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eOuttlng off the advertising may reduce expenacs, but ao does cutting your wind-pipe reduce ths cost of dying. THE ALLIANCE EEYIEW AND LEADER WEATHER — Overcsst tonight; colder in east and central portion; Saturday probably anow with rising temperature. Barometer 29.45; temperature 18, cloudy. >L. XXIX. NO. 138. ALLIANCE, OHIO. FRIDAY, JANUARY 26,1917. TWO CENTS E CO. AVER RATE MEANS A LOSS Power Company Experts Say Electric Price City Fixes is Too Low INTANGIBLE ASSETS FIGURE IN CONTEST Alliance Case May Be Postponed Ten Days or Two Weeks 8*t«rn»Monnl N<wi service Oblumbus, O., Jan. 2ii—Two witnesses for tbe Alliance Gas A Power pmpany, were examined today be- fcre the state utilities commission in ^Connection with the company's ap- faal from the council ordinance low- ring electric light rates. F. 11. B. Paine, consulting engineer, of New York City, testified relative to additions to the physical, cost of the Alliance plant. After valaing Indirect cost in reproduction of the property, including promoters' profits, taxes and interest, and legal and organization expense, etc., at 8381,936, he plnced the total valuation at 81.845,235. He values the electrical division at $738,552 and the gas at $724,757. F. C. Hamilton, of Chicago, a sta- tistlclsn said that If Ihe proposed lower rates were put into effect the company would be compelled to operate its commercial electrical department at a loss of .18 of one percent and ita municipal lighting division at a loss of .222 of one per cent. City Solicitor Morris intends to Introduce testimony disputing Hamilton's claims. Because the commission has other hearings next week, lt ia expected tbat the Alliance bearing late today will be postponed at least ten days or two weeks. City Auditor C. O. Sliver returned irom Columbus last nittht where he had been since Monday night before .the state public utilities commisiflon '.before whom the case of the Alliance , Qes # Power company vs the city nf .Alliance is being heard. The hearth."! continues with the plaintiff In tbe I'i' case still on the stsnd with witness- i-*.;«s, masvot^hoiu are engineers. TMo lease is understood by most Alliance 'Citizens as one in which the fixing of a price for electricity for the tea .years from August 1916 is in controversy. Xtr. Silver states the esse is not a legal battle but one of an enstneeriri; character in which the cost of construction, of maintenance and depreciation figure chiefly. The plaintiff In represented by four attorneys and the elty by City Solicitor Arthur Morris and Attorne qftadeliff of Columbus. Engineer Ballard of Cleveland represents the city while a number of engineer.* are ther.' to represent tho Gas and Power company. There ls a vast difference ln tho appraised values submitted to thi commission. The one submitted by the Gas company gives the present value of the Alliance Gas & Power company's Interest In Alllsnce at $919 966.94. The appraisal made at the instance of the state commission Is $465,04898 .and that made by engineer Ballard $327,416.00. With the differences before them the commission must proceed. In the appraisal made hy the company ls a long list of intangible assets claimed over which the controversy will be waged. These intangibles witb their valuation plat (Continued on Page Eleven) pJHEHEU P-pf PAPERS Chicago, 111., Jan. 26.—Tbe penny newspaper Is doomed. • Alexander Smltb, of Chicago, paper manufacturer and banker, told prominent publishers from the middle west who were in session here toddy with hesds of great print paper manufactur ing concerns, for the purpose of dl» cussing the psper shortage that they never again would be able to buy paper at a price wbich should permit then to sell their newspapers for one cent. JUOGEMENTJY DEFAULT The c<sse of the Review Publishing Company vs. Representstlve J. 8. Miller Was called ln the court of Squire W. I* Crubaugh at one o'elock this afternoon. The defendant fallej to appear and Judgment by default for the plaintiff was given for the full amount of the claim $101.95 was rendered. RABBITS! RABBITS!! RABBITS!!! FISH 8TAND MARKET HOUSE. SEE "THE RETURN OF DRAW EOAN" NEW COLUMBIA TONIGHT. WANTED—MAN ON TEA ROUTE, ESTABLISHED TRADE. SALARY