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1 .4 7 I BUILD NOW! . Alliance needs hundreds of new homes. Thle dty eaa become as large as we permit lt to be. Build a house! •4 THE ALLMCE KEYIEW WEATHER: Warmer- and ■* probably fair tonight and Ha .Thnredey. Barometer 20.8.1, Mn indicating fair: temperature Mi 78, partly cloudy. Ma AND LEADER VOL. XXIX, NO. 282. EIGHT PAGES ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 18, 1917. TWO CENTS. i SEHEN STATES ARE DELAYING WHOLE DRAFT National Army Drawing: is Held Up by Delinquent Reports MAY GO OVER UNTIL FRIDAY OR SATURDAY Public Drawing May Be Held at Nation's Capitol International News Service: • Washington, D. C, July 18.—There was every Indication late tbls after- /* hioon tut the draft of the National L_- Jenny cannot be made betore Friday rm. night i~t* Reports received today by the International _Jews Service correspondents In the etate capitols of states not yef reporting Indicate tbat tbe boards nay not be organized until Friday. Missouri will probably be the last -etate to report and lt ls believed that state will not be ready for the draft before Friday. Michigan will probably complete her work today. Pennsylvania has but two boards yet to organize. New York will be ready tomorrow. HMwifa will be ready by night. Should Missouri report before Ave o'clock on Friday it seems probable that tto draft will be held Friday night. If tto report comes later than S. o'clock on Friday afternoon lt ls not likely tbat tto Uttle numoered capsules Wttl be drawn before Saturday ■toning. ' McCulloch Flays Injustice The secretaries of war and commerce were charged by Representative McCulloch of Ohio ln a bouse resolution today with ignoring the selective draft act, ln apportioning the eiytsna state quotas of troops for the conscript army. He calls on these departments to explain Why the law is being violated. J?*' Instead of apportioning the quotas . is accordance with the population," ■ara the McCulloch resolution, "the A__prer department tt apportioning tbe auatae IB accordance with tbe registration of June 6, which registration does not present t true indication of the population,'' Washington, D. C, July 18—Seven delinquet states are now delaying the - drafting of the national army of the United States. Illinois. Kentucky, Michigan, Mississippi. Missouri, New Tork lad Pennsylvania have failed to report to Provost Marshal Oeneral Crowder that tto organization of the local boards to theSe states ls completed- Within a f<nr tours after the last state report* the draft will be ln progress. General Crowder ls prepared and hu aB of the machinery for the operation of the drawing ready and locked to a safe in the war department. The time of the draft ts still a matter of conjecture. Oeneral Crowder hopes that it niay take place tomorrow evening, hut It may go over antll Friday aad even Saturday. Preeident Wilson has before htm today the working plans of tbe draft (Continued on Page elgbt) SECOND DEGREE MURDER Canton, O, July 18—(Special)—Tho first degree murder case of John Mc- Oulre waa suddenly halted In Common Pleas Judge Pontius' court Tuesday afternoon when McGuire and John- Leutholt, who waa jointly indicted with him for Implication ln the killing af Peter Loutzenhlser. plead- _ guilty to charge,of second degree murder, after withdrawing their pleas of not guilty to first degree murder. Judge Pontius accepted tbelr pleas tt guilty of tto lesser charge. Second degree murder ta punishable with Ufe terms ta tto Ohio penitentiary, with bope of pardon at the discretion ot tto atate pardon board. WMMirfoTPICIIIC The Immanuel Reformed church arill hold a picnic Saturday afternoon aad evening at Limaville on the farm owned *>y Jamee aad Frank Trump. A ■aerial ear haa beea chartered and will leave the Stark electric station at omr thirty. A large attendance to ex Meted. Sunday the Rev. O. J. SJohiel of Bloomville wUt deliver a trial aermon at the regular preaching bear. HOTEL PREPARES FOB ■nByw^/TSB "-To nreoere for prohibition a New Tork MM Today announced the Inetalla- Soa10 a sod. founUln with a ro*~- Ja. toot rail. Juat like you'd find in vour favorite bar. The management beltoveetoe big draught is certain to .me and proposes to ease some of _"■»_ to bar patrons by giving hem at least one bar comfort. •hey're thinking of patting a bowl "pretzels near the chocolate sirup ligot. ___^_ , FOR SALE. . -mm, modern, elx room houee on Linden *^m». *«• u"i0"-, __________ tZtVuxsttlomT CitttuAt ml hardwood J_T_ ato "ale*. Cemented beee. m«? to" tmttim* ato aae It O.S. 5S ar 20M 8. Utoan Ava. alt Um lew. __. -ugMTtA-mAHHAHO