|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 10||Next|
Loading content ...
* .T.ajv'i'Djw*-*---**-*---***- r At IF YOU'VE DECIDED to sell that car, ADVERTISE IT. You can sell it at s foolish price to most anybody; you can sell it at a right price to somebody. THE ALLIANCE KEVIEW p ____ AND LEADER THE WEATHER. Fair tonight aad Thursday. Rising temperstare Thartday. Barometer £9.10 and rising temperature, 70 at 10 a. mi clear. VOL. XXXL, NO. 292. TEN PAGES ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 16, 1919. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. GREAT BRITAIN NOT TB PRESS It Won't Put Question on Program of League of Nations. EX-KAISER HAS GOLD Former Emperor Obliged Te Give Up Sawing of Logs. By Associated Press to Tne Review Amerongen. Holland, Tuesday, July 15.—The former German Emperor retrained today from sawing logs for the first time in several months. It is understood that he la suffering from a cold. Tbe former Empress has experienced a recurrence of her heart affections. Both the former Emperor and his wife remained in their apartments today. Dr. Forster, the personal physician of the former Emperor, was called to the castle lata Monday and remained there all night. It Is probable that the recent bad weather is responsible for the illness of tbe Hohenzollerns. ACTION OF SENATE NOT A VIOLATION Bonar Law Tells House Aria tide X Has Not Been Broken. Br Aasoclated Prasa to The Review London, England, July 16.—The British government does not regard the action of the United States Senate with respect to Ireland, or the acts In the same connection of other persons or bodies representing the American people as in violation of Article X of the League of Nations covenant," said Andrew Bonar Law, the,government leader in the House of Commons today. TnS government, Mr. Bonar Law added, would not put the question of tha future government of Ireland on the program for consideration at the neat meeting of the council of the League of Natlona. wliOTom Father of Alliance Bride Meets Rebuff In Court. Efforts on the part of a fond father to rescue his daughter tram what had apparently been a premature mar rlage, ware blocked Tuesday by Com /mon Pleas Judge Ake when he die missed the father's action in habeas corpus sad held that the young couple should continue to live together as *amui and wife. Ml Norman Herbster, of Alliance, the gPkather at tha girl, In his petition, stat- Kjl ftlt hla daughter, Maureta L. ^*"Wolti, wss only 16 years of age when An. married Arnold Wolfs on Jan- Ogry, 1»1» and that since that time Mat tins bean deprived of ths custody of bis child by the defendant. Ths-SfMB* in dismissing the-notion said that although the ottense of par- lmtfr- whieb tha flrt committed when she obtained a marriage license, could not be excused, there was not suffl- e*"*<at cause for dissolving a marriage lust seemed to be perfectly happy. Tha girt. u * conversation with Judge Ak**> said that she and her husband loved each other and that sho bad no desire to return to her par- ants. r, I KM AN VIEW OF RHINE 18 NOT ACCEPTABLE TO ALLIES By Associated Press to Tbe Review Paris, France, July 16.—The departure of Dr. Theodore Lewaid. bead of a German commission, from Versailles on Saturday followed a discussion between Dr. Lewaid and the inter-Allied Rhine- land commission as to a proposal made by Germany that no difference should be made as regards postal and customs regulations between occupied and unoccupied Germany. No reply waa given the German proposal and it is believed It will be sent later. The Allied representatives, however, seemed unwilling to accept the German view. When Dr. Lewaid left Versailles It was said he was going to Berlin to receive further instructions from his government and would return in a few daya fl ESTITE TRADE Seal of Main Street Property Took Plaee Tnesday. A triple deal Jn real estate was consummated Tuesday by which H. F. Bo- beaker becomes the owner of what la known aa tbe Schllts Brewing company piopasty, located at the northwest corner of Main atreet and North Freedom avenue and H. B. Haxsard, the owner Ot tbs block at the southeast oorner of Main street and South Mechanio avenue, new occupied by the offices of the K. T. C. railroad. In order to consummate the deal Mr. Haxzard purchased the Diet nsrnail property and then made tba exchange for ttt* Bohecker pimusty. Both properties are in val- aabte locations on Main street- No consideration of valuea Is mentioned In ~lk TROOPS HOME War Brides Also Arrlvs and One Mother-in-law. % Assoelated Frees to The Review fewYork. KY, July 16.—With isttS troops on board, tha transport Scranton arrived here tdoay from St Naxalre. My Associated Press to The Review Newport lWraTVa- July 1«.—Tba transport Mataonla arrived today from Brest with MM returning troops. 45 war brides, two war ohildceu and one war mother in-law. Included,In the units aboard were casual companies for Ohio. TAKE OFF MUNITIOKS POB poes or tea bolsheviki P^ By Assoelated Press to The Review i Naples, Italy, Tueaday, July It.