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________ -—"—■™ ■_-_s_-_mm----_->_mmm-m-mm>mm-_m_ X Y vcrtii To dispense with classified advertising is to make the business of boarding people one of little profit. THE ALLIANCE KEVIEW AND LEADER THE WEATHER. Light local snows tonight and Satnr- dajt little change In temperature. Barometer £9."I5| temperature 31 at 10 a. m.i etoedy. VOL. XXXI., NO. 121. FOURTEEN PAGES ALLIANCE, OHIO, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1918. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. ASKS CITY TO OPEN FIGHT ON SOdtPUIGUE Government Officer Here In An Appeal To Officials STARTLING FACTS GIVEN UTTERANCE A ditions Revealed In Examination of the Soldiers tio / an <^_c The members of the Alliance Board of Health and the Alliance City Council, together with other city officials Thursday evening, were made acquainted with some startling revelations regarding a most important subject upon which the city officials are asked to act, that of a movement to stamp out venereal diseases which at present are proving a great menace to public health and happiness. The appeal lor local action came from Lieu tenant J. M. Shapiro, who came here as a representative of tho United Btates Public Health Service and requested a Joint'session of the Council and Health Board. The local officials were told of the V. 8. Government's nation-wide movement to combat this plague which has astounding proportions, the discovery of which has been made through the medical examination of the young men of the country incident to their enrollment for duty In the army and navy. Lieutenant Shapiro stated that reports of the surgeon general of tho Army show that 200.<mo cases of venereal disease were found amoiig the soldiers and that practically all these were contracted whll» the men were In civilian communities. The sur prise was first as to the number ol such cases and secondly that they ex Isted In bome communities and were brought to the camps and cantonments and that the home communities were BOt meeting the situation as they meet other subjects of vital importance. Figures tabulated show that of these cases eighty per rent were brought to camp by the men being contracted Ither at home or on the way. It was also stated that one parent in ten is af Dieted with a venereal disease which may be transmitted to innocent persons. The results were cited as insanity, paralysis, locomotor ataxia. blindness etc. Klghty per cent of blindness among newborn babies is attributed to disease of the parents. The speaker made it plain that Alliance was affected the same as otber cities of the nation regarding the ex Istence of venereal diseases and thaj it should do its share toward stamping out the terrible plague. The pleasing message was brought that these diseases are now declared curable and that the Vnited States Government ts promoting a movement to place the treatment within the reach of every affeced person. A cam paign of education is being waged. The work was outlined and divided Into three things that must be done First treatment must be given to the afflicted. Second, greater publicity must be given tbe work that the people may know the situation and the methods of procedure. Third, that the officials must -provide the facilities for giving the treatment. The Public Health Service plans to establish centers known as venereal clinics. Those not afflicted must be taught to keep away from tbe danger of contracting the diseases, this information being distributed through pamphlets, lectures and the public press. City officials must get busy and provide proper legislation and authorise enforcement of the regulations. The city must eliminate prostitutes and the "Red Light" districts, asserted the speaker. Diseased women and men must be treated aa are lepers and those suffering from smallpox. The Government Is con- tem plat ing using abandoned cantonment] as hospitals and for places to segregate those afflicted with the com munlcable diseases. However the city must take measures for the local handling of tha cases. It was stated that in the proposed work In Alliance, the U. S. Public Health Service will pay $100 a month Cor one-half the time of a phyelclan selected to conduct tbe local clinic. Tbe city la asked to provide a place for the clinic and to expend the sum ot $1,600 for the necessary equipment A social service nurse is also required, her duties being to help the physician and to keep the required records of the cases. In closing. Dr. Shapiro appealed to the city officials to cooperate with the national and atate health officials ln the great work that If being undertaken. In Is merely a question of acknowledging the situation and deciding to meet the financial requirements. Councilman Penlck. Weaver and Lower expressed themselves as favor ing tha city taking the necessary action to do its part in the proposed work and upon motion of Mr. Lower, Presi- " mt Barnard, of the City Council, was 3ked to name a committee of three members to act with the committee from tbe Board of Health. The committee as named consists of Cornell' men Lower, Harry T. Miller and L. L. Weaver. President W. H. McMaster; of Mt. Union College, was called upon and spoke briefly upon the subject, stating that at bis request Dr. Shapiro had ad dressed the male students at the college upon the subject ef venereal dl (Continued on page eight) » 68,000 Soldiers Are Home From Overseas By Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C Dec 27.