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There's work for the capable and willing—at good wages. Advertise. To sell it, advertise it—in the classified." fr THE ALLIANCE REVIEW^ AND LEADER ■ ^ f lr, r THE WEATHER. Bain toalght and Fridayi warmer toalght. Barometer. ir-'sOi tempera tare, M at 10 a. m.| clear. VOL. XXXII.. NO. 39. TWELVE PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1Q1Q. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. LEAGUE OF NATIONS Says Great Britain Could Not Outvote the United States in Such a Union — Ih S. Troops Not to Be Ordered Abroad by Foreign Governments — The Shantung Situation Is Discussed. « By Associated Press to Th« Review San Francisco, Cat., Sept. 18 -Replying In a statement today to a list of questions put to him by a San Kran- v*w Cisco League of Nations organization, t)lPresident Wilson declared Great Britain "could not outvote the United States In the league; that foreign governments oould not under the covenant order American troops abroad, that the league would have a powerful influence toward restoration ot Shantung to China; that the United Stales would not be obligated by Article 10 to aid Great Britain In suppressing a revolt ln Ireland, and that under Article 11, there would be created a new forum for questions of self-determination. Mr. fT/tlson's statement containing ihe questions and answers follows: 1. Will you state the underlying con- •i(l»ratlon which dictated an awarding ol six votes to the British empire In the assembly, and Is It true that Great Britain will outvote us In the Lasague uf Nations and thereby control the league's action? Answer: The consideration which led to assigning six votes to self governing portions of the British empire was that they have in effect, ln all but foreign policies, become autonomous self-governing states, their policy ln all but foreign affairs being independent of the control of the British government and In many respects dissimilar from tt. But It Is not true that the British empire oan outvote us In the League of Nations and therefore control the action of the league, because ln every matter except the admission of new members In the league, no action can be taken Without the concurrence of a unanimous -vote of the representatives of the states which are members of the council, so that In all matters of action the affirmative vote of the United States is necessary and equivalent to the united Yotes of the representatives of the several parts of the British empire. The Jinlted votes of the several parts of the iritlsh empire cannot offset or over- oie the vote of the United States. 2. Is It true that under the League of Nations foreign countries can order the sending of American troops to foreign countries? Answer: It ts not- The right of confess to determine auch matters is in |£> wise Impaired. f I. What effect will the League of Nations have ln either forwarding or hindering the final restoration of Shantung to China? What effect will the Lasagne of Nations have In preventing further spoliation of China and the abrogation of all such special privileges now enjoyed in China by foreign countries? Answer: The Lasague of Nations will have a very powerful effeott In forwarding the rliutl rest<rar!on of Shantung to China, and no other instrumentality or action can be substltulod which could bring that result about. Tho authority of the league will, under Article 10, be constantly directed toward safeguarding the territorial Integrity and political independence of China. It will, therefore, absolutely prevent the further spoliation of China, promote the restoration to China of the several privileges now long enjoyed by foreign countries, and assure China of the completion of the process by which Shantung will presently be returned to her in full sovereignty. In the past there has beasn no tribunal which could be resorted to for any of these purposes. «. Is there anything in the Lasague of Nations covenant or the peace treaty which directly or lndlreatfey In any manner Imposes on tha United 8tatea any obligations, moral or otherwise, of the slightest character, to support England ln any way ln case of revolt ln Ireland? Answer: There Is not The only guarantee contained In the covenant la against external aggression and those who framed the covenant were scrupulously careful ln no way to Interfere with what they regarded as the sacred rights of self-determination. 