BOY- W. *. meet. PUSHED TUCKS INTO A TIRE Local Taxi Cab Driver is Fined $50 and Costs for Act Upon a charge of malicious destruction of property, William Mlchalk, a local taxi driver was lined fifty dollars and costs in police court, Wednesday morning. The complaint was filed by Foster Donley, another taxi driver wbo stated that last evening while sitting In his auto, at the foot or Main street where the taxis stand, he felt the machine being shaken. Upon looking around he states that he saw Mlchalk at the rear wheels. A further Investigation disclosed the, fact that a half dozen carpet tacks had been pushed Into a tire. Mlchalk, Donley states, then ran away. A warrant was Issued and tly arrest made later. Wben arraigned Mlchalk entered a plea of guilty. When questioned as to I why he had committed the offense/ | the accused stated that he was in the l taxi business with a brother and that they made a charge of twenty-five cents as fare and that Donley had entered tbe Held and was cutting the fare to ten cents. In assessing the line Mayor Westover took occasion to br;and the act of Mlchalk as one of the most contemptible that had come to his attention for some time. The tacks in the tire might have caused a puncture and the wrecking of the auto and injury or even death of the occupants. Mlchalk stated that he would pay the tine during tbe day. GIVE BEER TO LDCILJ1LDIEI Steve Whitacre Accused of Violating Federal Army Order RAYARD MAN HELD AT POLICE STATION Soldier Taken by Police is ""• Allowed to Go __£ toi __#_to I Has 179 Rut a Number of Them Will Have to Re Dropped Wednesday found the members of Company K, Eighth Ohto lnfantfjr, following the regular routine 08 duty prescribed by the order received trom regimental headquarters Monday. The men are taking much interest In their work and tbe company officers state that they bave never had a body of new men who have shown auch Interest and shown such eagerness to acquire the knowledge of military matters that they are required to learn. Lieutenant Kochll, commanding the company, has just received orders to appoint another recruiting detail to look after recruiting until the command is ordered to leave for the mobilization camp. Tbe detail wllKopn- sist of Lieutenant W. H. Bruce, Sergeant France and Sergeant Ouignard. Recruits will be accepted for enlistment each day and until 9. p. m. at the armory on North Freedom avenue. Major Bertolette, examining surgeon for the Eighth infantry will examine forty recruits at the armory Thursday. Anyone desiring to enroll can do so and take the examination at tbat time. The strength of the company Wednesday was 179 men but Lieutenant Kochli was busy during'the afternoon flUing out discharge papers for a number of men who are not available and who will be discharged to make room for otber men. lt to likely that Lieutenant Kochli will announce the appointment of several non-commissioned officers within a few days. At present the armory guard consists of Sergeant Earl It. Sparks and Privates Jean Chipper, Bl Cedan ato Dan Camsa. All men leaving the armory are required to procure a pass from the company commander. MORRIS HETSJOKIO POST International News Servlee: Washington. D. C. Jaly 18—Congressional circles thia afternoon heard that Roland S. Morris of Philadelphia, shortly will he nominated to be Ambassador to Japan succeeding tbe Wte Ambassador Guthrie. He ls a lawyer and a lieutenant of Vance McCormick. chairman of the Democratic National Committee. Japan ta understood to have Md tbe atate department tbat he would be satisfactory to that nation. TB IISPEGTCQMP-Mr K First Lieutenant Edward Kurtz of the Sixth Ohio Infantry was Wednesday designated 'by Col. J. A. Penn te inspect Company K ot Alliance; Company C of Caaton and tbe Wooster company of tto Eighth Ohio Infantry, preparatory to their being mustered into federal servlee. 30 PER CENT ELECTRIC RATE BOOST INADEQUATE International News Servlee: Indianapolis, Ind., July It.