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' ————— — ! ' ■y«wpW'jPWB'!l»fr # Study the ttore ads—and thus KNOW THE STORES. For that is profitable knowledge. To advertise it in the classified is to take it to market. N THE ALLIANCE BEVIEW, AND LEADER THE WEATHER. Pair tonight, allghtly colder, aaat portion. Saturday fair and warmer. Barometer 29.60; temperature 35, cloudy at 10 a. m. VOL. XXXL, NO. 104. SIXTEEN PAGES ALLIANCE, OHIO, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1918. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. 9,031,822 CROSS TONS OF BRITISH SHIPSJESTROYED Losses Cover Period of the World War to October 31,1918. Gave Life to His Country's Service NET LOSS AMOUNTED TO 3,443,012 TONS World Losses From Subs, pid Other Causes Were 15,053,786 Tons. By Associated Frees to Th« Review London* Kngland. Thursday. Dec. 6.— British merchant tannage losses were H,031,828 gross tons from the beginning of the ti-ar to October Sl, 1918, according to an official statement issued tonight. New construction of the United King- donf in the same period was 4,342,296; purchases abroad were 630,nuO tons and enemy tonnage captured was 716,520. The net loss was 3,443,012 tons. The statement say-i that ln the last seven months the output exceeded the world's looses by more than l.uuo tons. In the rase of Great Britain, although the output had not overtaken the losses yet if purchases abroad were taken into account the losses of the last five months were balanced by gains. Official announcement made ln London Thursday night placed the world losses in merchant tonnage by enemy action anil marine risk from the beginning of the war to the end of October, 1918, at 15,053,786 gross tons. In the same period lo,849,r>2? tons were constructed and 2,392,071, tuns of enemy vessels were captured. This made the net loss of tonnage during the war 1,- 811,584 tons. KENNETH GRAHAM. Above is a splendid likeness of Kenneth Graham, Alliance soldier, killed on the field of action on the battlefields of France, October 7, note Of which was made ln Tho Review of Wednesday. Kenneth Graham was a fine young man and his name will ever be a fam- llar one with the comrades and friends in the recounting of the stories of the battles and the history of the great cause for which <he fought and died. On the roll of Alliance honored dead, his name will ever live. BOOSTER BODY TO ALL ITS ACTIONS Chamber of Commerce Will Do Away With Board of Directors. ALL MEMBERS ON THE SAME TERMS Membership Campaign to Be Started Soon—Dues to Be $25 Per Year. Boycott Chilean Ships. By Associated Presa to Ths Review. Lima, Peru, Dec. 6.—The boycott of Chilean steamers by Peruvian workmen has extended, to all Peruvian ports. The long shoremen refused to load Chilean steamers. The action of the Bolivian government in having its consuls take over Peruvian interests in Chile has awakened frie.\ily appreciation in Peru. According to mail advices from Chile the newspapers at Iquiqul accuse the authorities of having provoked antl- Peruvian demonstrations thera which led to the present controversy between Chile and Peru. -j Wilson Directs U. S. my Associated Press to The Kevlew Waahlngton, D. C, Dec. 6.—Messages directing the disposition of official business have begun to reach the White House from President Wilson at sea, abroad the transport Oeorge Washington. Secretory Tumulty who went to New York to aee the President off for the peace conference Wednesday, got back to his desk today in time to handle tbe first of the Instructions. 13 Die In Blasts By Associated Press to The Review Pompton Lake., N. J., Dec. «.—Revision today of the death list shows' that four explosions which destroyed the Detonator assembling building of the DuPont caav-works here lute yesterday took a toll of thirteen live*. More than a score of persons were Injured. All the victims were employes. INYJJICiPS Work Stopped on State School for Deaf and at Camp Sherman. By Assoelated Press to Ths Review Washington, D. C, Dec. 6.—Abandonment of construction work oa 14 projects was announced today by the war department. At the same Ume lt was stated training' schools <at tempt Gordon and Hancock, GberJrla Saa been ordered completed for the training of ofllcers. The projects on which Work few been ordered stopped Include: Hospital alterations stato school for deaf, Columbus, Ohio, enlargement at Camp Sherman. SIGHT NEWS SUMMARY —Total ot worlds losses of merchant tonnage during the war by enemy action and marine risk was 15,053,786 tons. Cleveland—Cleveland street carmen vote to return to work tomorrow. Pompton Lakes N. J.