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• v -».. .-*s:-p «*' Cutting off the advertialng may re* dues expensea, but ao doaa cutting your wind-pipe reduce the coat et living. ' »;; the allimte mmw Weather: Overcast' .benight and Tuesday: colder Tuesday. Ssrarnotei 29.30, Indicating unsettled; temperature 47; partly cloudy. VOL; XXIX. NO. 82. ALLIANCE. OHIO. MONDAY. NOVEMBER 20,1916. TWO CENTS JEALOUS LOVER SHOOTS GIRL AND SELF Doner-Pyle Block is sold for HJ| $40,000, it is "Nfe Said* WILL BE FUTURE *<JME OF THE BANK ner-Pyie Co. Has Lease on the Building for ^P Four Years What is perhaps tbe largest real estate transaction ever recorded for the city was closed Friday evening when the. People's Bant Co. of Alliance purchased ot James I. Rickard the block now occupied by the Doner-Pyle company at the northwest corner of Main street and Arab avenue for a price said to be $40,000. The tot has a frontage on Main street of 25 feet aad a depth oa North Arch avenue ISO feet. The purchase was made subject te the lease held by, the Doner- Pyle company which does not expire until February l, 1921, but possession is to be given to the purchasers January 1, 191T. The building covers the lot and * is two stories la height with a well lighted and furnished basement. Thb, purchase is made fer the future home of the People's Bank and it is ' the intention of the bank to fit the nntt floor far the use ofjhe bank, in an1 up-to-date furnishing and remodel the entire building. The second floor wis be fitted for either office rooms or business purposes sad third story to the building added, Tbe exterior of the building will also be chanced for its betterment In appearance. This purchase is a source of congratulation for the bank, inasmuch as it reflects the prosperity of this the youngest beak in the city and the faith, of tbo bank stockholders in the pity. The location Is an ideal -one at a point near ths center of the business part ef the city within a half block of the new post office building aad at a point where the- Arch avenue subway traffic enters Main street. Tbe improvements will be made in tbe block at the expiration of the lease now held by Donor-Pyle company four sears hence- Plans for these improve- njfcJtg will be made at an early date, ■purchase is regarded aa a good investment by real estate men and officials of tbe bank. ENDS HIS LIFE Of SHOOTING Unexpected Passing of Well Known Railway Train Dispatcher Clement H. Miller, train dispatcher, Of the Mew York Central rail*-- "nes and one ot the best-knov ,y men of Alliance, died vcr. ily Sunday morning between :. and eight o'clock. While oa his way to work he was taken ill and he was at once berried to the City hospital, death ensuing sons following arrival there. Heart trouble Is assigned as the cause. : • For some days Mr. Miller bad been afflicted with a cold bat no thought of seriousness wa*i entertained be being at his duties each day ss was his custom. At the time of leaving home Sunday morning he apparently was feeling as well as usual. Mr. Miller was <8 year* of age, born at Leetonia. Oct. 5, 1898. He began the work of telegraphy at North Ben- tog. August .28," 18S8 and in April of the following year became station agent and operator for the New York Central railway company there, thee the Lake Shore, Alliance A Southern holding the place until May 1, 1890, he resigning and accosting place In the service of the Pennsylvania Rail way company in Alliance. Be remain ed with the Pennsylvania company until January. 1897 when he again en tered the employ of tha Lake Shore, Alliance & Southern as stenographer to the general manager of the com pany. . Following this in turn he was auditor aad car accountant fed one year was trainmaster. After the re organisation of the road to 1902' he became chief train dispatcher, a position he has "ever since bald. In all positions be ever proved an efficient man filling bis place faithfully, and with credit both to himself and company. ' a Dfceased was a member of tbe Ms- sonic fraternity, a Knight Templar aad was held in tbe highest of esteem by all who knew him. His sudden death comes ss a shock to home and friends. Besides the wife, who was formerly» Miss Louise Aklns, one brother Postmaster Franzo D. Miller, alone survives. Funeral service will be bold Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the home. SS West Cambridge