RAID. MUST BE HUSTLER. BONO REQUIRED. B. E. PICKER, HOTEL I f WIWOTOH. COMMUNITY PEAtJUT BUTTER. MAM ESPECIALLY FOR YOU WHILE VOU WAIT, 20c AND 10e MONO SANITARY TUBS. THE COMMUNITY COFFEE A SPICE CO. CITY MARKET HOUSE. SEE AcW'VtO- RACE 2. THC NEW JANUARY VICTOR RECORDS QO OH SALE TODAY —DRAKE A MONINGER'S. AMERICA'S ONLY WOMAN MAYOR TO MAKE HER CITY A "SPOT LEBB AND POLICELEBS" TOWN. JELAYOJE? I/AURA S.TAKEH&&. For the first timeln the history of the nation a goVernement composed entirely of women will conduct the affairs of an American city. During the recent election in Umatilla, Oregon, Mrs. Laura Stareher not only defeated ber husband, E. E. Stareher, for the inayorality, but all of tte oth er city offices were filled with women. The new mayor* and her "cabinet" have just taken office and promise many reforms. Amoqg the first was the dlschsrge of tbe city police, for Umatilla ls to be both a "spotless" and a "policeiess" city in the future. The photograph shows Mrs. Laura Stareher, the only American Mayor, as she entered upon the duties of her office. URGES SQOOtL FRENCH POSTS Urges Board of Education to Start Open Air School Here The city of Alliance ls free from contagious disease at the present time, no residences being under quarantine, according to the report made nt the meeting of the City Board or ilealth, Thuraday evening, tn the absence of Mayor Westover, who, Is attending the light hearing at Columbus, Member James I. Rickard was cho«<>n to preside at the session. Other members present were Messrs. Hassett, McCredie. Leist, together with Clerk J. F. Hogan. Health Officer Burns and Sanitary Officer Yochum. Mr. Heacock and Plumbing Inspector Wilkinson were absent. The health officer hsd no report to make at this time but Sanitary Officer J. J. Yochum made a report of his work since the last meeting. The number of homes quarantined was 16, the maladies being as follows: Chlckenpox 4, scarlet fever 3, diphtheria 8 and typhoid* fever 1. No quarantines are being held at this time. In his annual report, which was read and accepted, Mr. Yochum reports the following: Quarantines established—Diphtheria, 20: scarlet fever, 22; smallpox, 1; typhoid fever, 3; measles, 166; total. 216. The numUer of dead animals removed was 149; sewer notices served, 47; connections made, 31. .During the year one desth occurred from measles and one from typhoid fever. Clerk Hogan was Instructed to write to the state dairy Inspector asking for a report of the Inspections made in the vicinity of AlUance last August. A request is also to be made ot the Board of Agriculture for a copy of the rules regulating the pasteurization of milk. Ry motion, the board went on record as favoring ap outdoor school for tubercular pupils, as recommended by the Health League. CHEESE SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY! WHEEL SWISS (NEW OR OLD), LB. 27c, WISCONSIN BRICK, LB. 27c, FAN. CY WISCONSIN LIMBUROER LB. 27c. NOT OVER 10 POUNDS TO A CUSTOMER, MARKET HOUSE. A A. MORRISON CO. NOTICE! Yoa can save $5 by ordering an OHIO ELECTRIC SWEEP- E R before Fob- 1 far immediate or later delivery. Easy payments. Free trial. Jno. W. Rose, 506 Bell; 4385 O. S for sale—Model m, i9ie, e CYLINDER 7 PASSENGER OVERLAND TOURING CAR; REPAINTED AND IN EXCELLENT CONDITION. THIS CAR IS A BARGAIN. THE ALLIANCE MOTOR CAR CO. New Directory Our new telephone directory will ego to press Feb. 1st. AH new applications for service received before this data will be listed ia this directory. Any oae desiring new er additional serviee, new or changed listing or directory advertising, will please notify manager's office, 3131. The Ohio State Telephone VICTROLA DEPARTMENT OPEN TONIGHT. NEW JANUARY REC- ORDS OM SALE TODAY AT DRAKE A MONINGER'S- .Jmd Take SoW "Prisonfcrg After Bloody Hand-to-Hand Fighting International Newa Sarvlcs. Berlin, via Sayville wireless, Jan. 26—Continuing their activity against the French positions in the Verdun sector, (Western front) Oerman troops stormed French trenches on a front of nearly a mile .at Httl No. 304, the war office announced today. Hand to hand fighting resulted, the enemy suffering sanguinary losses and the Germans capturing 500 prisoners, among whom were 12 officer- ers, the statement ssld. During tbe night the French launched counter attacks which were immediately* checked. The wa\; office a'so announced successes for tbe Germans at Le Mort Homme (Dead Man's Hill), .and northeast of Avocourt. GERMAN TROOPS DRIVEN OCT International News Servtcw Paris, France, Jan. 26.