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T??w*p%$Ry)*&?.y&W Tha Review receives the full repert ef The International ftaara Servlee, giving the nawa of MM entire world the same day. THErALLIANCl KWIIW AND LEADER WEATHER: Increasing cloudiness, probably followed bf rain lata tonight or Sunday; warmer. Barometer 20.8O, Indicating fair; temperature 88, clear. \' VQL.XXVIH,NO. 175. ALUANCE. OHIO. SATURDAY, APRIL 15,1916. HIKE GIRL PES SUICIDE; WSJ) WED ^5-Year-Old Mildred Mays, Dented Permission to Marry, Takes Poison POLICE ARREST MAN ON SERIOUS CHARGE _____ v dirl, Missing Several Weeks, is Found in Youngstown by Mother According to an International News Service Dispatch to The Review from Youngstown Saturday, Miss Mildred Mays, 16-year-old-Alllance fill, attempted to commit suicide today after ■he had been arrested at a Youngs* town rooming house, together with B. F. Baum, 28, said to be a Youngstown lineman. . The girl took poison, the dispatch aaid, and waa rushed to a Youngstown hospital where the physicians are battling tp save her life. Tbey say they believe aha will recover. The girl was found by ber mother •Who went to Youngstown from thia City In aa effort to find her. The girt disappeared from her home in Alliance aeveral weeks ago. According to the Youngstown authorities wno arrested her and Baum, tha Mays girl attempted to take her life when she was denied permission by her mother te marry Baum. Tha wedding was to have taken place to- asj- The girl declares she will attempt auicide again if her announced Intent ef marrying Baum is not allowed to be carried out. Baum is under arrest charged with contributing to the girl's delinquency. The girl is said to be in a delicate condition. STEELlIeS TO CLOSE PUNT TO HONOR jp FOUNDER Announcement was made, Saturday, that the Reeves Brothers plaat would be shut down tram Saturday evening until Thursday morning" aa a tribute to the memory of the .lata George Reeves, whoae remains are expected to reach thta city from Miami, Florida, Sunday. The funeral ta to be conducted Wednesday. THREE THY TO BE FIRE CHIEF Capts. Held, Betz and Cleveland Take Civil Service Examination 9,0<k> Employes Receive Ten JRftT Cent Raise in Youngs town Plant .International Newa Servlee. __ _ Youngstown, O., April 15.—President James A. Campbell, of the Youngstown Sheet and Tube Co., today announced a general ten per cent Increase ln wages of all employes excepting those oa Salaries, effective May 1. Nine thousand men will benefit and tt la expected other steel mills * lft the Mahoning and Shenango val- . lba .employing a total of 25,000 men, Will follow suit Boon. ' The Youngstown Sheet and Tube . Co., plant was the scene of tha atrike which resulted in disastrous rioting in January, when the militia waa called out, Uvea laat and millions in property destroyed. Wage disputes were a leading cause ef that strike, during the progress af which e. raise ot 2 1-2 cents an hour te laborers Was announc ad. Tha present increase will exert a big influence toward erasing discon* tertt which made the strike possible, officials admit " The City Civil Service Commission held an examination, Friday evening, at* the city building when candidates tot the position of fire chief and captain In toe fire department were conducted. In order that the firemen could ba present without impairing the service by men being absent, the members of companies No. 2 aad No. 3, brought, the fire autos to the central station. Then wera thaa -la readiness to answer any alarm with a full complement of men. For the position of chief to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Karl O. Stickle, the four captains ot the department took the testa, these being Capt J. B. Held, Capt. Leo Betz and Capt. Arthur Cleveland. Five firemen took the examination for captain, these being I. W. Lattlmer, Harry Groves, A. J. Adams, H. E. Morris and Lester Stahl. ■ AU members of the Civil Service Commission, Victor Guittard, W. L. Fisher and George Schull, were present at the examination. It was stated, Saturday, that it would be perhaps ten days before the result of the examination would be announced. Union Officers Assert They Will Fight to the Last Ditch CARMEN HOPEFUL OF OBTAINING DEMANDS Company's Head Says it WiU Be Useless to Arbitrate Demands SEEK MOVIE MACHINE FOR THEJ[fiH WOL A benefit performance of a motion picture play, "Hiawatha.