street, commitment to fellow in Alliance mausoleum. Friends who desire are privileged to view the remains at the home from 6:30 to 9:30 O'clock Tues day evening- Principals in Attempted ImM^ttd *&a8e&y Here Today Charles Oyster Makes Grew- some Discovery While Cleaning Out Shed"'-J. THINK BONES ARE OF A MALE NEGRO May Have Belonged to Dr. Tobiij Who Formerly • „ Resided Here John McPherson, an Epileptic Sufferer. Commits Suicide |o9»*¥Jt John McPherson, a- single man aged 22. son of Mr. and Mrs! Diltey McPherson, residing two miles west of Mt. Vnion oa the state road, committed suicide about 9 o'clock Monday morning by shooting. The rash deed was committed In the kitchen* of the home, a shotgun being used, the top Of the head being blown away. for some time the young man had jfiaen subject to epilepsy aad this affecting the mind at times and being responsible' for the unfortunate deed The family were engaged In butchering work at tbe time of the shooting, tbe young man talking cheerfully and sensibly to'those about throughout the morning boar, and giving no bint to cause Ua people any undue concern. FIVE DOLLAR FINE Patron ef the Coney Mend Restaurant Alsafjad to Have Struck a Waiter. Following some words relative to an order for eggs, and alleged blows struck, at the Coney Island restaurant. James Vallte filed complaint before Mayor Westoyer, Monday morning charging V. Felneilo with assault and halter*- Tbo arcused admitted having laid hla hand upon the shoulder of Valllo hut claimed that the latter slapped him several times whereupon It waa said that Felneilo struck Vallto upon tbe left eye. The condition of the Matter's face indicated that be had been op against something. Upon tbe testimony of tbe injured man and a young lady who aaw tbe affair, the mayor assessed a fine Of ire dollars and costs which were paid. }n Apple a Day Keeps tha Doctor Away. " Oat them at tbe Oriental 35c per haa ket. This week only. The only cheep article on the market. TOMORROW, TUESDAY, NOV. 21, HELEN WARE AND RAUL REIMERS AT THE COLUMBIA THEATRE. V m , I aTsfiiiiiiiilinr friends with a photograph for Xn.es. Photo Dept.. Nat Music Co. i aj Take broken glasses to Sharer. PENNSt TO ELEHTE TRACKS IN GMTQN Canton, O., Nov. 20|—(Special)— The Pennsylvania ladtusd company le planting to elevate its tracks in Canton fer a distance of about five miles. H Is the intention of the company ta spend about 93,000,000. Real estate men are getting options new on prop- arty adjacent te be used for switch purposes WIS HERE Te View Premises ta Figure in a Damage Case, The case of Bosiwick vs. the city orf Alliance for damages caused by the city sewage disposal plant was called in common pleas,court at Canton today. The jury to hear the case arrived In Allianse at 1 p. m. to go to the Bostwick home and the sewage disposal plant to view the premises City Solicitor Morris represents tbo city and Attorney K. L. Cobourn of Salem the prosecution. MRS. HULL BURIED Damascus. O.. Nov. 20—The remains of the late Rebecca Halt, wife of C. H. Hail arrived this forenoon from Washington, D. C. and funeral services were held in Friends church. Rev. Isaac Stratton of Goshen, officiating. There was a large attendance of relatives and friends ot tbo deceased at the solemn hour. Interment was la the Damascus cemetery. FIRE OUTS RESTAURANT. International Newa SarvWe. Leirstc, O. Nov. 20.—Fire originating in Hesser's restaurant destroyed the building and several other' business places with $10,000 loss. MORRIS id COX'S SECRETARY talaiaalleaal stasia earvtea. Columbus, O., Nov. 20.—Governor- elect Cox, before leaving oa a hunting trip, announces appointment of Chas, E. Morris, Democratic state publicity agent, aa secretary at 16,000 a year. NEW ODD FELLOWS' TEMPLE- Harry-W. Whitacre. who Is representative fer tho fifteenth district. Independent Order'Of Odd Fallows, haa received aa Invitation ta attend the dedication of tbe new I. O. O. F. temple at Zanesvllle. December 5th. Sharer repairs fountain pens. Bolt's School for Dancing: Beginners* class Monday night file. nfvSte lesson by appointment. O. 8- S736. Glasses adjusted tree at Sharer's Late Saturday afternoon it was reported to policeb eadquarters that a skeieton had been found at the home of Charles Oyster, No. 225 East Sum- Bait street, the bones, skrll etc., being in a box which was In "ho left of a shop formerly used hy