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r^9_i^^W^umm^mfm^li^um7 '.■w^i-pi*^^ I pppwippi IF YOU'VE DECIDED to buy a home, study the real estate ads with the same interest you would give to any other important problem. N THE ALLIANCE REVIEW N " AAItt 1_a7.AT\*~n AND LEADER THE WEATHER. • Showers aai thaaderstorma tkls al- nana m tealghtt Sunday fair. Bar* aastsc **Mt temperatare 70 at 10 a. aai steady, tkreatenlnr- VOL. XXXIL, NO. 23. FOURTEEN PAGES. »r i : ALUANCE, OHIO, SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, 1919. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. SERUM USED ON POISON VICTIM Mrs. Sanford Very Critical, Fluid Is Tried as Last Resort; State Health Prober Here THOUSANDS BARE HEAD AS COE. WEYBRECHT IS BURIED TAPS" BRING MANY TEARS rv ii y Director E. Rlnkendorf, of Alliance, Who Led Trumpeters Who Sounded "Soldier's Farewell and Good Night" for President McKlnley, Serves in Same Role for Col. Weybrecht, His Friend and Fellow Townsman— Dr. Bryson, Dr. McMaster ahd Army Chaplains Pay Eloquent Tributes to Distinguished Soldier and Citizen—Riderless Charger, Harnessed in Military Funeral Fashion, is Lead at Head of Hearse-Spanish War Veterans Read Ritual for Comrade—Throng, Esti mated at 10,000, Looks Reverently on As Flag-Draped Casket Is Lowered Into Grave. ' If"*'-'■»""--* " „ • .:. -".t*v=* , ***•*.j^ #T*$ y§ z_j__.#*% *" Wm*'_(" ff ( • '; "r/-: '* ^v<" ** " A thnilm * • .*swf«; HI f_f__^ **ii "£sss attaattttta^k Af^^^sWml fPBPi-*-*^' n%-*<fVa_a_fSh i «- t»v£W*5» '.* ?**_? ***** »t*?byli.»'N Non-eommi.H»sioned of 144>th Regiment tenderly bearing casket to the hearse at Colonel Charles C. Weybrecht'* funeral held here yesterday afternoon. Section of immense throng in front of "Taps" have been sounded for Colonel Weybtecht. Alliance's distinguished soldier and citizen sleeps today in Alii ance cemetery, after having received the highest military and civic honors ever paid a resident of this city. Never before had Alliance experienced such a funeral—a funeral precedented for the size of the throng which witnessed the cort- f and unusual in its remarkable features. Ths city's industries came to a stop and business was discarded It t community mourned. In every detail, except one, the full military customs attending the burial of a soldier, were strictly observed. The only omission was that a hearse, instead of a gun caisson was used to transport the Hag-draped casket to the cemetery, A touching feature of the funeral was the sounding of "taps" ia identically' the same manner at used for President McKinley at Canton, September, 1901 and directed by the same man who led the trumpeters there—Director E. Rinkendorf of the Alliance Gty band. The charger of Col. Weybrecht, led in the procession just behind hearse, was another element which brought tears to many an eare. The horse was led by Albert Jr. Brooks, a Spanish War vet- •na. Many Attend Impressive Services. A Boat ot relatlvea and frienda assembled at tie home on Sooth Union avenae. Mday afternoon, to Join la tbe laet aad aerrlee for CoL Charles C. Waybrecht, so dearly loved and wide**** fevered. The Rotary olub quartet opened the servioes by -rinsing "Saviour, Comfort Me," after which Chaplain Frailer, a foiiesg friend of CoL Weybrecht, read th* scripture leason and led ln prayer. Th* obituary waa given by Rer. Frank J. DO sea who aald: mm. Br. Biyaea's address. "It 1* with reluctano* that I speak today. There ia ao much to be said whieh eaanot bo aaM. Moreover, **, myself; with yen all; hav* not recov- ered Has the shook af hia paaalue. It sum* now incredible that his great heart la atlUsd forever. ■ "*""S"fcy there are many voice* that femm te us. Memory Is busy unveiling har pictures. Many summers aad winters have eome and son* since bla grant heart began to throb among ua Be grew to magnificent manhood. vlg- atrong amd baautlfuL Por yeara MS out and la among ua. up end •own am streets, late onr home*, until his Agar* was *■'familiar aa th* land- W* aB knew full well what • of man he wea; what word* h* aald. and what spirit pervaded hi* MS. Oft he rejoiced ln onr Joy and by hla nod cheer doubled thalr