—German troops on the Verdun front last night penetrated advanced French trenches near Hill No. 304, but were driven out witb severe losses by counter attacks, ths war office announced today. The Germans attacked at four points between Avocourt woods and Dead Man's Hill. French artillery checked two German attacks ln upper Alsace. SERB ATTACKS REPULSED International News Servioe: Berlin, via Sayville wireless, Jan. tt,—Repulse of Servian attacks at tbe slopes of the Moglena mountains by Bulgarian troops, was announced by the German war office today ln the Statement on operations ln Macedonia. Outside ot tbe repulse of several Roumanian attacks ln the Castnu vslley, there was nothing to report ln Uie Roumanian center of operations. Tlie' capture ef more Russian positions ea both aides of the Aa river, ln the Riga sector, following attacks by East Prussian divisions, was announced In s statement df operations on the eastern front. The Germans captured 500 Russian prisoners and repulsed all counter attacks on the east bank by strong Russian forces, the statement said, e FOR SALE—OVERLAND TOURING CAR IN FIRST CLASS CONDITION. PRICE $300. ALLIANCE MOTOR CAR CO. . <i>A^-VMMMWWWWM>A*MW>W»MXWA^^»A^W%WMWB February 19 to 24 DEATH CALLS AGED RESIDENT OFJHE cm Matthew Earley Dies at an Early Morning Hour SERVED THREE TERMS IN CITY COUNCIL Many Years Identified With Business Interests of Alliance Matthew Earley, one of the oldest and among the best known men of AlUance, died at his home corner North Park avenue and Vine street Friday morning at 7:45 o'clock, his age being 87 years. For the past twelve years Mr. Ear lay bad been ln poor health and not for ten years had he been able be up town and upon Main street of the city The immediate cause of death, however, wsb arterial cirrhosis, the final illness covering a period of one week. Mr. Earley was born at Poland, October 29, 1829, a gon of Thomas and Jane Earley being one of a family of nine children, sbe brothers and three, sisters. When Matthew was nine years of sge his parents with the family moved to Smith township and here most Ot his boyhood life, wag passed. In 1859 he came to Alliance, the city ever since having been the home. He was a tanner by trade and for years operating a tannery at the corner of Vine street and North Walnut avenue. In connection conducting a harness shop, this upon what Is now tbe Bite of the Spring-Holzwarth Co.'s store, room. He was a very successful man in his work and during his active years Ailed numerous positions of trust and responsibility. * For three terms he served tbe people of the city as a member of council. For tbe past 37 yean be bad lived retired. He ever took sn active interest In politics and In the affairs of the city .and country, keeping well posted. This interest - was continued up 'to about five years ago, long following Ote time infirmities confined bim largely to the home. .., In his nature lie was Jovial, nn- swerving In what he believed right Mid he always bad a host of friends. He recalled much of the history of Alliance during his long residence, being himself one of the number to witness the coming of tbe first train over Ot* C. ft P. railway. For forty-five yesrs he hsd lived in the residenca where he died, he himself having hud It erected, the brick being made l\ the Immediate city neighborhood. Ha was married at the age of 35 to Mary Jane Edwards, she dying 1? years ago. Surviving ts an adopted daughter, Miss Mabel Hartsell, well known teacher and member of the Alliance city Board of Education ant two brothers, Lewis Earley, residing near Alliance and Wilson Earley, liv- Ing in Minerva. Funeral service will be held Monday afternoon at one o'clock from the home and wlll be private, burial to follow ln the family lot ln Alliance cemetery. Friends are requested to omit flowers. Sunday afternoon and evening from 3 to 9 o'clock the heme will be open snd well extended to any and all friends and acquaintances to view the remains. CHICAGO HAN ADMITS . BOBBINS! HOMES International News Service. Chicago, Ills., Jan. 26.