—The increase ot 30 per cent of electric light apd power rates asked by tbe Indiana Electric Light association wUl not be adequate, if the public service commission grants tbe Increase of 15 cents a ton on coal freight fates. S. W. Greenland of FL Wayne, president of the state association, today told the commission tbat wben tbje electric light men asked a 30 per cent increase they did not figure on the request for an Increase ln coal rates. FRESH FISH OP ALL KINDS. WHITB FISH DRESSED 23C PER LB. FISH STAND. MARKET HOUSE. EARL a BAIR POR CLERK OP MUNICIPAL COU RT. Sfnce the calling out of Company K, Eighth Ohio Infantry, last Sunday, the officers have been of the opinion that someone was at times giving liquor to certain members of the company, which act is a serious one and so recognized by the United States government. Lieutenant Kochll, Lieutenant Bruce and the local police officials have 1 been keeping a close watch,in an effort to discover who has been guilty of the offense mentioned above. Tuesday afternoon as Chief Oswalt and Patrol Driver Eagleton were Bitting .at police headquarters they observed a soldier entering the water- closet at the Joe Dteterich saloon. Just across the alley from the city building. A minute or two later they observed a man In citizens clothes enter the closet. Officer Eagleton hur- riedily entered the place and states that be found the soldier ln tbe act of drinking a bottle of beer. Eagleton grabbed botb men but was unable to get the door open so released his hold upon tbe man in citizens clothes and the latter made a hurried exit Tbe soldier was taken Into police headquarters and Officer Eagleton and Officer Summervllle started out to find tbe other man. He was located at the Martin store and arrested upon a charge of furnishing liquor to a soldier. According to the police blotter the man's name is Steve Whltacre and he is said to be from Bayard, Ohio- The soldier to whom the liquor ls alleged to bave been given is Richard Jones. Lieutenant Fred Kochli received a telegram Wednesday, from Charles Dewoody, of the United States Department of Juatice, Cleveland, instructing him to hold Mr. Whltacre for action of the U. S- clvU authorities. Instructions were also given in the telegram to the local officials to collect all possible information, in the case. IU BILL HELD UP III THE SENATE International News Service: Waahlngton, D. C. July 18.—Immediate passage of the $640,000,000 aviation bill by the senate was blocked this afternoon by objections raised by Senator Hardwick of Georgia, and Senator Owen of Oklahoma. An effort will be made to pass it tomorrow. Senator Hardiwick offered an amendment to prevent the use of the draft in recruiting men for flying. Senator Owen tried to uave an amendment added to the measure to place the supervision of tbe expenditure of the $640,000,000 in the hands of a government committee. He declared something should be done to safeguard tbe people's money from possible graft. These amendments provoked much discussion with the result that under tbe unanimous consent rule now In operation, the food control bill came up at 12 O'clock and displaced the aviation measure. PASS THE BUCK III HEITJRICE PROBE International News Service: Chicago, 111., July 18.—The federal trade commission's investigation into high food prices reached into the family kitchen today when T. M. Robertson, chief economist of the board, began perusal ef the books of Chicago's ble packers. Tbe flrst "pay dirt" was struck whea the probers could And no explanation of the sudden jump of the price of veal chops from 30 to 40 cents a pound two months ago. They couldnt discover who got the extra ten rents. They found these seme chops hsve since slumped in value to 10 cents. Packers aald they only made the usual cent or two profit ea tbe pound; meat market men could not remember very well, but they were sure If they had boosted tbe price, it had been raised by the packers. Baby Dead The infant son ef John and Rachel Davis. 446 East Grant street, died on Tuesday alght at 10:30 o'clock, tbe age being three days. Funeral service waa held from the home Wednesday afternoon, burial being made in Alliance cemetery. KAISER REPORTED ILL, BOTH MENTALLY ANO PHYSICALLY International News Servle*. Rome. Italy, Jnly 18.—Reports from Swiss sources reaching bere today said that the Kaiser to again la iU health. One had it tbat the German emperor's "physical and mental conditions are both unsatisfactory." These reports, however, ttt without confirmation, -h. WAR MOVES. UP Teutons force passage of the Lomnica river. Seven states holding draft. Germans fail to win back ground at Verdun. British gain to renewed attacks on Arras. THE IED CROSS $23,000 is Still Due War Relief Fund Raised Here The executive committee of the Red Cross campaign 4n Alliance had a meeting yesterday at 1 o'clock at the city hall and were gratified to learn from Mr. S. L. Sturgeon, the treasurer of tbls fund, that over $9,000 of the surscriptiorrs had already been paid ln cash. The .committee authorized Paul Roach to assist ln collecting the subscriptions an dto make request to the manufacturers to assist ta collecting the amounts made by their employes. The first payment of the subscriptions was due July 1, and a statement to