John Borkey, a well known eablnet maker, who Is new* in Pennsylvania. The building at present Is used as a paint shop. The city patrol was sent to the place and conveyed the bones to police headquarters where they are now being kept awaiting some order as to their disposition. The first report as circulated led to the belief that there might be foul play bat later-It was stated that the skeleton was one that hail been owned by a Dr. Tobin, now thought to reside In Cleveland, and who some twenty five or 'thirty years ago boarded at the Borkey home. The police department has written he may have upon the subject. The bones are in a wooden box about two feet long, a foot wide and six inches deep. At present they arc being kept at police headquarters According to a local resident who examined the bones, -they are those of a colored man perhaps thirty or thirty- five years Of age. - ——— Monday afternoon Coroner Doudr. was la Alliance and while here Inspected the skeleton bat made no statement regarding them nor was his visit an official one. MISS MABEL AUSTIN. RALPH ROTO. - , ' , g ....... • Poto, Alliance draftsman, fired three bullets at the Austin girl early today th the front yard of trie Austin home near Marlboro. Shortly before nine oclock this morning he came to A'liance and en. East Broadway, near the First M. E. church, he shot hitrself In the breast four times. Pofe is not expected to live. The girl haa a ^.ood chance to recover. , TO BE1IIED Churchy Federation Turns Down Plan for Services This Winter The church federation of the city held a meeting at tbe Baptist temple Sunday afternoon. The session was presided over by Prof. J. B. Bowman and L. L. Weaver was the secretary. In the routine business transaction Rev. C. B. Reynolds and Rev. J. P. Stahl, who "were a committee to visit Evangelist Alexander and party, who are holding meetings in Springfield, made a very favorable report ot their visit. The federation had intended to invite Evangelist Alexander and party to this city to bold union evangelistic meetings this winter and an Immediate answer to have been made to Rev. Mr. Alexander on Sunday night Owing to this the laymen and ministers present turned the invitation down owing to not having time to present the case before their boards and congregations for financial aid. If Evangelistic meetings are held here this winter they wHl probably be conducted hy local ministers. CUSS VISIT Akron Young People Make Call Upon Former Teacher A number of the young 'adies ot the Sunday school class of tho First M. E. church in Akron, formerly taught by Mrs. 8. B. Salmon ot this ctiy, paid her a visit at her home on Rice street on Saturday afternoon. Part of tab afternoon hours wen, spent at the foot ball gam* and in visiting tbe city. At 6 o'clock a fine picnic dinner was served n the dining room of the Salmon home. Around this board mirth aad eheer prevailed aad reminiocient stories were a fea ture. The visit of the young i*dies was a very happy oae both to former teacher and guests. WHS Oil BY RUTO The Lexington township trustees were on Monday investigating the case of John Early whom it was desired to have taken to the Stark County Infirmary. It was stated that Mr. Early, while walking upon the Patterson street road, was struck by an automobile aad quite seriously injured. Tbe driver did not stop to Inquire as to the seriousness of the h injuries. Allies Victory at Monastir Dimmed by Dark Outlook in Roumania; Teutons Coining International Hews Servtes. London, England, Nov. SO—The allies' victory at Monastir, in Macedonia, was pushed into the background today by advices from Roumania, The outlook for the salvation of Roumania is blacker than it has been at any other time since the armies ot von Galk- enhayn snd von Mackensen began their double drive in September. **owerfarthrosis within the past 4f hours have driven the Austro-German lines nearly 50 miles into the western part of Roumania. Austro-German forces have cut The Orsova-Craiova railroad, the only railway line running through Roumania from the east to west. This advance menaces the Roumanian army on the line stretching along the Danube In a southeasterly direction from Orsova and will probably compel its retreat. A retirement o* this force will open the way for a brand new invasion of Roumania from Bulgaria, by way of Vidin. or Rahova. The progress of the Austro-Germans