—The \ Gtoamar Cablons arrived bars from London today but was stopped by work- Sasa ta tbs harbor, who refused to al- r to continue her voyage bo- be carried ammunition. Tbe of tha Cablons wsa forced to un- tha cargo after which tba ship was allowed.ta proceed. As the reason for thslr action to forcing tba crew to un- leeal tba smmunitlon. tba harbor workmen claimed that the ammunition waa Intended fer uae against the Bolsheviki in Russia BBITI8H MAT WITHDRAW EHTOT FROM THE VATICAN Mt Associated Preaa to Tha Review K I England, July 16.-4110 Brtt- tjh government is considering the question of withdrawing tto envoy from the Vatican. Cecil B. Harmsworth. Under- Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs, declared in tba House of Commons today. WANTED—HELPERS POR PUNCH- «« SHEARS, LOADINO, UNLOADING AND OENERAL LABOR WORK. __tV«Al.a SB. HOUR* PER WEEK mIqHT OANO 67*4 HOURS PER "'WtK. APPVf AT SUPT*.-OFFICE, - g RSfVJS BRQ8. CO. VANCE TONIOHT AT ROCKHILL PARK. KINO'S ORCHESTRA. Sharer's Ol for Weak Eyas. wi&%i£&i_&£_i%iM wr LOSE JOB State Examiner Recommends Removal of City Treasurer for "Laxity." By Associated Preaa to The Review Columbus, O- July 16—Fololwing the discovery ot alleged discrepancies in his accounts and alleged "loose and unsatisfactory methods of book-keeping", the dty treasurer Joslah F. Jones of Lima has been recommended for removal from office by State Examiner Frank B. Thomas. Examination of Jones' books covering a period of more than two years disclosed discrepancies amounting to a total of $774.90, according to the examiner's report. These included 667s.lt in checks drawn upon the public treasury and made payable to Jonea In addition to his regular fixed compensation, which the examiner charges were converted by the treasurer to his own use. Discrepancies during a period previously audited, ending August 11, 1(17, are also included in the total found against Jons* by Thomas. Of tbe total findings 6641.16 has been paid bank by Jones, it is shown, since tha audit The examiner also severely, criticises the A marl nan Banking company of Lima, and tta cashier, T. G. Ban-la for "defiant attitude", whan tba accounts of Jones and the olty treasury were probed. The bank was former ly known as the German-American bank. Joint findings of 62.0O9.M were also made against dty auditor David L. Ru pert and safety director E. W. Hlner of Lima tor misapplication of funds derlv ed through bond issues. City Auditor Rupert must also pay back 6200 which he received as salary for acting as secretary to tbe board of staking fund trustees, the examiner finds, the law not permitting double salary for a dty auditor ta such a case. Fred Turner, who succeeded Rupert aa secretary of the board in De cember 1617, la also subject to a finding of 6600, the examiner declaring tbat Turner was at the-same time em ployed ta another capacity by the dty. TAKING SME BALLOT 15,000 Surface and Elevated Men Are Voting In Chicago. By Associated Press to Tbe Review Chicago. 111., July 16.—Representatives of 15,000 surface and elevated railway employes today began preparations for taking a vote on tha question of a Krika to enforce thetr demands for aaXincrease of 37 cents an hour In wages and better working conditions. \ Next Friday -Was set as tho time for taking tho vats bnt a resolution adopted at a maas\meet ing of the employes requires flat tho committee appointed to carry, on negotiations must exhaust all reasonable means to obtain the employes demands without a strike. \ The companies in th«r Joint answer to tho union, refusing 'the demands stated that to graat ths. increase in wages of 87 cents an hoar, or from 48 to 85 cants an hour, would necessitate raising of fares to • or 10 cents. Iffpa Lifting ef Blockade Sends Food Prices Down With Crash. Br Aasoclated Press to Tbe Review Berlin, Germany. Tueaday. July 16.— Prices on all foodstuffs have fallen wltb a crash ta Berlin aa a result of the lifting of the blockade. Tbey began to ahow weakness when it was rumored tha* the embargo would be lifted but the real drop came only when illidt dealers wltb huge concealed stocks brought them ont in a virtual panic to unload before competlting supplies entered Germany. Tons of provisions aro trains shipped In from occupied territories while everywhere ta tbe dty great stores of coffee, cocoa, butter, sausages and other supplies have made thdr appearance. Coffee prices fell from an average of 40 marks to below 20 yesterday and ths product oould easily be bought far 16. Other food prices were correspondingly cut. ^^^^ KM SALaW*r»1S PORD TOURINO CAR. AB OOOD AB NEW. WILL BELL AT A BAROAIN. CALL AT 458 W. CAMBRIDGE AFTER IMS P.M. TO LIT BEER Wayne B. Wheeler Objects to 2.75 Per Cent Alcohol In Beverage. ANSWER LAWYER FOR THE BREWERS One-Half of One Per Cent Alcohol Law Is Sought. PICNIC POR KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS AND +RtBNDSr- A"* -ROeKHHOr PARK THURSDAY EVENING AT •:00 P. M. BRUM YOUR BASKET. FREE BAND CONCERT AND FESTIVAL, FAIRMOUNT ORANGE HALL. FRIDAY EVENING, JULY 1*. By Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C, July 16.