mOING. Lisbon, O., una 11.—Henry Webber, of the little village of Unity, didn't need the assistance ot officers on Sunday night when a gang cf masked men, who are aald to be working in that vicinity, visited hlm. He had gone to hi* gaso- Un* filling station late in th* evening, and as he opened the door he waa commanded to throw up his hands. He answered by tailing the knights of the black mask to go to h and ha bawl- ad B eat them *o load that all the neigh bora heard him and took notlc*. which waa aufflclent for the gents who made . >a*ty retreat to their automobile and got away. AUTO-LITE PLANT REOPENS By Associated Praaa to Th* Review Toledo, O., Jon* 11.—Guarded by United States deputy marshals the Electric Auto-Lite plant waa re-opened today, -after being closed since June t by labor trouble. The Willys-Overland plant la still closed. Re-openlng ot the Auto-Lite followed action by Federal Judge Killlts ln extending to that plant an injunction against union Interference with Overland operations. Most of theiw wbo returned to work today at the Auto- Lite wet. reported to be women. ON AtTTO TRIP. Salem, O., Jona IL—Mr. and Mra. D. Ia Camp and daughter Gladys, Mr. -and Mrs. H. Callahan, and Norwood Wilkinson of Salem started Tuesday morning on an automobile trip which has as Ita destination Lo* Angeles, CaL Thsy plan to travel by comfortable "Stage*; and have with than aa auto camp outfit which they wfll aat ny at night at convenient camping spot* enroute. They were given a hearty send- off by many friends as they sat oat on their long hut delightful journey. TO VISIT ENGLAND. John W. Soott. Lisbon florist, has booked passage on the Steamship Car- mania and expects to sail from New Tork on Saturday, July tth. tor England, to visit Ma tkthar, whom he haa not seen for BI years. SCAIaP WOUND. John Funk, Jr, the eleven-year-old ■on of John Funk had hi* scalp badly Injured while diving In tbe Mahoning below the city dam Monday evening. Ia diving he struck hi* heed oa a stone which eauasrt a contused a mind which required aaveral stitch ss to clo—. SPECIAL MEETING THUR8DAY EVENING, JUNE 12TH, 7:SO P. M. TO HBAR REPORT AND MAKE AU LOTMENT OF LOTS POR CHAMBER OF COMMERCE SALE. MO OP SUBSCRIPTION IS NOW DUE AND PAYABLE TO 1 L STURGEON. TREASURER- W. H. RAMSEY, PRESIDENT. MORE MOTORISTS FINED Speed and Noise Charges Cause Arrests of Several Drivers Several persons charged with violations Of the automobile laws were ln Municipal court, Wednesday. A. W. Kale admitted running his machine with only one headlight and with the muffler Inactive. He said bis lights had just failed as he entered the city. The muffler, he said, was cracked and thus failed to "muffle" the noise. He was assessed a flne ot $5 and costs which was suspended. John Loomls charged with operating an auto with the cut-out open was lined to and costs. The boy's father was in court and pleaded ignorance of the law. The father was told that the regulations had been published several times and warnings issued. He then attempted a farther alibi by saying that he had not been receiving his newspaper regularly and consequently had failed to see any published account ot the regulations. Charged with "speeding" ln that he had driven hi* auto at least twenty miles an hour, upon Main street, Charlea Dase of Canton, declared that he wa* not guilty and was only driving seven mile* per hour. Two companions <aaid that the machine was not going over eight miles an hour. Officer Vlck told the court that tho auto passed along Main street at a rate of at least twenty miles per honr. The accused was found guilty as charged and lined Ave dollars and costs. Dase drives a taxi working oat of Canton. MARRIAGE STATISTICS Canton, O., Jun* 11.—(Special)—The number of marrlagea in Stark county are falling off at the rat* ot about 100 each year, according to figure* contained ln a yearly report of th* work of th* probate court which waa completed Wednesday by Deputy Clerk Urban Warnet. The report shows that during the year ending March tl, 1019, there were 1,323 marriages ln th* county, 1,118 by license and IS by publication of ban*. A comparison of this report with the report for the year 1918 ahows that ln 1918 there were 1,956 marriages and ln 1917 the number was 1,614. With a record of 134, April was the banner month last year for the number of marriage licenses issued in the county. June which ls usually the big month called only 111 couples to the license bureau. Last year there were 91 Individuals taken to the Masslllon state hospital