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the Review receives the full report of The international News Service, giving the aewa ef the entire world the same day. THEkLLMCE AND LEADER WEATHER—Fair tonight and Fri. day. probably enow flurries near the lakes. Barometer 29.70, Indicating fair; temperature 80, pertly cloudy. T7AT. YYVffl.NO.113, AJJMXC®* OHIO, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY j 1916. TWOCBNTa 16.000 GERMAN-AMERICANS STIRRED Lieut Ramsey Makes Daring Catch After Strenuous Wrestle DETECTS PROWLER WORKING AT DOOR Seizes Burglar's Gun and Overpowers Early Morning Prowler As the result of a daring capture, made early Thursday morning by Lieut. J. F. Ramsey, the city police have ta custody a man who, from the conditions surrounding his arrest, was in the act of committing a burglary and who also admitted to the officers that he weald have done a hold-up aet. If opportunity had been afforded. As the man was armed with a loaded revolver and attempted to draw lt upon the officer gives indication that he is a desperate character and that the catch la a decidedly important one. . About two o'clock Oils morning Lieut. Ramsey stepped out et the O. M. Hendricks restaurant oa East Main \ street end as he was in front of the Camilli ft Berth barber shop, No. 626 Bast Mala street, heard a noise at the rear af the shop as If someone was shutting a door. Re at ease started to walk. Into the alley to tavesti- ''0*ta and as he did so drew his revolver. He then noticed two men at the side door of the shop and about 'the same time one of the ami called ' to hisa that If he approached them he would shoot. Notwithstanding the threat.Lieut. Ramsey'! shoved htae*Ml Into tbe fellow's fsce and ordered hint to hold up his bands. The officer's quick action prevented the man from using his revolver and a tussle took place for tte possession of Ota weapon which the tatter .held, with the result that tte officer proved him* (Continued on Page Four) DENSE PUNS Goes to Washington to Appear Before the Senate Committee Lieutenant Colonel C. C. Weybrecht ot the Eighth Infantry, Ohio-National Guard, was called to Washington last night to appear today before the United States swaste. committee on military affairs relative to the present discussion of tte question of preparedness. Colonel Weybrecht Is considered an authority anon all military matters. Bis wide experience along these liaea covering a period of nearly twenty-live years, have placed him among the leading authorities. Adjutant General Hough, of Columbus, and a number of other Ohio National Guard officers are ta Wsshlng- ' ton upon a like mission. BUZZARD IN NORTH WEST Snow's Weight Causes Collapse ef Cathedral Oesita, International News Service. Seattle. Wash, Feb. 3—One of the worst snowstorms that ever swept the Pacific Northwest haa rail and wire communication almost completely psisljaml throughout Washington and Oregon. The dome ef St. James Cathedral la this city collapsed under the weight of snow, causing 0750,000 toss. Portland, Ore., was practically eat off from the outside world owing to sleet. Thousands ot trees around Portland were broken by the lee, which formed upon them. nnmsmr opt his touh iH BELONGS TO GERMANY IS RULING! 0.S. What to Do With Her as . Teuton War Prize Puzzles Lansing BRITISH RESERVISTS WILL NOT BE FREED 3li8J3mil8I6IIHIIill!S»UmiIttSIIS! This snapshot of President Wilson was made as be was leaving the hall In Pittsburgh, where, in the ssHfSS of his speech- making tear, he had told his hearers Of ths urgent need of preparedeness. T ELEVEN LIVES 22,000 Marooned by High Water in Arkansas and Louisiana .i Remains Pass Through Alliance. The remains ef Katharine' Elizabeth Painter, who died at Niles, Tuesday, were taken' through Alliance te Martins Ferry, Thursday, for burial. The deceased waa fifty-three years ot age and death was due to cerebral hemorrhage. NOTICE JO. O. U. A. M. Meet at club rooms at 7:45 p. m. Thursday to attend open meeting wtth D. of A. WANTED—AT ONCE, TWO SCAT- ERS' HELPERS. THE ALLIANCE HOWE. CO. OHIO ELECTRIC SWEEPERS $25 aad tOO For sale or hire. Free trial. Call 506-R Bell, 4:185 Ohio State WANTED—AN OFFICE SOY. THE REEVES OROO. CO. International News Service. Memphis, Tenn., Feb. 3.