5. What effect, If any, will the Lasague of Nations covenant have in either hindering or furthering the cause of Irish freedom? Answer: It was not possible for the peace conference to act with regard to the self-determination of any territories except those which had belonged to the deefated empires, but In the covenant of the League of Nations lt has set up for the first time ln Article 11 a forum which all claims of self-determination which arm likely to disturb the peace ot.j*Jie World or the good undersandlng between nations upon which the peace of the world depends, can be brought. % CONFERENCE OF GAPJTAL-UBOH President Wilson Asks Members to Aid In the Movement. **fly Associated Press to The Review Ban Francisco. Cal.. Sejt., 18—Notifications that President Wilson had se- 'lected them to act as representatives ef the public in the labor conference he has called to meet In Washington. October 6. today were ln the hands of 22 ^msn residing ln all parts of the country. The notifications were sent out last -tight, each embodying an expression ot the President's "sincere hope" that tha reclpebt might Ond It possible to "undertake thla very Important service'. "Formulating plana for development Of a new relationship between capital and labor" was the phrase ln which the President described the object of ths conference. Besides the representatives of ths public. IS representatives of organised labor aad organised employers sre to participate In the conference. These ara to be selected later by organised labor, leading agricultural association. Investment bankers and manufacturers. Tbe men selected by the President iture from varied walks of life and of several political faltha FIND BODY OF ANNEXATION OF E TO ITALY IS In a Dramatic Speech by Captain D'Annunzio Who Is Cheered. ITALIAN TROOPS IN 1 CORDON ABOUT CITY No American Soldiers In Fiume As Great Event Takes Place. CleveUader's Acceptance. By Associated Press to The Review Cleveland, O., Sept la,—Acceptance of bla appointment aa a member of President Wilson's "round table" called (or tbe purpose of considering Industrial problems, was wired to the President today by Paul L. Felss. president Of the Cleveland Chamber of Commerce. CHINEE WE HOUR CHANGE 8ERV1CH HOUR— S« . The dedicatory services of tbe bronse tablet commemorating the high aobool students and Instructors, announced elsewhere In thla Issue, will be held at 10:M Friday morning at the First Presbyterian church. The hour previously announced was 1:18 p. m. SEEKING THIRD TERM. My Associated Press to The Revlsw Lima, O., Sept. 18.—Congressman Ben P. Welty, of this city, through th* Lima Times-Democrat, today announced his candidacy for a third iterm endeavoring to break the two term rule, usual ln this district. ' Bailey's Dancing: School Maw term for student* Friday, 7:00 p. m. Advanced class 8:00 p. m. F~ Iran's class announced latpr. New for beginners Saturday, 7:00 p. r - l*i B«U Ml-W. O. S. 4387. ATTENTION FARMERS Owing to the heavy demand made rapoa tu for fertiliers, wa have been unable to keep pace with our orders, tmt on and after tbe 26th Inst, we hope o be able to meet at least local demands. The Alliance fertiliser Co. ' CLUB SCHILLER'S OLOCKE. Picnio next Sunday at the grounds. (Btop 8. Ravenna Ry. The public is cordially Invited. Remains of Benjamin Gre- bin Are Discovered Near Meyer's Lake. Canton, O.. Sept. 18.—(special)—On September 8th a man by the name of Benjamin Grebin was last seen in Massillon where he worked for the Reynolds Machine company. He was a single man and roomed at the home of Frank Snyder- ln Massillon. He was seen the last time at his room the evening of September 8th. A search was made for him bnt he could not be located by his employers. Hla people lived ln Ashland. Wis., and they had been wired and asked If the man had returned bome and the answer came back that he had not No tidings of the missing man were received until today, nearly noon, when the body of a man, much decomposed was found ln a thicket at the brink of Meyer's Lake, at Canton. Coroner T. C. McQuate was at once notified of the And and repaired to the scene. Believing the body to be that of Benjamin Grebin he called the officials of the Reynold Machine company to view the body and these at once Identified lt as that of Grebin, the missing man It was known that Grebin when he left had 1100 and some change in his pocket. Thla was gone and but 13 cents wsa found ln the pockets of the man's clothing. Marks were found upon the body and clothing of the man which Indicated a scuffle bad ensued with tbe man. Before leaving bis room on the evening of-September 8. Grebin had written a letter to a sister tn Kenosha, Wis., ln which he enclosed $30. The letter was not mailed and wltb the money was given to Coroner McQuate, who at once forwarded lt to tha one addressed. Coroner McQuate states there la no question bnt that the body tu dragged some distance to arrive at the place where found, and is folly convinced that the man met death by foul play. Tha body though in a high state of decomposition awaits word from his peopla aa to disposition. FARMERS' MARKET Tomorrow—eggs, peaches, apples. beans, beets, peppers, etc. 60 bushels pickles and cucumbers; 40 bushels tomatoes at canning prices! cabbage for kraut; oorn for canning or drying. Special on dill pickles and catsup tomatoes. Fresh from tha farm direct to the consumer. Tuesday, Thuraday and Saturday, 7 to 11 a. m. Corner Oxford and Seneca. By Associated Press to The Review Paris, France, Sept. IS.