for the Insane. In 1918 the number taken to this institution was 85 and in 1917 the Insane numbered 109. There were 77 Individuals taken to the various industrial homes and reformatories ln th* Mate last year. Of thia number 10 waat to Lancaster, IS to Mansfield, It to Delaware and 17 to Marysvllle. In 1918 there war. *t individuals conveyed to these institutions. During the past year there were 242 wills admitted to probate, 662 letters of administration issued and 716 estate* adr .lstered on, th* report shows. Resolution Opposing War- Time Prohibition Is Introduced. ROLL CALL VOTE TO BE RECORDED Two-Hour Debate Results >. From Introduction of Measure. By Associated Pres* to The Review Atlantic City. N. J., June 11.—Introduction of a resolution proposing that the American Federation of Labor go on record as against war-time prohibition and ln favor of excluding 2 and 3-4 percent beer from the provisions of both war time and national prohibition precipitated a hot battle of words at today's session of the Federation's reconstruction convention. Debate lasted two hours the fight aglnst the resolution being led by delegates from the Seattle Central Labor Council and at its conclusion the convention voted that a roll call vote should be taken after a recess for luncheon. The resolution was signed by more than a hundred delegates from eall sections of the country and ln presenting lt to the convention the resolution committee recommended its adoption. So spirited did the debate become that Samuel Gompers, President of the Federation and chairman of the convention, became Involved ln It "From tbe time of the signing of the declaration of independence and th* conception of the constitution of the United States," he said, "the prohibition question is th* first that haa ever actually Involved denial of the right ot people to do things. I have always been an optimist and have proclaimed lt far and near. Now for the first time in my life I have apprehension for th* future of my country. "Don't misunderstand me. I always have favored temperance Those who like me least have placed in company with me President Wilson as a representative of the brewery Interests. My own contention ls that organized labor has done more than any other agency In the world to further temperance, because it ha* bought about higher wages and shorter hour*. It I* temperate ln everything." Nearly all It not the entire body of delegate* will on Saturday go to Washington by special train to participate ln the great labor demonstration thar* in protest against further enforcement of war-time prohibition." CHISHOLM CASE HI Gotten Gains Said to Total Over S25.000 • Lisbon, O., June H.—Twelve witnesses were called before tha grand Jury Monday to five testimony regarding the obtaining money under false pretenses by John H. Chrisholm who absconded several weeks ago. These witnesses were from Damascus, Winona, East Palestine and Salem. From evidence obtained from tbese witnesses it ia evident that Chisholm obtained at least $26,000 illegally and that he had been obtaining money by fake mortgage schemes for severs! years. Dr. Cope of Winona is one of the victims to tha amount of about $2,300, it ls said. The whereabouts of Chisholm is unknown. The opinion prevails that Chisholm took but very little money with him when be left bat hsd lost much of hit ill gotten gains la gambling. The bearing Monday was simply to furnish grounds for Indictment. Villa Moves Northward. By Associated Prat* te The Review El Paso, Texas, Jun* 11.—Information received in El P-aso thia morning states that forces under Oeneral Felipe Angelea and Francisco Villa have awung from south of Bamalyuca northeast. Is three separate columns to the vicinity of Guadalupe, 82 miles east of Juarex. and hav* a clean sweep toward the border ctty. FIREMEN AND ENGINEMEW URGE RELEASE Off MOOWET By Associated Pi sag to Th* Review Denver, Colo., Jnne Ily—The convention of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen end Enginemen last night adopted resolutions urging that Eugene ▼.Sab* and Thomas J. Mooney, now ln prison, be freed. HAS TOE HASHED. Brakeman William T. Shlpp ls oft duty, suffering from a mashed toa, received early Tueaday morning, when, whll* ha wa* standing near the Pennsylvania Lines seal* offio* a sledge betas uaed by a ear repairman became de taced from the handle and struck Mr. Bhlggfa toot He resides at No. 114 West Market street. LEASING OH LANDS. J. R. Bella la lnnsing 2000 acres of *W* >and oil territory south of town for Jim Nastn of Toungstown, O. FOR RENT—KITCHEN, BEDROOM ANO BATH, FURNISHED COM- PLETE. READY POR USE. MO ONE E|-8E IN HOU8E. QOOD LOCATION. CALL BELL S7S-R. Bee 8harer"a .Wedding Rlnge. _________ WOn SALE — LIBRARY TABLE, THREE 8x10 AXMINSTER RUGS. ROCKINO CHAIR, DRE88INQ TAMA CHAIR, DRESSER, BEDSTEAD, TWO MATTRE8SE8. DIMINO TA- BLE. CALL ANY TIME. 1838 SO. ARCH AVE-, SILVER APARTMENT. AT WANTED — LADY CLERK SHAflER'S JEWELRY STORE. Alleged Spy Ends Life. By Associated Press to Th* Review Geneva, Switzerland, Tueaday, Jun* 10.