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■^ppp 1* Cutting off the advertising may reduce expense*, but so does cutting your windpipe reduce the cost of , living. THE ALLIMCE REVIEW Weather: Partly cloudy and colder tonight: Saturday fair, continued cold Barometer 29.5 Indicating fair; temperature 14. cloudy, threatening. AND LEADER XXIX, NO. 144. ALUANCE, OHIO, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1917. TWO CENTS* ATUM SENT 100 Are Believed Dead in Chicago GAS BUSTlfPlllE ' «SKJ ra Ifli] LllltS LOST lire Inspector Estimates Loss of Life as Unusually Heavy in Early Morning Holocaust—Renewed Gm Explosions and Fresh Outbursts of Flames Drive Back Rescuing Squads—Many Buried Under Debris May Still Be Alive—Children, Stark Naked, Rush Outside to Face Zero Weather. JAMES H. SCOTT AGED RESIDENT OF CE DEAD Retired Railway Man and Veteran of the Civil War "FUd" Holocaust Gas blast Groa^fflElEIT DELIBERATES; ND OFFICIAL STATEMENT MILITARY CAREER A NOTABLE ONE International News Scrvlc*. Chicago, IU., Feb. 2.—Encouraged by the dramatic rescue alive ot eight persons who had been entombed for tan hours, firemen this afternoon began a vigorous attack on an ice-encrusted pile of wreckage believed to havs buried about 40 persons early today when a tremendous gaa explosion sent the walls of a tenement building tumbling in. Three bodies had been recovered early this afternoon and more than a score of Injured were In hospitals. Though relatives hoped that many of tho missing were at the bome of friends and would be found later, the latest, estimates of fire and police officials place tbe number of dead at taws thirty to fifty. ;AJ drunken employe of a gas com- ptStf. caused the explosion, George Murphy, owner of the wr<eek0d bulld- * tog, toM th* -police. Summoned to St a leak .ts the gaa main, he plugged b hole with laundry soap anil stag- tetpt away, cursing the tenement dwellers who made the complaint. Efforts were Ijelng made to find this n>an this afternoon. The rescue of eight persons alive Mt only one of a series of thrills that accompanied the work of rescuing in biting subzero weather. Renewed explosions and bursts of flame had drives rescue squads back time after time a*'they approached the pile of debris,' but finally one little croup fought its way forward and, hacking away at the icy pile, discovered a woman, pin- Seed down by timbers. Sbe wax dragged out unconscious, but alive. A moment later voices came from the wreckage a few feet away. Firemen slashed away with] their axes and opened a hole through which Albert Johnston, a te<amster, another woman and an unidentified boy and girl were dragged to safety. A few mlnutea later two firemen sank tbeir axes through a floor and uncovered a bed partly covered wtth scantlings and debris. On the bed they found three girls alive and able to walk. "Who era you?" asked tha firemen. "Tlie Spttzley' girls—Where's mama T" came the faint answer from the oldest. The firemen dragged them out without a word. Their mother waa tho first victim identified among tbe dead at the county hospital. * Tbe flames were dying down this afternoon, but fire officials said it was possible no accurate number of-lbose who perished *ould P* ^SttSmw'aSt sevens hours. - ■ *" person* are missing and unatc^untM (er following an explosion of gi* ahtt a Are that swept a flat building at Fourteenth Plate and Newberry avenue early today. Eight bodies have been reoo*vered and fourteen injqred are ia fioMby hospitals. The police believe bodies of many of the missing lie beneath tbe iee encrusted, ruins. >'•-»»'':. — Seven hours after the explosioiuoo- ourred, Are lieutenant John Sheehan completing an inspection of tbe ruins declared that at least seventy and'per- haps 100 dead are in the smouldering debris. The Maxwell street police estimated the dead at between thirty and thirty-live. Renewed gas expTo- (Contlnued on page 13.) . SKATER KNOWN jaypiifi Ellwood Swearingen Was an Employe of Drake & Moriinger Company am** STOCK PRICES BETTEH TODAY Irregular Market at Opening But Gains Are Recorded One of the Earliest and Oldest of Members of the Masonic Lodge ff^jtcrimtlonal News Service. I International News ,*.ryt... Ea«t Liverpool, O., Feb. 2.