—The floods in Arkansas and Louisiana today claimed three more lives—a total of eleven to two days. Today's dead were S. L. Burns, his wife and their ten-year-bhl' boy, who lived on Hopkins Island in the Mississippi river JO upper Louisiana. They were trying to get away from tbe island in a row- boat. A party today reached "the town of Gf I Id, Ark., and rescued 200 persons, who had been on the tops of houses for two days. Not a' speck of dry land was visible la Arkansas towns of Wllmot, Park- dale, SBnshine, Midway or Owens. A rough estimate of persons marooned la flooded towns is 22,000. Many places are suppressing the news of the s Yiation and in Hickman, Ky., a moving picture man was ordered out of the city, • ' A rescue party today near Lake village. Ark., found a two-story house floating down the bayou with a tetter, mother,, five children, some chickens; a-turkey and a cow standing on tte roof. >:•• . More than eight feet of water <a standing over Arkansas City. ECUPsTpEti ': All lance People Alive, Active and Alert to See the Shadow. -■ The partial eclipse of tbe sun arrived Ott schedule time Thursday and was plainly visible at intervals between passing clouds. The eclipse was at its best about 10 . o'clock when about one-third of the sun was obscured. The flying clouds were so -thin that many times a fine view ot the eclipse was had through tte vapory clouds without' the aid of smoked glass. Hundreds of Alliance people saw a portion of the, saa shadowed hut it was no marvel to wonder at, and of Interest mainly to astronomers and scientists. State Department Refuses Request of British Ambassador CHEDD0 MIYAT0VICH International News Service. London, England. Feb. 3.—Official announcement waa mads at tbe foreign office today that the British government will lodge a protest if the United States government gives an adverse decision ae to tte status of toe Ap- - pep/ International News Service Washington, D. C. Feb. 8.—"There Is no doubt that the Appam Is a German prise of war. The question for this government now to decide Is what to do with her as such prise." Secretary Lansing so summed up the status of the former British liner now at Newport News today, and at the same time accepted tte decision of tbe department neutrality board concerning the vessel's status. He explained that the fact that there waa an American citizen on board made no.material difference. He was well treated while a prisoner and all Of his rights were preserved. Secretary Lansing said he hopes a decision regarding the final disposition of the Appam will be reached within forty- eight hours. - Although the department ordered all persons on board the Appam released, Secretary Lansing said that Lieutenant Ber go, ln command, had precedent for his refusal to discharge those passengers who had been In the military or naval service of Oreat Britain. Ambassador Spring-Rice today visited the department and advised Secretary Lansing to request Lieutenant Berge to at once release British subjects on board the Appam, but Secretary Lansing said this was' impossible. E SUGAR BEETS" PES OHIO GOVERNQH HOUSING WELCOME IS Josh Is Given :^M Award Of $300; fe Sought $5,000 Canton, O., Feb. 3.—(Special)—A verdict for $300 tn favor of E. F. Josh, of Alliance was returned lata Wednesday ta common pleas court against the city of Alliance. Mr.- Josh ted sued tar 16,000 for alleged damages to his property aad Injudy to tte health of his family because of noxious odors said to emanate from the city sewage disposal plant nearby. K. L Cobourn represented Mr. Josh and Solicitor Morris, of Alliance, and ARttorney J. L. Amerman, of Canton, represented the city. Chsddo Mlyatovlch, farmer Serblsn state secretary far foreign affairs and lately minister te the court ef St. James, Is In this country with the Serbian mission. Mr. Mlyatovlch la net at all discouraged by the fact that Serbia Is now ia the hands of the Teutons, snd hs believes that Serbia will amies from the war ti laaipwani and at the head of a united Pan-Serbia. He thanks the American people for their spontaneous sympathy ind trusts they will > cont In ue th el r aid to the homeless snd starving Serbians. *IMMW*^M0VM*4*AA**tMAM**d**A***-A-***^i*^*-^*'**^**lM, OF THE j. OF C. February 10, to Be Address- '$& ed by Frank Jewel J ^ Raymond ^^ The Chamber of Commerce will hold a noon-day lunch at the'Lexington hotel Thursday, February 10. At this meeting Frank Jewel Raymond, traffic manager of the National Dry Goods Association will deliver an address On "Business Mastery." Mr. Raymond recently addressed the Chamber of Comerce at Canton and received credit for giving most entertaining talk heard by that body since its organization. He is a real live wire. Invitations to members of the C. of C. will-he mailed out this week and it is hoped there will be a targe attendance. ENDQWMENI PLANNED Fund of 0000,000 fer Retired M. E. Ministers and Families te Suggested 'Salem. O., Feb. 3.