** based on Longfellow's classic, will be given in the New Columbia theatre next Tuesday afternoon and evening. "The Alliance High School will receive a generous share of the gross receipts and the money will be used toward buying a motion picture outfit Mr the achool. Prof. Vaughan, high school principal, aald today a share of all tickets sold in advance and at the box office would be given tha achool. . HEALTH LERSUE MET The Public Health League held a meeting Friday evening in the office pf Dr. H. W. Burns. The league adopted a constitution and by-laws. W. B. Hassett, tba president, resigned, his office aad Mrs. H. C. Koehler waa elected in his place. Plans ware die- cuBsed tbr the Red Cross work fat next year. The Red Cross money that haa been received has been given to Mra. Taylor the school nurse, tor tbe purchase of supplies, milk, etc., ter tubercular people. The next meeting WtU be held the first Monday in jjjovember. §. SCHOOLGIRLS Salem, O., April 15.—About thirty of tha high achool girls are on the streets today selling cards. Tha proceeds from the sale will go to beautifying Centennial park. Cards Mra selling at from five to fifty cents each snd meet a ready sale. FORMER RESIDENT FILES DIVORCE 8UIT ANSWER. Robert W. Dutton of Warren, formerly of Alllanoe, defendant in an all- money suit tied by Meryl II. Dutton, haa filed an answer and cross petition ta the suit, in which he asks a divorce. In his answer he denies tba allegations mt the petition filed by his wife and in hta arose petition aaya he has always conducted himself properly and haa been willing at all times to support her. He f urtlier saya that she Without cause ar reason has absented herself from him for more than three years paat and ait har own volition bas taken ap har residence with her parents. v K CHICKEN DINNER SUNDAY, ALLIANCE RESTAURANT. W DOWNJN FLORIDA Reptile Ceils About Burglar aad With Tall Rattles For Policeman. Recently an article appeared In the Review from St. Cloud, Florida, In which it was stated that there was no need there of a police officer. In a letter from a Florida readther the writer aays that while the country is Indeed practically free from misdemeanor there ls a story afloat Out hardly bears oat the statement that a police official la ttot necessary. The story la told aa follows: One of the aged veterans who live hava alone, and many of them live that way, aa be was wending his way home came to a place where a large diamond rattler was endeavoring to extricate itself from between two logs where in some way It bad became fastened. The veteran's flrst Impulse was to kill the reptile hat later concluded ta free Its snakeshlp from ltt paattjaa, After his doing so tha snake tried la various waya to show Its appreciation of gratitude to ita liberator and as he did aat wish to kill Ota snake under the circumstance went upon hla homeward way. Tha snake followed going inside the gate with him at the home. He gave the snake some milk to drink and not many days passed until the snake waa very much at home with the veteran who became perfectly reconciled to the new companion. There Ware two ramus at th home, kitchen and bedroom, and the snake became ao much attached to the veteran that it slept under the foot of hla bed at night. Atter several weeks had passed tha veteran was awakened by a great noise. He felt down on the foot of the bed for hla companion bnt lt was gone. Ha lighted a lamp and proceeded to the kitchen and there to his suprise to burglar had entered his home. The snake had grasped the situation and waa tightly coiled the burglar and In addition had tta tail out of the window rattling for a policeman. International Wees Service. Cleveland, O.. April 15.