that effect will be sent to each subscriber who has not yet made payments to the treasurer, Mr. Sturgeon, at the City Savings Bank & Trust Co. In case lt to inconvenient for any subscriber to visit the City Savings Bank & Trust Co. during banking hours, payment may be made at the Chamber of Commerce rooms and the regular Red Cross receipt given. Many subscribers are paying all four payments in advance, which accounts for the large amount of cash already tn the hands of the treasurer. AUlance has a proud record not only ln the number of memberships of tbe Red Cross chapter, but also fn the fact tbat over $32,000 was subscribed to tbe Red Cross war fund when only $26,000 was asked. Tbe campaign executive committee'is ambitious to make another record In the matter of collections, and it is felt that the citizenship who subscribed so generously will be prompt in turn in- their payments to the treasurer and receive the Red Cross receipt NET STlfTOM . FUR TKJED CROSS International News Servle*: New York, N. Y., July 18.—Mrs. Mary K. Browne, formerly national tennis champion, and William M. Johnstone, also an ex-champion, will arrive in New York thto week from the Pacific coast to participate in tennis matches throughout the eastern states. They will assist the United States National Lawn Tennis Association in raising funds for the equipment of tbree ambulance divisions to send to France. GUARD HEADJIINDEI FIRE International News Service: , St. Paul, Minn., July 18.—Fred B. Wood, adjutant general of Minnesota', had not replied today to demands of the state military board that he resign from office for the good of the Minnesota guard. The board is made up of Ave guard commanders and Brigadier General F. F. Resche ot Duluth. Captain W. F. Rhlnow, military secretary to Governor Burnqulst, recently examined guard records and said that $3,000 worth of property was unaccounted for. HELD FOR JAGE RIOTING International News Servloe: East SL Louis. 111., July 18.—Charged with being implicated In the shooting and killing of two negroes during tbe riots. Sergeant Con Meehan and Policemen James O'Brien and Albert H. Wilson today were ordered arrested by Coroner C. C. Renner. The three men were suspended Indefinitely by the police board last night. Two more whtte men have died bringing the total of white men killed up to nine. The known number of negroes killed ls 38. ORDEREB TIREFBRMITORT Canton, O.. July 18.—(Special)— Pearl Carpenter, aged 17, of Alliance, was ordered committed to tto Women's Reformatory at Marysvllle late Tuesday by Probate Judge Krichbaum oa a Juvenile cbarge. Tto girl admitted taking some clothing belonging to another girl who occupied a room adjoining that occupied by Miss Carpenter. She had also been beld upon m larceny charge some months ago. WOMEN WITH FLAT FEET cant br v. s. Typists International News Servlee: New York. N. Y.t July 18.—If yoar feet are flat, girls, there's no chance for yoa to run a typewriter et the United States navy. Two young women who applied tor positions in the naval censor's office were turned down because they had fallen arches. Regulations are regulations said Lieutenant Baldwin of the censor's office, and' the navy can't tate recruits wtth flat feet. OOO FELLOW ATTENTION. Installation of officers. Alliance Lodge No. 266 I. O. 0- F. tonight. Be present BptT^ULAX. FINE FOtt COMETI. RATION. ALL DRUGGISTS, 28c PLOT TO KILL Munitions Soldiers Foiled in Murder or Abduction Attempt RUSSIAN sitUATION IS AGAIN CRITICAL Reorganization of Coalition Cabinet May Be Imminent International News Service. Stockholm, July 18—An attempt on the part of mutinous soldiers in Petrograd to kidnap or to harm War Minister Kerensky was frustrated just ln time, according to advices trom the Russian capitol. Following an outbreak of rioting in the Nevsky Prospect heavily armed soldiers started for (he railroad station ln armored automobiles to Intercept the war minister who was leaving for the front, but arrived too late. GERMANS FAIL TO ME HILL French Hold Verdun Gains; Teutons Cross Galician River International News Servlee; Paris, France, July 18.