|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 16||Next|
Loading content ...
-M- * fetBfcfcfcB-,*)**!.**,*.^^ »» HELP HUMANITY. tti — aa The Alliance Red Cross must Ok, raise $25,000 June 18 to 25 to Ml help wounded . American sol- Ml Be tilers. WIU. you help? ^ n-tBit-fciBafcMsiiUKjsiimn* THE ALLIANCE KEYIE W ****■ eating unsettled; temperature M 7. partlycloudy. fa AND LEADER VOL. XXIX, NO. 260. TWELVE PAGES ALLIANCE, OHIO, THURSDAY, JUNE 21,1917. TWO CENTS. RED CROSS FUND LAGS; ONLY $4499 REPORTED 0. S. DESTROYER Rams U-Boat After Son of German Gave the Alarm L. SHOCK OF COLLISION A IS FELT BY YANKEES United States Destroyers Having Lively Times in Danger Zone __. ernatlonal Newa Bervlee: merlcan Naval Base In Oreat Brit- u, June 21—A ~ Oerman submarine bas been rammed and sunk by a U. 8. destroyer, according to belief expressed here today by a member ot the crew of the warship which put Into port today. A feature of tbe incident was that tba American bluejacket who sighted and reported the U-boat ts tbe son of Oerman parenta The destroyer was proceeding through a calm sea when a periscope wm sighted. The submarine began to submerge, bnt before she disappeared entirely tbe destroyer was almost on top of ber. All bands rushed to tbe rails. Suddenly tfiere was a cry from the Oerman born sailor: "Thei*_ she Is." The American warship was so close upon the U-boat that her gm» conld not be used so the commander swung his ship about and those on the deck say they felt a perceptible shock of collision. Tbla la the first Oerman submarine that tbe American destroyers claim to have destroyed. Tbe American destroyers have bad some lively times since their arrival. QeS I.UI1I1 ship was destroyed Just outside the port which tMt Americans are using for their base, while tt was being convoyed by two of the Amorl- caa warships. Among the survivors of tbla vessel, landed by a destroyer, ni Wm. McDonald, of Buffalo, N. Y. Ituoo gdhtiiql bill <W IS BLOCKED BY EOflE •jifesblngtoB, T>. C. 3va. 21.—The opposition to tbo food control bill showed so little disposition to fight today that tto measure almost came to a vote IB tbe senate this afternoon. Senaor Chamberlain waited (or several minutes. "Well, Mr. President," he said Anally, "It no one wants to talk about this bill let's proceed to -rate on It." Just as the presiding officer was about to order a vote Senator Gore of Oklahoma Jumped to his feet and saved the day tm tbe opposition by suggesting the absence of a quorum. Senator Sherman then spoke and attacked the bill, charging that tbe labor unions control legislation ln tbo present administration and that the bill ft now framed discriminates in favor of anion against farmers. BROUGHT TJjAIRMDUHT Lisbon. O., Jane II.—Mrs. Value Ne* ville of Bast Liverpool, who has been la tba oounty jail on a charge of contributing toward .tbo delinquency of ber minor children, and Frsnk Hoover, chanted with aiding and abetting ia contributing toward their delinquency m-rlK**mf! before Judge Crawford Tuesday 'JR afternoon. Hoover waa first arraigned ""*"*■*-•*'• Md pleaded not guilty, and Mrs. Na- ' va}* followed with a plea of guilty. Sentence was suspended In her case however, until Hoover's case is disposed et as she will be needed as a witness. .. , Tbe children of Mrs. Neville, a little boy and girl, were sent by tbe court to tho Fairmount Children's Home at AUlance. Her husband, Ooodwin Neville, ta a paralytic and will he taken to tbe lnflrmsry. j FUNtML IFJBR5 KNOWLES Rev. Or. Battelle McCarty wss in charge of the funersl services for Hta. Mary J. Knowles, held trou. the _rst M. E. church Thursday afternoon. Music was rendered by Mrs. g. w. Wheat and Mrs. Bb M. Jones, Jr. A number of flowers ia clusters and designs covered the casket."Bearers were L. O. Kelly. Charles Millard. Robert Sebrell. Edward Sebrell. Bert Ellett and Andrew Hawn. Interment was made ln Alliance cemetery. Oat af town relatives were present from ef1 Salem. Berlin Center, Columbiana and f otber placea. WE NOW HAVE ^LCNTY OF HOME GROWN VEGETABLES 'MOM OUR OWN FARM. DONT BE FOOLED IN BUYING SHIPPED IN STUFF HELD IM COLD STORAGE OURS IS STRICTLY FRESH FANO COSTS NO MORE. • W. H. RICKARD, CITY MARKET HOUSE. ' FRIOAY~AND SATURDAY SPECIAL DRESSED WHITE FISH 22c pjtk MARKET HOU« FIBH JBTAND. Cirl Who Gove Cruger Tip It Threatened With Death Unsigned Note Tossed Into Room of Hospital Where Consuelo La Rue is a Patient—Gives Information to White Slave Detectives Despite Threats. International Newa Service: New York, N. T., June 21.