—Eleven were killed and 23 Injured ln Dupont Cap works explosion. Atlantlo City—Bustness men at Reconstruction congress favor loosening ot bold Government maintains on business. Washington—Secretary Baker an* ounced the war department expects 5-pb aave about $7,250,000,000 by contract cancellations. Wtth. American Army of occupation —Official recognition ot German soldiers and workmen councils was denied by American army officers ln occupied region of German. London—Lloyd George declared the men responsible for the war must be tried before an International court. Washington—The Clyde Mallory merchants and miners and southern steamship companies relinguished from federal cottrol. Waahlngton—New director general of railroads may not be named for two weeks. Dundee-—British representatives at peace conference will demand general and absolute abolition of conscription throughout Europe. New Sherman Barrack* Cancelled. By Assoelated Press to The Kevlew Camp Sherman, Chllllcothe, O., Dec. S—Contracts aggregating many thousand dollars, cancelled today by the Government had been let for the enlargement of Camp Sherman. New barracks to care foe an additional 20.* 000 soldiers were to have been built by a Colipnbus contractor: When completed, tbe enlarged camp would have accommodated approximately sixty thousand men. ♦ 15 SHOPPING em. Shop early in the day, Early in the week. Early in the month. Ohio Won't Treat Wounded Soldiers. By Associated Press to The Review ' Columbua, O., Dec. 6.—Cancellation today by the government of contracts for hospital Improvements at the state school for the deaf ln Columbus means that the war department has abandoned 'Aa plan to send wounded Ohio soldiers to Columbus for treatment. Instead such soldiers will be sent to the base hospital at Camp Sherman. Original plans provided for the sending to Columbus of all wounded Ohio soldiers. Through arrangements made with Governor Cox and other state officials, the deaf school was to have been used as a convalescing hospital where severe cases could be cured before they were discharged and sent to tbeir homes. England Seeks To IJold Taken Colonies By Assoelated Pressuio The Review London, England, Dec. 6.—Native* of Germany's colonies want to come under British rule, said Walter Hume Long, secretary of state for colonies, speaking at Westminster tonight. "Our representatives at the peace conference should see that the case for our retention of those colonies Is put forward in full strength, lt wlll be a gross injustice to our great dominions to tell them that these colonies, wbich in a large measure, they conquered by their blood and valor, are to pass under the control of any body but the empire to which tbey belong." At a meeUng last night of members of the Alliance Chamber of Commerce it was decided to reorganize the booster body and launch a campaign for new members. Tbe memberships to be secured will run until January 1,1920 and the dues will be the same as the past three years—$25 a year. The campaign for new members will be pushed vigorously as lt ls generally conceded that during the trying reconstruction period there will be a genuine need for a Uve chamber of commerce. At the meeting last nlgbt it was unanimously agreed to recommend to tbe membership that they vote to change tbe constitution so that ao board of directors would be chosen tor the new chamber of commerce but that every member who desires to do so may attend tbe meetings on the same terms, with the same authority to speak and vote and act on all matters pertaining to the work of the booster body. A low quorum will be established so that lt will be possible to bold meetings whenever necessary. All the work of the chamber ot commerce wlll be done ln open meeting. Tbere will, of course, be committees appointed and these will report in the usual way io the meetings of the chamber of commerce for action. Tbe plana for the membership campaign are now assuming definite shape and every effort will be made to en* roll as many members as possible. 5,383 HEN MUSTERED lltl IT jt .IMP By Associated Press to The Review Camp Sherman, Chllllcothe,, O., Dec. «.