—The district superintendents of the Northeast Ohio conference of the M. E. church held a two daya meeting at the heme of Dr. C. L. Smith, beginning Wednesday. The topic under consideration waa the securing a $500,000 endowment fund far the benefit of retired ministers and their families. It was decided to Inaugurate a systematic campaign in the Interest of the endowment. EITHER IS DEAD Cyrus Hepler, fatter of Mrs. J. M. Rowe, of Alliance, died Wednesday at his home in Smithton, Pa. Deceased was 78 years at age and is survived by a wife, three daughters and four sons. Mrs. Rowe waa at bis bedside aft tte time ot death. Mr. Rowe and son K. E. Rowe, left Thursday for the bereaved home. Smoke the Co-Op 5c cigar, Havana mixed. Made ta Alliance. I will any ten cents tor dressed bogs. Auttman. International News Serviae. Columbus, 0., Feb. 8.—Governor Wfltls, during a talk to tte farmers attending "Farmers' Week** at tte Ohio State University, today declared that if the people gave the attention and encouragement they should to the production of sugar beets this country would no longer pay tribute to Germany and to the islands of the sea, but would be turning the $101,- 000,000 which now goes into the heads of the foreign producers into the pockets ot American farmers. The governor declared that lt Bhould be the patriotic purpose of all American citizens to encourage enlarged agricultural production ta order that thia country may be at least self-supporting. strojm.iLJ PoUee Officer H. L Stark ta confined to. his home by ilia nan, said to be tte result.of the tall down the stairs at Shrimplln's pool room, some weeks ago. Mr. Stark was investigating a noise heard from the rear of tte bulld- ng aad walked into tte basement stairway. He was found by Officer Lower who had gone around the west side of the block to Investigate tbe noise which the officers believed was due to someone attempting to break into the buijding. Dr. Musselman *s attending Mr. Stark. ^T?*> SEARING CO CHARTERED Columbus, O., Feb. S.—The following incorporations were authorized by the secretary of state today: The Sebring Hardware Co., Sebring, $10,000, D. H. Hoobler. ACCEPTS POSITION Barry Honacher of Monoga, W. Va., has accepted a position ae registered pharmatat at the E. J. Morris Drug store. Mr. Honacher needs no Introduction to Alliance people. He was a former resident ef this city and haa many friends here who are glad to have him In business again on Main street. MET WITH TWO MISHAPS. William Sudeck, employed at the Morgan shops, had his right elbow injured when he struck in agalBSt a piece of steel and the index finger of hia right hand -eat by a toot. Wednesday, tte accident* occuring a few hours apart. ' Or. Tressel dressed j both wounds. GIN FAV0H1TE SON Iaternatlonal News Service Columbus, O., Feb. 3.—A, rousing welcome was accorded former United States Senator Theodore E. Burton, candidate for the Republican nomlna- tlo tor president, today when he addressed a luncheon given at noon under the auspices ot the Columbus Chamber of Commerce. A number of Republican state officials were present. Senator Burton talked on "The European War and Its Effect Upon the Industrial and Commercial Projects of Our Country." WATER DEPT. BUSY The growth of tbe city la shown to some extent by the increase of business of the water works department. Clerk J. F. Hogan states that the month of January was a record one for service permits issued, the business being about four or five times as large as the same period last year. During the first three days of February the permits Issued number five. IN POLICE COURT Charles Sparks and Dan Williams, arrested for Intox'catlon. *orp dismissed by Mayor Westover, at the session of police court, Thursday morning. J. Socotch, arrested by Officer Lower, at tho rear of 1913 Eaat Broadway, oa a warrant charging gambling, was released to appear at 7 o'clock this evening. Railway P. O. Window Aa Iron railing has been placed at the general delivery window of tte postoffice in order to keep the people in line aa they approach the window. Heretofore there have been occasions whea a considerable crowd would be In waiting aad confusion resulted. This trouble will aow be obviated. REEVES MEN INJURED. Roy Carman had the little finger of hie right head washed and Harry Johns had his right hand Injured by a piece of steeL Both men are employes of the Reeves Brothers company. Dr. Tressel is ia attendance. PASSENGERS TO CO TO GOT if Appam People WUl Be Sent ..to New York and Freed International News Service. Newport News, Va., Feb. 3.