—An unsigned note, threatening death, was tossed Into the room ln the Polyclinic hospital where Miss Consuelo LaRue, wbo figured prominently ln the Ruth Cruger murder niystery, is confined, It was learned today. Tbe note was thrown through a window from the root of an adjoining building. It was written in Spanish and warned the dark eyed beauty who was the victim of a mysterious attack by two men following her disclosures in the Cruger case, that she would be killed tf she made further exposures about white slavers. The note was handed to District Attorney Swann and two policemen were assigned to guard Miss LaRue. Despite this threat, Miss LaRue has given the police the addresses ot four alleged headquarters of bands of white slave agents. One of these ls ln Wash ington Heights, a fashionable residential section between the Hudson and Harlem rivers. Detectives were set at work at once to verify the girl's story that young giris were Hired to these places and then shipped to dens of vice ln South American countries after they bad been ruined. Unquestionably, Miss LaRue told detectives, many of the/ 700 girls reported missing in New York since the first of January, found their way into the clutches of these white slave traffickers. Some of them, she said, may be found in some of the vilest resorts in South America. The insufficiency shown by the no lice department in handling the case of tbe missing Rutb Cruger was the subject of a conference today between Mayor Mitchell and Police Commissioner Woods. The mayor had before him a letter from Henry D. Cruger. father of the slain high school girl, demanding the removal of Woods. ALIENISTS DIFFER IR MURDER EVIDENCE Canton, X*., June 21, special.— Prosecutor Sweitzer Thursday sought to riddle the defense of drunkenness and Insanity In the Kredltch first degree murder case when he called as state's witnesses two alienists. Dr. James Fraunfelter of Canton and Superintendent C. E. Eyman of the Massillon State Hospital. Their testimony contradicted that given Wednesday by Drs. C. E. Schilling and A. B. Walker, alienists for the defense. After the alienists far tbe defense had testified that Kredltch was Insane when be shot and killed bis 17- year-old daughter, Nathalie, had fired two shots at bit son and tried to kill himself. Dr. Fraunfelter Thursday declared tbat he oould And BO signs of abnormality In Kredltch and that he believed he was sane when he murdered bis daughter. Dr. Fraunfelter said tbat ba believed Kredltch had sanely figured out that, after a quarrel the previous day, the best way out of tbe trouble for bim would be to kilt both of bla children and then kill himself and he said he believed Kredltch's acts were the culmination of that line of thought. Dr. C. E. Schilling was recalled Thursday morning for several minutes by die defense for re-dlrect examination and reasserted that he believed Kredltch was Insane when he killed his daughter. Superintendent Eyman was called to tbe stand by the state about noon Thursday. It was announced that the state would rest Its case as soon as Superintendent Eyman testified and the ease probably will go to the jury Friday about noon. _ TD REDUCE COIL PRICE Canton, O., June 21.—(Special). Senator Pomerene was summoned Wednesday to a conference at the White House to discuss means of expediting congressional legislation to reduce tbe high and Increasing price of coal, according to a Washington dispatch. Senator Pomerene now haa a resolution before the senate aimed at those persons responsible for the Inflated coal prices. KILLS IIFEJflTS SELF Cleveland. O., June 21.