—Street car men'a union officials today announced they would aak far a conference with President Stanley of thm Cleveland Railway Co., early aaat week, despite Stanley's assurance that discussion ef Ihe union's original demands would be futile. William Rea, secretary of the union, and Fred Teischow, president, both de nied Stanley's statement of yesterday that the union apparently Mt Ita feet slipping. , "Not only do we not feel pessimistic as to the outcome of tola controversy, bnt we are on the contrary very hopeful," aaid Rea, "We feel that we have right behind us." "Granting our demands may raise the cost of operation; it will also raise the efficiency ot the service. "We will flght to the last ditch. We want" to protect the public's interest tn this matter and if trouble should come, it will be through no fault ot ours." Stanley aaid today he would make no move until he beard from th* atreet oar men. imas to™ m TO DYIJP'SGHOOL International News Bervlee. Canton. O., April 15.—A. I* Irey, former superintendent mt schools mt Vermilion, O., waa arrested hare today, charged with sending threatening letters through the malls. It is alleged that Irey wrote letter! ta a schoolteacher and other persons ia Vermilion threatening to blow up the achool building. His arrest follows a search conducted for several week ia northern Ohio. He waa working aa a carpenter at the time of bis arrest. LMOVE AGAINST JNO. D. Say Rockefeller and Archbold Did Not Obey Court Decree WAGE VICW ir*-; "•__*■ mr -'■ •*.''" f"' "^ff-H tSeV^i"'*""• Bituminous Workers Win Recognition of Their Union WIND CARRIES HATS SKYWARD 'Chasing hats waa a popular pastime, oa Main street, Friday afternoon. One man who lost hla sky- piece at the public square recovered it down by tha Sharer morgue, at Warehouse street and Seneca avenue. International Newa Service. Philadelphia, Pa., April 15.—Operators and miners of the bituminous coal fields of Central Pennsylvania came to an agreemeat as to wages and working conditions tox. the next two years, early today, after a conference which lasted practically all of yesterday. Both sides made concessions. The result was essentially a victory tor the men, Who not only gained a wage Increase, but won recognition of the union. The principal concessions were:' Pick mining, seventy-five cents a ton gross; net ton tbe equivalent. Machine loading, 44.8 oents a ton gross; aat ton equivalent. * Drivers ta receive $2.77 a day. Trappers to receive $1.25 a day as a mlalntoW* pay. AU day labor rate Increased five get cent, advancing wages from $2.64 to $2.77 a day. Five per cent increase on all yardage and "dead work." The operators agreed to the checkoff clause and the right of miners to make special assessments on miners ht the flrst district of Pennsylvania. The "checkoff" system and the right to make assessments is, one of the most important clauses in the agreement from the miners' point of view. International Rewa Bervlee. Washington, D. C, April 16.—Officials of the department at justice an* nounced this afternoon that they are (considering bringing action against JOhn D .Rockefeller, John D. Archbold and other Standard OU officials and directors. It was stated that the att* preme oourt dissolution decree in the Standard Oil '"trust" suit never was carried into effect. It was pointed' out that that action was entirely a civil one and because it was net obeyed the department feels that it la Justified la bringing criminal, action against the Standard Oil officials under tba Sherman anti-trust law. An early decision la to be reached In the matter. It was said early that if the Mexican and German situations had not been so acute the cabinet would bave been asked to consider the Standard Oil's case yesterday. TRANSFER OF BATTLE FLAGS Fremont Po*t Here is Invited to Attend Anniversary Event JAILED FOR PERJURY International News Servlee. Cleveland, 0, April 15.—Before Judge Stevens in criminal court today for sentence on a perjury charge, John Butcherson, 27, an advertising solicitor, arrested yesterday after a year's search, pleaded for clemency and exhibited a letter signed by tho prosecuting witness, saying be had for gtvaa him. , "The Mansfield reformatory needs a little pubUcity, and youll be given plenty of opportunities for showing yonr advertising talent there ln the next few yeara." commented Stevens in sentencing him. RAILROAD SIGNALMAN HURT J. E. Borea, a signal repairman on the Pennsylvania Lines, severely Injured hta back while getting off a train at Alliance Junction, where he was going to do some work. Dr. Tressel ia attending him. ' TO SET POR WARD CLOCKS international News Service. The Hague, Holland, April 15.