—Dora Charlton, aged 24, an aliased spy who traveled on a false American passport committed suicide In Tur bin on Monday when she wa* arrested, 8he made frequent trips between Italy and Oermany by the way of Swltzr land during the war and ls alleged to have obtained Important military information from Allied officer friends by whom she was nicknamed "the Lady of th* Camellias" because she always wore th* Sowers. She was a beautiful woman and posed as an American. She was a guest of the best hotels and had plenty of mone and wore the latest Parisian gown* which it ia Stated wer* supplied fay th* German political department. EARLY ACTION PROMISED BY SENATB ON »4yr.»A*n BILL. By Aessoclated Press to Th* Review Washington, D. C June 1L—Senate leaders today were planning early est- tlon on tha bill authorizing an appropriation of $7-50,000.000 for the railroad administration's revolving fund, which waa passed by th* Houa* yesterday. Reduction of the $1,200,000,000 asked for by Director General Kinea was made. Chairman Good, of the Appropriation* committee explained because lt waa admitted the exact future needs of th* railroads wer* not known. LODGE Sirs ROOT SHOWED COPy OF TREATY HE MD GOTTEN FROM D1VIS0N , -.--nf Former Secretary of State, Volunteering Information As to Peace Treaty "Leake," Testifies Davison of Morgan Banking House and Chairman of International Red Cross Got Copy In Paris—Says Germany Made Treaty Public—Morgan Says He Did Not See Treaty, tOtTH ENGINEERS HOME. By Aaapelatad Press to The Basis ■ New York, N. T„ June IL—Among troop* arrived today on the transport Cape Flnlatlwr* was the 109th Engineers comprising tan officer* and SIS men_ Thi* unit la a part of the Mth division trained at Camp Sherman. It la mad* up chiefly of Kentucky and Indiana men. FOR BALE—FIVE PA8SENGER OVERLAND TOURING CAR. THIS CAR HAS FIVE GOOD TIRES. LOOKS MOO AMD IB IM OOOD RUNHHM! ORDER. MOTOR SERVICE CO. —NOTICE- JUST RECEIVED ONE CARLOAD OF PINEAPPLES. PEOPLES PRO- DUCK CO. BELL 2S3-Y, O. 8. 417< LINDEN AVE. ' Ahtnr_,A*m.\ry store far Glfta, By Aasoeiated Press to Th* Review Washington, D. C, June 11.—Former Senator KUhu Root of New Tork. appearing unexpectedly before the Senate Foreign Relation* committee today, testified that lt waa he who showed a copy ot the peace treaty to Senator Lodge. Mr. Root testified that ha got it from Henry P. Davison of the Morgan banking house. Mr. Davison testified that ha -got lt from Thomas W. Lamont, another partner ln the Morgan house, one of the financial advisers to the American peace mission in Parla, but asked tor it, not ln hi* capacity as a bartker, but as president of the International Bad Cross League, which ia backed by tha covenant of tbe League ot Nationa. J, P. Morgan testified that he had never seen a copy of tha treaty and so did Frank A. Vanderllp, retiring president of the National City bank. Df. Davison testified he has shown lt to no one but Mr. Root Wilson Within His Rights. During an hour's testimony ln the witness chair, Mr. Root Mid he thought President Wilson waa within hia constitutional rights in not sending the treaty to tha Sonata bat thought tt perfectly legitimate for the Senate to ask for lt after it had been published by tha Oerman government. He gave lt aa his opinion that the President was within hla rights ln aot consulting the Senate more freely on the negotiations but thought lt would have facilitated a solution had that been dona. Mr. Root saw nothing improper in Mr- Davison having a copy of the treaty, ', At the conclusion of Mr. yander- Hp'a testimony the chairman ended the hearing for the day and went into legislative session. Elihu Root, former Secretary of State, appearing today at his own suggestion before the Senate Foreign Relations committee investigating how copies of the peace treaty got into the hands of persona in New Tork testified that for several weeks he bad had a copy given to hlm by Henry P. Davison of the Morgan Banking House. Senator Lodge said the copy he had seen was shown to hla by Mr. Root. Chairman Lodge at the opening of the hearing read a telegram from Jacob Shlff, saying he knew "absolutely nothing directly or indirectly" regarding the treaty and then called Mr. Root to tha witness chair explaining that he appeared voluntarily and had requested to be heard. 