—John Noslk, Just back from serving a workhouse sentence for beating his wife, killed ber with a knife and hammer and then eut bta own throat this morning. Ha Is dying. Noalk left two small children sitting at the dinner table and locked bta Wlf* la a bedroom. Tbelr cries attracted neighbors, who found Mrs. Noslk dead. TAX GOLLEGTIOH RECDRS Caaton, O., June 21.—-(Special)— With a total of $90,000 ln taxes re ceived Wednesday at the county treasurer's office, the high mark thus far for the June collection was reached, it waa said Thursday by County Treasurer Coldren. Joseph Ooldberger At Atwater, pais WAR PRICES FOR SCRAP IRON. Scrap Iron per 194 tta. 70c. Mixed rags per lb. H4c. Rubber boots aad shoes per lb. 7c. Auto tires per lb. 6c. Brass and copper par Ilk 10 to 20c All prices delivered at Atwater. Wa receive the material every day. Wm- Carlyle will do the receiving and weighing. Tarda back of Atwater hotel. FOR SALE—1916 FORD ROADSTER. PINE SHAPE. 1919 MITCH- ELL A PAIGE A CHANDLER OAR- AGE, 1»1 E- OXFORD. ' OOTH PHONE8. SUFFRAGE FIGHT LDST IN REFERENDUM CASE International News Servlee, Columbus, O., June 21.—That the secretary ot stale is powerless to take official cognizanco of the charges of fraud preferred in connection with signatures of the Franklin county woman's suffrage referendum petitions was the assertion made today by Secretary of State Pulton's assistants. Pulton was absent. One official said opponents to the referendum had "slept on their rights," because they failed to file protests with the county election board during the twenty-five • days the pf'!**'***. were available for public Inspection. Now that tha election board has certified the petitions, approved, to tha secretary of Btate, it will be necessary for protestants to get the election board to take the matter into the common pleas court If action is wanted. C0HFE5SES_BLA5T PLOT International News Servlee. Knoxville. Tenn., June 21.—W. S. Clark, claiming New York*' as his home, today confessed to police participation ln a plot to dynamite troop bearing trains and bridges of military Importance. ' Clark was arrested ln connection with the explosion May fi. in the munitions plant of the Federal Dye Stuff Corporation at Kingsport. Police say Clark tried to blow up the John Hopkins hospital at Baltimore while a patient there. They believe he is insane. S50.000.0BBJS RAISED International News Service: New York, N. Y., June 21.—Indications at noon today were that nearly one half of the 9100,000,000 fund Which is being raised by the U. S. for tba American Ked Cross, society had been reached, according to estimates made here at this time. Estimated figures from otber cities show tbat approximately 947,013,621 had been subscribed by the country at large. The estimate for New Tork city at noon today was $21,117,904. ANOTHER jRAHD JURY International News Service: Columbus, O., June 21.—Attorney Oeneral McGhee said today he would recommend to Governor Cox that a special grand Jury he ordered to take up the alleged election frauds ta Cincinnati, following failure of the Hamilton county grand jury to return Indictments today. McOhee termed the grand Jury's report a "unique document," which "speaks for Itself." McGhee said he appeared before the Hamilton county grand jury presenting evidence which led to Indictments by the federal Jury. WIU EXAMINE RECRUITS Lietenant Cathon. examining surgeon for the Eighth Ohio Infantry. WlB 4a ia Alliance Friday afternoon and eventog aad examine thirty recruits for Company K. Tbe examinations will Ite made at the recruiting office. Just east of the Ideal theatre. Lieutenant Kochll statea that he still has vacancies for a number of good men, , TRUCK DRIVER KILLED. International Hews Service: Cleveland, O. June 91.—A B. A O. train struck a brick truck at Independence village, tbls morning, killing the driver aad seriously Injuring a tabor er. Rodger Gantz, fireman on the locomotive, was Injured by flying brides BACON SEE MARKET HOUSE SPECIAL Aa ON PAGE A "Ohio Tusc" Cleaners, "Safety First' electric Irons. Phone Jno. W. Rosa F SEIZEJHISKEY Webb Proposes Plan to Use Liquor to Make Munitions TO RE-DISTILL IT FOR HOSPITAL USES Says Thefe Are Millions of Gallons of Liquor in the United States International News Servlee: Waahlngton, D. C, June 21.