—Italy Is throwing a military cordon about the city of Flume, which is still held by Captain Gabrlele D'Annunzlo's force-s. Food supplies of Flume are reported to be low, and an effort is being mmie to close all avenues by which stores can be rushed Into the city and thus to force the surrender of the troopa holding the place. Aervlcea received here Indicate that D'Annunzlo's men have entrenched themselves about the city and Intend to defend It against any attack wlilcn may be made, in the event It Is found Impossible to hold Flume, It Is aaid. plans have been laid to destroy tne city. Oeneral Badogllo, deputy chief of staff of the Italian army, is in Flume and has Issued a proclamation calling upon the D'Annunzio troops to return to their units. Home are said to have left the city. General Diaz, commander of the Italian army, has been recalled from his vacation and has been In conference at Rome with King Victor Emmanuel and Premier Nittl. All dispatches relating ta> the situation at Flume are being subjected to rigorous censorship by the Italian government, but It Is reported that Rear Admiral Casamova, who landed at Fiume on Tuesday to restore order. Is under virtual arrest there. It develops there were no American detachments in Flume when D'Annunzio marched into the city last week. Early reports from Italy stated American units had left by steamer, but it Is believed the only Americans there were members of the American food administration mission, who might have been mistaken for soldiers because they wore United States army uniforms. Annexation Is Proclaimed. By Associated Press to The Review Rome, Sunday, Sept. 14.—"L a war volunteer and a mutilated fighter, appeal to Victor Hugo's France, to Milton's England and Lincoln's America, and speaking as an interpreter of the valorous sentiments of the whole Italian people, proclaim the annexation of Flume to Italy," said Captain Gabrlelle D'Annunzio, speaking to an Immense throng the day his "irregular" forces marched Into Flume, according to reports reaching this city. Captain D'Annunzio, who Is reported to have been quite ill and suffering a L-*gh fever when he reached Flume, went to the commander's palace, being borne along by a crowd that seemed crazed with patriotic fervor. After entering the palace he was Basked lo speak and at once went to the balcony overlooking the crowd. "I am so Ul that I will say but a few words," he began, .with a simple gesture. \ "In the present njad, cowardly world there Is one pure thing—our love for Plume. Flume stands like a lighthouse over the sea of degradation. People of Flume, do you confirm your vote of October tO. last, when you decided for annexation to Italy?" Up from the crowd came a tremendous shout of "Yes!" Captain D'Annunzio has a force of more than ten thousand men which has occupied the line separating Flume from Jugo-Slav territory. This line has been strongly fortified. An Immediate inventory of the contents of warehouses waa ordered and It was found there waa a lack of meat and vegetables, but great quantities of wheat, flour, rice and sugar, which may afford sustenance for tba city should It be blocked. A Greater Evangelistic > Work Is Being Planned Hearing of Reports a Leading Feature of Thursday's Session of the East-Ohio Conference of the United Brethren Church—Bishop A. T. Howard, of Dayton, Present. Interest for the morning session of the East Ohio Conference, United Brethren church today, centered in the hearing of conference reports, that cre- ullng greatest discussion being the evangelistic The report as adopted calls for a greater evangelistic campaign In the work of the church, carrying appointment of a missionary evangelist for the conference; setting apart of one Sunday ln the year as Evangelistic Sunday, this ln October, the holding of special evangelistic campaign services In all the churches during the year and the establishing of the family altar In every home. VlslUng Members Introduced. Bishop A. T. Howard of Dayton, missionary latshop of the I'nited Brethren church, having but recently came from the fleld In Africa; Rev. Walter C. Mc- Clurkln of Pittsburgh, representing the Reformed Presbyterian church; Rev H. C Miller of Strasburg. president of the Christian Endeavor branch of the church; Rev. A. E. Orubbs of St. Joseph's Conference; Rev. Ray J. Harme- llnk. of the Erie Conference, associate pastor of the church ln Canton; Deaconess Bessie Shlrey. of Allegheny, also Identified with work in the church ln Canton, and Rev. J. C. Turner, pastor of the A. M E. church of Alliance, were present during the session and were Introduced to the conference. Bishop Howard brought words of greeting, speaking in a brief yet Intensely Interesting way. Rev. McClurkln also spoke, this In the Interest of a Christian amendment to the United States and urging adoption of a resolution of su<*h proposed amendment. This was referred to the proper committee Rev Miller also spoke briefly In reference to the Christian Endeavor work. To Visit Morgan Industrial Plant. The conference waa extended Invitation by the Morgan Engineering company to visit the plant and also the ordnance department, and the courtesy was accepted. The visit t o the plant will be made immediately following the session of Saturday afternoon. Morning Devotional Service. The devotional service of the morning was led by Rev. C. C. Slater of Burbank, with Invocation by Rev. John Pringle, TV. E. Fair and the leader. The devotional paper i.f the morning was by Rev. C J McGee of Navarre, the subject "'God Wrestling With L'a" Special Song Features. Special song features of the session were a solo by Mlas Stella CourtwrighL, evangelistic singer of Dockwood, entitled 'Steal Away With Jesus Awhile," and a duet by Rev. and Mra Holmes, evangelistic singers of Akron, entitled "God Answers prayer." They responded to enoore by singing "The Old Rugged Cross." All nutig numbers carried with them much of Inspiration and were greatly admired. Sickness .