—"A daylight saving bill" was introduced in the Dutch parliament today. It WIB provide for the setting forward of all clocks. Mra. L. A. Crawford and daughter Pearl are visiting la Cleveland. Chicken Dinner Sunday; Delicatessen. WE HAVE A BUYER FOR YOUR HOME IF CENTRALLY LOCATED, HOT WATER HEAT PREFERRED. FORDING AGCY., BOTH PHONES. POR SALE — GOOD BUILDING lot W. Harrison St Inquire Consolidated Realty Co. WANTED—SECOND HAND FEED BAGS ANO BALED MAY. THE KINO REE MILLING CO. CHICKEN DINNER SUNDAY,'ALLIANCE RESTAURANT. £ The Jitney Bus on Union ave route wiU leave the station aa the hour, gad half hear, and leave Mt Union at 1*4 of aad 1*4 after. Commander J. A. Mattlcks ot John C. Fremont Post No. 72.9, O. A. B., has reoelved Oeneral Order No. 5, issued by Commander Seeley P. Mount of the Ohio Department, O. A. R„ in which attention is called to the coming celebration in honor ot the trans- ferlng of the Ohio regimental battle- flags to the new steel cases in the rotunda of tbe state capltol at Columbus. *. The date selected for these ceremonies is Thursday, April 27th, and the program wUl atart at 10 a. m„ when a parade, with the battle-scarred flags, wiU be held. This will ha followed by a program of addresses, music and an artillery salute. The veterans of the Civil War will be Joined by the veterans "of the Spanish-American war, Sons and Daughters of Veterans and kindred societies. The battle-flags will be carried by members ot the regiments which had tbe banners during the war. In thia connection it Is stated that the flags of a number of regiments are missing and aay information as -to, their whereabouts . would be at once sent to the Adjutant General of Ohio, at. the State House, or to Col. W. I.. Curry, Columbus, Ohio. The flags of the following infantry regiments are missing: 85, 87, 109, 112, 117, 119, 127, 130, 121, 182, 183, 134, 135, 136, 137, 188, 189, 140, 141, 142,148,144,148, 146,147, 148, 150. 151, 153, 154, 155, 156, 157, 158, 159, 160, 161, 162, 164, 165, 164, 167, 168, 169, 170, 172. 187, 190. Independent batteries of light artillery, 2, 8, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 10, 11, 17, 18, 20, 21, 23. 24, 26, Cavalry*. 7th aad 8th regiments and 5th independent battalions of cavalry. BRITISH STEAMER 8UNK; TWO Or CREW PERISH. International News Service. Landon, England, April 16.—The British steamship Shenandoah taa been sunk by a mine with the loss of two members of her aew. The captain and the remainder of tha craw were landed today. The Shenandoah a veaael ot 3.886 tons, hailed from Liverpool. She sank in twelve fathoms of water. HOPE GERMANY WILL CONCEDE U.S. Wilson Delays Sharp Note Expecting Berlin to Yield Points NOTE TO GO UNLESS CONCESSION IS MADE Ambassador Von Bernstorff Refuses to Discuss Delicate Situation TWO CENTS. Double Oath Required ef Federalized Guardsmen International News Service. Washington, D. C, April 15.—The Senate, by a vote of 33 to 23. today adopted Senator Wadswortb's plan ftr federallsing tbe national guard hy requiring guardemen to take a double oath on enlistment, one to tbe state and one to the federal government. STRIKE BREAKERS LEAVE The squad ef thirty-five men brought to Alliance to ran electric cara in caae a settlement of the differences bad aot been reached by the Stark Electric and Cleveland, Alliance A Mahoning Valley Lines, left Oa city Prlday. They went as quietly as thay oame. Try Sharer's great ft glasses. SUNDAY DINNER 26c; ERSKINE'S. International News Servloe. Washington, D. C April 16.-- The stage was aet today for the final wind-up of the controversy between tta United States and Germany over tta illegal attacks on unarmed meav chantmen. Secretary ot State Lan sing apent two hours digesting the affidavits and evidence dealing with tta Sussex, Manchester Engineer Englishman and other recent cases in whleh American rights were violated. Ha aaat this evidence to tbe White House and lt now is before the president. It will be incorporated in toe note whleh the president expects to send to Berlin within the next two days. Reports toat Ambassador Gerard already has been notified to get the affairs of hla office in shape so that he can leave Berlin were said in official circles to be premature. No auch order has been sent, Secretary Lansing said. That it will