happiness; oft be fears ear earrow* and carried our grtaCa. and new. ttat he la gone. . Multitude ln our eye* upon an altered elty and -with altsred world.' "Ihe feJoerapher of Philip* ~ ed the shock mt the death of th* treat architect. Wben Bhuipe fir a toe thne looking through tha *fy .wtodaaQupon th* landeoape bathed In sunshine. Suddenly he exclaimed! *It toaa* It a mountain upon __t JPS* f had lone looked, had sodde-tiy been removed out of Ito (Continued oo Pace «). I Bailey's Dancing School ■Mtdsl opening Ira our beautiful dee- orated hall Wednesday, September A WA Fisher orchestra, Clevelaad. I14S ier eoapl*; ladles Me, AB. former pupils aad patrons Invited. Begin- mm* class. Tuesday, 7:10. Bell Ml-W, iplm e/Lua schiller*s gloeke. Oa account of reualoa end* singers' i festival at Zoar mii n tarn next '•regular meeting of the elab wfll be MM «a Sunday, September 7, Ul*. Wm. C Wldder, secy.. Jacob Schwiaa, president. * mj. .i 11 ■ i ____+__ _.-__,. .ejQAFm_miawm^m *n>-t m -at?; -WTOCTWg ort~4*V.Xtil_ PaliK[UNION. FINDER eULAAA LSAVB MONDAY AFTERNOON AMP **V«-| AT_ M* KA«T COLLEGE. JOHN NINO, "*". -f + ** + + + *T** + + + + + + 4* NO "REVIEW" MONDAY. '. I Monday, September 1 la Labor • • Day, a legal holiday. It will be • . observffl by the Review Pub- • . llshing Co. and no "Review" will. . be published that day. • > ?4"»*i"l'*»V*H'4»4»4»»4"»*» BUY NDrVSPAPER The Times* Herald ef Lenin, 0„ has Beam Purchased by R. C. Holies aad F. A. Holies. Negotiations were completed Saturday whereby R. C. Holies amd F. A. Holies became the owners of th* Lorain Times-Herald of Lorain .Ohio. Th* Times Herald 1* th* only newspaper publlahed in Lorain, . city wtth . population V* 00,000 people. ' Th* newspaper ha* a splendid equipment and la one of the beet small olty newspapers properties in the atata. R. C. Holies wiU move with his family to Lorain amd tak* active charge of the newspaper. He wiOl however retain hla .financial interest ln the Review. H. C. Jenkins who has been with the Review aa advertising manager for the part nine years will become active manager of the Review. Possession ef the new property at Lorain will be taken on September L nr jHLjBJKir Timely Discovery Preveat* Wholesale Escape From Portsaeath Prtaea. By Assoelated Preas to The Bevlew Portsmouth. O. Ang* SS.—A timely discovery by 'a nearby' resident gee- vented a wholesale Jail delivery at tha county jail hare leal night when prisoners sawed th* bars of a rear window. Three prisoners escaped however, and ar* at large. Tbey ara Jesse Mm*, white, held.In connection wdth the robbery Of thine Portsmouth store*, Sam Nealey, colored, held ln connection wtth tt* robbery and burning et tte A. J, Hyland ator* end poetofflo* at Franklin Furnace, and Lonnie Mora, colored. sent eg Itom th* mayors court ea e minor charge. HELP., Yourself to become aa executive, to be a better business man. Join the the Business Man's taw Class now feeing organised la Alliance hy a groat university under tt* Meal instruction of one of Alliance's leading corporation and business lawyers. Lectures held one •vening a week. Wm fan and oomplete Inforaatioa withoat any obligation, writ* todey to O. X. Car- lock, registrar. *B0 Wright Ave, AW- - Ohto? 60MPERS ACTS to snr STRIKE Labor Head Says He Is Trying to Avert Steel Tie-Up. By Associated Press to The Review Waahington, D. C, Aug., »0.—Samuel Oompers. president ot the American Federation, of Labor announced today that efforts still were being made to effect a settlement of tbe controversy between t*e sreel workers and tb* United States Steel corporation. Hopes were entertained, he aald. that "an amicable adjustment" could be reached, making a atrike un-necessatry. Prealdent Samuel Oompers, and other members of the executive committee of th* American Federation of Labor oontlnued thalr conference* today for discussion of the general labor situation. They expected to conclude thetr work before night and Secretary Frank Morrison aald . statement might be made after the sessions had closed. UBLE OPERATORS GO ON STH1KE IN EAST By Associated Press to T>A Review Naw York. N. Y, Am*. W.