—Authority of congress to fix one-half of one percent aa the maximum alcoholic content of beverages in prohibition enforcement legislation, Is clear, Wayne B. Wheeler, general counsel of the Anti-Saloon League declared today before the Senate Judiciary sub-committee ta answering recent statements of Samuel Untermyer, counsel for brewers. "To allow the sale of 2 8-4 percent beer," said Mr. Wheeler, "would keep alive the liquor trade and defeat the purpose of national prohibition. Friends of prohibition do not want a code unless It defines Intoxicating liquors.' Thirty-three prohibition states, and thirteen local option states, Mr. Wheeler said, have laws limiting alcohol ta beverages. He challenged Mr. Untermyer to produce any court decisions denying congress or state legislatures the right to make definitions. "Congress cannot consistently adopt a weaker standard ta defining the term than that already enacted in the states" said Mr. Wheeler. "This means nothing can bs sold for beverage purposes that contains more tnan one-half of one percent alcohol." Mr. Wheeler told the committee prohibition avocates were not asking that possession of liquors, bought before Jttly 1 of personal use be prohibited. He added, however, that they were suggesting amendments to the pending legislation to limit the amount of liquors which may be stored in private residences, so as to "prevent homes from becoming speakeasies". Another amendment advocated by prohibition leaders, htr. Wheeler said Is a provision for seizure of Uquors in homes where it is sdd lllidtly. "Bootleggers will maintain thdr homes aa headquarters without Such legislation?said ha. ._.'■ Two other amendments were urged by the witness To prevent bootlegging he asked that the committee add a clause •nr'T'-g mere personal and physical possession of Intoxicants—such as the presence of a bottle ta an individual's pocket—unlawful. This is the most effective weapon of prohibition enforcement", said Mr. Wheeler, and Senator Sterling suggested tbat bill be extended so as to penalise purchase aa well as sale of Intoxicating beverages. Mr. Wheeler also asked for sweeping sec inn warrant powers, sugestlng that seizures be authorised without a warrant, or at least that warrants be la- sued without requiring testimony in support of requests. Otherwise, he said, liquor might be removed before of fleers oould aet. Senator Walsh, Montana, and other committee members opposed extension of the bill's search warrant provisions and alao insisted that the provisions penalizing searches with malice and without probable cause ahould remain. TO SELL COKE PUNT Hamilton Concern Gets Into Financial DimcBltles. By Associated Preaa to The Review Hamilton, O, July 16.—The entire plant.of tba Hamilton Otto Coke company, north of thia dty, was ordered sold at publlo auction at a meeting of the creditors ta the office of Referee in Bankruptcy H. "Haines. The sale will take place September 17 at 2 p. m. Liabilities are approximately 8400,- 000 and assets are listed at 8700,000, chief of which ia the plant. Personal property la listed at 8104,468.26. Ilw plant ia one of tba largest coke industries ta Ohio. Higher production costs compared with Western Pennsylvania Coke plants is considered the chief reason for its financial difficulties. TH TRAFFIC PIW/ED BY CLOiBURST 600 Feet of New York Central Track Washed Out. ROAD INUNDATED BY BACK-WATER Hope to Restore Service Tonight—Two Work Trains Busy. The Alliance division of the New Tork Central Lines was operating under difficulties, Wednesday, owing to a "wash-out" of the track which occurr- red at a point about one-fourth of a mile south of Wattsville. First reports reaching the office of Supt E. W. Brown, in this city, were that about one hundred feet of track was damaged but later It was found that the distance Inundated waa from five to six hundred feet. The trouble occurred about 6:20 o'clock Tuesday night and was due, it Is stated, to a "cloud-burst", which caused a miniature flood, the backwater from whloh caused the damage to too track. Wednesday, it was stated that two work trains were employed getting the track rebuilt. It being estimated that seventy car loads of filling would be required to restore the Impaired trackage. The report received here states that the depth of the wash-out varied from nine Inches to seven feet. Trainmaster W. E. Harrington and Roadmaster F. L. Lemon were both at the scene of the washout directing the work. Wednesday afternoon it was announced that the main line would be ready for use by about six o'clock Wednesday night. Train aervlce was maintained Tuesday night and Wednesday between Phalanx and Wattsville and from Dll- lonvale to Berghola, Several smaller washouts occurred last night at other points on the division but these caused no special inconvenience or delay in the service. CONTINUE CONFERENCES TO END YOUNGSTOWN STRIKES. By Associated Press to The Review Toungstown, O., July 18.