—Adam Prochowskf, "master burglar." confessed to police today that he was Chicago's "gold coaat" robber. He admitted that he and his pals robbed the homes of Oeorge M. Reynolds, president of the Confidental and Commercial National Bank, John Borden, millionaire Arctiq explorer and adventurer and D. H. Jones. "I have jimmied my way into at least 200 homes," said Prochowskl, who was caught near Evsnsvllle, Ind. "I never went armed. With the Jimmy I forced my way into a house. With a hatpin I pushed in tbe keys of rooms I wanted to enter. First I shored a newspaper under the door so they key would make no poise when it dropped to the floor. I always worked in my stocking feet. "My victims I found through the reading of the society columns of the newspapers and by advertising that I wanted to buy large diamonds. When an owner answered my ad, 1 went te his home and Stole all the jewels he had." Prochowskl is a former student at the University of Warsaw. After an all-night sweating United State Attorney Hoyne announced that Prochowskl namHI Arthur Quinn, .son of a former Chicago penttician, as the man who engineered one of his earlier eornpes from the law. Immediately after his statement detectives took lite custody Mrs. Gus Englehsrt. nils of a man named by Prochowskl aa the principal "fence" ef s gang of robbers. EXPERIENCED TRUCK DRIVER WANTKD AT -L. M. BARTH Oa SEE ACME AD. PAOE 2. DRAKE A MONINQER'S JANUARV VICTOR RECORDS AM ON SALE TODAV. VICTROLA DEPT. OPEN TONIBMT. %- ^mm^it.y^^-&y.y-<M^ PAN-AMERICAN NATIONS 0.0 PEACE SPEECH Latin - American Countries Approve Wilson Address Before Senate Heard it SUPPORT LEAGUE TO ENFORCE PEACE Neutral Nations of Europe Back of Plan of the President ■V JOHN EDWIN NEVIN I. N. S. Staff Correspondent Washington. D. C, Jsn. 26.—The majority of the Latin American nations approved In substance President Wilson's peace suggestions before they were delivered to tbe Senate last Monday. This was admitted at the state department today. It was stated that the Latin-American countries, which must prove a very potent factor in any dealings looking toward a general International agreement to prevent future wars that the United States may enter Into under present plans, were Informally sounded out on tbe general proposal later enunciated by the president. For the most part the responses made were of a most favorable character, is now ls admitted. It definitely was denied tbat Uruguay bad entered protest against being committed ln any way when the proposal was broached to her foreign office. Not. a single objection wag made, state department officials said, by any of the countries and the number who have assumed a non-committal attitude was very small. That a definite agreement will yet be undertaken with the Latin-Americans ag distinct allies to the United States is believed certain. In -thlg connection, it was pointed out in diplomatic circles' today that the majority of the larger South American nations have felt all along that they should be made active Instead of pass lve factors to the Monroe Doctrine. Wnlte House officials refused today te discuss Latin-American cooperation as well as to deny ot affirm that President Wilson already ls ln receipt of assurances of support for his latent league of nations plan from neutra, European countries. It wss stated that there wlll be no announcement of any kind on this subject at this time. BONUS RELEASED Charles H. Oresssrd, held to the grand jury upon a charge of embezzling the sum of $1,839.26 from the Alliance Lodge No. 363, Loyal Order of Moose, secured a bond late Thursday afternoon and waa released by Acting Mayor W. L. Crubaugh. The bond was in the sum of 32,000 and was furnished by The United State Fidelity A Guaranty Company, which is represented In this city by The McConneU, Riedlnger, Heacock Company. AN ACKNOWLEDGEMENT The Review todsy ls Issued through the courtsey of tbe Canton Dally News- Tbe Review office was practically out of news paper and The Newa kindly consented to loan tbe Review a supply for today's Issue. Three expected Invoices of paper failed to arrive. A car load which left the mill January 4, was sidetracked ia