■Voted. Rev. Robert Smith of Cambridge was called to the home of his wife's people at Westerville by the serious illness of Mrs. Smith. The Illness of the wife Is taking Rev. Smith out of the regular pastoral work at this time. Kev. Wolfe of Barnhlll ts also absent from conference by reason of his wife's illness. Ohio Federation of Churches. An Item overlooked ln the work of Wednesday's session of conference was the adoption of a resolution favorable lo the work of the Ohio Federation of Churches and calling for the election of delegate and alternate to the conference called In behalf of the movement. Afternoon Session. The devotlonals of the afternoon were conducted by Rev E E. Burcaw of Kent with devotional paper by Rev. B F. West of Beechwood. The continued hearing of reporta featured the session, splendid music and heartfelt prayer finding place. This Evening's Session. Hon J. 8. Wilhelm, Canton, presiding 7:30 p. m—Song service, conducted by local choir. Prayer, Rev V. L. Frye, Ashland. Address, "The Christian College ln the New Age." President W. O Cllp- plnger, Otterbeln University, Westerville. Duet. Rev. and Mrs. W. E. Price. Massillon. Address, "Inter-Church Co-operation In Ohio," Rev. B. F. Lamb, D. D. Hymn. Benediction. ■ BELIEVE DEATHS WILL REACH 3118 IN TEXAS STORM Food and Clothing Now Arriving In Stricken District AVIATORS AID IN THE RESCUE WORK Gen. Pershing Receives Thanks of U. S. Congress DANCE. Johnson-Fischjer Orchestra at Bailey's Thursday night Julias Fischer, leader. Prof. Bailey, manager. FOR SALE—FRANKLIN DEMONSTRATOR. 309 SO. ARCH. O. ft, 4441. VICTORY BUTTONS Ko DlsCftstlon To Be Made Here oa Satarday, September 10. Word received Thursday by R E White, secretary of the Alliance Soldiers' Homecoming Committee, from Quartermaster Rutherford at Cleveland, states that lt will be Impossible to have an officer ln Alliance on Saturday to continue the laaue at "Victory" buttons to the local aoldler* ln the World War. Captain Randall waa hare laat Saturday and It m planned to have him return on tha Mth to further distribute buttons, tt fa believed, however, that arrangements oaa be made for a distribution of army buttons here at a later data. No further announcement thaa been made aa to the medals to be given the Allianoe soldiera and which will be furnished by the oitlxena CIVES UHIOUE DECISION By Associated Frees to Ths Review Hamilton. Ol. Sept. IS.—City Solicitor Koehler haa found lt la dangerous to utilise the O'Brien law permitting the removal of street car tracks by the elty. the cost to be charged againat the car company. s,e says the local car company is tn receivers' hands, may be sold, and that It might be legally Impossible to collect the money from the purchaser. A local $80,000 removal job therefore must wait By Assoclatsd Press to The Review Waahington. D. C, Sept. 18—Standing ln the Chamber of the House of Representatives, with the full membership of the Senate and House about him. and with galleries crowded with admirers. General John J. Pershing, received today the formal thanks of Congress tor the service he and the officers and men he commanded ln France rendered during the great war. To few Americana has lt fallen to be thus honored: to few soldiers of any nation has been given to hear leaders chosen of the people speak such high praises of their services for that people as General Pershing heard today. There was an air of solemnity about the scene more eloquent than words to tell Its full meaning. Senate and House assembled ln their respective chambers, then the Senators Marched in pairs through the old cor rldors of the Capitol to seats on the front bencheu of the House. Senator Cummins as president protempore oi the Senate, sat with Speaker Gillette, and when General Pershing had beei escorted to the floor before the speaker's desk, facing a great American flag draped on the wall, lt was Senator Cummins who extended the first greeting "General Pershing", he said, "lt Is my high privilege to extend to you the sin cere and cordial greeting of the Sen ate of the United States. The message I have the honor to bear Is not a greeting alone, but an earnest welcome and hearty congratulation upon your safe and victorious return to your native land, nor la lt a welcome only, for lt 1: full of deep appreciation of the tremendous task you have ao wonderfully and worthily accepted. You were called to assume the immeasurable responsibility of commanding the greatest body of soldiers who ever marched under the American flag, and you led this suerb Invincible host of our brightest, best and bravest boys, to the very summit c military fame and national glory. While our tears are flowing and our hearts are breaking, as we solemnly remember the tens of thousands who sailed away with spirit so resolute and