—After""* heavy bombardment on the Verdun front the Germans made unsuccessful efforts during the night to recapture tbe ground won from tbem yesterday between Hill 80. and Avocourt Wood, but all the attacks broke down with heavy losses under the French flre, according to the official communique issued today by the war office at noon. There were artillery duels on the Atone river front. The Germans made numerous raids In the Argonne forest (between Champagne and tbe Meuse river district), but all were repulsed. Russian Situation Again Critical. International News Service: Copenhagen, July 18—While the Russian armies at the front are battling courageously against the Austro- German troops, another critical political situation has been precipitated in Petrograd. A despatch from Petrograd today hinted that a complete reorganization of the coalition cabinet may be Imminent. With five ministers out, others are threatening to quit. Tbe following telegram was received from Petrograd today: "The disorders precipitated here by soldiers has caused uneasiness. The leaders, who called upon their armed forces to overturn the government and confiscate the press are considered irresponsible*., but they can cause no end of trouble. Despite the efforts of Premier Lvoff and War Minister Kerensky to restore normal conditions the ultimate results cannot be foreseen. There is much agitation over the demands of the Finns and Ukran- ians for autonomy." Certain factions of the council of workmen's and soldiers' "delegates" suggest a brand new Russian cabinet. That the new turn of events, just as the Russian army had launched its successful offensive la causing anxiety ln London and Paris ls accepted here as a certainty. POMERENE AMENDMENT ItiPTEOjr SENATE International Mews Servl, >: Washington, D. C, July 18.—Administration forens allied with Republicans scheduled this afternoon in pulling the sharpest teeth of the agriculture committee's amendment to the food control bill forbidding members of the National Defense Council and advisory committees1 from bidding tor the governments for the' concerns lu which tbey are interested. By a vote of 54 to 17, tbe senate adopted the amendment offered by Senator Pomerene, of Ohio, forbidding government agents, voluntary or paid, from soliciting, Inducing or attempting to Induce the government to enter into contracts for materials or supplies In which tbey are pecuniarily interested, but permitting them to recommend contracts provided they make declaration to the government in writing of tbe interest they may have in* auch deals. Tbe action was In accord .with the course urged several weeks ago by President Wilson who expressed the fear that the committee amendment would seriously handicap the national defense council. International News Service: Geneva, Switzerland, July 18.— Austro Hungarian and German troops have forced a passage of the Lomnica river near Kalusz according to unofficial reports reaching here today from Vienna. SEPT. WHEAT UP IOC Chicago, 111., July 18.—September wheat jumped ten eenta to 206 on the Chicago grain exchange today, closing at tbat figure. July wheat was up nine cento at 226 bid. July wheat at the high .figure was at 19 cents from yesterday's close. Shortly before the close of tbe market rumors were in circulation, that a serious situation In Russia would be revealed by dispatches tonight. RUSSIAN SOLDIERS AND CIVILIANS REBEL AGAIN International News Servlee: Petrograd, Russia, July 18.—A second armed demonstration against the government occurred ha the Nevsky prospect on Tuesday afternoon when a number of shots were flred. Women and civilian males joined with mutinous soldiers. It ls believed there were some casualties. HOLD LADS FOR HOLDUPS. International News Service: Chicago, 111., Jaly 18.—Three boys giving their .names as Geo. Harlck, Cecil Henry and Chester Curtis, of Detroit were arraigned la police court today on a cbarge of holding up eight persons to Att "L" station robberlea. Tbe loot of tbe holdups, about $80 in cash and numerous watches, was recovered. 8URVIVORS REACH PORT International News Bervlee: An American Port, July 18.—Survivors of the British steamers I'lto- nla and Southland reached this port today. MOO8E HALL FOR RENT 1 NIGHT A WOK. INQUIRE OF a A. HANNY, TRUSTEE. FRESH FI8H OF ALL KINDS. WHITE FISH DRESSED 23C PER LE. FISH STAND. MARKET HOUSE. If tbe foregoing dispatch ls true the Russians probably will fall back along the Lemberg railway in tbe direction of Majdan. Majdan is ten miles northwest of Stanlslau and the same distance southwest of Halicz. The Russian war office made special mention of the fact that the Russians had "secured" the crossings of the I-omnica after tbey had fallen back from the western to the eastern bank. British Gain on Arras Front International News Services London. England, July 18.—The British renewed tHelr attacks during the night tn the sector of Monchy-Le Preux, on the Arras front and gained further ground, the war office reported today. This new pressure followed local attacks that had been made on Tuesday morning and which were afterwards followed by a bombardment of the German positions. In West Flanders the British car- ried out successful raids in the sectors of Oostavernes and Boeslnghe. FIRE 62 SHOTS AT Submarine Scare Proved Joke in Irish Sea Incident International Nsws Servlee: An American Port, July 18.