Buffalo, where lt remained until Wednesday morning, when a' representative of the Review located the car and through various persuasions got She car started enroute to Alliance, via Cleveland. Where it is now it not known. Two emergency shipments of paper are lost betwen Pittsburgh and Alliance, but where the deponent saith not. It appears to be unflndable and The Review simply lives in hopes that it will arrive in time fer the issue of the Review Sat- urdsy. The Review was printed Thursday on paper sent by express from Pittsburgh, the express charges on which were $26. Thumthe freight embargo affects the publication of the Review. The Review Is not alone in trouble, caused by the freight embargo. Maw merchants are seriously crippled ta trade by being unable to recetvh goods purchased st commercial centers. Builders supplies are sidetracked some place and tracers tail te locate such. The scarcity of coal because of tbe freight embargo continues unabated and the worst may be before us. WANTED LABORERS, 27 1-2e AN HOUR APPLY AUSTIN C0„ OFFICE, BROADWAY, CORNER MORGAN. United States Vitally Concerned Over the Near Future Developments in Mikado's Empire—Fate of Premier Terauchi at Polls Will Determine Future Course —Japanese Masses Oppose Heavy Taxes Due to the Japs' Elaborate Military and "Naval Program. BY JOHN EDWIN NEVIN Washington, D. C, Jan. 26.—Tht United States is most vitally concerned over the new political crisis in Japan. Officials admitted thirf today. If the plans of Premier Terauchi, culminating in dissolution yesterday of tho lower house of the Diet are endorsed ln the April elections, it is entire!) likely that the question of the open door In China immediately will be pressed to the front. It Ig known here that the premier Intends to insist on Japanese preferment ln China to the fullest extent. Some of his followers, it already has been reported to the state department, are on record aa favoring a "Japanese Monroe poc- trine," which would limit all Chinese development to Japanese capital ana such other outside assistance as the Japanese shall approve. Secretary Lansing and his assistants positively declined today to com ment on tbe situation It is known that Ambassador Guthrie reported some time ago that the elaborate ml'.- itary and naval plans of tbe new premier were opposed by the members of tbe lower bouse of tbe Olet and that if It were permitted to assemble it would vote a lack of confidence overwhelmingly. The masses of Japan ere opposed generally, it ts unde- stood, to the elaborate military and naval plans. They bave wanted appropriations curtailed ln order that taxes might be reduced. It is considered certain that should Premier Terauchi win at the coarisfc election, he would immediately tal'e up tbe question with the I'nltec' States or tho treatment f Japant-.-'« In thlg country. The question raised by the California land laws remain, unsettled. In addition there has bee). outspoken opposition to statements made in congress by members in criticism of the Japanese and in dUeus.— ing tbe "gentleman's agreement" bv which labor immigration from .livpan is kept down. lt is understood that Premier Terauchi. while professing a willlneness to adhere to the agreement, is displeased with the attitude adopied in certain portions of the United States and particularly in the west lowari tbe Japanese. He will Insist, the state department already has been Informed, If given a vote of confidence in the coming elections, thai herea! ter the Japanese here shall be treated exactly as other aliens are. This Is certain to raise an internal question here that, will at. least prove embarrassing. By direction of Secretary Lansing Information regarding Far Eastern tie velopments is withheld at lhe state department. At the Japanese embassy today, it was explained that the present crisis is entirely an Internal affair. It is un derstood there that Premier Terauchi will be supported In the coming elee tins by the Cnstltutinalist party. which approve his Chinese policy. pacifists (hp patriotism is preparedness! fatal to Democrats Opposed to Country Safety Insurance Buck Revenue Law St. Louis School Head Resents Fling and Dies Suddenly International News Service. Washington, D. C„ Jan. 26—Democratic