— Sixty-eight thousand American soldiers had been returned from overseas December 21, and slightly more than 500,000 ln this country had been mustered out of service, members of the house military committee were told today at their weekly conference at the war department. CONGRESS MEETS FOR BRIEF_SESSION Repeal of Selective Service Law Provisions Is Expected By Associated Press to The Review Washington, I). C , Dec. 27.—The house met today under the three day holiday recess agreement for a brief session, the feature of which was expected to be the Introduction of a bill authorizing resumption of voluntary enlistment ln the army and repealing of provisions of the selective service act limiting enlistments to the period of the war. Such legislation was recommended by Secretary Baker yesterday in a letter to Chairman Dent of the house military committee. House leaders prior to the session said there was a possibility that the revenue bill, passed by the senate Monday and now scheduled to go to conference, might be called up today for the appointment of the house members of the conference committee. In event that the bill should be brought up there were indications that an attempt would be made to Obtain separate votes on the clauses making the District of Columbia "bone dry" and placing a tax on the products of child labor transported out of the state ln which produced. ASSASSINATION RUMOR ONE NOT CONFIRMED By Associated Press to The Review Paris, Dec. 27—.(4:25 a. m.)—Rumors that the former Emperor of Germany has been assassinated became current ln Paris, notably ln the chamber of deputies last evening. There Is not the slightest confirmation of the report ftp to tbe present. LIVELY MY IS THE PROSPECTUS STATE ASSEMBLY MEETS Contest Centering In Choice of Clerk of the Senate LEADERS OF FACTIONS ALREADY ON GROUND Columbiana County In Race j^or Position, Sergeant at Arms UNUSUAL FUNERAL Only Men Attend the Services for the Late Todor Palcnp. The remains of Todor Paicup, aged thirty-three, who died at the Springfield Tuberculosis Hospital. December 24th, were, buried at Alliance cemetery, Thursday afternoon, the remains being received at the Blume & Son undertaking rooms and then taken to the North Freedom Avenue church where services were conducted by Rev. Popovitch. An unusual feature in connection with the funeral was that every member of the Penna Lines force of employes of which the deceased was a foreman, at Garfield, attended the funeral and there was not a woman or child at the services. Mr. Paicup was taken to the Springfield hospital from Salem about a week ago. Pneumonia is given as the cause of death. WOULD BISPEL NOISE New Jersey Dominie Wonld Restrain School Children From Shouts of Gladness— Sues City By Associated Press to The Review Trenton, N. J., Dec. 27.—A suit to restrain Asbury Park school children from making a noise was filed by the Rev. Marshwell McDuffie, a clergyman, In the court of chancery here against the City of Asbury Park. The minister Uvea opposite a school. He sets forth ln his court papers that his study Is located at the front of his house and that because the pupils use the public highway for calisthenics and drills and play noisy games, he Is distracted and cannot prepare his sermons. The school children's noises, Mr. McDuffie describes, as "excessive, unwarranted, unnecessary and injurious." V.y Associated Press to The Review Columbus, U., Dec. 27.—When republican legislators caucus here tomorrow for the purpose of organizing the general assembly which convenes January 6, they will income parties to one of the liveliest factional fights which political circles have witnessed for some time. The principal fight centers about the selection of a clerk of the senate. Former Clerk W. 10. Uulley of Greenville, is the candidate receiving the backing of th followers of former governor Frank B. Willis. W. H. Walker of Hillsboro, former state automobile registrar is the candidate of all elements opposing the Willis following. Leaders of both factions already ore on the ground and many legislators also have arrived. Halley's backers today are claiming his selection by a vote of at least 14 to 7. Walker's supporters claim he will bo chosen by almost an equal majority. 