—After New York, N. Y.. Feb. 2.—The an all night search the body of Ell- stock market made progress to- wood Swearingen, 22, salesman, who I wards normal stability of tone-follow- war drowned while skating on the ing the smash administered ot lt Rock Springs Park lake, Chester, W. yesterday by Oermany's note. After Vs., last night, was recovered this j an irregular opening prices advanced morning. Swearingen broke through thin Ice. Mr. Swearingen was employed by the Drake ft Monlnger company at Kast Liverpool. This company also hss a store ln Alliance. Market street and Freedom avenue. He was ln Alliance lsst Monday assisttng at the local store. John Drake left this city last nigbt for East Liverpool, ag soon as he learned of the accident. THI SPECIALS IN THK MARKET HOUSE AD. ON PAGE 10 ARE WORTH YOUR NOTICE. ■ WANTED LABORERS, 27 1-2e AN HOUR APPLY AUSTIN CO., OFFICE, BROADWAY, CORNER MORGAN. Alliance's James H. Scott, veteran of the civil war, retired railway man and one of the oldest of the people of Alliance, died at his home, 241 Hester avenue, Thursday at midnight, death being due to complications resulting tn uraemlc poisoning. He waa in the 78th year of his age. Mr. Scott was born at Slippery Rock, Pa., April 10, 1838, and first came to Alliance tn 1862. Later he went to Philadelphia where he learned tbe trade of a cooper, returning to Alliance ln 1855, since wbich time the city had ever been the bome. Mr. Scott, bowever, never took np tbe work of his trade, but at hia return to the city In 1855 accepted a place aa a brakeman with" the Oblo asd Pennsylvania Railway Co., "now llfjij i| the Pennsylvania Co., fbl- KwtSif this worh up to April, 1861, when he answered Lincoln's first call S*t.- volunteers tn the service ef his wuntry, Serving to January of 1886, s.teijod of almost five yesrs. Following hfs return from army service he again entered railway WOTk with fhb Pennsylvania Company, being soon promoted to the position of a freight conductor, a place hj! held for many years. His last %Wk. with the railway people wss that of s crossing watchman, holding this to 1910, when having reached the age.of 70 years, be was placed with honor upon the company's retired list. He was one of tbe oldest and earliest of the members of the Masonic order or the city, his affiliation dating back for nearly or all of a half century. . He was also a member of tbe Orand Army of the Republic and of the'Presbyterian ehnrch. He was known to all the older people of the city and held the confidence and esteem of all The military record ot Mr. Scott was an exceptionally honorable one and was a Berviee of which any man could well be proud. The enlistment was with the AUlance Light Guards at Alliance, April 18, 1861, and entered the service at Columbus us a (Oonlinuer on Page Thirteen) FRENCH SHY MISER SEEKSJD OF WAR International News .Wervlce: Paris. France. Feb. 2—French newspapers dwell upon two features in their editorial comment Upon Germany's declaration ot ruthless submarine warfare: 1—That tn desperation, the Kaiser ls playing his last card; 2—That Germany is trying to force s rupture wttb tbe United States. The Petit Parisen says in part: "The Oerman emperor's game is< clear. He puts his knife at tbe throat ot neutrals to force tbem to intervene tn European conflict and to impose peace, but the maneuver may prove a singularly dangerous one for him." lUSU DDT Bill UP JTL PRESIDENT International News Service: " Washington. D: C. Feb. J—Without s record - vote this afternoon, the House passed the Alaska "bone dry" MU forbidding the, manufacture or sale of alcoholic liquors tn the territory. It bad already passed the senate aad now goes to the President. An 'amendment providing for a referendum on the question was voted SAT. AT 12:30 TO ATTEND TH«f*WB- FUNERAL OF BROTHER CHAS. A.', ■ - BUCKEYE FRUIT CO. SfvE'nT%T O OAVIDSOI?, ** i hss arrived. We are ready for bus! American and German Envoys Who May Go To Their Homes steadily and a buying movement set in. At noon American Can waa up 1 1-4 from the opening and American Smelters shewed a gate of two points. Anaconda, Central Leather, Colorado Fuel and other stocks .gained one to two points during the morning. Prices were still far below the high lesvel ef Wednesday but traders expressed certainty that the wild rash selling of yesterday had been decisively halted. Buying of good character snd urgent abort covering wss noted-in the late forenoon. Steel, common, after selling at 161 5-8. rose to above 104. American Beet Sugar sold at 91, an advance of 8 1-2 points. ^Th'e railway Issues dtd sot share, in Mil* improvement. The war shares made up turns ranging from one*to two points. . •»•* ef"; Shortly after noon steel common declined to 103 and American rQeet Sugar -to* *99. -Meney loaning'at S per cent. *, ^****jwmmnnf .ewm*<mmm*n0mmm,m e,. LABOR UNIONS HE DEFEAT OF Cf BT BILL Unanimously Oppose Bill Creating Job for an Alliance Attorney URGE LEGISLATURE TO KILL THE PLAN .Secretary of State Lansing1 .Says Inquiries Have Been Sent to Ambassador Gerard, But Denies That Any Notes Have Been Dispatched to Germany in tho Super-Submarine Crisis—President Will Take the People Into His Confidence at the Proper Time, But This is Not Now, Spokesman Says—Cabinet May Take Up Crisis at Meeting Late Today. ' /_ E Howard Barrett, Unable to Give Bond, is Taken to Jail Petitions Freely Signed Protesting Against Expensive Muny Court The storm of protest against the passage—against the will of the people—of the bill of Representative J. S. Miller providing for the establishment of a municipal court In Alliance, is growing rapidly. Petitions are being circulated and freely signed calling on tbe legislature not to jam through the bill which is proving Obnoxious to the people who will have to pay the bill. Th? tremendous expense of the proposed court, the limitation of candidates for tbe position of Judge to lawyers only and the ease with which law suits wlll be able to be brought and heard are the chief objections being raised ] io the bill. At the meeting Thursday night the Central Labor Union unanimously ! pussed a resolution opposing the bill ! and deciding to send Representative ! Miller a copy of the protest. This 1 resolution, ln no unmistakable terms, urges the legislature not to force os the people a court which they have never asked for. It ls pointed out that the bill was tbe result of the clamor of Alliance attorneys. The | j people have never asked for such s ! court. Other resolutions protesting .against the bill are expected to be passed and sent the legislators. These will supplement the many petitions urging the defeat of the attorneys' measure- International News Service: Waahlngton, D. C, Feb. 2—With the exception of Attorney General Gregory, ail of the members ef President Wilson's cabinet attended the regular session this afternoon. None of them would discuss the International situation. Just as Secretary Lansing left, his confidential stenographer rushed across from the state department and gave him a bulky envelope. The secretary expressed the opinion that the entire International situation would be discussed. COUHT VON _.f*.MSTOREE. Ambassador Gerard, the t'nitetl States repr<esentative stationed in Berlin, and Ambassador Von bernstorff, Germany's representative in the United States, wbo may be recalled by their governments as a result of the super-submarine crisis precipitated by Germany's announcement she wilt break her pledge to President Wilson In tbe Sussex case and renew a "ruthless submarine warfare." A number of witnesses were heard Thursday afternoon by Mayor West- over ln the case of Howard Barrett, who was arrested in connection wltb she finding of some-half-dozen bogus checks which had been cashed by local business men. Louis Matthias, Ernest Buehler, M. L. Simon and Scott Stewart testified to Barrett having tried to get them to cash a check for a small amount. To Mr. Stewart he Is said to have stated that the check had been given to him by Lewis Watson, of Milner street, for two days' work. After hearing the witnesses Mayor Westover bound Barrett over to the grand Jury, at Canton, bond being fixed at two hundred dollars. An of- I fleer from Canton who tvas in the city, Friday afternoon, looking after some bogus checks which had been passed ia that city, took Barrett to Canton. W. D. Hughes held at the Same time that Barrett was arrested, was dismissed, no evidence being shown to connect him with the case. Glen Phillips, whom several persons say passed bogus checks, is still detained and will be returned to tbe Boys' Industrial School at Lancaster, from which institution he was paroled. HERRICK URGES 111 IN5URRKCE G0.S CM NOT COMPETE IN International News Service: Columbus, ()., Feb. 2.