courage sc perfect and who will return nevermore until God calls us all on His Judgment Day we receive with unbounded Joy and undying gratitude those who have the cruelest war ln the history of the passed unharmed through the perils ol world. "Your entrance into France, followred by an army which exceeded ln numbert- and surpassed In daring the most enthusiastic prophecies was the most impressive spectacle ln ail ths annals of warfare, for America hastened to the aid of that stricken but defiant country In a way and to a degree never before witnessed and which has no parrallel in the record of nations of this or any other age. A little more then a year later with a purpose which never faltered and a skill which never failed, the United States had accomplished .'ts mls- tlon and, when the day of armistice i iwneci. It had won the admiration and held the conlldence, est'-em and arte tlon of every country of the eartli whose people loved Justice, revered liberty a*nd honored manhood. "Upon that day, the name and fame of the American soldier t-.nf} the nation of hla allegiance had risen tc tbe highest point ever attained ln the cause of humanity. May the Ruler of lhe Universe help us to maintain *hrough all the stormy years to come the respect and faith which you and your gallant army so magnificently won for America and her beloved Institutions". Speaker Glllett followed. The formal resolution of thanks was then presented to the General by Former Speaker Clark. Hundreds o f Volunteers Rendering Assistance to the Needy. STEEL WORKERS SAY THE LIST AND ROPE IS TO STRIKE Declare They Are Unable to Obtain a Conference With the Officials of the United States Steel Corporation— Orders for the Strike Have Been Issued in This Territory. By Associated Press to The Review Corpus Chriflti, Texas., Sept. 18.— The death toll in Corpus Christi and vicinity as a result of Sunday's hurricane and tidal wave stood at 2f>6 today, according to reports from burial squads. The generally accepted estimate was that the final figures would reach 6U-U. By Associated Press to The Review Corpus Chrlatl. Texa*, Sept. 18.—The coming of another day found officials here -still unable to eHtimate accurately the loss of life and property resulting from Sunday's gulf hurricane. The impression seemed to prevail, however, that it would be far larger than had been generally expected. A total death list for the district in excess of 3uu would not be a surprise to many officials, lt was said. Searchers continued today to explore the masses of wreckage in the city, while army aviators sent here from Kelly Field, San Antonio, flew over the outlying districts locating refugees and obtaining reports as to damage. A party was prepared today to visit the back waters of Nueces Ray, where, according to a report brought in last night by an aviator, there are several acres of" wreckage, which lt la bellaved may contai n man y bodies. The authorities today reiterated as- Berations that no more outsiders would be admitted to the city on account ot the food problem, which has become acute, with the arrival of additional refugees. Although many relief tralna laden with food and supplies either have arrived or are on their way here, it waa pointed out that it was necessary to keep the population aa nearly normal as possible. Hundreds of volunteers have poured Into the city to assist ln the rescue work and many others are reported on the way here. Bt Associated Press to Ths Revlsw Corpus Christ!, Texas, Sept. 18.—Flv« persons loat their lives at Port Aransas In Sunday's hurricane and only one building was left standing ln the little town of 600 Inhabitants. Eight lives were lost at Rockport and two at Aransas Pass. This report was made officially to Colonel John A. Porter, relief commander, late last night, by army officers sent out to investigate the fate of these towns. By Associated Press to The Review Pittsburgh, l'a., Sept. 18 - Hefore resuming; their discussion todiiy on mat ters in connection with the steel workers strike, called for next Monday the national commission for organizing iron and steel workers Issued a state ment that having failed to obtain n conference with the I'nited States Steel corporation the last and only hope is to strike until such time as the corpora tlon will meet the representatives of the men. Strife Orders are Issoed. By Associated Press to The Review Cleveland, O., Sept. 18—Henry W Raisse, editor of the Cleveland Feder- ationist. and chairman of local steel or ganlzers committee, said today thai strike orders have been sent to all union men in the steel Industry In Cleveland instructing them to fail to report for work Monday morning and Instead to mobilize In mass meeting at Brook- aide Park. "Reports that our cimmlttee consld ered postponement of the strik© are false,"' Mr. Kaisse said, "neither President Wilson nor lTesldent Oompe-f-a caji stop this strike. We will win". Plan To Picket Plant By Associated Press to Th© Revie Youngstown, O., Sept. plans laid at a meeting of organizers here yesterday Included arrangements for picketing steel plants when the walkout, called for Monday, takes effect, according to a statement today by S