pacifists today went on the war path to knock the preparedness provisions out of the new revenue bill. This measure will be lsid before a caucus of House Democrats tonight. Up to today it was taken for granted that the bill, which has been formulated by Chairman Kitchin and hie Democratic colleagues of the House ways and means committee, would receive the unanimous sanction of the majority party. Opposition was looked for only from Republicans on the floor of the House- But a powerful group of southern Democrats Arho are little navy advocates, has been at work with the result that a strong opposition to the revenue bill is being mustered on tbe majority side. These statesmen point out that two-thirds of the $300,000,000 deficit which the country will face at the end of the current fiscal year will be due to the 1200,000,000 Increase over laat year's appropriations to be voted ln three preparedness bills—the army, navy and fortifications bills. The original plan was to bare high water mark in the three year naval 'building program in tho second or current year. Tbe new fortifications bill, carrying upwards of $60,000,000 is tbe largest ever reported. There is a very much less increase ln the army appropriations. Now the Democrats—that ia the anti-preparedness ones—are planning to go into tbe caucus and tight to have the three preparedness committees revise tbelr appropriations so as to meet the revenue being raised by the present tax schedules. The success of tbeir plans would mean the collapse of the navy's building pro- (Continued on page 12.) I International News Service Washington, Jan. 26.— Overwrought and excited at what he 1 thought was a reflection on the pa- troltlsm of tbe middle west, Benjamin Blewitt, superintendent of tho St. Louis schools, dropped dead here today at one of the meetings of the Congress of Constructive Patriotism. A woman delegate In a committee meeting was speaking and said something wbich Mr. Blewitt construed as a reflection on the patriotism of his section of the country. He arose and lu much excitement declared that he would refute the implication. His face became suffused with blood, his voice thickened, then he choked and fell to tbe floor. House detectives immediately took charge of the body. It was carried to a room in the hotel where the con-> gress is in session. Tbe coroner will view the body later today. About 75 people were present at the committee meeting when Mr. Blewitt dropped dead. They positively declined to make known the name of the woman speaker who so aroused the school superintendent. W. B. Shem was in Cleveland Thuraday. SPECIAL 8ATURDAV ONLV 40* GRADE SWEET FLORIDA ORANGES AT 20c PER DOZ. 32c GRADE BEST MOCHA AND JAVA COFFEE 20c PER LB. AT L. M. BARTH CO. AT THE CITV MARKET HOU8E- COMMUNITY COFFEES, TEAS, SPICES, BAKING POWDER AND FOOD PRODUCTS- OUR COFFEES ARE FRESH ROASTED ANO CAN. NOt BE EQUALED AT OUR PRICKS —20, 24, 2«, 30, $6 and ■« CENTS THE POUND. HEAR BUM! WILLIAMS' NEW ■VICTOR RECORD "WH EN YOU AND I WERE YOUNG MAGGIE." THE DRAKE A MONINGER CO. Li * ■ § &&■■' i SPECIAL ON PURE LARD FOR PRIDAY AND SATURDAY 3 LB. PAIL 59c; S LB PAIL 98c; 10 LB. PAIL $1.94. CHEESE STAND, MARKET HOUSE. J. A. MORRISON CO. SPECIAL SATURDAY ONLY 40c GRADE SWEET FLORIDA ORANGES AT 20e PER DOZ. 32c GRADE BE8T MOCHA AND JAVA COFFEE 20c PER LB. AT L. M. BARTH CO. RABBIT8I RABBITS!! RABBITS! I! FISH STAND MARKET HOUSE. SEE WM. 8. HART Ui "RETURN OP DRAW EGAN" NEW COLUMBIA TONIGHT. TNI "JANUARY" VICTOR RECORDS ARE ON BALE AT DRAKE * MONINGER'S. a*' ifH^ DEATH 11 SALEM Mrs. Mary Patton, Former Alliance Resident, Passes Away Salem, O.. Jan. 26—Mrs Mary I'a' ton, widow of the late Samuel C, Patton, died at the home of her daughter Mrs. W. F. Arbaugh, in this elty last evening, ber age being more than four score years. Deceased was born frl Carroll cun- ty and fr a number f years following marriage lived In Rlllance. Tho husband died about twelve years ago. Surviving la the daughter here, two brothers and two sisters, Rev. O. B. Smith Of Belial re, John II. Smith nf Salem. Mrs. Elizabeth Salmon, of Salem, and Mrs. Etha Salmon of Cleveland. Interment will be made in Grand- view Burial Park Monday with servf- cis from the daughter's hme at " 'clck. Bey. W. L. Swan