—With the dismissal of 619 soldier* from this camp Thursday, a total of 6,389 soldiers have been discharged from service. Thursday's increment Included men from Adams, Pike Scioto, Lawrence, Franklin, Pickaway, Madison, Guernsey, Knox, Morgan, Licking. Richland, Perry, Belmont, Monroe, Muskingum and Noble counties. Thoee dismissed Thursday included' 28 men from Cleveland, nine from Cincinnati, two from Dayton, 89 from Akron, 71 from Columbua, 11 from Toledo and 9 from Zanesville. Pive hundred and twenty-seven men from Putnam, Allen, Auglalse, Shelby, Miami, Fulton, Defiance, Williams. Henry. Paulding, VanWert, Mercer, Darke and Butler counties left today for tbeir homes. Beginning next Monday 36 officers from the 158th depot brigade will be discharged each day. The organisation of convalescent battalions of overseas offlcers and men received at the base hospital ls being considered by offlcers here. All Ohio wounded and men from adjacent'states will be sent here when they are able to be transferred from receiving hospitals. They will be enrolled ln the convalescent battalions for special training. The men then will be discharged from service from tbese battalions. SWISS KEEN TO SEE EARLY PEACE MEETING By Assoelated Press to The Review Berne, Switzerland, Thursday, Dec 6.—President Wilson ls urged to do his utmost to have the\peace conference held at the earliest possible date in cablegrams sent today to Washington by the Swiss committee for durable peace. It ls pointed out that a prolongation of the present situation threatens Europe with anarchy. The cablegram expresses thanks to Mr. Wilson for hia "noble-minded Intervention for peace." Hospital Ship Bearing U. S* Wounded Four Days Over Due Army Authorities Announce Inability to Get in Touch By Wireless With "Comfort"—Do Not Think Dis aster Has Struck Returning Craft. HEALTH OFFICER By Aaaoclated Preis to Tbe Review. New York, N. Y., Dec. 6.—Tha army authorities here announced today they had been unable to get in touch by wireless with the U. S. Hospital Ship Comfort since Yesterday afternoon. The last wireless message received from the vessel which is returning from Europe with American wounded troops, reported that she was delayed by a heavy storm but was not ln distress. It ls believet? by the military authorities that the Comfort's wireless apparatus may have been put out of commission by the storm. Army officers emphasized that other incoming vessels have been similar) y delayed by the storm known to be prevailing at sea. The military authorities pointed also to the circumstances that many ships are passing eastward and westward along the course which the Comfort was taking when last heard from. It the hospital ship had been in distress she would have been able to signal at least one of these vessels, which in turn presumably would have reported the fact by wireless. Efforts here to communicate with the Comfort are continuing. The wounded soldiers on board number 401. It is not known here whether she carries any wounded offlcers. The Berth reserved for her at Hoboken ls on the north side of the same pier from which the transport Oeorge Washington sailed with President Wilson on Wednesday for France. WRfflHOOMS Accommodations Obtained for 700 Workers In Past Five Months. EARTHQUAKE JARS VARIOUS CITIES SOUTHERN BADEN WOULD JOIN SWITZERLAND. By Associated Press to The Beview London, England, Dec. 6.—Southern Baden Is seeking incorporation in Switxerland, according to Baden newspapers, says a Copenhagen dispatch to tbe Dally Telegraph. ARNOLD ACQUITTED. Tn an Item In Wednesday's Review from Canton It wns stated that Virgil Arnold, charged with operating an auto without owner's consent waa found guilty. The Item ahould have read Mr. Arnold, was found not guilty, he being wholly vindicated of any misdemeanor whatever. CANDY SPECIAL FOR TOMORROW CREAM TAFFY. POUND, 38c OLYMPIA CONFECTIONERY, PUBLIC SQUARE. COAL. Crescent lump eoal, 16.60 per ton. Terms cash. Prompt delivery. Bell pbone 668-R, O. 8. 2722. Alliance Ice * Coal Co. SOO FREEH DRESSED RABBITS. FISH STAND, MARKET HOUSE. TREAT YOURSELF TO THE BEST FOR LESS MONEY. READ THE ORIENTAL ARCADE AD, PAGE J4. Take Broken Watches to Sharer. Baden is east of tbe Rhine. Tbe famous Black forest occupies a large part ot Southern Baden. The Secretary of the Manufacturers' Association, one of whose duties ls that of assisting new-comers to the city to find places in which to live, reports that since June 1, 1918, to December 1, a period of five months, he has placed TOO applicants for rooms, and the demand is greater today than at .any time ln tha past for rooms for light housekeeping. Places have been found fer workers at the rate of 140 a month, but the. supply has not equalled the demand, and the urgent need today ls for rooms for light housekeeping, and the request ls made that those who can spare such rooms will notify the Sec- eetary of the Manufacturers' Association by calling Bell 114, or call ln person at tbe office over the City Savings bank. Ne other city ln the state except Dayton haa furnished accommodations for aa many men aa AlUance. according to the published report by the state, and but few cities in the Union bave exceeded Alliance. Scores can be placed in the city If accommodations for light housekeeping can be furnished them. The demand ls urgent, and should be supplied. L)j 0HUM1G PiJWER BACK OF SHU AFFAIRS By Aaaeelated Press to The Review London, England, Dec. 6.