—The several hundred ship-weary passengers aboard the prize craft' Appam were denied -the privilege ot going ashore here today, instead they will be trans-shipped late this, afternoon for New York, where tbey probably waft arrive tomorrow night. The Appam lifted her anchor and came down here from Norfolk shortly before noon in anticipation ot unloading part of her human cargo. After a conference between Collector Hamilton, Prince Von Hatzfeldt of the German embassy and Captain Berge) it was decided that the weather was too Inclement to risk disembarkation. Facilities for caring 'for the several hundred persons, here also are Accordingly, 0 rlWr steamer will pull alongside the Appam this afternoon and the passengers will be taken to 'Norfolk, where they Will be again trans-shipped oh a Dominion liner for New York. HER TRUE BUTE SELECTED Canton, Feb. 3.—-(Special)—Clarence West, West Virginian now In the county Jail under Indictment for murder, will be brought to trial ta common pleas court on Tuesday, February 16, it was said Thursday by County Detective Howell. This Is to be tte most Important ease ter trial at the present term of court, Criminal work in common pleas cour will be started next Monday and a number of less Important cases will be put oa trial during the first trial week —rl. B. Heacock of South Union avenue is seriously Ul. Tbe February meeting of Marlboro Grange was beld Wednesday afternoon ta tte Marlboro G. A. R. hall. A good attendance was present. A number of matters of interest to the membership were discussed ead the usual program was enjoyed. A number of questions for discussion were up, among them that of the comparison of pure bred pedigreed stock with common stock, also the question of a cow testing association was a subject also of matt interest. The coming Institute was also talked over, though this Is not under the auspices of the Grange a number of the members are connected with lt and great Interest Is shown in the Grange concerning lt. Next meeting will be ln the hall the first Wednesday of March at which time a tureen dinner will be served. DEFER BRANDE1S CASE Senate Sub-Comrnlttee Adjourns Until Saturday Morning. International Wsws Service. Washington, D. C, Feb. 3—After sorting ever a pile of documents, tatters, telegrams, charges and counter charges and discussing methods ef procedure, tbe sub-committee investigating the fitness of Louis D. Bran- dels ta be associate justice of tbe United States supreme court adjourned until Saturday morning, without taking definite action. WE WILL ENLIST IF YOU 1 CALL US" SHOUTS CROWD IN ANSWER TO PRESIDENT Chief Executive Brings Preparedness Tour to Close by Greatest Speech at Greatest Gathering in St. Louis Today—Handles Pacifists Without Gloves—"I Know the Spirit of America and I Know What America Will Do When Its Rights are Threatened," He Tells Vast Throng—Mighty Audience is Stirred to a Near Frenzy of Patriotic Enthusiasm. mmhs*sS*1h$hmtho\gm4SmnmfhSh*he^ LAST DIG WAR t—PRESIDENT WILSON. Tells St. Louis Business Men to Mobilize Economic Forces LABORERS WANTED, 20c PER HOUR* MsCASKEY RE0. CO. EXPECT LITTLE CHANGE IN SUPT. DRUKENBROD'8 CONDITION Word from Lakeside Hospital, Clevelaad, states that there ta little change in tte -condition of Sept. I. B. Drukenbrod, of the Fairmount Children's Borne. The attending 4>b-*al*lsiis state that little change can be expected from the treatment for a week or two. Mra. Drukenbrod went to Cleveland. Thursday, to see her husband. WANTED—MESSENGER ROY AT POSTAL TELEORAPH CO. BY BARRIE PARIS International News Service. St. Louis, Mo., Feb. 3.—President Wilson today brought his preparedness tour to a close here by stirring a great audience of sixteen thousand Gorman-Americans to a near frenzy of patriotic enthusiasm. , .v|| "Will you come "when 1 call?" he asked. Cries of "yoa* yes,', and "vou bet we will," came from all sections of tha Coliseum, where the president delivered his principal address of the day and the crowd fairly rocked tha big hall with its applause. The president drove home in emphatic words that the army he wants will bo a citizen one and not a professional one. This brought about another storm of cheers. The president handled the "pa- cifistp" in tho roughest fashion he has yet used and the St. Louie Crowd cheered his every sarcastic statement. - "These men look straight into' the, face of the facts," the president said, "and see nothing but atmospheric jjfrjasja^jgjll * T*TfOu snouflrpfisten with indulgence tO thorn btft Absolutely ignore their 'words. They have a right to talk but no right to influence. ' . "Nothing chills folks like exposure to the air, "I came .into the middle-west to find something and I found it," declared the president, as he faced the immense Coliseum audience. "I was told," he continued, "that the feeling in the middle- west was not the same as on the coasts. I knew that the men who said so did not know what they were talking about. "I know, the spirit of America and I know what America will, do when its rights are .threatened. "America Is at peace with all the world and desires to remain at peace with all the world," be