—The senate today suspended rules and adopted the initiated bouse bill prohibiting liability insurance companies from writing workmen's compensation. The vote was 28 to 2. Senators Davis ot Mahoning and Murrell, of Clinton, Re publicans, opposed the bill, wbich now goes lo' Governor Cox for signature. The bill will become a law 90 days after being signed by the governor. WHITE SUVER GETS PRISM SENTENCE International News e3ervlce: Cleveland, O., Feb. 2—Dave Brown, alias "King Dave," colored, was found guilty lsto today by a Jury In federal court of violating the Mann act by transporting Myrtle Johnson, white, from Buffalo to Cleveland. Judge Killits sentenced Brown to four years and six months in the Atlanta federal prison. BY JOHN EDWIN NEVIN International News Service Staff Correspondent. Washington, D. C., Feb. 2.—There ls nothing that I can say now. I am not in a position to tell yet whether the public can be taken into the confidence of the government today or not." ... Tbat was Secretary .of - State Lansing's r§plf lit his tsomtttTeae. today with "the newspaper r*porters when asked tor fittortnatloPaas Jo UUilcountry's policy oh,&tf IMSt&evdefttrtneufB in the submarine situation. Mr. Lansing had not seen President Wilson today. He was to see him at the regular cabinet meeting which was scheduled to be held at S o'clock this afternoon. But whether there would be any statement fortficojpjng fpllowing the .cabinet meeting was not known. President Plays GOIf. Pre«id.ent tVllson went to Virginia for bis regular morning game of golf with Dr. Grayson today When he returned to the White House he immediately- went to his study! He sent word to tbe capltol that when Senator Stone of Missouri, chairman of the senate foreign affairs committee, reached here he would be very glad to see bim. It was expected that Senator Stone would confer witb the president before the cabinet assembled. No Joint Session Arranged. Congressional leaders said thst no arrangements yet had been made for a Joint seeslon of congress to receive a communication from tbe president. However, practically every member of congress was at his desk and a Joint session could be arranged at | ten minutes' notice. Capital Calm Despite Near Break. Officialdom generally has calmly accepted the belief that diplomatic relations with Germany will be sev ered. The capital was extremely calm, lt was full that inasmuch as the president had served his ultimatum in the-Sussex case that now the pledges then made were withdrawn, the next logical step waa to make good on the threat contained therein. It was said at the state department tbat so far there has been no confirmation received of the report that Austria has also decided tp carry on ruthless submarine warfare. Until tbis officially is confirmed tha United Stales will proceed on the assumption tbat its Immediate concetti ls the German situation. Denies Ultimatum Has Been Sent., Secretary Lansing denied that any communication has as yet gone forward te the German government. Such messages as have been sent, it was intimated, have gone direct to Ambassador Gerard, but all information as to what they have Contained ls refused. When Secretary lAnsing was asked whether any reply had been made to the request of Ihe officials ot the American Line as to whether thetr vessels shall maintain their scheduled sailings, he said that none had been made. The matter is in the hands of Counsellor Polk and it was explained tbat no information can be given to the line officials until after the president shall have announced the policy that this government is to pursue. Officials at the navy department bave completed plans for the defense of merchant vessels should such action become necessary. The navy haa guns ready to arm American vessels. Telegrams Urge Diplomatic Break. It was admitted al the White House that thousands of telegrams bave been received from all over thn United States. Practically every one of tbem pledges support to tbe president and the great majority urge the breaking off of diplomatic relations at once,] These telegrams have been turned directly over to the president. 