go if Germany does not change her present attitude ls absolutely certain. But officials who received through the International News Service the report of .the important series of conferences now in session in Berlin were inclined to hope that concessions yet will be made. It is known here that the Berlin foreign offlce Is most anxious to prevent any break because of the Influence it inevitably must have on tbe other neutral nations. But whether In the present atate of public opinion in Germany concessions that wtll satisfy the United States can be made, waa a subject on which no responsible official would hazaid aa opinion. Count Von Bernstorff refused to discuss the outlook at att. He evad ed all questions dealing with the messages that he is known to have received from hla home government during the last two days. But lt was \learned that he personally haa emphasized to bis government the fact that the reply ln tbe Sussex case Is considered here as being evasive'and tn every way contradicted by what the president and bis advisers consider completely convincing evidence. What effect that will have no one can aay. Senator Stone, chairman of the senate foreign relations committee, today asked Secretary Lansing to take the senate and house committees Into his confidence, on the international situation. He was told that the president would do so, but that he might not be able to do this before tomorrow night or Monday morning. The administration wants Its entire program mapped out before it explains what it intends to do. CATCH PEEPING TDM Man About to Commit Such Offense is Nabbed by police Officer A man whose name la given as John Hallinger, was arrested Friday Bight, oa East Patterson streeL by Officer Harry Stark. The "man, it is said was about to use a ladder at a residence, and when arraigned before Mayor Westover, Saturday morning, on a charge of trespassing and disorderly conduct, it is said that he admitted that he intended to peep in a window. A flne of ten dollars aad costs was assessed and the man released upon his promise to pay tbe money at a later date. WIFE SAVES HUSBAND Jobn Gall, who was the complainant la a case, Friday, in wbich a foreigner was fined |S0 for biting Gall's nose, was arrested later In the day by Capt Oswalt aad charged with assault aad battery, big wife signing the affidavit, when the caae waa fer hearing before Mayor Westover, Saturday, the wife relented and withdrew the charge and paid tta costs. TWILL TO MEXICO TO i LEARN ACTUAL STATUS Break Looms With Carranza as Chief Executive Sends - for Duval West, One-Time Confidential Adviser of President in Mexico, to Confer With Bim at the White House—Only One American Soldier Slain in Fighting at Parral Consul Letcher Reports—Senator Fall Sounds New Warning. International Newe Service. Washington, D. C, April 15.—President Wilson thlB afternoon sent tor Duval Weat, of Texas, at one time his confidential ageat In Mexico. West ta expected to arrive here late tomorrow night or early Monday. It ls understood that he will confer with the pres ident Immediately on his arrival. Off, clals refused to discuss the meaning of the summons for Weal They would not deny the report, however, that President Wilson may be considering a break with the Carranza government. It was pointed out that West, in his report to the president after a long investigation in Mexico, recommended that this government have nothing to do with Carranza. He was unalterably opposed to the constitutionalists' first chief. West was sent to Mexico as a personal representative after John Line, of Minnesota, had made a trip down there. Tha United States government la very seriously concerned over the massing of Carranzista troops along the lines of General Pershing's com* munlcatlon In Mexico.' This feeling of unrest is added to by an absolute failure to get Into touch with General Pershing who Is at the extreme front In Person. Pershing has not reported in three days, offiicals say, and Gen* eral Frederick Funston seems to be unable to get Into touch with him. Army aviatora now are trying to reach Pershing to find out Just what is the matter. It was admitted at the White House today that last night's midnight conference between Secretary of War Baker and President Wilson, dealt