T. Hammersmart, in charge of union headquarters here. Announcement was also made by the newly organized Cooks and Waiters Union here that it had enrolled the cooka and waiters ln mill restaurants and that these would join the steel strike. Mr. Hammersmart'« statement »ays that he understands steel workers are being aaked to sign an agreement not to strike, and are being discharged on refusal to sign. According to his claims the strike will affect tha following plants In this district. Carnegie Steel company's Ohio works WW* Uftlon Worka and Nile* Furrutce; TounjgsUrwti Sheet and Tube company's H***t Toungatown and Struthara plants and Hubbard Furnaces; Republic Iron and Steel comr>anyJs Youngstown and Nllea plants and New Caatla and Youngstown Furnaces; Rrler Hill Steel company's Youngstown. Nlles and Olr- ard plants and Furnaces; Trumbull Hteel company's Warren plants, Sharon Steel Hoop company's Youngstown, I,owellvllle and Sharon plants In addition, he declared tho T>. S Steel Corporation's plants at Sharon and Farrell will be affected. Manufacturers today declined to discuss the proposed strike. Committee on Gary Letter. A statement by A. F. I., national committee Is as follows: "In his letter of September lfi to the presidents of the subsidiary companies of the United States Steel corporation. Judge Gary avers that he had two reasons ln mind when he refused to meet the American Federation of Labor committee which called upon him recently requesting a conference for the purpose of presenting grievances of his employes. ".First, he did not believe that the committee was authorized to speak for Large number of the employes. "Second, a conference with the committee would have treated them as a recognition of the closed shop method of employment If these are the real reasons actuating Jury Gary surely Strike i they are not sufficient to plunge the industry Into a great labor conflict. Judge Gary presents a false promise declares that he will stand or fall upon this false ground. "There Is upe and only one question at issue and that Is the question of a conference. The employes have exhausted every avenue of appeal to the corporation for the purpose of securing a conference and every avenue haa been closed to them. Their last and only hope Is to strike and now the employeB declare that they will cease work on next Monday morning until such time as the corporation will meet their representatives in conference for the purpose of establishing; humane and reasonable methods of dealing with the very vital problems which affect their lives* their homes and their future." (Signed) John Fltxpatrick. D. J, Davis, Wnt, Hanunon, W. Z. Foster. —EVENING COLLEGE CLASSES- BUSINESS LAW, SOCIAL EVOLUTION, SECONDARY EDUCATION, VICTORIAN NOVEL. SEE DEAN BOWMAN AT THE COLLEGE. EAT MORRIS' QUALITY BREAD, 2 LOAVES FOR 25c 771 SOUTH ARCH AND MAIN STREET MARKET HOUSE. ATTEND THE PICNIC Cl«b Schiller** Olocke Sunday The Ust of the season. Good muaic TO TIKE STRIKE VOTE By Associated Press to The Review Louisville. Ky., Sept. 18.—Two hundred thousand railway and steamship men. members of tha Brotherhood of Hallway and Steamship Clerks, Freight Hands. Express and Station Employes, have been ordered to take a strike vote, lt was announced here today by J. J. Forrester of Cincinnati, president of the brotherhood, to enforce demands made to th* railroad administration by the brotherhood August 18. Orders have gone forward to every lode* in the oountry, lt was said, to take the strik* vote. Three of the Ov* lodges ln Louisville, with a membership of approximately 1,500, already have voted, bat the result has been withheld. Membera of the organization on the Pennsylvania railway system. It waa declared, wl'l act within the next few daya FOBE8TEE8 ELECT RANGER. By Aaaoclated Press to The Review Cincinnati, O, Sept. 18.—W. H. Kerr of Cleveland waa elected high chief ranger of the High Court of Ohio, Independent Order of Foresters, at the closing session of the triennial meeting of the order here last night. Columbus was awa-jted the next triennial meet- In*. FOR SALaE — TWO MODERN HOMES ON COUTH SIDE. SIX ROOM* ANO BATH. ALL CONVENIENCES. BEST OF LOCATION. A BARGAIN IF SOLO SOON. CALL O. 8. 5562. Bailey's Dancing School. Students' class begins Friday at 7 p. m. Advanced class 8:00 p. m. Special dance Thursday night. Johnson- Fischer Orcheatra. Julia* Fischer, leader. SPEAKS AS TO POLICE By Associated Press to The Review Washington, d. C, Sept. 18.—Presi dent Wilson, ln a telegram sent from Dunsmler, CaL, and received today by the local city government, said lhat organization of the police forces of the country for the purpose of bringing pressure against the public should not be "countenanced or permitted." E OF "BIG FI" By Associated Press to The Review Chicago. 111., Sept. 18—Continuation of the testimony of J. H. Chapln, head of the auditing department of Swift and company was In prospect today at the second day's session of the federal grand Jury Investigating the "Big Five" packers to determine whether they have violated the Sherman anti-trust law Jail sentences for the packers. Swift and company, Armour and company, Wllaon and company, Morris and corn- pan, and the Cudahy Packing company, will be asked If convictions are obtained, government attorneys assert. Scores of subponeaes for persons con nected with or having knowledge of the .