will be the pastor ia charge. SATURDAY SPECIAL Fresh strawberries, pineapples, mal- aga grapes, kumquats. button radishes, cucumbers, new onions, wax beans, rhubarb, celery, cabbage, brussels sprouts, head lettuce, cauliflower, water cress, spinach, tomatoes, new squash, pascal celery, egg plant, mushrooms, mangoes, salsify, trench endive at L. M. Barth Co. 8EE ACME AD. PAGE 2. ANNA L. MADDEN , Closing out our art and fancy good* also Brajnard and Armstrong silk and cotton floss at 1-3 off. HEAR THE NEW JANUARY VIC- TON RECORDS AT DRAKE A MONINGER'S TONIGHT. t >robably rain In south J w In north potrlon te- ] iy warmer. Barometer ire 85, cloudy, threst. TWO CENTS. URE USERS; J ising in Force in jnite Peace Party in d Makes Prospects stratum Thinks — f Peace Power —* intent's Notice. 1 life that is inevitable tt spring; drive is permit, place. it Is frankly declared, r power to swing tho baler on the side of pesos tration todsy was anxious promised action on ths 1 emperor in connection thering at Oerman Great S to celebrate hla fifty- lay. It was. felt thst. some, rete on Oerman pear* come forth which would Y for the next step by tha sted however, that thero > intimation received here td be expected from the Vmbassadur Gerard has' J important communica-, g witb the general peacn the state department, but that tbey bave <putltned f peace. : of tbe cabinet, who fo? ions could not be quoted, i)at the next few days wl'l with potential possiblli- lovement to restore peaca t lt was certain that all .ta leaders were carefully ■ie general situation with Vide open to what peaca jnt moment would mea'ii, ere were indications that be convinced that Germa- that she cannot attempt lie* terms as a victor no* n be started at once. The tude is a serious stumo- he explained, and it is his fact tbat so great lr- (ten in the German Great t. Meanwhile, the prepay to act at a moment'* d there be any change tbe situation. Are . 'Jj itU Feb. 19 t coal iron and steel and present time will contln- sad hense base their cal? conform, to present prices ten years, Morris claims. • 26 attorneys, engineers, sad helpers were pres. tterests of tbe Light com. ch four are attorneys. Ta ae is the city solicitor. At* Hit and Engineer Ballard. .status of the contending ie hearing tt developed enue derived by the Alll* id Power Company from electrlo current In tha iximately $160,000 per an- ent prices. To reduce tte 'arm to the city ordlnanca saving of almost 990,000 during the next ten years he proponed franchise as e cut in half by council's ;or Morris stated the com. t Us Judgment a fair and he expects at all ieltre fair treetmont from s has bean given tbe de- ' the week. IILLINIMIT05 i BE Site III 1917 to an article tn The Lit* t, there were 1,500,000 manufactured and sold 1916, and according to ir the year 1817 tbo sch 2,600,000 to 13,000,- ivlng is tbe tsble of this nth their 1917 estimate: 1917 lOis estimate ' i... .533,920 1,000.000 and 200,000 300,000 96,415 150,000 76,000 120,008 60,498 leSO.OOf ...... 50,390 80,0001 otors.. 133,000 200,00(1 ..... 38,000 i......25.499 50,000 ..... 31,486 40,000 !erent cars. \. . • . , . . . . A DEPARTMENT OPEN NEW FEBRUARY REC ALE TODAY AT ORAKB (wo. MONINGER'S FEBRUi R RECORDS AMt OK V. VICTROLA DEPTi SMT. 'I TONIOHT AND HEAR FEBRUARY VICTOR THE NATIONAL MU8IQ, U-' • '-• ■ mSmktm*%
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1917-01-26|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||January 26, 1917|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Rights||Online access is provided for research purposes only. For rights and reproduction requests or more information, go to http://www.ohiohistory.org/images/information|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||31746668 Bytes|
eOuttlng off the advertising may reduce expenacs, but ao does cutting
your wind-pipe reduce ths cost of
THE ALLIANCE EEYIEW
WEATHER — Overcsst tonight;
colder in east and central portion;
Saturday probably anow with rising
temperature. Barometer 29.45; temperature 18, cloudy.
>L. XXIX. NO. 138.
ALLIANCE, OHIO. FRIDAY, JANUARY 26,1917.
CO. AVER RATE
MEANS A LOSS
Power Company Experts
Say Electric Price City
Fixes is Too Low
FIGURE IN CONTEST
Alliance Case May Be Postponed Ten Days or Two