—Cable messages between th* United States and Europe over the lines of the Commercial Cattle oompany are being slightly delayed a* the. result of the week-end strike of the operator* in the western terminals. It waa announced at the company's offices. Five hundred ope.ators are employed ln the Atlantic coast stations of the oompany at Canto, N. 8., St. Johns, N. F., Rockport, Mass., and New Tork. Tbe operatora who now are receiving a SO per cent wasa bonus, demand that K be Increased tp 00 per cent and that they be paid to aMowance of tM n month for subsistence, which they claim Is received by the European operators of the company. The company announced It had offered to increase th* bonus to 40 per cent pending th* return from Europe of Oeneral Manager Ward, but the cable operators' anion declined to wait. The men stopped wrak at midnight tart night, announcing they would retara at midnight tomorrow. Thay plan to suspend work every week-end until thetr demanda ar* granted —teonca— MACHINIST LOCAL Ne. 22. SPE- CIAI. SES8ION AT LABOR TEMPLE, AUOUST SO, 7:00 P. M. —Photo by Bchoeh. funeral cortege was forming, in the center of the picture. The 146th Regiment band is shown —Photo by Schoch. EAT MORRIS* QUAUTY BREAD ANO HOME-MADE PASTER I Ea 711 Sa AROH AND MAIN STREET MARKET HOUSE. LOT ON SOUTH UNION AVENUE FOR SALE AT A BAROAIN IF SOLD SOON. OALL BELL 824 R-2. ALLIANCE BAND DIRECTOR WHO DIRECTED "TAPS" FOR McKLNLEY LN THE SAME ROLE FOR WEYBRECHT Director Emil Rinkendorf, of the Alliance City Band, who in September, 1901 was conductor of the Grand Army band, of Canton, personally directed the octette of eight trumpeters who sounded "taps" for the beloved President McKinley when he was buried at Canton. Friday afternoon Director Rinkendorf had charge of the eight trumpeters—all members of the Alliance-City band—who sounded the soldiers' "good night and farewell" for Col. Weybrecht, his fellow townsman. Director Rinkendorf arranged the buglers in the shape of a crescent and sttentioned them over a block from the open grave, behind a group of trees. Standing in the center of the crescent, Mr. Rinkendorf directed the Alliance trumpeters as they started their touching music He had two of the trumpets muted so that as the music proceeded the sound diminished and •finally, tbe muted trumpets developed a morendo which died away .in the distance. The effect was extremely touching. It was beautifully impressive. Many wept as this final ceremony, attending the funeral of Colonel Weybrecht was ,being performed. _ Mil BE HELD Weybrecht Family Requests It to Be Given As Planned. General Pershing Refuses, I to Testify at War Probe Turns Down Sub-Committee of Congress Investigating War Expenditures Pershing Soundly Scored for "Indifference and Contempt." Psrltt France, Aug. SO.—Oeneral Pershing haa refused to testify before the sub-commltte* of three of the congressional committee on expenditures by th* war department, which has been conducting an investigation in France. The general'* refusal led to th* issuance of a Joint statement thia afternoon by Representative* Royal C Johnson aad Oscar E. Bland, ln which regret was expressed that there should be a conflict between th* military amd dvll authorities of the government. In a separate statement ln which Representative Johnson did not Join, Mr. Bland declared that the general's action was an example of the "indifference and cdhtempt" shown during th* entire war by the war department toward th* wishes of the people and thelr repreasntatlvea LIVE BQT WANTED. On* who wants to get the heat beel- neas training and ts willing to work on* or two honraa Say after aehool tor *».» to 94.00 a week. Steady Job. Inquir* Box B. ear* Bevlew. ' FOR RENT—TWO NICELY FURNISHED ROOMS. CENTRAL LOCATION. PRICE RIOHT. CALL IM EAST OXFORD. '- WANTED COAL MINERS. INQUIRE JOS. tt. DIETRICH, 21 PUB LIC SQUARE. PLENTY OF ALBERTA PEACHES. MART BETTIS, EAST ROCHESTER, OHIO, WANTED—GIRLS TO LEARN OOLD UNINO, DECAL WORK AND ALSO EXPERIENCED DECORATORS. HIGHEST WAOES. STEADY WORK. APPLY AT OFFICE. LIMOOES CHINA CO. AUCTION LOT SALE, SATURDAY, AUQUST SOth, AY 1:00 P. M_ COR* NER LINDEN AVENUE AND COU LEQE STREET. 