with tha reported movement of Carranzista troops. The fact that some 5,000 men, well armed and equipped, under the command of General Gomez have been omved from Sonora to Chlhuahut where they are in position to try to cot off tbe American expedition, within the last forty-eight hours is declared by army officials to be an unfriendly act Secretary Baker ao told the president and lt is understood tbat the state department now ls seeking an explanation of that move. The general tension over the Mexican situation was growing today. Officials frankly say that they fear trouble tomorrow, as Sunday la a feast day. Perahintj Not Heard From International News Bervlce. San Antonio, Texas, April 15.— Alarmed by the absence of any offlclal report from Brigadier-General John J. Pershing on tbe flght at Parral. Major General Frederick Funston today ordered an aerial reconnaissance to be made over Parral in order to ascertain the exact situation which exists tbere. Senator Fall Sounds Warning International News Service. Washington, D. C, April 16.—Senator Gallinger, Republican leader of the Senate, today made public a long telegram from Senator Fall, sent from Three Rivers. N. M., urging the recruiting of from one to three regiments along the border for active duty ln Mexico. Senator Fall stated that General Calles, Carranza' com* mader in Sonora. is not likely to flght the United States, but he controls about 2,500 of his 9,000 men and General Gomez, one of his subordinates. Is dangerous. Sonora Is being looted in every imaginable way and the next, serious trouble will be starvation. Fall reported. Only One American Slain International News Servloe. Washington, D. C, April 15.—Consul Letcher at Chihauhua City, today reported to the state department Ont .Chihuahua newspapers state l,hat only oae American soldier was killed in the fighting at Parral. He said the press was impartial In its stater • ments concerning the clash. This la the flrst offlclal information to be received direct from the state department concerning the Panel trouble. Germans Renew Effort To Capture Hill 304; Intense Fighting Near Verdun Fort Oermana Renew International News Servlee. Paris, France, April 15.—A violent bombardment of tbe French positions on Hill 304, was carried out by the Germans last night. The French war offlce, fat an offlclal communique today stated that the German artillery massed in the region of Malancourt kept up a terric cannonade. The French replied to tola fire by turning their big guns against the German position In Bois Corbeaux (Crow woods) and ln Forges. A mighty artillery duel thus developed to the west of the Meuse river with hundreds of heavy pieces of artillery engaged. The weather has cleared up, opening the way for a resumption ot tbe hard fighting. The activities of, the Germans Indicated that they intended to concentrate all their energies toward the capture of the French key position (Hill 304 before making any further great efforts on the right bank of the Meuse with their Infantry.) the Austro-Hungarlans, hut were afterward ejected. A retirement is admitted In the Austro-Italian theatre. DANK STATEMENT International Newa Servlee. New York, April 15.—Bank statement: > Average: Loans, decreased $18,099. 000; demand deposits, decreased $28,* 014,000; time deposits, decreased $772, 000; reserve decreased $2,603,640. Actual: Loans, decrease $21316,* 000; net demand deposits, decreased $30,590,000; time deposits, increased $985,000; reserve, Increase $3,696,700. FAIL TO KILL SOCIALIST LEADER IN THE REICHSTAG International News Service. Tae Hagaa, Holland, April IS.— News ot an attempt by a woman to assassinate Dr. Kail Llebknecht, the Socialist leader la the German Reichstag, waa brought here today by travelers Cram Berlin. Two shots were fired, both ef which .missed The woman was arrested, hot the German papers1 were forbidden to publish the incident. Bailey's Dancing School If you wish to enjoy dancing during yoar vacation, join oar class for beginners Tuesday, April 25th. 12 1-2 Pet. Oa Your Money. $2,000 buya a $6,000 property; balance $50 per month. Rents for $64 per month; new and modern. Inquire A. Is. Baker, Attorney. WANTED AT ONCE, A STATIONARY ENGINEER FOR NIGHT WORK. APPLY ALLIANCE RUBBER CO GERMANS SAY FRENCH LOSE MANY tt.ternatlonr.1 Newe Bervlee Berlin, Germany, April 16.