—An amendment to the adminlstratlpn food bill wblch rigidly enforced would make the United States "bone dry" will be offered in the house by Representative Webb of North Carolina, leader of many temperance fights in the lower branch of cbngress. Mr. Webb today announced his purpose of proposing a change in the Lever bill giving the president power to commandeer all of the whiskey in the country should he deem lt advisable and redistill the confiscated spirits Into alcohol to be used in the manufacture, of munitions and for hospital and scientific purposes. The Webb Mil already gives the president authority to stop the manufacture of all kinds of alcoholic liquors, malt as well as spirituous during the war period. If he deems It in the interest of the country. Mr. Webb who ls author of several resolutions to make the country dry by constitutional amendment, declar ed today that there are millions of gallons of whiskey in the United States that can serve no good purpose but, which threaten to debauch tho manhood of the country by continued drunkenness. He declared that if congress will adopt his amendment, drunkenness will be decreased to a minimum and the efficiency ef tba men of the country wll be brought to a maximum for the war emergency. 2,000 Arrests of Anarchists Have Already Been Made ' Internatlon_ News Service: Petrograd, Russia, June 21.—Taking advantage of the situation created by the revolution, anarchists established a reign of terror ln the government of Tomsk, western Siberia, and martial law was proclaimed there today. More than 20 persons were killed by the outlaws and robbers became the common thing: More than ',000 arrests have al ready been made. Tbe regiment of women raised by Vena Buitcharkoff leave for the front In about two weeks and will take over a portion of tha fighting front ln the Minsk sector. The members of the regiment rango from 18 to 26 years ln age and drill nine hours dally. Their regiment has neon given the name of "the command of death." The women wear the regulation uniform and are armed with regulation accoutrements. SISTER IF PRESIDE- H'WHLElfJIES TODAY International News Servlee: Canton, O., June 21.—Mrs. Marshall C. Barber, slater of President McKin- ley's wife, died at her home bere Oils afternoon; she suffered a breakdown from overwork during a Bad Cross membership campaign here several weeks ago. Altar the death et President McKinley and his wife, Mrs. Bar ber bought their home here aad of fered it as a memorial. Tbe offer was not accepted and the former president's residence WM turned into a Catholic hospital. ULL MOKJttllEEAS International Newa Servlee: Columbus. O., June 21.—Orders call Ing an additional regiment of engineers, Ohio Natl nasi Guard, Into the federal service Immediately, were receive! by Adjutant General Wood today. "Selection of this unit will be deter mined by correspondence," said Wood MOUNT UNION COLLEGE CON- SERVATORY OF MUSIC OFFERS SUMMER COURSES iM PIANO, PIPE omah, voice mm tmmowhical SUBJECTS, mil INFORMATION CONSULT. DIRECTOR E. LAWRENCE ALLEN. READ OUR ANNIVERSARY WSSK SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY ON PAOES, WAR MOVES. American destroyer rams and "sinks submarine. Lull settles on British front. Suffragists again riot ln front of White House. Attempt made to Mow up Portland. Maine waterworks. Sinn Keiners riot in Dublin. taaaaaaaaaoaaaooooammoaooooaaoammm. TEAR SUFFRAGE Hiss Suffragists Who Start Second Riot at the White House International News Servloe: Washington, D. C„ June 21.