—Tbe man, who more than any other person is responsible for Germany's present policy, ls Ernzt Daumig, according to tba Berlin correspondent of the Daily Express. Until 1916 Daumig was a member of tbe staff of the socialist Vorwaerts of Berlin. Later he was secretary of tbe Independent socialists. He now is president of the national council and dictates to the six com- mlsstarlas wbo form tbe government. Daumig told the correspondent of the Express tbat the peace delegates would be selected by the present cabinet whicb undoubtedly would remain ln power, until the meeting of the national assembly. He declared the government's intention to got rid of all persons belonging to the old regime. Dr. Solf, the foreign secretary would be replaced by a man who had taken no part in politics during the war. The strength of the new German army, Daumig told the correspondent, would be decided at the peace conference. He did not think Oermany would need much of an army or navy. Tbe Germans, be aald, were totally opposed to militarism and wished to live In peaceful understanding with other nations. Violent Tremors Felt Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle. In By Associated Press to The Keview Vancouver, B. C, Dec 6.—This city was shaken violently by an earth tremor at 12:45 this morning. The tremors, which appeared to be from north to south, were felt for two minutes. A distinct rumbling was noticeable. Occupants of tall buildings were especially effected by the disturbance, many being seized with nausea. The shock was felt ln all parts of the city, many persons being awakened by the shaking of furniture and tumbling of dishes. BY LOCAL BOARD Climax to Recent Differences Over Placing of Flu Ban in City. MAYOR IS NAMED ACTING OFFICIAL Member Benson Moves To Remove Dr. Ramsey, and Vote Is 3 to 1. By Assoelated Press to The Review Victoria, B. C, Dec. 6.—A pronounced earthquake of several seconds' duration was felt here at 12:46 o'clock thla morning. Houses shook and windows rattled all over the city. Island polnta ln the immediate vicinity also reported noticing the disturbance. By Aaaoclated Press to The Review. Seattle, Wash., Dec. 6.—What waa believed an earth disturbance was felt in Seattle at 12:46 o'clock thla morning. Tba tremof shook bulidlnga ln the downtown stoUpp of .the olty, .Washington, D*. a,Do.t*-sti earthquake of great Intensity, approximately MOO mllaa south of Waahlngton waa recorded early today on lbs seismograph at the Georgetown University observatory. The shocks, beginning at 2:41 o'clock and continuing one hour) were so severe that at one minute after tour o'clock the needles were dislodged from the machine. There was another sharp shock at 7:22 o'clock. Jt was thought at the observatory that the disturbance was ln South America. KILLED IN ACTION SAVE $5.00. By ordering a cleaner or washer before Dec. 11. Jno. W. Rose, 20 So. Arch. O. S. 3236 or 6883, Bell 506-R. NOTICE HUTH BREAD CONSUMERS! OWING TO THE ILLNESS OF MR. WALTER TOALSON, HE IB UNABLE TO MAKE THE REOULAR TRIPS WITH THE HUTH BREAD WAOON, AND WE ASK YOU TO BEAR WITH US AND WATCH FOR THE WAOON UNTIL THE REGULAR ROUTE IS RESUMED. WE AT ALL. TIMER ENDEAVOR TO GIVE YOU THE BEST SERVICE POS8IBLE. C F. HUTH, PROP. ' ONIONS, 10 LB8 25c LEMONS, DOZ. Me BALDWIN APPLES, 5 LB8 25c 250 DOZ. BUNCH EB FANCY CRISP CELERY Y08T FRUIT A VEGETABLE STAMP CITY ARCADE, MARKET HOUSE FOR BALE—NEW SET OF DRAW. ING INSTRUMENTS. INQUIRE CA* BASSA, 345 SOUTH SENECA. Sarnael Folwcll Makes Supreme Sacrifice on Battlefields of France. Samuel Folwell, 28, who resided with Mr. and Mrs. Bert Moulin. No. 270 West Vine street, waa killed in action September 28, according to the official casualty list released for publication today. Inquiry today at tha Moulin home where Folwell resided until going to war, revealed fact that a telegram had been received from the war department November 28 announcing Folwell's gallant death. Prtvate Folwell left Alliance May 29 and was sent to Camp Mead, Md. He was a selective service man. Just when he went overseas could not be definitely learned but lt ls assumed he left in July. His home was In Cincinnati and he came to Alliance two years ago to take a position as a section hand under Mr. Moulin. He bad no known relatives as he had not beard from his brothera for more than ten years, and believed tbey were dead. BOY AFTER 8CHOOL. One willing to work for one or two hours and earn $3.00 or $4.00 a week and ln addition receive valuable business experience. Inquire Mr. Guthrie, care Review. MRS. ELLEN SMITH Prominent Salem Woman Called By Deatk. Salem, O., Dec. 6.