—There was heavy fighting northwest of Verdun yesterday and last night. The Oerman war offlce, in an of- cial statement today, announced that severe losses were Inflicted upon thei French. In an effort to stem the steady advance of the Germans on the left; bank of the Meuse, the French de-. livered strong counter attacks against the German positions at Le Mort Homme (Dead Man's HUD. The French troops were sent forward under a galling cannonade aad withering blasts from machine guns- Efforts of the French to regain lost ground proved Ineffectual while the ground was covered with corpses where the French assualts broke down. ICED WOMM SUICIDES International New* Servlee. .Massillon. O., April 15.—Mrs. A delta 11 c Far ren. 76, of tbls city, committed suicide by hanging herself today. De* spondency over a long Illness was given as the cause. CARPENTERS THE HOUSE COMMITTEE OF L. U. 1023 WILL WELCOME THEIR CARPENTER FRIENDS AT THEIR HALL, LABOR TEMPLE, TUESDAY, APR. 18. ALL CARPENTERS INVITED. COMMITTEE. WANTED: APPRENTICES; NO PREVIOUS EXPERIENCE REQUIRED TO LEARN TO OPERATE LATHE8, 8HAPER8, PLANERS AND BORING MILLS. APPLY STAMPING DEPT. TRANSUE-WIL- LIAM3 CO. Russians Bombard Austrians International Newe Servlee. Vienna, Austria, April 15.—Austro- Hungarian positions in Galicia have been heavily bombarded by Russian artillery, the war offlce announced today to an official statement. Near tbe moutb of the lower Strypa river a battle developed wbich still is ln progress. Northeast of Jaslowiec the Russians penetrated the advanced positions ot MACHINISTS WANTED: MACHINE, FLOOR AND BENCH HANDS. 8TEADY WORK AND OOOO PAY. APPLY AT NATIONAL ELECTRIC WELDER CO. WARREN, OHIO. FOR RENT—FARMING LAND—25 ACRES JUST NORTH OP ALU* ANCE CLAY PRODUCT CO. IN- QUIRE F. t\. HOILES OR R. C'. HOILE8. WANTED AT ONCE, A STATION* ARY ENGINEER FOR NIOHT WORK. APPLY ALUANCE RUBBER CO. $600 to loan at 6 per cent for S years. A. L. Baker, City. Chicken Dinner Sunday; Delicatessen. Take broken watches to Sharer. ■ ■ --.f-f-^'c ■■■-,.v-;i':-j.. _^_*_____mmj---m*m&mmm^^ ..ifeifcj
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1916-04-15|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||April 15, 1916|
|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||36543392 Bytes|
Tha Review receives the full repert
ef The International ftaara Servlee,
giving the nawa of MM entire world
the same day.
WEATHER: Increasing cloudiness, probably followed bf rain lata
tonight or Sunday; warmer. Barometer 20.8O, Indicating fair; temperature 88, clear. \'
ALUANCE. OHIO. SATURDAY, APRIL 15,1916.
^5-Year-Old Mildred Mays,
Dented Permission to
Marry, Takes Poison
POLICE ARREST MAN
ON SERIOUS CHARGE
dirl, Missing Several Weeks,
is Found in Youngstown
According to an International News
Service Dispatch to The Review from
Youngstown Saturday, Miss Mildred
Mays, 16-year-old-Alllance fill, attempted to commit suicide today after
■he had been arrested at a Youngs*
town rooming house, together with B.
F. Baum, 28, said to be a Youngstown
. The girl took poison, the dispatch
aaid, and waa rushed to a Youngstown
hospital where the physicians are battling tp save her life. Tbey say they
believe aha will recover.
The girl was found by ber mother
•Who went to Youngstown from thia
City In aa effort to find her. The girt
disappeared from her home in Alliance aeveral weeks ago.
According to the Youngstown authorities wno arrested her and Baum,
tha Mays girl attempted to take her
life when she was denied permission
by her mother te marry Baum. Tha
wedding was to have taken place to-
The girl declares she will attempt
auicide again if her announced Intent
ef marrying Baum is not allowed to
be carried out. Baum is under arrest charged with contributing to the
The girl is said to be in a delicate
TO CLOSE PUNT TO
HONOR jp FOUNDER
Announcement was made, Saturday,
that the Reeves Brothers plaat would
be shut down tram Saturday evening until Thursday morning" aa a
tribute to the memory of the .lata
George Reeves, whoae remains are
expected to reach thta city from Miami, Florida, Sunday. The funeral ta
to be conducted Wednesday.
THREE THY TO
BE FIRE CHIEF
Capts. Held, Betz and Cleveland Take Civil Service