10 LOT* 47x1S6 TO M SOLD TO HIGHEST BIDDER. A H. BAUER, AUCT. *. WULETZER ELECTRIC PIANO Nl FIRST CLASS SHAPE; HAS NICKEL IN SLOT AMD 12 ROLLS OF MUSIC; COST SI-MO; WILL SELL OHEAP Mil CASH. CALL AT ONCE WOOM- ER PIANO CO, 4M MARKET AVE. S, CANTON. E. M. PEEK, MGR. . —FOR SALE— ONE S PASSENGER OVERLAND TOURING CAR IN FIRST CLASS CONOITION. -HIST OUT OF PAINT SHOP AND QAN RE BOUGHT rmht. ~wa*j(fflBiniv „ TEAMS WANTED. STEADY WORK. CALL a S. tTte. MILL SBB-R. THE ALUANCE ICf* COAL CO. j. FOE FUGITIVE^ CAUGHT Tw* Wh* Efesped From Camp Sher* man Ara Recaptured. By Aaaoelated Press to The Review Camp Sherman. Chillieothe, O., Aug. SO.—Word wea received here from Philadelphia of the arrest of William Link and Joseph Afclund. German prisoners, wbo escaped from the stockade here Bunday night. With IS other Oermans Link and Aklund escaped by tunneling tbelr way out of th* barraoka In which they were confined. The others wer* oaptured soon after their escape. Link and Aklund probably will be brought to Camp, Sherman. When arrested tbey www trying to ship on a Scandinavian ORGANIZER IS ARRESTED The death of Colonel Weybrecht suggested the question as to whether tha proposed homecoming for the World War soldiers would be carried out as planned. Announcement was made Saturday, by R. E. White, secretary of the general committee, tbat lt Is the intention to hold the affair Saturday, September 13th, this after a conference with members of the Weybrecht family. In a statement msde today-by Mrs. C. C. Weybrecht and members of the Weybrecht family, to Lieutenant Fred Kochll, they expressed their feeling of gratefulness to the G. A. R., tbe Spanish-American war veterans, the veterans of the World war and others participating for the great demonstration made Friday honoring the memory of Colonel Weybrecht and thay further mentioned that tbey hoped that the veterans of the World war would further honor Alliance and the Colonel's memory by attending the homecoming day on Saturday, September 13th, ln which the Colonel had been so much Interested. Photographs Taken at Funeral ot C. C Weybrecht\]l ARMSTRONG BEGINS HIS INVESTIGATION:SAYS HE HAS OPEN MiASTOTHE GAUSE Representative of the United States Public Health Service, Who Has Been Detailed by State Health Board to Conduct Rigid Probe in Alliance—Serum Is Used on Mrs. Sanford, With Advice and Consent of Relatives—Samples of Candy Delivered to State Prober —Bolshevik Theory Is Advanced by Cleveland Attorney, According to Special Dispatch—Dr. Mutschmann Intimates Poison Might Find Lodgement in Spleen—Thinks That Organ Should Be Analyzed— Mrs. Sanford Passes Restless Night and Is Weaker Today—State Investigator To Go to Canton and Sebring After Trip Here—May Be Three Days Before Any Beneficial Results May Be Obtained From Serum. • ' Serum, the use of which was suggested by a heart-broken mother in Decatur, Ind., who lost her only son by food poisoning, has been administered to Mrs. Willis F. Sanford, critically ill of having eaten unwholesome food at the dinner given last Saturday night at Lakeside Country club, Canton. Three injections have been used, with the advice and consent ol relative-*, in an heroic attempt to save the life of the stricken AlUance woman who at noon Saturday was battling hard for life, with her "condition very critical and unchanged," except that she is considerably weaker Saturday after having passed a restless night Developments came thick and fast Saturday in the super-tragedy growing out of the deplorable affair. Dr. Charles Armstrong, former Alliance man, who was detailed by the State Health Department, to make a searching investigation of the tragedy, arrived in AlUance at noon to begin his probe. Dr. Armstrong, who is a graduate of Mount Union college and the Medical School of John Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md., represents the United States Public Health Service as well as the State Health Department. When seen by a representative of The Review, Dr. Armstrong said: "I have been sent here to make a complete investigation of the tragedy. I have come with an entirely open mind, seeking the truth, without bias or prejudice. I shall exhaust every possible bit of information on