—Suffrage pickets at the White House gates were subjected to real mob violence this afternoon. Enraged because of an attempt earlier- in the day to raise the banner attacking President Wilson and Ellhu Root that resulted ln mild rioting yesterday, a mob attacked tbe regular suffrage pickets, who have stood at the gates of the executive mansion for 261 days. Their banners were torn from their hands. The mob was made Op principally of government clerks returning trom lunch. It was led by Mrs. D. W. Richardson, an antl-suffragist, of Missouri, "Tou are not a good American," Mrs. Richardson said to Mrs. Katherine Heacock. one of the sentinels at tbe northeast gate. "I am as good an American as you are," Mrs, Heacock replied. "You are maligning the president. Here, see this picture of my boy; he ls in the officers' reserve camp." Mrs. Heacock turned away. Then the angry antls tore Mrs. Heaooek's purple and gold banner from Ita ataff and" ran with its across Pennsylvania avenue. The mob then beg .n its attack on the pickets. Mra. Heacock was taken by the throat ln the scuttle and Miss Hazel Hunkins ot Butte, Moat, was crushed against one of tbe gate posts. Both women were rescued by the police reserves and taken inside the White House grounds. Then the crowd made a rush for the west gate and tore the banners held by silent sentinels there. The police were Close on their heels and dispersed tbe mob after difficulty. An attempt to rush the pickets at a third gate waB thwarted. The uproar could be plainly heard within the White House and President Wilson could have actually seen the rioting had he been at one of the windows. Washington, D. C, June 21.—A second riot was staged ln front of the White House today when suffragists of tbe National Women's Party again raised aloft a banner attacking President Wilson and the American mission to Russia. Miss Lucy Burns, of New York, one of the women, who held a similar banner that was torn to shreds yesterday, was one of today's standard bearers. The other was Mias Katherine Morey, of- Boston. The banner bearers took their places between the White House gates. They had stood there three minutes wben a crowd of nearly 200 persons gathered and ~ man rushed up and tore off the lo^er part of the offensive banner. Then after two minutes. Oeorge B. Montgomery of Richmond, Va., tore down the upper halt of the sign. After their banner had been stripped from its frame, Miss Burns and Miss Morey continued to stand their ground. Tbey held the empty frame high while tba crowd hissed and taunted them. The crowd was dispersed by The White Bouse guards. The police did aot Interfere with the pickets themselves, however. "We win continue flaunting the banner until our purpose bas been achieved said Mrs. Abble Scott Baker, spokesman for the woman's party. "Our purpose ta to Impress upon the country that this Is not a true democracy." KIDNAPING WITNESS IS KILLED BY TRAIN International News Service: 8pringfield, Mo., June 21.—Joe. B. Piersol, who waa te have been used by tbe state as a witness In the prosecution of hts grandson, Claude "Doc" Piersol, charged with the kidnaping and murder of "Buddie" Keet was killed by a freight train near bis home at Billings, Me., yesterday. Prosecutor O'Day ordered an Investigation of the accldenL CDCCHI IS (MIGHT International News Servlee: Rome, Jane 21, Alfredo Cocchl, the Italian wanted in New York In connection Willi the death ef Ruth Cruger, hae been caught in Bologna, according to advices received bere today. SEE MARKET HOUSE BACON SPECIAL AD. ON PAGE I, NEED BILLION FOR AVIATION DEPTJf 0. S. 100,000 Aeroplanes Are Necessary to Win Great War 20,000 AIRMEN ARE SOUGHT FOR ARMY Head of Aero Club Impresses Need on House Committee International News Servlee: Washington, D. C. June 21.—About $1,000,000,000 is needed to put the aerial arm of the U. S. army upon a war footing, according to a statement made to a sub-committee of the house military affairs committee by Alan R. Hawley, president of the Aero club of America. The sub-committee had- under consideration a bill Introduced by Representative Hnrlbert of New York providing for the creation of a department of aeronautics to be presided over hy a secretary of cabinet rank. "To make an aeronautical contribution substantial enough to enable our allies to strike a decisive Mow," ton- tinned Mr. Hawley, "there will probably be -needed 100,000 aeroplanes and between 10,000 and 20,000 aviators to be trained In America. This should, of course, be done In the shortest time possible. • "Great Britain,' according to authentic reports, ls producing 