said as ha took up his Coliseum speech. ' "It to a real peace, aet a shallow peace. "It ta net a peace based neon selfish Interests. America Is friendly with all the nations of the world. " "America is drawn from all the nations of the world. America understands what the ties are from otter countries. It weald tear our heartstrings to be at war with any ef tte gregt nations. Out If Ore had to defend an maintain ear rights by going to*war America would de It. "I have wo Indictment of any form of government. Bat I do sot know where aay. people ever went to war with people.' And ln America no man Is master.!. "So far aa America Is concerned no men need go about preaching peace. We are disciples of peace already. "I In my individual capacity am a disciple of domestic peace and happiness, stated the president, bat he was stopped with loud laughter. He smiled as he saw the crowd take the statement In connection wtth his marriage. 'The danger is from without, net within," he declared with emphasis and tte big German American crowd ■tamped approval. "Submarine commanders for t he most part have Instructions that conform with iaternatlonal taw. But one reckless commander of a submarine, by placing his own Interpretations ea what Ids government wants aad by a i ash act eaa set tte world ea Ore." The president. In solemn tones, stirred the crowd to great enthusiasm with the statement: v "We respest ether nations and absolutely respect their rights so long as they respect oar rights. I have tried to take tbe point of view ef tte other side. I want tte record to sbow that we stand for actual neutrality and aet pretended neutrality. Yoa know bow one nation has been largely eat oOT from communication with the imfatotai world, nwhsg to tho war. Aad this has had a tot to do wltt sentiment la this conn- try. . mat despite that I believe that this nattoa has been absolutely neutral. "The peace of America depends an (Continued en Psge Seven) International News Service. . St. Louis, Mo., Feb. 3.—The president spoke briefly to the assembled diners at the conclusion ot the breakfast ot the Business Men's League. He was given a rousing greeting. "It is necessary to mobilise our defense forces for emergency," the president said. "It also Is necessary that we mobilise our economic forces tor Use after this war Is over. "America will be .infinitely efficient In tte world of business it she is right ln the world of baslness. "America Is now going to be called out Into an International position such as she never had before," the president continued. "For some reason America has been, shy about going out and matching Its wits with the rest of the world ln business. I am perfectly willing to match American business wit with aay In the world, "We must keep our resources untouched by the flame of war 'ta order that are may help pat the world on a Arm footing at the end of the war. "I don't believe the world will ever see another great war. I think at the end of this war the world will be - advanced farther toward permanent peace than at any time ln history. "We mast see that America remains untouched as America is toe valuable to allow herself to become touched. "When we have prepared, then we can took Into the facta and see that our rights are maintained. "I have changed my mind about many things. One of them, tar in-, stance, Is the need of a tariff board. I now think we need one." Wild applause greeted thie, the business men noisily voicing thejr approval. The president said he looked Into the future of America wltt hope because of tte movements for greater honesty. He spoke of the movement launched bf tbe advertising clubs of America te raise $1,000,000 to make advertising pure as a laudable purpose. Speaking ef tte relations of America with tte rest of the world, the president said: "It Is wrong to shut oar doors to foreign market*. We have to let tte rest of tte world do our big business, particularly la banking. New the rest of the world Is Impaired aad wa mast do ear beet to eld the rest of tte world. "This, gentlemen, is tte reason we are trying so diligently to keep eat of the war ta Europe, which I hope we will he able to do." RECORD OF ARRESTS Owing the month of January ISO arrests were made by tte local officers Sfteenllim to the city police blotter. So tar three days of February have de veloped St arrests. Bailey's Dancing School If yea can walk w> eaa teach you to dance. Join the class Saturday 7:00. Bell 911-W. Dancing every Monday and Saturday 8:30 to 11:30. fc . -- •* i^^-a^^g^fm^i^m^m. emiZ&JkM*Msi
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1916-02-03|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||February 3, 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|