„ i'"*,'-^ ai l OP*3™™ immediate operation of the "Bli Five" have been '\7.J.°.i*??* ,dl«putes, determine fron issued. Only five were present at the l'.!™? ™«£'___*^n___ _*_____ ILLNESS A MYSTERY. Br Assoclatsd Press to Ths Review l*lms_ O, SepL 18.—Mystery surrounds the serious illness of Mrs. Ida Brecount, 48, widow, found unconscious ln her home here. Worry and sorrow over the death of her eldest son, Just back from the navy, is believed to be the cause, since no narcotic could be found. Mrs. Brecount was rushed to the City hospital. LnrEMAH 18 ELECTROCUTED. By Associated Press to The Review Bucyrus, O.. Sept. 18.—Leander A Rldenour, it, assistant telephone lineman, waa electrocuted today when be came ln contact with a live wire. DANCE Johnson-Fischer Orchestra at Bailey's Thursdsy night Julius Fischer, leader. -Prof. Bailor, manager. Bott Dancing: School. Lew beginners" class Saturday evening at 7 o'clock. Federal Dancing Academy. Thayer's Orchestra. AT FEDERAL ACADEMY TONIOHT. TRY ALLIANCE FIRST. LETS OO. hearing yesterday. Three trunks fill ed with documentary evidence also are ln the hands of the prosecution. PUBljpuTOR W. H. Mullens Buys Property for Sslem Community Home. Salem, O., Sept 18.—W. H. Mullens, of the Mullens Manufacturing company of this city, who recently ptre a contribution of 9100,000 for a soldiers' memorial building for Salem, today proved himself a further benefactor by purchasing the elegant home formerly owned by Simeon Sharp as a donation for a community home. SEES RELIEF IN NnTWLEHGUE Henry Morgenthau Tells of Great Suffering; in* Poland. By Associated Press to The Review Pa-rls. France, Kept 18.—(Havas Agency).—Henry Morgenthau, who headed the United States Investigation commission which haa been at wqj-k ln Poland since late ln July has returned to Paris and gives a stirring description of the distress which is reigning in Poland and tho small nations of central Europe. He says hundreds of thousands of persons are suffering from hunger and are half clad and expreasea the fear they will die by thousands during the coming winter if not givea Immediate assistance. "The only remedy I can see Is the League of Nations" he saya The league must operate immediate- CANTON MAN SOOT Been a Assailant Bettered To Have Demented Msa. By Associated Press to The Review Canton. O., Sept 18.—Howard Merry- man, an employe of the Canton Cold Storage company, was shot In a shoulder and In the legs by an unknown man while delivering groceries at Eaat Greenville, 12 miles west of here, yesterday afternoon. Investigators say the set is supposed to have been that of a demented man wht^used a shotgun. Merryman recently returned from over- servloe. —CHAMBER OF COMMERCE— •FECIAL MEETING WILL BE HELD THUR8DAY, SEFT. 18TH AT 7:30 P. M. FOR THE PURPOSE OF SE- LECTINO LOTS UNDER RECENT SUBSCRIPTION. ALL SUBSCRIBERS FOR LOT8 REQUESTED TO BE PRE8ENT. W. H. RAMSEY, Pres. Bott Dancing School. Children's class opens Friday evening at 7:20. Federal Dancing Academy. / WANTED—MAN TO LEARN JACK ASSEMBLING. INQUIRE BUCKEYE JACK MFC. CO. ope. which is threatened with anarchy Only the League of Nations ran restore the confidence of new .nations and Inspire respect from Oermany". minersIaiTto erdorslleheue By Associated Press to The Review Cleveland. O., Sept 18.—The convention of the United Mine Workers of America today voted down a resolution endorsing the League of Nations and calling upon the Senate to ratify lt without amendment and without further delay. The convention by a large majority then voted to table the entire subject including motions against the adoption of the League of Nations as now constituted. The debate showed a wide range of opinion for and against. Indicating that the miners were sharply divided on this question. The motion to table the subject was carried largely on the argument that the peace treaty had now become a political Issue, on which a labor <•..■ ventlon should not be called upon : take action. AMERICANS ARE STILUN OMSK Bolsheviki Never Nearer Than Two Hundred Miles. By Aasoclated Preaa to Tba Review Omek, Siberia, Tuesday. Hept. 18.— The mor© than 30 .American who still are In Omsk expressed surprise today when they defined that reports had been widely circulated abroad that Omsk had been evacuated. Krnest W. Harris was advised that a telegrain had Ireen received from the I'nIt«*d Stales asking" that the Harbin consulate locate him. lt being assumed that he had left his post of consul at On.Hk Tokio newspapers arriving here contained & dispatch from Peking an - nounclns; that the Bolsheviki had oc cupled Omsk. Thus far the iiolshe vikl has been no nearer to tho seat of ths Kolchak government In Omsk than 300 miles. "While the "reds" had con tlnued to advance during the last three months raising doubts as to whether the Siberians would be able to check them, the military operations of the last* week greatly assured all elements of the Omsk population. RECALLS OWN CASE By Associated Press to The Review Hamilton, O., Sept. 18.