80 far no opposition has developed to the candidacy of former clerk J. P. Maynard, of Columbus, for clerk of the house of representatives. A lively contest is said to be developing between It. H. Betham of Harrison county and Carl R. Kimball of Lake county, for speaker of the house. 1J. generally la condeded that F. E. Whlttemore of Akron, will' be selected president pro tem of the Senate. A. Busby of Clark county, also is a candidate. Among the candidates for sergeant at arms of the Senate are E. E. Tharp and E. U. Whltacre, of Columbiana countr, and Charles Moore of Crawford county. Former Representative Albert Robinson of Lawrence county and T. P. Williams of Columbus, are candidates for sergeant at arms of the house. There are numerous candidates for the lesser positions. Chaos and Disorder Still Reigns in Street of Berlin A Belief Current That Majority Socialists Will Retire Leaving Independents In Control—List of Casualties In Fighting Not Yet Available. By Associated Press to The Review Berlin, Germany, Thursday, Dec. 26. — tMidnight)—As a result of today's deliberations, it is believed ln some quarters the majority of socialists will retire from the cabinet and leave the independents 111 fuli control of the government. Au eleventh hour compromise with the revolting sailors by the Ebert- Scheldeinanu section of the government apparently saved Berlin from an extremist Christmas. (Later reports from Berlin are that the Spartucus faction forming the background of the monument of Emperor William I, was completely shot away by a battery from a range of 20U feet. The correspondent inspected the In- teriur of the red palace and found it had been damaged heavily by shell fire. The former royal apartments had been transformed into a revolutionary habitation and signs of confusion and neglect were everywhere. No authoritative list of casualties is yet available. Estimates of the number of dead vary from 12 to 60. That it number were not killed is con IN BELGIUM BBING OUT QUEER PACTS Lived In An Underground Refuge Splendidly Equipped la still the cause of trouble;. The sail-! a gr ldered extraordinary in view of the RED CKjAMPAp All Who Hsve Not Enrolled Are Uurg- ed to Report Their Names at Once. The Red Cross membership campaign Is still being waged in Alliance and a goodly number of new members are being received dally. Any persons who have been overlooked should report to Miss Hazel Purcell, at the Red Cross rooms, No. 609 Alliance Bank building, between the hours of two and five any afternoon. The city's allotted quota has not yet been reached and it is desired that as many more members as possible be secured. The final report must be made by January 4th. ors gained more than they sought and will remain in Berlin aa part uf the Republican soldiers guard. Tho compromise provides that a division of troops from the western front under Lieutenunt Ueneral Lequis, which was sent to Berlin by Field Marshal Von Hindenburg in response to an appeal by the government, shall retire and leave the capital under the protection of two volunteer policing organizations which are dominated by the extremists. The sailors agree not lo participate In any future revolt against the government. Doesn't Satisfy Vorwaerts. The settlement between the sailors and the government doea not satisfy the Vorwaerts, which expresses, the hope that they will subordinate themselves to the government and show themselves good republican soldiers. Theodor Wolff, ln the Tageblatt, thinks that the government's capitulation leaves the impression that It is steering a rudderless course. The removal of the troops under General Lequis, he says, may be Interpreted as the temporary elimination of the only agency of law and order on which the Berlin Bourgeois* has set its hope. To Combat Bolshevism. * - The Lokal Anzelger, announces the formation of a society for the purpose of combatting Bolshevism. Berlin was quiet today except for noisy Spartacus demonstrations In the Tlergarten. Dr. Liebknecht and Deputy Ledebourg addressed a crowd of about ten thousand In the Tlergarten after which the crowd marched to the Brandenburg gate and to the former royal palace to demand the overthrow of the government. In addition to the damage already reported In Tuesday's fighting the cathedral is badly scarred by machine gun fire and one of the marble columns extent of the promiscuous shooting by both sides. Unless the government prohibits a public ceremony the burial of the sailors killed ln the fighting will l»e made the occasion of a demonstration by the Liebknecht party. Newspaper Seized. The Spartacus faction was still in control late yesterday afternoon ln the offices of the socialist newspaper Vorwaerts, which was forcibly taken possession of by members of the group on Wednesday night. Chief of Police Elch- horn. however, had promised the editors of the newspaper that the Invaders of the plant would be ejected by six o'clock this evening in order to make possible the publication of Friday's issue by the regular staff. Tho seizure of the newspaper was suggested during the