—Mra. Ellen Howell Smith, wife of Raymond Smith, aged 25, died here last night of pneumonia, following Influenza. She ls survived by her husband and son, Howell, by her father, Daniel Howell, and two sisters, Mrs. Raymond Gilbert and Emily Howell. She was a member of the Presbyterian church, and was recently elected assistant matron of the Eastern Star and waa very prominent ln .society and esteemed for her many good traits of character. Her husband, Raymond Smith, is seriously 111 with influenza. LED PIPINEIU DEAD Former Alllanre Han Dies At Flint, Mlclu—Burial To Be Made ln Alliance. Leo Paplneau, former Alllanee resident, his wife being formerly Miss Minnie Grewe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Grewe, died at the home at Flint, Mich., Monday night. The body will be brought to Alliance the St. Paul's Evangelical Lutheran church with burial in Alliance cemetery Sunday afternoon at two o'clock. Particulars as to Illness and death have not aa yet been received. As a climax to the recent difference of opinion existing between certain members of the Alliance City Board of Health and Dr. P. C. Ramsey, city health officer, relating to tbe procedure In regard to tbe restrictions that should be placed ln this city to stamp out the epidemic of influenza, at the regular session of the -board, Thursday evening, a motion was passed declaring vacant the office of health officer. Later in the meeting Mayor C, S. Westover was named acting health offlcer until such time as the office is regularly filled. The motion to declare the office of health offlcer vacant was made by Mr. Benson after he had briefly recalled the recent events relative to the two bans placed by the board, which action Is well known to the publlo. Asserting tbat the board had no support from the bead of the health department and tbat at a recent meeting the board had decided to take charge Itself and place quarantines upon homes where Influenza exists he said he wished to make a motion to the effect that the office of health offlcer be declared vacant and that the health offlcer be paid his salary to date. The motion was seconded by tir. McCredle. The members supporting the motion were Messrs. Benson, McCredle and Rickard. An opposing vote was recorded for Mr. McDonald while Mr. Rockhill did not vote. The motion that the president of the board, Mayor Westover, act as health offlcer until the office is regularly filled, waa made by Mr. Riokarfl and aee- onded by Mr. Benson. There were no dissenting votes. Mayor Westover said: "I wish to ask the. Dally Review to make the statement that I will expect a report to tbe clerk of the board of health from all physicians In the city as to the cases of Influensa that are under their care." Dr. Ramsey was present at the opening of the health board session and reported a case on West Oxford street where sewage had backed Into a cellar. He said tbe trouble had been remedied. He also stated that he received many Inquiries daily as to the influenza restrictions and that it would keep a man buBy Sll the time answering questions. Dr. Ramsey retired from the meeting before the closing of the session. Sanitary Offlcer Dennis Smeltz reported that he .had placed eighty cards upon residences where one or more cases of Influenza had been reported. He stated that he kept a record of the name, age and addresses of those suffering from the malady. His list contained flfteen places to be posted Friday. In some homes as many as flve cases of the influenza existed. The names of some half dozen physicians who are prompt in reporting Influenza cases were mentioned. Others were said to be negligent. Dr. Ramsey said Jlt'-m-t a few of the physicians made reports to him. Mr. Benson suggested that some plan should be adopted whereby tbe reports could be secured and handled ln a systematic manner. Mr. Rickard called attention to a number of cases where deaths had been reported as due to influenza and following which public funerals had been held ln churches. He also called attention to deaths ascribed to the malady and where there had been no quarantine restrictions. Mr. Benson suggested that the doctors say that they don't want to order quarantines HEARST NEWSPAPER MAN IliENCy IN TRIS COUNTR1 Chief of Bureau of Investigation of the Department o%\ Justice Testifies Count Von Bernstorff, German Ambassador to America, Sought Especial Favors foi! Wm. Bayard Hale, Hearst Employe Because Hearst Organs Had Placed Themselves Outspokenly on thfl Hun Side. By Associated Pres* to TJio Review Washington, D. C. Dec. 6.