—The liveliest submarine scare story that has reached this side of the Atlantic in many months was detailed by the 58 passengers of a big American liner reaching this port today. Just before the liner cleared from an English port, word was received that Ave U-boats were active in the vicinity. Warships went out and cleared the way and the liner started. Before she reached the high seas she was held up and ordered back to port. Again the way was cleared and again she headed for tbe high seas only to be stopped and turned back to another port. She Anally got away 62 hours behind schedule. All went well for a few hours. Then some one cried "submarine" and the wake of a torpedo spei. across ber path, twenty feet astern. The defense guns were manned and passengers ordered to their quarters. Officers reported sighting a periscope 2,000 yards away. Last Friday morning tbe alarm was sounded again. Guns were brought into play and 62 shots flred before it was discovered that the "submarine'' was a harmless buoy whleh had drifted away from Its moorings. Another arriving merchantman reported a tilt between a U-boat and a destroyer which was convoying her down the Irish Sea. Tbe destroyer Bred at the L'-boat but they were unable to say whether she was destroyed. ICE FISHER la Member of Tenth Ohio Regimental Band Sebring, O., July 18.—Vincent Fisher of Sebring, a well known musician, both her and at Alliance, is a member of the Tenth regiment band. He was called to Youngstown Monday to join the regiment. Fisher- enlisted June 4. Since his enlistment he was married. He will make a good man in any position he is placed. TO PARDON WOMAN WHO FACES HANGMAN'S NOOSE International Kewa Bervlee: Hartford. Conn., July 18.—Gov. Hoi- comb announced today tbat he will grant a reprieve to Mrs. Amy Archer Gilligan, who is under sentence to hang oa November 6 for having poisoned Franklin R. Andrews, aged Inmate of her private Institution. Thto waa made known when be said he would probably let Mrs. Gilligan present her case to the state board ot pardons which will hold Its next meeting on December 16. WANTED — OIRLS FOR GOLD •TAMP WORK IN DECORATING DEPT., OOOD WAOES, STEADY EMPLOYMENT. INQUIRE FRENCH CHINA CO., SEBRINO, O. "OHIO TUEC" Hectrlc Cleaners Free trial. Jno. W. Base. Both Phones. GEN. GOETHALS OF SHIPPING BOARD BT T Must Reconcile Their Differences on Emergency Shipbuilding Plan or Quit the Public Service — Gigantic ■ Shipbuilding Program is Held Up as These Men < Quarrel—United States Navy in Splendid Condition,) ! International News Service: Waahlngton, D. C, July 18— Senator Smoot of Utah, thia afternoon introduced a reaolution calling on Preaident Wilaon for a statement of the facta regarding the row between Oen. Goethals and Chairman Denman over the construction of,the big merchant shipping fleet. At the request of Senator Chamberlain, the reaolution went over until tomorrow. BY JOHN EDWIN NEVIN, I. N. S. Staff Correspondent. Washington, D. C, July 18—President Wilson will be asked to remove from the public service botb William Denman, chairman ot the federal shipping board, and .Major General Geo. W. Goethals, head of the Emergency ship corporation, if they do not immediately reconcile their differences. Both officials were bitterly criticized ln congressional and official circles lutely hold up the plant to create a luteyl held up the plan to create a great fleet of American merchant vessels, absolutely ls Interfering with the successful operation of the war against Germany. Congressional leaders take tbe position that, unless the quarrel cap be patched up and ah immediate start made on the shipping program, tbe U. S. shortly will find Itself unable to maintain its army in the field let alone carrying reinforcements to France. Chairman Denman has flatly told the President that the entire responsibility rests upon General Goethals. He declares that Goethals has discussed publicly a program of steel and wood ship construction and ot the creation of two government owned and operated ship yards, which have no foundation in fact. The general's propositions are in no way concrete, Denman asserts. Until tbey are made so, Denman told the President, the shipping board cannot consider them, let alone sanction them. He claims tbat although some $600,000,000 Is Involved in the plans as set forth by General Goethals, the shipping board to