demonstration at the palace on Wednesday when Dr. Karl Liebknecht and other radicals delivered speeches. There were cries of "on to the Vorwaerts" and the demonstration followed the red guard to the printing plant. After the seizure, volunteer compositors responded to a call for skilled men and several of these started the linotype machines. Spartacan writers provided copy for hand bills which were issued under the caption "Red Vorwaerts." Meanwhile the red guards had posted sentries at the doors and windows to repel Invaders. The handbills contained a report of the demonstration and explained the seizure of the newspaper which was declared to be "warranted under the new law, born with the revolution." The newspaper also waa referred to as "a lying dog" and "a reptile whose poisonous teeth are now about to be pulled." The retirement of Premier Ebert and Herr Scheidemann and their Intimate colleagues also was demanded. flUNAWpr Ralph Stermer of West Oxford Street la Missing. Ralph the nine year son of Mr. and Mrs. R B. Stermer of 481 West Oxford street has ben missing from home sine* early Tuesday morning and his parents are nearly distracted because of his absence. The little fellow left home Tuesday morning ln a cheerful mood to go to school, but he has not returned and no information aa to his whereabouts has been received. For some misdemeanor Ralph was subjected to a fatherly talk at tha office of Superintendent Stanton of the schools and then should have return- ad to his school room tat did not. Any Information concerning the boy would be thankfully received by the parents. The police are searching for a clue to lead to the finding of the runaway. COAL. „ Crescent lump coal, $6.(0 per ton. Terms cash. Prompt delivery. Bell phone 668-R, O. S. 2722. Alliance Ice A Coal Co. dolls, »8c. Unbreakable character Portner's. LO8T—KEYS IN LEATHER CASE REWARD AT REVIEW OFFICE. NEW PROBLEMS ARISE Bt Associated Press to The Review Paris, Dec, 27.—New problems having arisen In the east, following Allied occupation of parts ot Hungary, Turkey, Russia and Bulgaria, the French government has summoned General Louis Franchet D'Esperey, commander of the Allied forces in Macedonia to Pari" .jr a conference, says Marcel Hutln of the Echo De Paris. The General Is expected to arrive ln Paris in a few days. IRFLUEBIII CITY Malady Reported As Abating—One Case of Smallpox—Health Board Meeting. The City Board of Health held a abort session Thursday evening at which time Sanitary Officer Smelts reported that he had placed quarantine cards at residences covering 137 cases of Influenza since the last meeting of the board. The malady Is reported as diminishing. The total number of cases reported since the first of December when the restrictions were) placed, la 217. The city haa one caso of smallpox under quarantine, the victim being Kelly Baughman, of No. 734 East Patterson street. The board passed a motion to Instruct the P. M. Finney Company of Pittsburgh, to secure a plumbing bond, the firm being at present engaged on work at the plant of tha American Steel Foundries company. DECREASE OF FREIGHT TRAFFIC THROUGH CANALS Br Associated Press to The Review Sault Ste. Maria, Mich., Dec. 27.— A marked decrease in tha movement of freight traffic through the canals here Is shown in the report of the engineer's office for the 1918 navigation season just Issued. The total movement of freight of all kinds aggregated 85,680,327 abort tons, the lightest movement since 1914. ATTENTION: A. 1. U. ALL MEMBERS ARE REQUESTED TO PAY THEIR DUES AT DIVERS DRUO STORE, 8ATURDAY, FROM S TO IP, M. - MRS. M. B. HUNT FINANCIER. A SHORE LEAVE POLICE BODY FOR STATE GUARD 0DT1 Happy Tars Having Day In!State Constabulary Urged Gotham—First Real Meal in Months By Associated Press to The Rovlew New York Dec, 27.—More than 12,- 000 sailors, part of the crews of the ten American dreadnoughts which were welcomed home yesterday after 18 months of service ln European waters, today were enjoying shore leave and they made the most of their long awaited opportunity. While the men were impressed with the city's vociferous welcome as the battleships steamed up the Hudson and while the cheers of the millions that witnessed the land parade down Fifth avenue were still ringing in their ears, the main interest of the happy tars seemed to be in tbe question "where do we eat?" Restaurants along Broadway were thronged with the men enjoying their first "real meal" In many months. While the city furnished attractions to the sailors, the city was attracted to the six miles of fighting ships riding peacefully at anchor ln North river—the greatest American armada ever assembled. The dreadnoughts that arrived yeB terday Were but a part of the fleet al ready stationed here. Permission to visit the ships was granted and thous anda thronged aboard 'today. A number of destroyers, which also have been on overseas duty, are now on the way to this port but the exact time of their arrival has not been made known. Arrangements are being perfected to give the little fighters as enthusiastic a welcome as that accorded to the dreadnoughts. Take Broken Watches to Sharer. Portner's. MARKET HOUSE WILL BE OPEN TUESDAY EVENING. Unbreakable character dolls, 98c. lewis mm DEAD Fonnder Largest Financial Institution of Kind in United States, Dies at Home la Colombo*. Fy Associated Press to The Hevlew Columbus. O., Dec. 27.