—In telling hist story ot German propaganda in America, A. Bruce Bieliskl, chief of the Bureau of investigation of the Department of Justice today laid before the Senate committee investigating brewery and German propaganda cablegrams exchanged in 1916 by Count Von Bernstorff, then Ambassador here, and the Berlin foreign office. One of Bernstorff's messages urged that special favor be shown Willlam Bayard Hale, an American, about to visit Berlin as a newspaper correspondent, because he was employed by the Hearst organs which, the message aald, had outspokenly placed themselves on the German side. Blelaskl told the committee that Hale was on the Hearst payroll for $300 a week, and also was employed at $15,- 000 a year by a publicity organization formed ln this country by Dr. Bernard Bernberg, the German propagandist. Suggstlng on June 2, 1916, that the time was favorable "to get Hearst to send a first rate Journalist to Berlin" Bernstorff told the foreign office tbat suitable man to start the reorganize* tion of the news service after peac-a on the right lines. "I request full confidence may ba acorded to Hale who wlll bring wltb him a letter of recommendation from me to Dr. Hammel. Hearst Is not war* that Hale Ib our agent, but knows him only as a Oermanophlle Journalist who has contributed leading article! to papers." Another message dated June 6, 19H said,— "Halo tells me and Hearst confirm* that tho latter ls rather hurt thaton Weigand's account tbe World getssJI the lmportan Berlin Interviews. 1 recom mend that under Suitable circum stances Hale should for obvious reasons, be given preference, as Hearst organs have during the course of war always placed themselves out spoken* ly on our side." From the diary of Dr. Karl A. Fuehr, a German agent brought to America by Von Bernstorff, was produced a paper labelled "important list of names," which, Mr. Blelaskl said, contains practically all who were actively pro* PAIGE AND CHANDLER GARAGE. Has opened up Its repair department with all first-class mechanics. Equipped to do work on any make of car. Open from 7 a. m. to 9 30 p. m- WANTED—EXPERIENCED DECAL GIRLS. ALSO GIRLS TO LEARN TO DECORATE CHINA. GOOD WAGES, STEADY EMPLOYMENT. SEBRINO POTTERY CO. POR SALBV-UPRIGHT PIANO, $125.00 GOOD OONDITION. VERNON PIANO CO, MARKET ARCADE. WANTED—BARBER FOR SATURDAYS. 7«1 E. CAMBRIDGE. Try Sharer's $1 Qlaasea. LITTLE SON DEAD Home of Mr. and Mrs. LeBoy J. Crawford Bereaved—Death Follows Brief Illness. LeRoy J. Crawford, Jr.. little son of Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy J. Crawford, 7(2 South Mechanic avenue, died Thursday evening at 4:16 o'clock following a brief Illness from gastric neuritis. His age was two years. LeRoy was a boy of pleasing and winsome manner, intelligent, jovial and cheerful, a favorite with all and a pride of the home, his death bringing to the bome and friends the keenest of regret and the deepest of sorrow and sadness, a grief hard indeed to bear. Funeral services will be conducted publicly from the home Saturday afternoon at ona o'clock. Rev. Dr. F. J. Bryson of the First Presbyterian church, to have charge. Burial will be made in Alliance cemetery. Friends may call at the bome any time this evening. AUKT IS DEAD. Mrs. A. L. Watterson of Sebring was called to New Brighton, Fa., Friday, by the death of an aunt. WANTED—EXPERIENCED WARE DRESSERS OR GIRLS TO LEARN TD ORES8 WARE* 8TEADY WORK. GOOD WAGES. SEBRING POTTERY CO. WANTED—UNDERGLAZED BLUE PINTER. STEADY WORK. APPLY OR WRITE THE TRITT CHINA CO., NILES, OHIO. ' YOU WILL FIND GOOD EATEJN THE MARKET HOUBE AD. PAGE 13. until tbey are sure of the cases being Influenza. Mr. Rickard said that if the order was not to be enforced that it had better be called off. Mr. Benson said he still maintained tbe view that the way to stamp out the plague was to eliminate crowds. He cited the procedure at Eaat Palestine. Mayor Westover: "I feel that while the board has ordered reports from the physicians that we should get tbem or know the reason why. Believe we should investigate the cases of deaths reported due to flu and wherein no reports were made by tbe attending physicians." Mr. Rickard spoke of a number of school teachers being off duty owing to influenza but that tbe number of cases among tbe pupils did not seem to be alarming. Thought that out of tha high school enrollment only about twenty-three pupils were absent on account of Influenza. Mr. Rickard said he heard of an tbe man selected was Hale, who he|oerman prior to our entrance ln tho said had been a