without the first details of tbe fabricating scheme. If General Goethals will furnish the facts, Denman said today, the ahlpping board will meet and consider them and will "talk them over" with General Goethals. Little surprise will be shown In official circles if General Goethals finally retires from his post as head of the emergency corporation, althougb a determined effort was being made again to get him and Denman to bury the hatchet and work together. Meanwhile it is certain that if definite action Is not taken very soon the Presi dent will be asked to remove both -men. Army and navy officials arc just beginning to realize the extent to which the operations in France depend 011 the gathering together of new shipping to replace that being sent to the bottom by the German submarines. Estimates on file1 at the war college and with the general staff of the navy, show that for every man placed on French soil an average of 25 tons must be figured as .necessary to be carried across to maintain him tor a resanoble time, supply him with aru\s and clothing and to transport him to the front and back again. This enormous quantity of supplies must be safeguarded both, ways by the navy as the recent loss of the steamer Kan- sen conclusively shows. The navy has taken over entirely control of all transports and supply ships. All are In command of naval officers and are armed by naval gun crews- In addition destroyers and cruisers act as convoys. The navy is working night and day to add to its destroyer strength ln anticipation of tbe shipping board furnishing a large number of new transports and cargo vessels, an anticipation which it now seems will not be realized for many months. The navy also Is rushing work on its fleet of lib foot submarine chasers and on some of a larger type, all of which can eventually be utilized to release destroyers for transport guard duty. And officials point out that most of this work will lose tta force If the shipping board quarrel is not Bottled immediately. Naval officiala pointed out today that tbe navy at present Is ln better shape than ever before in Its history. It bas to be to maintain the longest Une of communication in the history of warfare. Its 100 aviators, the first armed American force to set foot on French soil, today to ready tor active service as the eyes of the squadrons operating ln European waters. Even tho most ancient type of war vessel In commission is In better shape than ever before, officials point out. And this is due to work performed right bere in Washington by officers wbo have labored nlgbt and day to remedy defects tbat became painfully ap- 'parent with the entry ot the United States into the war. 'The navy was never better prepared for any emergency," said an official today. "That was shown by its work ln getting the Pershing expedition across. If other departments will co-operate there will be no tragedies." 1422 of 3834 Enrolled Men Claim Exemption; Protests Renewed on Quota of City The local draft board has compiled from tbe registration cards on file in tbelr office some valuable statistics and of interest to all subject to draft in the Fourth district. The total registration in the district to 3834 of which Alliance has 2862; outside of Alliance there are 815. There are 717 aliens in Alliance out of a total of 786 ln the district. There are 1422 claims for exemption in addition to tbe aliens, making a total of 2188 of'the 3834 claiming or allowed exemption for various causes, leaving 1,646 claiming no exemption. Of the nationalities represented In tbe alien column are the following and not subject to draft are the following: Germans 15, Austro-Hungarlans 410, Roumanians 10; Turks 18; Italians 170; Russians 43; Greeks 55; Canadians 5; Poles 4: Swiss 5; English 17; Bulgarians 2: Chinese 3; Swedes 5; Mexicans 1; Servians 2; Finlanders 1. Total 766. Of those outside of the city of Alliance who registered in the fourth district 277 are of Louisville, 113 R. F. D. Alliance 63 Paris, 21 Moultrie, 93 Maximo, 93 Minerva, 28 Hartville, 15 Homeworth, 15 Robertsville. 