—Lewis L. Rankin, president and founder of the Buckeye state building and loan company of this city, said to be the largest financial institution of its kind in the United States, died at his home hare early this morning after a week's illness with bronchial.pneumonia. Mr. Rankin was president of the International organization of building and loan companies and presided at a meeting of that body held ln London, England, several years ago. He was 68 years old. FIRE AT MANSFIELD Mansfield, O., Dec. 27.—Fire this morning completely destroyed the four story brick building occupied by tho Brown Merchandise company causing a loss estimated at $100,- 000. . NOTICE B. P. O. B. MEMBERS AND FAMILIES WILL HOLD DANCE, DEC. 30TH. ' ' BOY OR TINNER WANTED, ALLIANCE RADIATOR REPAIR C, O. S. 334a SPECIAL CANDY FOR 8ATUR day only. . Peanut brittle 35 eta. lb. Olympia Confectionery- Public Square. To Take Care of Old National Guard By Associated Press to The Review Columbus, O., Dec. 27.—Establishment of a state constabulary to take the place of the old national guard, la urged by state auditor A V. Donahey In his annual report made public today. In adding his Indorsement to the formal demands of the State board of agriculture and of the Ohio State Grange for the formation of such a body ln Ohio, Auditor Donahey goes on record as doubting the wisdom of restoring the Ohio national guard to Its former place ln state Institutions. He points out that 100 trained members of a state police force could do more to quell a riot than 1,000 untrained youths. Around this matter of the establishment of a state constabulary one of the most bitter fights of the legislature la expected to center. Senator H. W. Davis of Youngstown has announced that he will again Introduce the constabulary bill for which he stood sponsor at the last legislative session. Organised labor will oppose the measure It is announced. PERSKTJAfStM.C.1. Br Associate)! Press to The Review Paris, France, Dec. 27.—General- Pershing has sent the following message to E. Carter, secretary of the American Expeditionary Forces of the Y. M. C. A: — "With a deep feeling of gratitude for the enormous contribution which the Young Men's Christian Association has made to the moral and physical welfare of the American army, all ranks Join me in sending you Christmas greetings and cordial best wishes for the New Year." LEAGUE OF NATIONS MEASURE By Associated Press to The Review Washington, D. C. Dec. 27.—In introducing a resolution today calling on the peace conference to adopt President Wilson's plan for a league of nations. Representative Brltton of Illinois, Republican, said unless such a league Is established, "the entire world will immediately throw into the discard the contention that America entered tbe war to make the world safe for democrawy." Tbe resolution was referred to the house committee on foreign affairs and Mr. Brltton said he would ask for a hearing on IL FLIGHT OF STEPS LED TO ANTE ROOM Said Kaiser and Hindy Run For Cover At Every Noise By Associated Press to The Hevlew Spa, lit*In1um, _>ec. 16.— iCorrespun- denco ol! Hiu Associated I'l'tam)—i'liu former .iuauu,u.uUT_ uf the Kaiser and hi_ tjenerai siutf i_ di-closing some ujt- traoidinuiy uuecr I'acld thesu days about tho men who engineered tho world war. Tako fur one, 1 linden burg-, (Jermany'a superman, around w hum reams ul" poetry have been written disclosing him as a fearless .Napoleon leading Ins troops lo victory. A_> a matter of fact lie spent a great deal of time m a wonden.i_.ly constructed "funk-hole" or dugout, underneath the grounds of Ins villa here. The Kaiser, too, hud a similar hiding place at Neubis, near a comic opera trench system about which he is said to have paraded for the benefit of motion pictures. At each of their villas there was delicate electrical Instruments which would set up furious buzzing whenever an aeroplane approached uny- where near. At the first sound of tliio contrivance Hindenburg and the Kaiser used to run to shelter, It is reported. People who worked about llinden- burg's establishment said that he was continually running for cover. America's representatives on the International armistice commission, are now occupying Hlndenburg's headquarters and they were amazed when they discovered this underground refugee of the great warrior. His entrance was through the dining room. From there a flight of steps led down to a tiled anteroom which now serves as a very good pantry for the Americans. From the