—Conferences aro continuing today between representatives of telephone companies and striking electricians snd op- orators ia an effort to reach a basis of agreement. Increased wages for the electricians sad virtual recognition of tho operators' union have been offered by tha companies, but tha operators also demand an increase which the companies say tbey are financially unable to, grant. This point is being discussed today and meanwhile tba strike continues. Frank Mldney, a Socialist addressed a cheering crowd in front of a' tdephone exchange last night There waa no disorder. DUTCH AHD BBLGIAX BITTOTB WILL CONFKat OK JULY SS By Associated Press to Tbe Review Paris, Pranoe, Tuesday, July 16.—July 88 bas been fixed aa the date upon which representatives of Holland and Belgian will meet delegates of tno Ave great powers In Paris and begin work on tbe revision of the treaty af 1820. FOR BALE—FRUIT FARM OP SO ACRES AT A BAROAIN IF SOLD BOON. INQUIRE TOM HOPPES. SECOND PLACE SOUTH OF BEECH CHURCH. WANTED—RELIABLE ANO IN- DUETRIOUS MAJMMffr- MAS!-JED DRIVE MILK WAGON. APPLY SUPREME DAIRY OO, EAST MIL. NER*»TREET. CLEAN RAGS WANTED. Wilt pay Tc a pound for good, clean S!?.,.1,tol»" •** ***" B-*,*"r I Publishing CP-W** FHEICHT JCTUUTES Strike of Marine Workers Is Assam Ing __ Serious Proportions. By Associated Press to Tbe Review New Tork, N. T., July IS.—Failure of coastwise steamers to leave port on schedule time owing to tbe strike of firemen, oilers and water tenders has resulted In a great accumulation of freight on the piers of the lines affected. It was estimated tbat 200 vessels engaged In coastwise trade were tied up here by the strike. Of the nearly six hundred ships In port 101 were steamships owifed by American corporations, 186 by the United States Shlplng Board, Tl British and 86 Norwegian and Swedish. Union officials were unable to estimate the number of British and Scandinavian vessels affected by the desertion of crews In sympathy with the striking American seamen. RAILROAD SI0WAL MEN WANT HIGHER RATING By Assoelated Press to The Review , Kansas City, Mo.. July If).—The question of wages and the question of classification, it developed today, are among the subjects upon which the Brotherhood of Railroad Signal Men in convention • desires to reach a speedy agreement with the railroad administration. At tbe present slaps! men are rated as "shop crafts" but they maintain their duties are more responsible than those of shopmen and tbey accordingly are asking separate classification with wages and working conditions adjusted accordingly. These demands were Included ta resolutions adopted and transmitted to Director Oeneral Walker D. Hlnes. If an answer is nd received before tba convention adjourns, a strike vote Is to be taken under terms of the resolution. If a atrike ia called It will mean the walkout of more than 14.000 men. according to Brotherhood officials. RUSSIAN BLOCKADE IS STUDIED Bf BIG FIVE By Associated Preas to Tbe Review Paris, France, Tueaday, July 16.— Council of Five met this afternoon, its chief toplo of discussion being the Russian blockade. There have been proposals that the powers shall allow ships to enter Russian ports under special permits, tbe United Statea having constantly Insisted that there has been no blockade again. Russia except such as Is incidental to the embargo on Imports to Oermany. Consequently the American delegates were not ready to take any action ta the matter until Instructions have been received from Washington. It has been suggested that mod of the Black Sea ports could be blocked by the Denlktae government, which Is friendly to the Allies, but the supreme counc)l has not decided to ask blm to declare such a blockade. A note has been received from Bela Kun, the foreign minister of the Hungarian soviet government, declaring that the Czechs and Roumanians violated the terms of the armistice with Hungary and that, consequently Hungarian forces were ordered to cross the boundaries fixed by the armistice. The note claims that this order was Issued tn self-defense. The boundaries fixed by the armistice are so uncertain that the supreme council has referred the matter to a military commission for decision. F T, REVERSES SELF ON TESTMD Admits He Is "Ignorant Idealist," Then Takes It Back. ALMOST CONCEDED TRUTH OP ATTACK DRY OHIO AIDS BIKERS Head of Association Sees Benefits Ahead Por tba Indastry. By Aseoelated Press to The Review Cedar Point, O., July 16.—Declaring that the TwiHng Industry was one of the greatest contenders for ths estate of tbe "late John Barleycorn," Elmer I. Cline, of Indianapolis, Ind.. In addressing the Tri-Stato Association of the Baking Industry today said that the psychological time bad come for the trade to exploit the real merits of SO est bakery products not only as a food but a refreshing Indulgence. "As the family circle replaces the cafe as tho principal center of social activity," said Cltoe. "it Is tho baker's chance to promote health, soclallblllty and fellowship by creating a demand for bread, cake and pastry ta dry statea" He said there was a noticeable increase In the sale of confections. Reds Take Ekaterinburg. By Associated Press to Tbe Review London, Bngiand, Jaly 16.