confidential agent of j war _____\ __ -ew w__0 were ^^0 after* the Embassy since the beginning of the war and was found as such by contract to June 23, 1918. "Hearst" the Ambassador's message said, "is not aware that Hale ls our agent, but knows him only as a Ger- manqphile Juornallst who has contributed leading articles to papers." Hale, according to Blelaskl was paid by the Gorman Government to visit Rumania and if possible prevent entrance of that nation into the war. Mr. Hearst, Blelaskl said, was Ignorant of Hale's employment dn the latter mission. Blelaskl said Oermany never suc- ceede in seducing an American official lf we expect congressman Buchanan, of Illinois, who got mixed up with Von Rlntelen in "labors peace councils." Following Is the message of June 2. sent by Bernstorff through Buenos Aires and Stockholm. "In conformity to your excellency's wish I suggest that the present ls a favorable Ume to get Hearst to send a first rate Journalist to Berlin. The men selected, W. B. Hale, has been, as your excellency knows, since tbe beginning of the war, a confidential agent of the Embassy and as such has been bound by contract till June 23, 1918. In making tbls arrangement the Idea was that Hale would be the most wards," Mr. Blelaskl produced letters Dr. Hale wrote to Dr. Albert, German propagandist, advjsing how notes written by Secretary Bryan during tbe Lusitania controversy should be answered. From Dr. Fuehr's diary notes wero read telling of conferences between Dr. Hale and Von Bernstorff. Accompanying Dr. Hale was Louis E. Edwards, also sent by Mr. Hearst, who later, according to Mr. Blelaskl said Dr. Hale still was in ths pay ot tbo German Government. "I* there any evidence to show that Mr. Hearst knew Dr. Hale had a contract with the German Government," asked Senator Overman. "Not on the contrary," the witness replied, "Ambassador Bernstorff's diary shows Hearst did not," was the reply. Mr. Blelaskl was interrupted to ask if the German agents in this country had ever succeeded in swerving any Government officials and he answered: "No it is a remarkable record. The Germans always thought that by getting some one on the 'inside' or hjgh up tbey could do something. The record shows no American official waa ever seduced If we except Congressman Buchanan of Illinois, who got (Continued on Page Twelve.) Uoyd George Promises Justice WiU Be Done at Peace Table (Continued on Page Twelve.) BALDWIN APPLES. WE HAVE ONE CAR LOAD OF BALDWIN APPLE8 AT THE PEOPLE'S PRODUCE HOUSE, AT 338 E. PROSPECT ST., ACROSS FROM THE OOLD STORAGE, WHICH WE WILL BELL POR $1.26 PER BUSHEL AT THE WAREHOUSE. PHONE NUM. BERS: O. 8. 4174 AND BELL 283-W. . YOURS RESPECTFULLY, PEOPLE'S PRODUCE CO. M. W. OF A. ELECTION OP OFFICERS FRIDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 6. ALL MEMBERS BE PRESENT. MEETINO TO BE HELD AT CLUB ROOM. H. W. CASSELMAN, CONSUL. By Associated Press to The Review London, England, Thursday, Dec. 6. —In the detailed re-statement of his policy, Issued by Premier Floyd George today, calling for the trial and punishment of the men responsible for the 'war, however high their place, lie pledged the entire Influence of the British government at the peace conference to see that Justice was done. In declaring for the expulsion and exclusion of all enemy aliens from Bristol soil, the premier pointed out that a considerable proportion of enemy residents ln the United Kingdom during the war abused British hospitality and thus had forfeited their claims to remain. In hla statement the Premier, after paying a warm tribute to the soldiers and sailors of the empire, said: "The Kaiser must be prosecuted. The war was a crime. Who doubts that? It was a crime ln the way ln which lt was planned and the deliberate wantonness with which lt was provoked. It also was a crime ln the invasion of a helpless little state and in tbe wicked and most brutal treatment of that lit tie state. The fact that all these Iniqult body of Jurists In England to investigate the matter and they huve unanimously come to the conclusion that the Kaiser and his accomplices in thu making of this war ought to lie tried by an international court. They also reported strongly in favor of the punishment of those guilty of murder on the high seas and thu abominable Ill- treatment of prisoners. "The British government will use its whole Influence at tiie peace conference to see that Justice is executed. "After what has happened in the last four or five years It Ih impossible to entertain in our mlii.it u population of which a considerable portion abu<-ed our hospitality. Tbis has t-ctn demonstrated l»y evidence impossible to