4,000 aeroplanes per month, and Prance as many, but they are used as fast as they are manufactured. "There are even more reasons tor creating a department of aeronautics ln the United Statee than there was for creating the British aad French mlnlsteries, because England and France had large military and naval administrations forces Which It seemed advisable to utilize at once. T*ey feared"that to attempt to operate the already established air servlee from the war and navy departments might lead to confusion. Efficiency and economy dictate that we leara the lesson and start In by creating a separate department of aeronautics. "The United States war and navy department arc already overwhelmed with work and have neither the office facilities nor the personnel required for the administration o! an adequate air service.'* Henry Woodhonse, of the board of governors of the aero club, supported the position taken by President Hawley. SLACKERS WHO WILL SISIJO BE FREED Columbus, O., June 21.—AU mea arrested for failure to register under the federal'draft act must be released upon registering, providing their failure to answer the president's call June 5 was due to "lack of understanding and Information." Tbla ruling was received by Governor Cox today from Provost Marshal General Crowder at Washington. Those whose failure to register is due to willful disobedience are to be bound over for1 trial by federal authorities. General Crowder decreed tbat registration boards mutt continue to accept registrations. Persons may voluntarily register at any time. All arrests ot slackers made by state, county or municipal police must be removed to tbe federal depart ment ot Justice. USE PUZZLE5JB05TEES Trustee B. T. Shreve of Lexington township Thursday afternoon was investigating a case whleb had been brought to toe attention of tbe township officiate. A foreigner residing on Broadway was found to be suffering from a disease which it is said would bar him from entering either the Stark oounty infirmary or the elty hospital. Under such circumstances tbe trustees are at a loss to know just bow to handle tbe ease. Mr. Shreve haa tbe matter under advisement. KIBLER FUNERAL Funeral services for tbe late Isaac Kibler will be held Friday afternoon at I O'clock from the home of the stepson, F. V. Laughlln. 327 South Freedom avenue. Friends desiring to view the remains win be welcomed at the home thtt Thursday evening from 7 to • o'clock. MOUNT UNION COLLEGE SUMMER SCHOOL OPEN8 MONDAY, JUNE 2STH. REGULAR COLLEGE COURSES, SPECIAL CLASSES MM TEACHERS. DOMESTIC SCIENCE EMPHASIZED. FOR INFORMATION CALL AT COLLEGE OFFICE. S2276 REPORTED THURSDAY BTTEAMS;S20,S01 NEEDED TD COMPLETE CITYS QUOTA The Rev. W. W. Kennerly Speaks at Noon Luncheon of the Red Cross Campaigners—City's Response to Humanitarian Appeal is Far From Gratifying—Oth** er Cities Are Exceeding the Quota While Alliance Lags—Workers Redouble Efforts—Team Captains Recommend the Publication of Names and Amounts Given. *\* Total subscriptions for the Red Cross reported Wednesday $2,223; total reported for since that date up to Thursday noon $2,276; grand total for the two days' campaign $4,499. It Is not the fault of the ton committees tbat the subscriptions are not greater but the fault Hes with people. This was tbe expression ot members of the committee at the, noonday luncheon Thursday. When the announcement was made that a Red Cross campaign was to be launched in the city this week and that Alliance must contribute $26,000 to the fund, the statement was coupled with this, "this means one dollar for each man. woman and child In the city." This statement was misinterpreted and many received it that a dollar must be contributed by each person in the city, in other words it was to be a dollar campaign. This false Impression has had Its Influence and must be corrected. It ls tbe duty of every one to give to the Red Croaa and make the giving a sacrifice. There are man lb Al|lahce who . can give their thousands - and, tWa- would not be the sacrifice of Che widow wile' gave her mite. ,. The reports collected *t, tp* Monday luncheon Thursday