—Ekaterinburg. ISO milea southeast of Perm, has been captured by tbe Bolsheviki, according to a Russian wireless dispatch received bora today. Tbe town was occupied Monday. WANTED—HELPERS POR PUNCH- ES, SHEARS, LOADING, UNLOAD- ING ANO GENERAL LABOR WORK. DAY GANG SS HOURS PER WEEK NIOHT OANO 87jA HOURS PER WEEK. APPLY AT SUPT. OFFICE, THE REEVES BROS. OO. NOTICE MACCABEESI All Maeaabaai te. itytestod to-raaot at Tent No. 11 Stone Blook, _:** tbts Wedneaday evening to pa to the home of Oeorge Parker, South Freedom ave- ano to pay reaped to tba wlfa of Sir Knlgbt Thomas Dounoly. Signed W. M. Kimea, B. X. Toat It. Taks Brskss Watchss as SB-war. Ssifei:;;. if.'itai^,_t^____l_LiS LIMPS TB PORT Allison Is Towed In After Being In Distress Off Maryland. By Aasoclated Press to The Revl.w Washington. D. C, July 16.—The American cargo steamer Allison picked up in a sinking condition off Fen- wlck Island Light Ship, Maryland, today by the steamer Lakevlew was towed safely to Delaware breakwater, where she Is now anchored, the Navy Department was advised byradlo. Leaking badly and In a staking condition, the American steamer Allison, enroute from Portland, Me., to Norfolk, Va., was being towed toward tho Delaware breakwater early today, according to radio dispatches to the Navy Department A radio message received at the Navy Department today said the American steamer Allison "was filling wltb water fast and will sink any minute." i The Allison's position was given as 14 alias from Fenwick Island shoals. off tna coast of Maryland. The coast guard natter Monti Is proceeding to nor assistance. The Allison flrst reported herself la distress late last night Sba then was making for the Delaware breakwater under her own power, but tbe message gave no explanation of tbe cause of her plight Later the steamer Lakevlew sent a message that she was going to the vessel's assistance and was only 18 miles away. Tho Allison is a shipping board cargo steamer. FRENCnjQpTION For Killing of Sergeant Major at French Embassy In Berlin. By Associated Press to The Review Paris, France, Tuesday, July 18.— The French government will demand reparation from Germany as a result of the death of a sergeant major of Dragoons at the hands of persons unknown in Berlin, according to La Liberie. The incident occurred at the French embassy, where the officer was on guard. A dispatch received here from Berlin states that Dr. Hanlel Von Halmhansen has called on the Spanish ambassador, In charge of French interests in Germany, expressing regret for the incident and adding that the person guilty of the French soldier's death will be punished. Auto Maker Says He Made Statement to Stop Examination. The Incident mentioned in the foregoing dispatch was alluded to In a Paris message received Tuesday night It announced that Kurt Von Lersner, head of the German peace mission, had sent a note 16 the peace conference expressing regret for the killing of a non-commissioned officer In Berlin and promising all possible compensation. GRANTS CAB MEN BAI8E BUT NEEDS MORE RETENTJE By Associated Frees to Tbe Review Indianapolis. Ind., July 16.—Effective this morning conductors and motormen of tbe Indianapolis Street Railway company will receive an Increase of three cents an hour. The new schedule ranges from 87 to 42 cents an hour. The company estimates that the Increase will amount to 8186,000 annually. In announcing the increase the company says it "will rdy on the co-operation of thoee In authority to grant additional revenues, which will be required to enable tbe company to discharge lta foil obligations. ATTENDED COLUMBUS RACES. Robert I* Godfrey and Andrew Crum- shaw drove to Columbus and attended the motorcycle races bald there Sunday. Tho trip was made Saturday. Mr. Crumshaw returned by train Sunday night Mr. Godfrey returning Monday on his machine. They stato tbat tba Harley-Davidson machines carried off the honors in the races even winning a bicyde contest An airplane gave an exhibition above tba racing park during tbe day. v t WATERMELONS-CANTALOUPES But arrived One car of Indiana watermelons TOc, weight 25 to 80 pounds, and one ear of cantaloupes. Myers Produce Co., located la tbe cold storage room, corner Linden aad Prospect streets. O. 8. 4174, Ball J68-T. GARAGE FOR RENT. CEMENTED FLOOR. RUNNING- WAISAV •>**> SOUTH ARCH. MRS. W. P. OAR. sow. o. a. .AUTO ELEC-1 REPAIR High Grade Worfrananshlp. WANTJID-LABORERS. ~ APPLY SHIQLEY A DAVIS, U. S. HOUSING CORPORATION. a». r-Zara»if.j-g Btfjoca^,:.-orjm;t*,,,.:.fc>„:■..■■ .■-....) By Aaaoclated Preaa to The Review Mt Clemens, Mich., July 16.