'Publication of the desire of the committee to learn now copies of the treaty reached this country," said Mr. Root in beginning his statment. lad me to feel lt waa proper, if not a duty, for me to come here and give ths committee certain knowledge on that subject which I have- "I have a copy of that so-called treaty, have had lt tor several weeks. It was sent to me by H. P. Davison, chairman of the International Red Cross League. I stand upon my right to have it I assert the entire propriety of his giving it to me. He had it because ot his legitimate tnt-erests In the Red Cross, involved ln the treaty." Mr. Root said he understood Mr. Davison had the copy tn Paris ln connection With Red Cross affairs and brought it away with him, "there being at ttat time no injunction acalnst bringing cople* to tho United Statea." "It was not a secret document." continued Mr. Boot Tarts of It, notably th* covenant of the League of Nations aad been published." Mr. Root remarked that the Oerman government had made the treaty public In detail adding: "It thereupon became publlo property. There are two parties to the negotiation*. Either party has the right to make lt public No longer can any diplomatic secrecy attach The German government having th. tail right to make publlo tkla paper made it public and tt la public I should be inclined to resent any suggestion from anybody," Mr. Root added sharply, "thst I am not entitled to R and to na* tt as I see fit which I propose to do." Referring to the Red Cross work of Mr. Davison and hla own Interest in tha Rad Oram Mr- Boot said: "Mr. Davison's possession was no matter of idle curiosity but offlciai duty on the part of the man who la abandoning hi* great bualness and giving Ms great powers to organization snd execution of tb* great Bod Cross activities and he has conferred lnestinfible benefit on tho country with credit to himself." "Than I gather," Senator Knox Interjected, "that you do not consider yourself in possession of stolen goods. obtained by bribery, SS has been charged mm the Senate floor?" ' '1 repel aay suggestion," Mr. Root replied Wtth aome show of feeling, "I feel a sense of strong resentment to repel such a suggestion from amy irom Nothing could ba more base leas than snch a -suggestion." WhSB Mr. Root waa axcuaed. Henry P. Devlaon was called. Mr. Davison said ho brought a copy sf tha _tmt_ to America bnt that lt| had never been read by any man except himself and Senator Root. After Mr. Davison had been questioned for a half hour he was excused and J. P. Morgan took the stand. Mr. Morgan said he had not seen a copy of the treaty. Frank A. Vanderllp, former president of the City National Barik, followed Mr. Morgan on the stand, testifying that he never had seen the treaty. Three of the nation's leading financiers—J. P. Morgan, Henry P. Davt- son and Frank A. Vanderllp—appeared before the Senate Foreign Relations committee today to testify in the Investigation of how copies of the peace treaty reached private hands in New York. At the same time debate on the League of Nations covenant was resumed In tbe Senate wltb Senator Walsh, Democrat, of Montana, a supporter of the league as the principal speaker. Developments today closely following the Introduction by Senator Knox, of Pennsylvania, Republican member of th* Foreign Relations committee sad former Secretary of State, ot a resolution to have tbe Senate declare lt could not concur in the the League ot Nationa covenant tn Its present form, were expected to mark an Important stag* in the bitter contest •for tho peace treaty and ita lnter- woven league constitution. Interest, however, centered ln the testimony to be heard by the Senate committee meeting ln open session. Cther witnesses in addition to the ■tat originally subpoenaed, lt was said undoubtedly will be called. Messrs. Morgan, Vanderllp and Davison were the only ones able to appear today. Tlnfnlaa W. Lamoflt, one of those summoned. Was said to be in France while Jacob Schiff asked to be excused oa account of ill health. Paul M. Warburg, another of those subpoenaed Is la Detroit snd was expected to be heard later. HIM QUOTA i For Salvation Army Fund Is Received; Grand Total Row $87,000. The Salvation Army building