in northeastern Roumania is much more difficult. The Roumanians and Russians have massed the balk of their armies In that zone to prevent Roumania being cut off from Russia. But a decisive victory in that sphere will not be necessary if the Teutons keep up their swift progress across the Roumanian plains. An advance across this stretch of level ground 'n Central Roumania will put tbe Austro- Germans In the rear of the armies in the Carpathians and the eastern ranges of the Transylvania Alps, compell- ing-them to flee. Heavy battles continue on the Somme front in France. The allies are keeping up their drive on B*Pnun»e' but with a small degree ot'succese. Berlin dwells upon the severity of the allies' lsses there. ADD set matter- Saturday night. Much booty was captured at Monastir. Before abandoning the city tike retiring troopsVet it on fire and blew up magazines and military works. Soldiers of four nations—France, Russia, Servia and Italy-—took part in tbe long1 and bloody battle that led to the capture ot the fortress". 'The chief heaor fell te the Servians - led bv Crown Prince Alexander. The city was entered oa the anniversary of the date of its capture from the Turks In 1918T" -' It'Is reported tn a dispatch from Athens that King Peter will leave for Monastir at once, and ■ that he will proclaim it the new Servian capital. The allies have now penetrated nearly 20 mU«-« ,T>to 8ervis« territ"'-v v The brilliant success of the allies in Macedonia was clouded somewhat by unfavorable news from the Roumanians theatre of war. By a sharp and powerful thrust Gen. von Faikenhayn bas driven deep Into the heart of Western Roumania, reaching the Orsova-Craiova railway near FDlaau. Fighting in Western Roumania is now tn progress upon the Roumanian plan, about 120 miles west of Bucharest. The Oil i man -Sulci railroad haa also been reached by tho invading army of Austro-Hungarians in Roumania. By these operations, the Austro- German forces have. Isolated all of northwestern Ronmania and may compel a retirement of the Russian and Roumanian troops from the Upper Danube line. Official dispatches indicate that tbe Russo-Roumunian forces in Eastern Roumania have succeeded in forcing a passage of the Danube near Sills tria. Patrol, skirmishing is officially reported from that district. London, England. Nov, 20.—Tbe decisive blow struck by the allies nhen they captuif-d the Macedonian fortrees of Manastir, is menacing the whole German-Bulgar line in southwestern Servia. All of Southern Albania may have to be evacuated by the Austro- Hungarian forces. Dispatches from Salokina today say that part ot the allied army has begun a drive against Oct) rid a, 30 miles northwest of Monastir. Tbe remainder is engaged la a desperate encircling movement to cut off and capture the German aad Bulgarian forces that fled from. Monastir on' Fortify 8elves In Macedonian Peaks. Inn rnatloiTPi News Service. Berlin, -Nov. 20.—Bulgarian and German' troops that evacuated Monastir have taken up new and powerfully fortified positions la tbe mountains north, of the Macedonian fortress. Dispatches from Sofia today say that another great battle is developing there. .Monastir U under tbe fire ot German artillery. Military experts believe that th* new positions of tbe German-Bulgar forces are stronger than the old ones and that" the 'efforts of the Frennh. (Continued on page twelve.) WANTED—25 YOUNG MEN OVER 18 YEARS OLD. ALSO 10 FACTORY LA30RERS. BUCKEYE TWIST DRILL CO. FOR SALE—1915 FORD ROADSTER, EXCELLENT CONDITION. AO DRESS P. O. BOX 548. Take broken watches to Sharer. Watches insulated free at Sharer's. ONLY 27 Shopping Days Before CHRISTMAS! ON TRIAL FDR LIFE international Newa Bar-vie*. St. Clairsville, O., Nov. 20.—Harry Baldinl was placed on trial here today for the murder of Lee Rankin, mine superintendent, September 9. Rankin was held up and robbed of f 10.000, tbe mine payroll, three miles from Martins Ferry . Re was shot to death when he tried to escape with the money, which later was found tn the woods. Baldinl who was arrested the next day, denies any connection with tb*. crime. SUICIIIES J MORGUE International New* Service. Akron O., Nov. 20.