—In a moment of petulance while on the witness stand today, Henry Ford, plaintiff in the 81.000,000 libel suit against the Chicago Dally Tribune, admitted that he was "an Ignorant idealist" Subsequently he reversed his statement. This was one of the alleged libelous charges made against him in the Tribune editorial. Attorney Elliott O. Stevenson, for the Tribune has been asking questions to establish if possible, that Mr. Ford as a matter of fact was Ignorant. The witness said that he made the admission merely to stop the examination. Later when formally asked to admit that he was an "Ignorant Idealist," he declined to do so. In the course of the examination, Mr. Ford defined a traitor as "one who works against the government," an Idealist as one "who helps others to make a profit" and evidently with Arnold Bennett vaguely In mind, described Benedict Arnold as a writer/ Much time was consumed in reading President Wilson's preparedness speeches of 1916. Mr. Stevenson repeated the story of Benedict Arnold and his attempt to betray his country, and of the British spy, Major Andre, through whose capture the Arnold plot was disclosed, but Mr. Ford said he had never heard or read of it "Do you understand, that it is the duty of a man who undertakes to educate the people aa you did, to pacifism, to be educated themselves?" asked tbe lawyer. . "Yes, to an extent," answered Mr. Ford. The witness said he knew what the Declaration of Independence was, but did not recall details. "I could read It, if I wanted to know," he said. "By the way, what was the United States composed of before the revolution?" "Land, I guess," smiled the witness. FIGHT CIS RATE Salem and Other Towns After Wast Virginia Gas Company. Salem, O., July 16.—Salem proposes with the help of Lisbon, Leetonla, Columbiana and Sebring to resist the attempt of the West Virginia Gas company to boost the price of natural gas from 34 to 65 cents. It is claimed the raise in price is unwarranted and uncalled for and that the towns named have something to say in the matter. A letter has been received from the State Public Utilities Commission stating a new schedule of prices was filed by the West Virginia Gas company wltb that board June 28 and tbat scale will become effective the last of July. It Is claimed that the publlo utilities acted on exparte evidence submitted by the gas company. A test will bo made In opposition to tbe increased price which will throw the case open before the utilities commission where the fight against the increase rate will be made. LATTON GETS WAB PAT TILL SENATE RATIFIES TREATT By Associated Preaa to Tha Review Columbus, O, July 16.—By an opinion handed down by Attorney Oeneral Price following his return home from Atlantlo City today. Adjutant General Layton and Assistant Quartermaster General John 8. Shetler, will continue to draw their war-time salaries until the peace treaty has been approved by the United States Senate. Adjutant General Layton, who hdda the rank of Brigadier General In war-time receives 86,000 a year as against a peace-time salary as a state officer of 84,000. Shetler, a Lieutenant Colonel In peace time, receives 88600, his peace time salary being 82500; POSSE SPLITSl LOSES WAY-. MEMBERS FIRE AT BACH OTHER Dayton, O., July 16.—A posse of farmers, engaged In a hunt for chicken thieves near Brookville early this morning became lost in the darkness. The separated sections of the posse mistook each other for the thieves and began blazing away with shotguns aad revolvers. One man, Walter Harmon, SL waa ahd ta the abdomen, and Is ia a local hospital at the pdnt of death. MUST REFUND MONET. By Associated Preaa to Tha Review Columbus, O.. Jdy 16.—Findings amounting to a total of 8190.84 have been reported against dty officials d Ashtabula by Stato Examiners C. B. and R. 1— Llpplncott for alleged dia- crepandes ta tbe accounts —NOTICE-T- The woman who picked np lady's pocketbook Tuesday evening in ladies' last room at Penna station Is known. Please lesvo ' St "Penna ticket offlce sad avoid further pubUdty or prosecution will* follow. No questions asked if returned to ticket offlce. WALL CASE FOR SALB. OLYM- PIA CONFECTIONERY ON PUBLIC SQUARE. . for Weak Eyas. Sharer's Ola PRESIDENT WILSON INVITES 15 REPUBLICAN SENATORS TO VISIT HIIAJTillTE HOUSE Senator Lodge and Associates Will Confer With Chief Executive on Peace Treaty—Invitations Not Limited to Members of Foreign Relations Committee- Senator Pomerene Sees President Wilson Today —Senator Chamberlain Also To Confer With Mr. WUson at White House Today. By Associated Press to Ths Review Washington, D. C, July 16.