- Remembering the Hamilton flood of 1913, when aid waa tendered from elsewhere and appreciated, the Hamilton Chamber of Commerce this morning aulckly responded to appeals for aid froui Corpus Christi, Texas, and announced subscriptions would be received at the Chamber office. A meeting wan called for this afternoon to perfect an organization to secure funds for flood victims. FIND BODY OF MI8SING MAN By Associated Press to The Rev-law Lima. O., Sept- 18.—The lifeless body of Samuel W. Cary, wbo dlsap- I peared from his bome in this city yesterday morning, was fouml on the ] farm of his brother, five miles from Lima. Cary, who had been mentally , unbalanced owing to Ul health, had probably suicided. TO DEPORT GOLDMAN By Associated Press to The Review SI Louis, Mo., Sept. 18.—It became knov. n today that a warrant for the "fiat ion of the Emma Goldman ""ivirt on her last Friday ln the ''"i-'in City penitentiary whirn nhe hi-d nerving a two year sen- *r attempting to obrttrut t the ;lraft. Her release from the , • iiUary Is Bet for September 27. Thayer's Orchestra. AT FEDERAL ACADEMY TONIGHT. TRY ALLIANCE FIR8T. LET'8 GO. —NOTICE- TRUCK DRIVERS, CHAUFFEURS, STABLEMEN AND HELPERS MEET AT UNION LABOR HALL TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8 P. M. EVERYBODY COME. BY ORDER OF 8EC- ■""^ARY.TREASURER H. L. URM. BON. FOR SALE—MODERN EIGHT ROOM HOU8E ON SO. ARCH EX- TENSION. THIRD FLOOR COM- PLETE FOR LIGHT HOUSEKEEPING. $7,000.00. O. m. (U-H. THE REUNION OF THE WOOD- GASKILL FAMILY WILL BE HELD AT WEST PARK, SATURDAY, «EP- TEMBER 20. YOU ARE INVITED, to i he picnic of Club Schiller's Olocke Sundajr, September 2L Refreshmsnts. ii«baa^&fflta*4ft-pJk ...r..^:-. i.iA ■_.. a»^Ci^«;.likai^^.;aa>^JiAK.',-^a.a.^..\^*Saii:.lli^«i*-; &*t—S^.'$&*s__^__._t_^_^,*_to__,_^_ia__ fc^ta*fe6isafiatfeai*.'saaV.aia^a . _________i_m___t___.,
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-09-18|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||September 18, 1919|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||30282572 Bytes|
There's work for the capable and willing—at good
To sell it, advertise it—in
fr THE ALLIANCE REVIEW^
AND LEADER ■ ^
Bain toalght and Fridayi warmer toalght. Barometer. ir-'sOi tempera tare,
M at 10 a. m.| clear.
VOL. XXXII.. NO. 39.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1Q1Q.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
LEAGUE OF NATIONS
Says Great Britain Could Not Outvote the United States
in Such a Union — Ih S. Troops Not to Be Ordered
Abroad by Foreign Governments — The Shantung
Situation Is Discussed. «
By Associated Press to Th« Review
San Francisco, Cat., Sept. 18 -Replying In a statement today to a list of
questions put to him by a San Kran-
v*w Cisco League of Nations organization,
t)lPresident Wilson declared Great Britain
"could not outvote the United States In
the league; that foreign governments
oould not under the covenant order
American troops abroad, that the
league would have a powerful influence
toward restoration ot Shantung to
China; that the United Stales would
not be obligated by Article 10 to aid
Great Britain In suppressing a revolt
ln Ireland, and that under Article 11,
there would be created a new forum for
questions of self-determination.
Mr. fT/tlson's statement containing
ihe questions and answers follows:
1. Will you state the underlying con-
•i(l»ratlon which dictated an awarding
ol six votes to the British empire In
the assembly, and Is It true that Great
Britain will outvote us In the Lasague
uf Nations and thereby control the
Answer: The consideration which led
to assigning six votes to self governing
portions of the British empire was that
they have in effect, ln all but foreign
policies, become autonomous self-governing states, their policy ln all but foreign affairs being independent of the
control of the British government and
In many respects dissimilar from tt. But
It Is not true that the British empire
oan outvote us In the League of Nations and therefore control the action
of the league, because ln every matter
except the admission of new members
In the league, no action can be taken
Without the concurrence of a unanimous
-vote of the representatives of the states
which are members of the council, so
that In all matters of action the affirmative vote of the United States is necessary and equivalent to the united
Yotes of the representatives of the several parts of the British empire. The
Jinlted votes of the several parts of the
iritlsh empire cannot offset or over-
oie the vote of the United States.
2. Is It true that under the League
of Nations foreign countries can order
the sending of American troops to foreign countries?
Answer: It ts not- The right of confess to determine auch matters is in
|£> wise Impaired.
f I. What effect will the League of
Nations have ln either forwarding or
hindering the final restoration of Shantung to China? What effect will the
Lasagne of Nations have In preventing
further spoliation of China and the
abrogation of all such special privileges
now enjoyed in China by foreign countries?
Answer: The Lasague of Nations will
have a very powerful effeott In forwarding the rliutl rest