tiled room there was another flight of steps that led down to the real dugout. This was blocked by a huge Iron door about one Inch in thickness which could be locked from the lnsldo only. Within, It was fastened by a double bolt which would'do* credit to an American banking establishment. The dugout Itself was luxuriously equipped. The Kmperor's dugout was similar except that It was much deeper underground and there were two entrances, one through the villa and the, other from the grounds. The main entrance was from the house and led down a long flight of steps. PRESIDENT MEETS PREMIER GEORGE IN A CONFERENCE AT BOCKIICUM PALACE Sir Maurice Hankey, Secretary Committee National De* fense Also Present—Conference Did Not Conclude Until 1:30 O'Clock—Dinner at Palace a Private Func« tion—President Has Long Talk With the King. By Associated Press to The Review London, England, Doc. 27.—Premier 'ii | equerry, followed almost Immediately. proceeded ut u slow |mce and Lloyd.George, accompanied by Kir Mau- j lh" «K-,°',|u aaaciimlcu ..mvc Inn. a Hearty * „ cheer which \\ us n pc.ilcl .i^.im and a^am iu> the car i>.u..sliJ duwi the ollui.il n-MU. in I lie I "lcsulriii at .. ; the cheers l,y smiling and im .Mall I I he Ic.lKcJ K ull.l rice liankey, secretary of the committee on imperial defense, arrived at tuvMird Buckingham l'aiuce ut lu:30 o'clock this premier, morning for a conference with l'reai dent Wilson. The day was dark and lining his li.it. rainy but it big crowd gathered before. President \\ ilson's conferences today tho palace before the llemier made j with the iintisli statesmen aie .Us. ribitl his appearance. Air. Wilson waa astir early this morn- | very sati.-iactor> . The I ATTEND ARMY BAND CONCERT Mra. Mabel Legalley and son Donald. Mr.' and Mrs. J. H. Anderson. Miss Grace Cllppinger and Dr. and Mrs. O. L King were among Alliance people who were ln Canton Thursday evening to attend tha French Army band concert. The member* of the band were either wounded men or those wearing the Croix oe Guerre. WANTED—EXPERIENCED BOOKKEEPER AND STENOGRAPHER, PERMANENT POSITION FOR RETAIL STORE. ANSWER IN OWN HANDWRITING STATING EXPERIENCE. CARE REVIEW, BOX H. WANTED CHICKENS, DUCKS AND GEESE, B. J. RICKARD. Try Sharer's tl Ola< QUESTION Of PASSPORTS Socialists Want Permit to Attend National Conference In Switzerland. By Associated Press lo The Hevlew Chicago, 111., Dec 27.—The question of passports for three delegates representing American socialists at the international conference to be held at Luzerne, Switzerland, next month is to be placed before the State Department at Washington within the next few days, it was said here today by officials of the National socialist organization. The Invitation i-ent to the American group waa addressed to Adolph Uermer, secretary ot the National socialist organization, now on trial in the federal court for violation of the espionage act. Three delegates are to be selected ln the United States and the proletariat group is now voting throughout the country on the selection of the seamen. It is said the result ot the voting will be known within a couple of days. FIRE IT NM Nine Persons Including Soldiers Resetted From Three-Story Hotel Blaze. By Associated Press to The Review Newark, O., Dec. 27.—Nine persons Including a soldier, Jacob Hansen, were rescued this morning by firemen when fire threatened the three-story hotel and gymnasium operated by Paul Bowser, professional wrestler. The fire started from an overheated furnace. The location of the building, opposite fire headquarters, enabled the firemen to effect the rescues before any of the occupants weer overcome by smoke. Mrs. Paul Bowser, known on the stage as Cora Livingston, woman wrestler, her mother, Mrs. Emma Tubbs, and sister, Mrs. Harry Kates, were carried out by firemen. Three , firemen overcome by smoke were also rescued. The condition is not serious. Bowsers' loss will amount to 12,000. REPORTS Sffl STOLEN Prof J. T. Bel!, proprietor of the Colonial Hotel, on East Main street, haa reoprted to the police that someone entered bis room at the hotel, Thursday forenoon,#and stole a roll of money containing about $300. Iny and waa bu>y with his secretary. There were it number uf American callers at id the Uuke uf Connaughl and JSir Kichard IU ischell visited tho palace *'ul before tho arrival uf tho Premier. A. J. liaJfuur, secretary uf state for foreign affairs walked over from the foreign otttce to attend the conference between Mr. Lloyd (Seorpe and the President. fclder Statesmen at i.unt lieuii. The company invited to meet Pros] | in American niuuit-rs as h.i\ ink in It-tit spent more than llllcc hours bel- 'I e 1 Teniler l.loyd lieorr. m luncheon in must intimate tiist u.-vMun with the premier and Su ret.iiy Kiltour at laickuig- ham Palace, guini; uvl-i the general aspects of the f.a.rieen points of hid peace program. .Villi hi ^ U hi c hi I uu ( tinlereuco. No oihciai announcements were made of the result.