—President Wilson has dedded to invito Republican Senators to call at tbe Whlto House to discuss the peace treaty and the League of Nations, Secretary Tumulty announced today. Senator Lodge, chairman ot the Foreign Relations committee, was understood to be one of 16 Republican senators with whom the President desired especlaly to confer. It was said that the Invitations would not be limited to members of the Foreign Relations committee. The President was represented aa being anxious to talk to all members of the Senate, Republicans as well as Democrats, and to answer any quedlons they might desire to ask. It also was indicated that aa the President had placed himself at ths disposal of the Foreign Relations committee, he would nd begin his tour ot the country until the committee had had reasonable time In which to decide whether It wished to confer with him. A number of Democratic senators Including Senator Pomerene, of Ohio, a member of the committee, had appointments with the President today. Senator Chamberlain of Oregon, former chairman of the Senate military committee, whose criticism of the war department early In the war, led to a sharp statement from President Wilson, was among those Invited to the White House today and those close to the President hoped the conference would result ta the reestabllshment of harmonious relations between the executive and the Oregon senator. President Wilson today Inaugurated his plan of devoting a number of hours each day to receiving Senators and Representatives. His first callers was Senator Swanson of Virginia, a member of the Foreign Relations committee and a strong supporter of the peace treaty and the League of Nations covenant. Other visitors included -Senator Owen of Oklahoma, who asked the President's support of a bill authorizing the establishment under government supervision of a bank or banks to finance American export trade. Francis Burton Harrison, governor general Of the Philippines, spent a half hour with the "President discussing Philippine questions. Mr. Harrison said later that he expected to return to Manila on the first available steamer. Representative Rucker of Missouri, another White House caller, asked the President to Include Missouri in his tour of the country. He was told that the itinerary for the trip had not been dedded upon, but that If possible the President would visit Missouri. Senator Chamberlain said after leaving tbe White House that while there he had discussed the President's Itinerary for the "swing around tbe circle" adding that it was quite certain that Mr. WUson would speak in at least three places In Oregon, ln- cludlng Portland. Senate Committee Asks Copies of the dtp-German Treaties By Assoelated Preaa to Tha Review Washington, D. C, July 16.—A request for copies of any treaties affecting Japan or Oerman lights in China was sent to the Stato Department today by the Senate Foreign Relations committee. The motion to ask for this information was adopted by unanimous vote, members agreeing that the committee could better consider the Shantung aet- tlemen ta the treaty of Versailles if It had the text of the Chinese German convention of 1898, the Japan) se pact of 1616, and any other international engagements bearing on the subject. No other formal action affecting the treaty with Oermany was taken by the committee during its two-hour session today nearly all of the time being devoted to a continuation of the reading of tbe text. On suggestion of Senators Fall of New Mexico, and Moses of New Hampshire, both Republicans, the committee passed over entirely for future consideration part IV which contains the Shantung provision and certain stipulations regarding Morocco, Egypt, Turkey, Bulgaria and other territory. The principal argument developed against the suggestion that the United States might be required under part IV and staiHf provisions to provide a part of an international army of occupation. Extension of the arbitration treaty with Italy, Spain and Netherlands waa approved by the committee without discussion and without a record vote. SAYS GUI MEN E Tripp Asserts Fares Must Be Based on Cost of Service. By Associated Press to The Re vis W Washington, D. C, July 16.—Declaring street railway employes clearly were entitled to the wage increases granted by the War Labor Board, Quy E. Tripp chairman of the Westinghouse Manufacturing company, told the Federal Street Railway Commission here today that some basis of fares on a cod ot service plan should be worked out between tba public and the traction companies. The commission waa appointed by President WUson to investigate tba whole street railway situation and recommend methods for relief of tbe companies, many ot which are on the verge of bankruptcy. Municipal ownership was believed by Mr. Tripp to be among the possibilities of the present situation. Questioned by members of tbe commission, Mr. Tripp said great fortunes had been made by street railway corporations ta the past, but nd through revenues from fares. A return waa never paid on a five-cent fare, he said, but hope* were capitalised and hopes were sdd." He added that there waa no question but that dishonesty in over-capitalisation, atook manipulation aad the use of corporate influenoe ta tbe past were ta a largo measure responsible for the difficulties now being experienced by the traction companies. TRAIN ETXLS MOTOBIST AND FATALLY INJURIES HIS WIFE By Associated Press to The Review Toungstown, O, July 16.