Ignore. They spied and plotted and assisted Germany ln forming plans for the destruction of a country which offered them hospitality. They thus have forfeited any claim to remain. "Further, it would lead to Inevitable irritation and disturbance lf Germans who have l-een fighting um for four' years came here to take the bread out of the mouths of the men whom they trrr four years sought to destroy and ous things were done in the name of I much as I regret that, lt is impossible war and under the imperial edict of an autocrat does not change their nature. "Is no one responsible? Is no one to be called to account? Is there to be no punishment? Surely that ls neither God's Justice nor man's. The men re to have free intercourse between all nations, I hold we are up against the events of the last few years, for which Germany alone In responsible, and she must abide the consequences. "All the Kurofiean Allies have aeo-pt- ed the principle that the central pow- sponaible for that outrage on the human, ers must pay the cost of the war up race must not be let off because their to the limit of their capacity. The Al- heads were crowned when they perpe- lies propose to appoint a committee of trated the deed. experts to examine the best method of "The British government invited a exacting the indemnity." BUT TOCB CAB NOW. 1—1916 Chevrolet 490 Touring. 1—1918 Baby Grand, touring. 1—1918—Ohejfvrolet 490 Tourlnr. 1—1918 Chevrolet 490 Roadster. Also the following new cars for Immediate delivery: 1 Chevrolet Roadster; 1 Chevrolet Touring; 1 Chevrolet Sedan' . C L. Halne* Motor Co. DISTINCTIVE PHOTOGRAPHS OF SUPERIOR QUALITY FOR CHRISTMAS GIFTS. . MAKE YOUR APPOINTMENT EARLY AT THE SCHOCH STUDIO. O. 8. PHONE 4244. ELECTRIC CLEANER8 A WASHER8 Jno. W. Rose. 29 So. Arch. O. 8. 3236. Tak* Broken Glaases to Sharer. OPEN EVENINGS. TOTTEN STUDIO. LU8ITANIA SURVIVORS—HEAR THEM TELL THE 8TORY OF THE SINKING OF THE LUSITANIA AT THE FIRST PRE8BYTERIAN CHURCH 8ATURDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 7TH, 8:00 O'CLOCK. WANTED—WARE DRE88ERS. EXPERIENCE NOT NECESSARY. GOOD WAGE8 TO 8TART. CAN HAVE CHOICE OF PIECE WORK AFTER A FEW WEEKS' EXPERIENCE. APPLY FRENCH CHINA CO., SEBRING. FOR SATISFACTION AND QUALITY, READ THt MARKET HOUSE AD. PAGE 13. t I MAKE, MEND OR RESTRINQ DOLLS. O. 8. 6887. OPEN EVENING8. TOTTEN STUOIO. ---Jmm-mmmmSimmmmmam^^ Sai* m.m2*m-.mm-m-eygJjfri mill
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1918-12-06|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||December 6, 1918|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||30829764 Bytes|
! ' ■y«wpW'jPWB'!l»fr
Study the ttore ads—and thus
KNOW THE STORES. For
that is profitable knowledge.
To advertise it in the classified
is to take it to market.
N THE ALLIANCE BEVIEW,
Pair tonight, allghtly colder, aaat
portion. Saturday fair and warmer.
Barometer 29.60; temperature 35,
cloudy at 10 a. m.
VOL. XXXL, NO. 104.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1918.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
TONS OF BRITISH
Losses Cover Period of the
World War to October
Gave Life to His
NET LOSS AMOUNTED
TO 3,443,012 TONS
World Losses From Subs,
pid Other Causes Were
By Associated Frees to Th« Review
London* Kngland. Thursday. Dec. 6.—
British merchant tannage losses were
H,031,828 gross tons from the beginning
of the ti-ar to October Sl, 1918, according to an official statement issued tonight.
New construction of the United King-
donf in the same period was 4,342,296;
purchases abroad were 630,nuO tons and
enemy tonnage captured was 716,520.
The net loss was 3,443,012 tons.
The statement say-i that ln the last
seven months the output exceeded the
world's looses by more than l.uuo tons.
In the rase of Great Britain, although
the output had not overtaken the losses
yet if purchases abroad were taken into account the losses of the last five
months were balanced by gains.
Official announcement made ln London Thursday night placed the world
losses in merchant tonnage by enemy
action anil marine risk from the beginning of the war to the end of October,
1918, at 15,053,786 gross tons. In the
same period lo,849,r>2? tons were constructed and 2,392,071, tuns of enemy
vessels were captured. This made the
net loss of tonnage during the war 1,-
Above is a splendid likeness of Kenneth Graham, Alliance soldier, killed
on the field of action on the battlefields of France, October 7, note Of
which was made ln Tho Review of
Kenneth Graham was a fine young
man and his name will ever be a fam-
llar one with the comrades and friends
in the recounting of the stories of the
battles and the history of the great
cause for which |