—Placing the record "farewell to thee" on the phonograph In the office ef Undertaker. Wei- gand, Fred R. Gravest, SS, walked into the morgue room-and. committed suicide. Losses oa a sewer contract bad preyed on his mind. ..FOR SALE—OVERLAND TOCM* DtC CAR IN FINK CONDITION. PRICE VKRF LOW. ALLIANCE MOTOR CAR CO. 1 Take broken jewelry to Sharer. RALPH POTO FIRES THREE BULLETS INTO AUSTIN GIRL THENTURNS HON SELF Alliance Man is Probably Fatally Wounded, While Sweetheart Has Chance to Recover—Shooting of Girl Oc-/ curs in Front Yard at Her Home Near Marlboro. Poto Shoots S«af Four times on Broadway Near the First M. E. Church—Father of Girl Had Forbidden Poto to Pay Court to* Her—Austin Girl Only 16, Assailant 30 Years Old. Unrequired love ia blamed for an attempted dual tragedy today when Ralph Poto, thirty, Alliance, draftsman, fired three bullets at sixteen-year-old Mabel Austin, Marlboro high school senior and several hours Jater sent four bullets into his own body. Poto is dangerously wounded, while his sweetheart is believed to have a good chance of recovery. The Austin girl was shot about'beon employed at the Alliance Machine Company's plant aud also at the Transue & Williams shops. ^ Start Search for Poto. Upon the arrival of tlie Alliance officers a search waa at once Instituted for Poto, the belief of his relatives being that he had taken his own life following the shooting of the girl as it ia said he had at times spoken of self- destruction although never hinting at killing the girl. The story as learned by the officers s that last evening Miss Austin went one o'clock this it. irning in the yard of her home, north of Marlboro. , * Poto at nine o'clock this morning shot himself-on East Broadway near the First M. E. church. Poto recovered consciousness this morning about 10:30 and in answer to a query by a relative;out riding with a young man named. ,„ *~ ...u„*t._- t. , ' Roath and as they passed the Rora- *s to whether he was sorry he fcaugn home ^ey noticed that Poto was 'sitting reading. The couple, apparently were not seen by Poto. About nine o'clock Poto is said to have gene to the Wiley home, nearby, and askml for his revolver which he had loaned to a member of the Wiley family, he stating that be wanted to use the weapon Monday- Miss Austin .and her escort arrived at home shortly before midnight and after the young man had jdriven away and the girl was going up the steps at the residence she says she was grabbed by Poto who held her with one hand as ho fired the first shot which was a scalp wound. A second shot was at her breast and aa she broke away from, him a third bullet was fired and entered her thigh. She was at no time unconscious. Buildings Searched in Vain. The buildings at the Rorabaugh and Austin homes and the surrounding territory was thoroughly searched by Chief Oswalt and Sheriff Cathon but no sign of the young man could be found. The tact that he had not taken his motorcycle, his uncle's automobile or one of the several horses In the barn led to the belief that he had not attempted to make a getaway but. as suggested before, had at onco sought a secluded place and perhaps attempted suicide. Word was telephoned to the surrounding places and a watch kept at Llmaville where ho might go in an effort to get an electric car. **' Sheriff Norwood on Job. Chief Oswalt and Sheriff Cathon arrived at home about eight o'clock Monday morning and while in the chief's office discussing tbe case and communicating with Sheriff Frank Norwood, who arrived at Marlboro shortly after they left, a call was recelve'tl by Sergeant Mitchell from William Culberson stating that a man had shot (Continued on page three.) >hot the girl is said to have de glared: "No, I am not." An attempted murder, near Marlboro, followed by an attempted 'suicide at Alliance, a few hours afterward, form two chapters ot an affair which was recorded Sunday night and Monday morning. As a result of the. two Incidents, Miss Mabel Austin, aged sixteen, is lying at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Austin, two miles north of Marlboro, suffering from three bullet wounds, while Ralph Poto, aged 30 years is at the Alliance hospital, he also having three similar wounds self-inflicted. About 12 o'clock Sunday night Sergeant Leaf of the Alliance notice department was notified of the shooting near Marlboro, and Lieut. John Elliott, in charge of the night police foree, at once communicated with Chief of Police Oswalt and Deputy Sheriff Milo Cathon, who with Dr. John Tressel; in the letter's automobile made a hurried run to the Austin home. It was found