—Patrick Panprdll, of Olrard. was instantly killed and his wife totally injured today when a New Tork Central freight train crashed into their auto at a crossing Just north ot Toungstown. It Is believed the brakes of Panprolll's aato tolled to work aa he oould have seen tbe train in time to stop bis car. The woman died this afternoon. —NOTICE— THE MEMBERS OP THE STANTON BIBLE OLASS WILL HOLD A BASNET PICNIC SATURDAY APT- ERNOON AND EVENING, JULV 19, AT WEST PARK. ALL INVITED. PICNIC POR KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS AND PRIENOG AT ROCKHILL PARK THURSDAY EVENING AT •:00 P. M. BRING YOUR BASKET. ELECTRIC- EAT HUTH BREAD. ALLY BAKED. TO WATCH SALES Restitution to Producer If Purchases Are Made on Unfair Margin. By Assoelated Press to Ths Review New York, N. Y., July 16.—License regulations governing dealers in wheat and wheat flour, not under contract control, probably will include a rule which will require restitution to the producer if purchases are made on an unfair buying margin. It was announced by the United States Oram Corporation in a bulletin sent out today. The regulations which will be promulgated later, are likely to provide. It was said, a provision that decisions under this rule will be retroactive. "Proposed trade contracts will not ba accepted by the United States Grain Corporation after July 31 except ta special oases on recommendation of some vloe president or upon approval by the central offlce," the bulletin said. "Under tba trade contracts proposed the restitution rule is aot retroactive, bnt protection is secured the producer by toe oontract agreement to follow the grain corporation dedslon at once on complaint of the producer at the time wheat is offered for sale." Bandit Kills Officer. By Associated Press to The Review WUlougfaby, O., July 16.—Ernest Gray, a member d a sheriffs posse, was shot and killed and another member ot the posse was wounded in a pistol battle here today between offlcers and two men suspected of being members of a gang of bandits who held up and robbed four men of a small amount ot money ta Cleveland early today. The bandits were captured. WANTED—HELPERS FOR PUNCH- E8, SHEARS, LOADING, UNLOAD ING AND GENERAL LABOR WORK. DAY GANG 65 HOURS PER WEEK NIOHT GANG 67)_ HOURS PER WEEK. APPLV AT SUPT. OFFICE. THE REEVES SR08. CO. WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY NIOHT DANCES AT ROCKHILL PARK. KING'S ORCHESTRA. EAT MORRIS' QUALITY BREAD AND HOME4HADE PA8TERIES. 771 SO. ARCH AND MAIN STREET MARKST HOUSE.
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-07-16|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||July 16, 1919|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||31172780 Bytes|
IF YOU'VE DECIDED to sell
that car, ADVERTISE IT. You
can sell it at s foolish price to
most anybody; you can sell it at
a right price to somebody.
THE ALLIANCE KEVIEW
Fair tonight aad Thursday. Rising
temperstare Thartday. Barometer £9.10
and rising temperature, 70 at 10 a. mi
VOL. XXXL, NO. 292.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 16, 1919.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
NOT TB PRESS
It Won't Put Question on
Program of League of
EX-KAISER HAS GOLD
Former Emperor Obliged Te Give Up
Sawing of Logs.
By Associated Press to Tne Review
Amerongen. Holland, Tuesday, July
15.—The former German Emperor retrained today from sawing logs for the
first time in several months. It is
understood that he la suffering from a
Tbe former Empress has experienced
a recurrence of her heart affections.
Both the former Emperor and his wife
remained in their apartments today.
Dr. Forster, the personal physician
of the former Emperor, was called to
the castle lata Monday and remained
there all night. It Is probable that
the recent bad weather is responsible
for the illness of tbe Hohenzollerns.
ACTION OF SENATE
NOT A VIOLATION
Bonar Law Tells House Aria tide X Has Not Been
Br Aasoclated Prasa to The Review
London, England, July 16.—The British government does not regard the action of the United States Senate with
respect to Ireland, or the acts In the
same connection of other persons or
bodies representing the American people as in violation of Article X of the
League of Nations covenant," said Andrew Bonar Law, the,government leader in the House of Commons today.
TnS government, Mr. Bonar Law
added, would not put the question of
tha future government of Ireland on
the program for consideration at the
neat meeting of the council of the League of Natlona.
Father of Alliance Bride Meets Rebuff
Efforts on the part of a fond father
to rescue his daughter tram what had
apparently been a premature mar
rlage, ware blocked Tuesday by Com
/mon Pleas Judge Ake when he die
missed the father's action in habeas
corpus sad held that the young couple
should continue to live together as
*amui and wife.
Ml Norman Herbster, of Alliance, the
gPkather at tha girl, In his petition, stat-
Kjl ftlt hla daughter, Maureta L.
^*"Wolti, wss only 16 years of age when
An. married Arnold Wolfs on Jan-
Ogry, 1»1» and that since that time
Mat tins bean deprived of ths custody
of bis child by the defendant.
Ths-SfMB* in dismissing the-notion
said that although the ottense of par-
lmtfr- whieb tha flrt committed when
she obtained a marriage license, could
not be excused, there was not suffl-