-, of the conference. It waa learned that a gie.it deal of progress dent Wilson for the luncheon arranged *'"» made in making clear some phases to be held today at Premier Uoyd uf the President's points which are George's residenco comprised a small upper nio.-t m the minds of the Pritish feathering7 of elder statesmen, tho personnel including the leaders in the last and tho present government and tho heads of three of the political parties, conservative, liberal and labor principally as regards the que&tiuu of iiriti. n naval supremacy. There may be an inkling of the results attained at today's conferences in the address which President Wilson The luncheon gave occasion for the wiU deliver tomorrow in the Guild Hall first visit by former Premier Asqulth ami "n Monday at Manchester About to the premier's official residence since I "J1 lh^ can lm «li(1 at lhlH Umv- u ia the labor leader resigned his office. Vis-j indicated from American sources is count Grey, still another of those in- |that tne President found the , pirit of vited, has been living almost in re- j accommodation and open-minded con- tlrement since he left the cabinet. He i sideration which he expected. is one of the strongest advocates of a1 Todays conferences are considered aa league of Nations. Arthur Henderson,, undoubtedly the most important pro- the labor leader, also a guest, Is likewise 'feedings in the peace conference ne- a supporter of the idea of a League of , Kotiations with the exception of the Nations as advanced by President WU-'aotu,ti deliberations at Versailles. Out gon I of the results of his personal discus- Dines With the King, jsions with the British statesmen the Dinner at Buckingham Palace tonight president is represented a-s quite con- was a quiet private function, covers be-! fldent tno groundwork for the further ing laid only for King George and ['[^^'"^l^JYl8..,*1.1.1. ^ r° Queen Mary and President and Mrs. Wilson. After dinner the President had he departs from The Pre: ident'j mgland. plans ft r returning a long tall* with the King. The Presi- *° 1-ranee next Tuesday are not fully dent is desirous of becoming person- j matured. If necessary he w.add remain ally acquainted with the leading per- |to, continue the conference. The results sonages in Kngland before beginning!0' V041**'8, meeting will determine his more formal conversations. He had whether this will^bc necessary, an earnest talk with Queen Mother «„k wii»«« r„n.i .* i „„.!.„„. Alexandria this afternon when he called I B 5«nc^?!.M>r^ to leave cards at Marlborough house - London. Kngland, Dec. 27.--Mrs. Willie was greatly pleased with the I son WUfl entertained nt a small lunch- warmth of his reception in London |pon party by th(, o>ljnt(,H(l „f Heading, which, in the opinion of some of hlslThe g^ats included Mrs David Lloyd suite, exceeded even that of Paris. The j 1Jeorge, Mrs. John W. Davis, wife of Karl of Heading, British ambassador to!the American ambassador, und Mrs II. the United States, expressed tonight his ] u Asqulth. pleasure at the large crowds that appeared to greet the President. Waited ln Bain to See President. The President's conference with Premier Lloyd George and Foreign Secretary Balfour lasted until close upon j »w«men Guests of (JoTernmrnt 1:30 o'clock, when the conference left i By Associated I'm-mm to Tin- keo.w In separate motor cars for the pre- I-ondon, Kngland, Thursday, Dec. 26. mier's residence in Downing street. —Forty American correspondents w bo The premier passed out the palace gates arrived here today with President W1I- flrst, and the crowd of some 3,000 per- j son were taken in charge by tho gov- sons, which despite the rain that wasiernment as its guests. They were given falling, had gathered to Fee the Presi- a dinner tonight by I^ord Hobert fVcll, dent, gave Mr. Lloyd George a passing former minister of blockade, at the Sa- cheer. voy hotel. The Newspaper Proprietor's President Wilson, who was aocnm- | association will give a large din tier in panied by Sir Charles Gust, the King's | their honor tomorrow. Other guests were Miss Betiham, Mrs, Wilson's secretary; Viscountess Har- rourt and Krleigh, Lady Wiseman, Lady Mont and Miss Bonar Law. Substitutes To Be Sent Allied Countries By Associated Press to Th. Review Boston, Dec. 27.