6 Mid- dlebranch, and lesser numbers from other poetofflces. It was announced todaV on apparently good authority tbat a readjustment of quotas for districts for tbe first draft was under way and is expected tb reduce the number drafted to about 350 for the fourth district. Chairman B. F. Weybrecht of the local board has made a vigorous protest against the drafting according to the original population as made by tbe census of Uie draft commission, stating tbat this would be unfair and an unjuat discrimination against Alliance aad many other Ohio cities hy padded population estimates. These protests have gone to Governor Cox and alao to Waahlngton. enforced will aid considerably In relieving the draft burden in a number of Obio cltlee lo supply Canton and Akron. Despite the report that, Provost Marshal General Crowder at Washington the governor to change Ohio's net quotas on the basis of population to be determined by tbe gov* ernor. Governor Cox again said that present quotas were fixed in accordance with rules at Washington and that determination of existing figures was made compulsory by the war department. A plea that Gov. Cox not permit any change ln the method of appor-: tionlng Ohio's quota was received st the executive office from A. C. Beales, of Burton, Geauga county. Beales requested thst existing estimates remain unchanged, not only in justice to the agricultural districts but also as affecting America's efficiency In performing ber great task of feeding the allies." Beales feared that a change in quotas would throw upon the rural districts more than tbelr fair proportion ot the draft. Cox Favora Aliens Conscription. International New* EaMlim Columbus, 0, Jaly 18.—While Governor Cox stood gat today 00 bis refusal to change draft quotas, be said ha flavored passage of the bill now pending in congress designed to make aliens aubjeet tp conscription. The governor believes such * law GIVE BABE HMOLICICIO Gillford Woman Mistaken Drug For Medicine; Death Results Lisbon, O., July 18.—Mrs. J. R. McDonald of Gillford gave her 2- months'-old baby a tablespoonful of carbolic acid on Sunday morning, mistaking the deadly fluid for medicine wblch would have soothed It from pain. Tbe baby had been 111 for some time and tbe mother, ln order to relieve It, hurriedly seized a bottle from the medicine cheat and gave lt a dose without looking carefully at tbe bottle. The child's mouth, throat and face were burned ln a horrible manner by the deadly drug, death resulting two boura later. Funeral services were beld from tbe home at 4.o'clock Monday evening, interment being made in Woodsdale cemetery. FOR SALE—LIGHT ROADSTER IN FINE CONDITION. A RIAL EAR- GAIN. MOTOR SERVICE CO., 404 E-1MARKET ET.
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1917-07-18|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||July 18, 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||31088754 Bytes|
. Alliance needs hundreds of
new homes. Thle dty eaa become as large as we permit lt
to be. Build a house!
THE ALLMCE KEYIEW
WEATHER: Warmer- and ■*
probably fair tonight and Ha
.Thnredey. Barometer 20.8.1, Mn
indicating fair: temperature Mi
78, partly cloudy. Ma
VOL. XXIX, NO. 282.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 18, 1917.
National Army Drawing: is
Held Up by Delinquent
MAY GO OVER UNTIL
FRIDAY OR SATURDAY
Public Drawing May Be
Held at Nation's
International News Service:
• Washington, D. C, July 18.—There
was every Indication late tbls after-
/* hioon tut the draft of the National
L_- Jenny cannot be made betore Friday
i~t* Reports received today by the International _Jews Service correspondents In the etate capitols of states not
yef reporting Indicate tbat tbe boards
nay not be organized until Friday.
Missouri will probably be the last
-etate to report and lt ls believed that
state will not be ready for the draft
Michigan will probably complete
her work today.
Pennsylvania has but two boards
yet to organize.
New York will be ready tomorrow.
HMwifa will be ready by night.
Should Missouri report before Ave
o'clock on Friday it seems probable
that tto draft will be held Friday
night. If tto report comes later than
S. o'clock on Friday afternoon lt ls not
likely tbat tto Uttle numoered capsules Wttl be drawn before Saturday
' McCulloch Flays Injustice
The secretaries of war and commerce were charged by Representative McCulloch of Ohio ln a bouse
resolution today with ignoring the
selective draft act, ln apportioning the
eiytsna state quotas of troops for the
He calls on these departments to
explain Why the law is being violated.
J?*' Instead of apportioning the quotas
. is accordance with the population,"
■ara the McCulloch resolution, "the
A__prer department tt apportioning tbe
auatae IB accordance with tbe registration of June 6, which registration
does not present t true indication of
Washington, D. C, July 18—Seven
delinquet states are now delaying the
- drafting of the national army of the
Illinois. Kentucky, Michigan, Mississippi. Missouri, New Tork lad
Pennsylvania have failed to report to
Provost Marshal Oeneral Crowder
that tto organization of the local
boards to theSe states ls completed-
Within a f