that Miss Austin had been shot three times with a 22 calibre revolver, one bullet making a scalp wound, another a flesh wound In her left breast and the third a wound in the thigh. None of the wounds are believed to be of a serious Viature unless complications arise. The shooting is alleged to have been done by Ralph Poto and inspired by jealousy,' it being stated that the man had been forbidden to pay attentions to the girl who resided a short distance from where Poto lived with his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Rorabaugh on a large farm. Mr. Rorabaugh is a well known auctioneer and one of the leading farmers of tbe locality. Mr. Polo is a son of George Poto who resides near Homeworth and is a draftsman and machinist. He has Big Industrial Struggle is Looming Over Eight-Hour Day International News service. - Washington, D. C, Nov. 20—President Wilson's first step toward entering the controversy that has broken oat anew between railroads and employes over the eight-hoar day was taken this afternoon when he agreed to meet the leaders of the four big railroad brotherhoods at 6:45 o'clock. W. O. Lee, of the trainmen, W. S. Carter of the firemen, Warren S. Stone of the engineers and L. S. Shep- ard, representing Chief Garretson of the conductors, will go to the White House. Tbey are expected to tell tbe president very frankly what they Intend doing if the railroads succeed in having the Adamson eight-hour law declared unconstitutional- Labor and Capital began the opening skirmish here today in What is expected to be the greatest industrial struggle the United States has ever known. The cohorts of each were lined up Cor action under tbe ablest leaders as the Joint congressional committee on Interstate commerce began calling witnesses' la It's Investigation of railroads aad other public service corporations of the nation. The fight ot the opertive employers of the railroads in support of tha eight hour mm early took the central position in the straggle. The "big four" of railway brotherhood leaders—W. Q. Lee, ot tbe trainmen, W. S. Carter of the firemen. Warren 8- Stone Ot the engineers and L. S. Shepard representing Chief Garretson of the conductors—today began a series of sstrot conferences for laying plans to overcome arguments of tbe railroads. Their conference followed a secret meeting with Alfred l*. Thorn, counsel for the national advisory committee ot railroad executives. All concerned refused to discuss tho meeting. Organizations of capital In every line, alarmed by the Hiehtho-jr fi.ht arc pled'-Us.^ i.iieir sup[H>r to >k<: tail- roads. Meantime, administration and congressional leaders are watching the progress of events with grave misgivings. Representative Adamson of Georgia, father of the eight-hour dny law, and Senator Newlrsnds of Nevada, chairman of th • Joint inyeEtlratlTK committee, are expected to take up the situation with President Wilson within a day or two. Both are seeking to frame legislation to prevent strikes for presentation to congress | Just as soon as it meets two weeks I from today. Railroad chiefs ready to 'appear were: Frank Trumbull, Chesapeake and Ohi; A. J- Earllng, Cht- j cago, Milwaukee and St. -Paul; How-* ard Elliott, New Haven; W. J. Harra- | ban, S- A. L.; Bale Holden. C. B. At Q.; L. F. Loree, Delaware and Hudson; C. | H. Markham, Illinois Central; Samuel Rea, Pennsylvania; A. Hi Smith, New York Central; P. D. Underwood, Erie; H. Walters, Atlantic Coast Line; Daniel WfllanL Baltimore A Ohio: Judge R. S. Lovett, Southern Pacific; Vice President Buckland, New Haven; for- • mer Senator Faulkner, counsel far vtv I rlous lines, and Alfred P. Tbom, *en- |eral counsel for tbe National Advisory committee of railroad executives--^ V.
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1916-11-20|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||November 20, 1916|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||35862456 Bytes|
• v -».. .-*s:-p «*'
Cutting off the advertialng may re*
dues expensea, but ao doaa cutting
your wind-pipe reduce the coat et
living. ' »;;
the allimte mmw
Weather: Overcast' .benight and
Tuesday: colder Tuesday. Ssrarnotei
29.30, Indicating unsettled; temperature 47; partly cloudy.
VOL; XXIX. NO. 82.
ALLIANCE. OHIO. MONDAY. NOVEMBER 20,1916.
JEALOUS LOVER SHOOTS GIRL AND SELF
Doner-Pyle Block is sold for
HJ| $40,000, it is
WILL BE FUTURE