and budget fun received a substantial boost from Minerva today of 1515.60 on a quota of (500. Additions were also received from the rural districts of a helping amount, ao that the total reaches $27,000, this of course includes tne $1400 fund, promised from Sebrlng. There will be more received from the rural portions of the district. Sapt. L. M. Phelp* who has been In Cleveland th* past week has returned to Alliance aad will do aome additional work for the campaign. IS ITU Letter T* Mayor Says Whiskey Was Sold and It Bad "Kick". Mayor" Westover received an anonymous letter today professing to have been written by an abused wife ln which Is stated her husband and two other men each purchased a half pint of whiskey trom a former saloon keeper and that these three men were drunk that night -and Sunday. The letter waa unsigned and written in Roman capital letter*. It 1* probably a canard but may be genuine. Tbet letter ls now In the hands of the Chief of Police CENTENARY FUND RAISED By Associated Press to The Review Chicago, 111., June 11.—The Methodist Joint centenary campaign for on* hundred and five million dollars passed Its goal today, the director Dr. John W. Hancher, announced. The total today reached $106,295,000 with six large subdivisions of th* loan work yet to report their Iciest Contribution*, tURTON OPERATORS AT WORK. By Associated Press to Tb* Review Canton. O., Juno 11.—Canton was not affected today by the atrike of union telegrapher*. All operators at both th* Western Union and Postal Telegraph offices wer* at work. LAND TITLE QUIETED. Th* court ba* entered a decree quiet- Ins th* title of Samuel H. Boyce and others to a Tellow Creek township farm of ltt 1-2 acres, aa against any claim against it by th* Irondale Mining company. TEACHERS HOLD Pir.MC. About fifty of the teachers and special Instructors of tho city schools en- Joyed a picnic at Weat Park Tueaday evening. At alx o'clock a picnic dinner was served after which games were th* diversion. A delightful time was enjoyed. SPECIAL MEETING THURSDAY EVENING. JUNE 12TH, 7:30 P. M. TO HEAR REPORT AND MAKE ALLOTMENT OF LOT8 FOR CHAMBER OF COMMERCE SALE. 10% OF SUBSCRIPTION IS NOW DUE ANO PAYABLE TO S. L. STURGEON. TREASURER- W. H. RAMSEY, PRESIDENT. 4 DANCE ROCKHILL PARK TO NIGHT. THAYER'8 ORCHESTRA. AUTO ELEC. REPAIRER8 Want -Soldier Help. 8** Sharer'a Wedding Gift*. irlMSHJiii^
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-06-11|
Stark County (Ohio)
Mahoning County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||June 11, 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||30367176 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
N THE ALLIANCE (REVIEW'S
Fab- tonight and Thursday little
ehange ln temperature. Barometer tbM
Indicating falrt temperature 80 at 10
A. M. dear.
VOL. XXXI., NO. 262.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 1919.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
^TELEGRAPHERS* STRIKE IS
COMPLETE FAILURE SAYS
HEAD OE WESTERN UNION
President Carlton Asserts Only 166 Out of 40,000 Employes of His Company Quit Work — Konencamp
Says 60,000 Will Be Out Tonight But Admits Only
500 Struck In Chicago — Practically No Operators
Quit Work In Ohio.
'Germany's Arrogant Attitude" Blamed for Republic's Position.
FEW CHANGES IN
THE PEACE TREATY
By Associated Press to The Review
Dallas, Texas, June 11.—A. t.
Fisher, a nou-unlon lineman employed by the Dallas Light and
rower company, was shot and kill.
et In a clash hero today between
strikers, sympathisers and Don-
anion men taking the placet of
striking employes ol tha company.
By Aaaoeiated Press to Tiie Review
New York, N. Y., June 11.—only 166
persons. Including 121 operator,,, out of
a total ot 4u,ooo employed by tho Western Union throughout the country
were abaent from duly at noon today,
Newcomb Carlton the company's president, announced In a statement terming "a complete failure" the strike caj-
•d by tha Commercial Telegraphers Union.
Br Associated Press to The Review
Chicago, 111.. Juna 11.—Conflicting
claims of union leadera and oitlcera eand
commercial telegraph companies made
uncertain at noon the extent ot the
nation-wide atrike of telegraph operators, but representatives of Ihe workers
confidently maintained that the number of strikers would reach sixty ihou-
aand by nightfall.
"Wa are operating 100 percent," declared en official of tha Weatern Union Telegraph company after receiving
reports from polnta ln thia district,
which Includes Illinois, Wisconsin,
Michigan, Indiana and Ohio. "Our proof