300 to 500 German U-Boats Ready for Submarine War; Teutons Justify Their Step TO SUPPORT WILSON] WONT CLOSE EXCUSE IS International News Service- Cleveland, O., Feb. 2.—Myron T. Herrick, ambassador to France at the outbreak of the war, today urged all Americans to stand behind i President Wilson. Mr. Herrick, WEAPON IF ITTICK o. NOTICE I. O. O. P.. ... t| ALL ODD FELLOWS REQUESTED TO MEET AT I. a O. P. TEMPLE | About noon, * Friday cett placed under arrest Jofbn Ollekon, charged in an affidavit witb having assaulted his wife, Julia Ollekon. Tbe affidavit was signed by Steve Fador. It was charged that the prisoner used a pair of scissors in attacking his wife and that the woman ls seriously. Injured. A hearing has been set for 9 o'clock Saturday morning. Republican, was replaced by* W Sharp of Elyria, a Democrat. "Immediate breaking oft ot diplomatic relations with Germany n t.i n. I e**ems the only possible course," captain raw-. mW Colonel Herrick. "Every neutral nation should stand with the United States. Our cause is the cause of all. Of course, (he people of this country will stand behind President Wilson to the last maa." International News Service. New Yes*. N. Y., IWh. 2.—The board of managers of the New York Cotton Exchange at a meeting this morning decided tbat the exchange * 1 shall not be closed. There has been some .agitation ln flavor of closing the exchange because Of the possibility of a break with Germany over tbe submarine situation. second door west Country but- February 19 to 24 : nes*. Main St„ SATURDAY SPECIALS. ! We»1 «»■—***. SWITZER LS. ZTe, WISCONSIN j *J?*<fc*1 B^/'Rj-^tawL BRICK ANO LIMRURGER LB. ST*. *** "*' R J mckarq. 8TRICTLV FRESH E0G8 DOZ. 47c,' If YOU PAY MOM THAN THE WHIW DRIED BEEF (FRESH PRICES QUOTED Hi THE MARKET SLICED) LB. SSc. CHEESE STANO, > HOUSE Aa ON PAOE 10, NEVER MARKET HOUSE. J. A. MORRI- AQAIN LET US HEAR YOU SPEAK SON CO. IOT THE HK^H COST OT LIVING. NOTICE. REBEKAHS ARE REQUESTED TO MEET AT I. O. O. F. TEMPLE AT C:4S AND AT DR. TEMPLE, MM N. UNION 7:00 FRIDAY EVENING TO QO TO THE BEREAVED HOME OF SI8TER VIVIAN DIEHL. 8IGNED, MR8. CHAS. BARNARDyN- Q. ACCEPTS PLACE HERE. F. J. Moore has resigned as Assistant Cashier of Tbe People's State Bank at Lisbon, to accept a position witb the First National Bank of Alliance. Hr. Moore eras recently re-elect<ed Assistant cashier of Tbe People's State Bank, a position be has held since the bank was organized almost nine years ago. BUCKEYE FRUIT CO. Car load oranges and grape fruit bas arriv-ed. We are ready tor business. Main 8t., 2nd door west Ideal theatre. ATTENTION I Q. A. R. Meet at halt at 1:30 o'clock Sun day afternoon to attend the funeral j Set Ames Scott. J. A. Matticks. com-1 Ohio Electric Sweepers. Easy pay mander. ] meats, im*. W. Rose. Both phones. International News Servtes: Washington, D. C, Feb. 2.—The Ger man and Austro Hungarian embassies were very quiet today. Officials remained for the most part secluded. They frankly said they were await- | ing the action ot this government. Not a single offlcial entertained the slightest hope that a break with the United Stetes could be avoided. But they were hopeful that if it came '■: would -bo only a diplomatic break. In this connection lt wss again reported today that, every effort was to be made by submarine commanders to prevent American deaths ta tbelr new submarine warfare. As the day wore on and on announcement of the intentions of this government was forthcoming some of the officials at tbe Gorman embassy professed to see a faint hope thaf some means had been devls<ed to meet the situation without a break In diplomatic relations. Their optimism was not shared by other members of tho staff, however, or ln diplomatic circle* generally. In some diplomatic quarters there are seen two eSWfiaa open to this gov emment that would prevent a rup- 'ure. Ono was a smashing now peace move by president Wilson thst would compel tho entire world to heed his _________ words. The other would be a draatis FRESH FISH OF ALL KINDS,: *l*V toward terminating both tbe Brit. FISH' STAND, MARKET HOUSE. I!,h and German blockades. ■ While iwii i"' — ' posslbllties were seen IB both there WANTED—OFFICE NOV. THE • was no general feeing that .anything AMERICAN" LINER DUE IN IJVKKPOOL NEXT MONDAY International News Service, New York, N. Y., Feb. J.