a/e encouraging -and stimulating bat'tbey are start ef expectations. The ten teams were.represented at the meeting and their reports by teams follows. Inasmuch as no report was published of the team work reported Wednesday that is given also. The first figures represent tbe report given Wednesday and the second those of today and are as follows; Team No. 1. Otis Wilcox, captain, $79, $106, total $284. Team *No. S, Charles T. Kay, captain, $135. $337, total $472. Team No. S, O. K. Pritchard, captain, $324. $177, total, $501. Team No. 4, Rev. C. B. Reynolds, captain, $200. $125.25, total $325.26. Team No. 6, W. M. Ellett, captain, $266, $816, total $582. Team NO. 6, Dr. C. 8. Hoover, captain, $207, $197, total $404. Team No. 7, W. J. Rose, captain, $44. $660, total $704. Team No. 8, Rev. W. W. Kennedy, captain, $158.50, $99, total $257.50. Team No. 9. D. W. Crist, captain. $139, $51, total $180. Team No. 10, Dr. 8. B. Salmon, captain, $680, $309, total $889. Orand total $4,499. Following the reading of the re* ports of team work Dr. W. H. McMas ter as presiding officer stated lt was evident some one was needed to pnt some "pep" Into the work and called on Rev. W. W. Kennerly for a speech, Re-v. Kennerly responded in a hum* orous vein. He put the teams ln good numor. He lifted up the drooping spirits in fact he entrusted his heat** ers with their work for humanity, irrespective of creeds or nations. He stated the $25,000 asked ot Allianoe would be donated. It had to be. He told of some amusing experiences be encountered in his houae to house canvass, showing that the people of Alliance do not realize tbe world war as knocking at their doors and call* lag for a sacrifice. At the conclusion of Rev. Mr. Ken* nerly's remarks Dr. McMaster said a _w words to bolBter up the work and put discouragement to flight and stated he expected the teams to meet again Friday at noon to swell the grand total above figures expected, While the figures msy be below ea* pectation* it ls known that these represent, in the mala, the donations St the middle elass, thoee who toil fer their dally breed. There sre some better donations to come. In this worB Alliance must make good. That la the watchword. To Publish NamSs and Amounts. At a meeting of tbe captains of the teams held following the adjournment tbe following executive committee was elected- Mrs. S. B. Salmon. Miss Detrude Kay, O. F. Transue, Dr. C. 8_ Hoover, I. Koch, W. M. Ellett, W. tt Dunning and R. C. Holies, whose doty it shall be to take charge of the Red Cross campaign for the future days of the week, nils committee met during the afternoon and prepared plana for active work Friday and Saturday for the teams. It was decided at a meeting of the team captains that a list of the namee of the donors and the amounts contributed by each be published Ip The Review as an Incentive to more liberal giving for Red Cross work. Alliance has furnished her quota tit Company K. for tbe marines, tor the Liberty loan and she will not fall down with the Red Cross. She haa given her sons, she will give of ber money. The call Is the csll of duty, tbe call of patriotism. But two days remain for work. Do your duty, ou* duty. EXCESS PROFITS TAK ti_K_SI.IDI.DID International News Servlee: Washington, D. C, June 21—More tban $100,000,000 wss added to tbe estimated yield from the war revenue MU tills afternoon when the senate finance tommlttee voted to make individuals liable to the excess profits tax. The committee also decided te allow an exemption of six percent on capital stock, plus $(,000 In levying the excess profits tax upon concerns which have sprung up alnce the outbreak of tbe war ln Europe. DESK ROOM WANTED. MX F, CARR REVIEW. COUNTER WES FILEI Two oases started In mayor's court and ln whloh Enoch Parks and Wll- liam Keener charge each other with assault aad battery, were begun Thursday morning by Mayor West- over but a conclusion was not reached ae it is desired to heer tbe testimony of severs! witnesses wbo were not present at tbe opening of the trials. Each man accuses the other of starting the trouble which occurred at a