—Klglitoen thousand tons of cereals brought Into New Kngland to be used as wheat substitutes, will be taken off the market by direction of the federal food administration and shipped to European countries after they have been collected from New Kngland centers. Shipments will be made to Allied countries where the food situation is most acute. BRIEF FURLOUGH HOME. Private D. C. LaRew of Camp Devena Mass., son of Mrs. Louisa M. LaRew of 65 Bast Market street came bome Monday eve and will return this afternoon he was given a five day furlough he don't know how soon he will get his discharge paper. He is fat and in the best of health, having gained 25 pounds since be left tor service July 29. This was his first visit home since his marching away with the boys. WE LEAD IN THE BEST PRICE AND QUALITY SEE MARKET HOUSE AO, PAGE 11. NOTICE B. P. O. ELKS. INITIATION, CHOP SUEV AND OYSTER FEED TONIGHT, MUSIC. DIEOINJPCE Nick Hampn of Canton Passes Away at the City Hospital. Nick Hampu who was brought to the Alliance City Hospital from Canton, Wednesday nlgbt, suffering from kidney trouble, passed away Thursday night at 9:30 o'clock. Tbe remains were taken to the Blume & Son rooms and prepared for burial. The deceased was employed at the Bender restaurant ln Canton. The deceased was a son of Nick and Elizabeth Hampu and was born ln Austria-Hungary, the father re- Biding there at the present time with two brothers, Daniel and George. Tbe mother and one brother, John, reside ln Canton. The deceased was aged twenty-one years. Funeral services will be held from No. 730 Fulton street Sunday afternoon at one o'clock, In charge of Rev. Popovlttch. Burial will be made at the Alliance cemetery. HMMrnM **i MUtt HOME FBOM WASHINGTON. Captain James M. Russell of the Medical corps, with his wife and daughter, have returned from Washington, D. C, where Dr. Russell waa honorably discharged from service. After spending a week with his father, Blngley Russell, and otber relatives ln Alliance, the family left for the West Monday morn- Ing. . CAPTAIN FOWLE HERE. Captain Fowle formerly of the Alliance Salvation Army, and daughter Priscllla of Pittsburgh are visiting friends ln Alliance. Captain Fowle is on his way to Canada to enjoy a ten days vacation. THE BEST IS NEVER TO GOOD SEE MARKET HOUSE AD FOR THE BE8T PAGE 11. DEATH IN SALEM John W. Sharp of Ihe Silver Mfg. Co. Culled. Salem, Dec. 2 7.—John W. Sharp, an employe at the Silver Manufacturing company died hen- at midnight last night of a complication of diseases, aged 4 6 years, lie had been a resident of Kalem for some years. He formerly resided In New Philadelphia. He Is survived by his wife and one daughter. G. IL IL J1JE CHESTS At tho New Columbia Theatre Tonight— Kino Program of Kilter- tuinmrnt. The members of the G. A. R. are to guests this evening of the management of the New Columbia Theatre, when "Tho Four Old Veterans" appear ln their act depleting the "Spirit of '61." The veterans have a musical program of merit. In addition to the above the bill tonight and Saturday includes the following: Lottie Mayer and her Diving Deautlos, Al I'age, comedian; Fisher & Russell, musical act; Daw- son-Lanegan-Covert, dancing specialty; Paul Perry, juggler. BUfllpDIlY" Remains of Alex Oreru Fonnd Dead ln Bed—Interred In Alliance Cera- tery. The funeral services of Ajcx Grecu, who was found dead in bed at his room, No. 65 Mahoning avenue, were conducted Friday afternoon afternoon from the Illume & Son, burial parlors. The deceased was a Roumanian and had been sick about six months. He was thirty-eight years of age. In 1912 he was divorced from Katie Grecu, the decree being granted by the court of Columbiana county. No relatives of tha deceased were located. The man was* employed as a grader by the Penna company. 8PECIAL MEETING OF C. L. U. SUNDAY DEC. 29, 2 P. M. ALL DELEGATES ARE REQUESTED TO ATTEND IMPORTANT BU8INES8. BY ORDER OF SEC. Take Broken Glasses to Sharer. ,
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1918-12-27|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||December 27, 1918|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||30256004 Bytes|
X Y vcrtii
To dispense with classified advertising is to make the business
of boarding people one of little
THE ALLIANCE KEVIEW
Light local snows tonight and Satnr-
dajt little change In temperature. Barometer £9."I5| temperature 31 at 10 a.
VOL. XXXI., NO. 121.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1918.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
ASKS CITY TO
OPEN FIGHT ON
Government Officer Here
In An Appeal To
ditions Revealed In Examination of the
The members of the Alliance Board
of Health and the Alliance City Council, together with other city officials
Thursday evening, were made acquainted with some startling revelations regarding a most important subject upon which the city officials are
asked to act, that of a movement to
stamp out venereal diseases which at
present are proving a great menace
to public health and happiness. The
appeal lor local action came from Lieu
tenant J. M. Shapiro, who came here
as a representative of tho United
Btates Public Health Service and requested a Joint'session of the Council
and Health Board.
The local officials were told of the
V. 8. Government's nation-wide movement to combat this plague which has
astounding proportions, the discovery
of which has been made through the
medical examination of the young men
of the country incident to their enrollment for duty In the army and navy.
Lieutenant Shapiro stated that reports of the surgeon general of tho
Army show that 200.