—Wlre- leu advices from the crippled 'American liner Philadelphia, recelv- . ed this morning, stated that she was ■ 919 miles west ot FaeSt.net and that i she ought to reach Liverpool Mon- !<Iay. READ THE BARGAINS IN THE MARKET. HOUSE AD. ON PAGE 10. RABBITS! RABBITS! RABBITS! FISH STAND, MARKET HOUSE. McCASKEY REGISTER COMPANY. IMPORTANT MEETING GUARDIANS OF LIBERTY FRIDAY EVE. SPECIAL ON GOLD MEDAL FJ.OUR SAT. $1.25. S. 4. RICKARD. In other direction would be done st this time. Court Von Bernstorff made it clear -.o visitors todsy ihat Germany* tnreat ls not dlrect<ed against American lives or property and that lt can not ln Berlin's opinion, be regarded** more Illegal than tbe acts of England. Judging from the length of the borders of the zones declared by Genua* ny the German ambassador estimate* that the Kaiser has from 300 to GOOsutl marines ready to enforce the decree. Each of these would be capable ot patrolling a radius of front twenty, its thirty miles. ■■ ■ ' ■ ■■" *J6. STANO BT PRESIDENT URSESJHIO HOUSE tnternational News Service. Columbus, O., Feb. S.—"Stand behind the president," Is the keynotn of the following resolution, introduced by Representative Chester ot Paulding county and unanimously adopted by the bouse of representatives today: "Whereas, we view with alarm tho impending crisis that confronts tbe nation at this Ume; "Therefore, be it resolved, tbat we call.upon all patriotic citizens ot the United State* to stand behind the. president as one man and give him onr positive assurance of any support be may need at this time, and, "Be tt farther resolved that a copy of this resolution be forwarded at ottfie to tho president" " k-i-i itfeiiftfeVi*'' Vi .NOTICE. THE SECOND TERM OF THS KINDERGARTEN WILL COMMENCE MONDAY, FEB. S. NEW PUPILS CAN ENTER AT THIS TIME. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL (MILL 407-ft; OUI. 3387. B$^S93?y*WI^'^s*^
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1917-02-02|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||February 2, 1917|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||31947888 Bytes|
Cutting off the advertising may reduce expense*, but so does cutting
your windpipe reduce the cost of
THE ALLIMCE REVIEW
Weather: Partly cloudy and colder
tonight: Saturday fair, continued cold
Barometer 29.5 Indicating fair; temperature 14. cloudy, threatening.
XXIX, NO. 144.
ALUANCE, OHIO, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1917.
100 Are Believed Dead in Chicago
GAS BUSTlfPlllE '
ra Ifli] LllltS LOST
lire Inspector Estimates Loss of Life as Unusually
Heavy in Early Morning Holocaust—Renewed Gm
Explosions and Fresh Outbursts of Flames Drive
Back Rescuing Squads—Many Buried Under Debris
May Still Be Alive—Children, Stark Naked, Rush
Outside to Face Zero Weather.
JAMES H. SCOTT
OF CE DEAD
Retired Railway Man and
Veteran of the Civil
"FUd" Holocaust Gas blast Groa^fflElEIT DELIBERATES;
ND OFFICIAL STATEMENT
A NOTABLE ONE
International News Scrvlc*.
Chicago, IU., Feb. 2.—Encouraged
by the dramatic rescue alive ot eight
persons who had been entombed for
tan hours, firemen this afternoon began a vigorous attack on an ice-encrusted pile of wreckage believed to
havs buried about 40 persons early
today when a tremendous gaa explosion sent the walls of a tenement
building tumbling in.
Three bodies had been recovered
early this afternoon and more than a
score of Injured were In hospitals.
Though relatives hoped that many of
tho missing were at the bome of
friends and would be found later, the
latest, estimates of fire and police officials place tbe number of dead at
taws thirty to fifty.
;AJ drunken employe of a gas com-
ptStf. caused the explosion, George
Murphy, owner of the wr|