saloon, Wedneeday evening. TAIUIJPIL Rev. Wilson of North Benton was la charge of tbe funeral servioes for Mrs. Caroline Yarian held Thursday afternoon at 1 o'clock, from the home of Mr. and Mrs. John R. Zentz on South Lincoln avenue. Friends called at tbe bereaved home on Wednesday evening. Interment was made at North Benton. TD AUCTION IFF ZOO TO HELPJED CROSS International News Service; Chicago, 111., June 21—Chicago ts today to auction off a small soo, to help raise tts allotted $8,000,000 Red Cross fund. Following the raising of $4,350 bv bids on Ida, a calf, these animals are not up fer auction; Aa Airedale pup, a French poopde, a land turtle with "1879" carved on bis back, a racing stallion and a coon kitten. ARREST IJTO BANDITS International Nawa Service: Cleveland, O., June 21.—Joe MiUelK miller and John Kalal defied tour auto bandits on a lonely road between Canton aad Cleveland early this morning and laiar caused their arrest. Mtttellmlller and Kalal were returning to Cleveland whea they were ordered to halt by the four men wtto had climbed from another car. Instead of doing so they sped through the men wbo fired two shots at them. They got two policemen snd retnrned in t_m_ to aaitob the gang. The bandits gave tbelr names as Roger Foley, I_u1s G—bs aad Roy Ashley, af Cleveland^ ami James Patton of Toledo. Detroit ~~---.*m*aa Clevelaad Cleveland, O., June 21.—Impressed with Cleveland's rapid work ln raising ita Bed Cross fund to Its goal of $2,600,000 aad $750,000 beyond, Henry Ford thia afternoon wired asking that the Cleveland bread of literature and moving pictures of tbe campaign be rushed te Detroit to be used ia Inspiring campaigners there. PROBE FD0DJHIHI1N International News Servica. Chicago, June 20.—The federal grand Jury today began an Investigation of the functions and operations of the Elgin board of trade and the poestble effect of transections of Ra members on the Chicago butter market. The jury has been engaged in aa inquiry concerning alleged manipulations ln tbe food supply and prices. READ OUR ANNIVERSARY WEEK SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY ON PAGE 3. FRESH FISH TOMORROW AT THE TABLE MARKET-
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1917-06-21|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||June 21, 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||30098262 Bytes|
»» HELP HUMANITY. tti
The Alliance Red Cross must Ok,
raise $25,000 June 18 to 25 to Ml
help wounded . American sol- Ml
Be tilers. WIU. you help? ^
THE ALLIANCE KEYIE W
****■ eating unsettled; temperature
M 7. partlycloudy.
VOL. XXIX, NO. 260.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, THURSDAY, JUNE 21,1917.
RED CROSS FUND LAGS; ONLY $4499 REPORTED
0. S. DESTROYER
Rams U-Boat After Son of
German Gave the
L. SHOCK OF COLLISION
A IS FELT BY YANKEES
United States Destroyers
Having Lively Times in
ernatlonal Newa Bervlee:
merlcan Naval Base In Oreat Brit-
u, June 21—A ~ Oerman submarine
bas been rammed and sunk by a U. 8.
destroyer, according to belief expressed here today by a member ot the
crew of the warship which put Into
A feature of tbe incident was that
tba American bluejacket who sighted
and reported the U-boat ts tbe son of
The destroyer was proceeding
through a calm sea when a periscope
wm sighted. The submarine began
to submerge, bnt before she disappeared entirely tbe destroyer was almost on top of ber.
All bands rushed to tbe rails. Suddenly tfiere was a cry from the Oerman born sailor: "Thei*_ she Is."
The American warship was so close
upon the U-boat that her gm» conld
not be used so the commander swung
his ship about and those on the deck
say they felt a perceptible shock of
Tbla la the first Oerman submarine
that tbe American destroyers claim
to have destroyed.
Tbe American destroyers have bad
some lively times since their arrival.
QeS I.UI1I1 ship was destroyed Just
outside the port which tMt Americans
are using for their base, while tt was
being convoyed by two of the Amorl-
caa warships. Among the survivors
of tbla vessel, landed by a destroyer,
ni Wm. McDonald, of Buffalo, N. Y.
Ituoo gdhtiiql bill