the case and then make my report. This may require three or four, or probably more daya." Dr. Armstrong said he would interview the physicians who attended fll of the victims and also interview their survivors in an effort to throw Ught upon the baffling mystery shrouding the whole tragjc affair. He expected to go to Canton after his inspection trip here. He said he arrived in Alliance just before noon Saturday. *&r* *-**• F> Mutachmann, physician who is attending with marked fidelity, Mrs. Sanford, was seen Saturday noon by a representative of The Review and asked at to the use of the serum and her condition. He said the serum arrived In Alliance a few minutes before eight o clock last night With it he said, came a letter from Dr. Schwarxe, assistant to Dr. Graham, at the College of Agriculture, Umvet-Bity of Illinois, Urbana, IU, stating that neither Dr. Graham or tbe College of Agriculture would accept any responsibiUty for the use or effects of the serum. "The only instructions received with the serum," Dr. Mutscrt- man aaid, "were to make a test or initial injection of the serum *n order to determine its toxicity, if it was toxic. At eight o'clock last night this wag done, a smaU dose being administered in the thigh of the patient There were no changes in the pulse or temperature of toe patient and I waa convinced that the serum was sterile. At nine o dock last night the first secondary dose waa adminiatered. • • *l*2tH0clock Saturd«y morning the second secondary dose was injected. The physician said the serum was administered with the knowledge and consent of tbe family and was injected "as a last resort" m a big effort to try to stay the hand of death. Asked what effect the serum had on the patient, Dr. Mutschmann said that tt was too early to say with any definiteness what fthey wart. Mrs. Sanford, he said, had passed a restless night and was considerably weaker tod-i*. ,- a result of very broken sleep. The -ntei-vals when she slept , -.■ ■■ --rt-lived and, as in the case of victims of Uus peculiar maladj , - "air hungry " This, physician said, may b*. .... to atmospheric pressure, and , it is being relieved to a considerab:^ rxtent by the use of electric L0TAL SRBTICB WIPES OCT SOLDIEK8 "SCARLET FAST". Br Aaaoelated Praaa to Tha Review Washington, %>. C, Auc SO.—Loyal service to the army during the recent war cannot be considered aa wiping out a soldier's past, tha Judge advocate general has ruled. An adverse opinion was rendered on the question aa to whether a man possessing a erimlnal record before entering the army could be re-enlisted at thia time. WANTED—40 MEN TO START WORK SEPTEMBER. 18T. NO PREVIOUS EXPERIENCE NECESSARY TO DO SOLDERING, SPOT-WE|.D- INO, ASSEMBLING AND PITTING SHEET METAL-PARTS. STEADY WORK. STANDARD WAGES. THAN. SaVE-WILUAMS ' CORP., METAL •TAMPING DEPARTMENT. . •—WANTED— FOUR GOOD PAINTERS. FIRST* CLASS WAGER. APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE, AMERICAN STEEL FOUNDRIES. —DANCE- FEDERAL DANCING ACADEMY. SATURDAY NIOHT. THAYER'S />tCHE»TB*^ — ia ex- Box P, WANTED—Cash register Of TlolaUag Ordinance For* bldlag Passing et Handbills. By Associated Preaa to The Bevlew Pittsburgh, Pa., Aug., 80.—Jamea G. Sause, organiser of the American Federation of Labor for the boiler makers union, waa arrested att Duqueane, a suburb last Alght, for passing hand bills advertising a federation meeUng for steel workera to ba held today. Be waa charged with violating a city ordln ance and held ln !25 bail for a hearing. Mayor James B. Crawford of Duqueane, part owner ott the Port-view Tie plate compaay. which the federation Is said to have organized, ordered Sause's arrest. The meeting, scheduled fer tonight at Duqueane win be held, notwithstanding Sauae'a arrest lt was announced. NOTICE REBEKAHI ALL WHO OAN ATTEND DISTRICT MUTING AT LEETONIA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER Z MEET AT DEPOT TO TAKE TRAIN OVER PENNSYLVANIA UNE, •:» ALLIANCE TIME. SIGNED, ELIZABETH GAMBLE. AIRMEN STILL MISSING Anxiety Grows Over Fate of Hen Absent Since Aagast 20. By Associated Press to The Review San Diego, Cal., Aug. SO.—Anxiety over the fate of Lieutenant Frederick B. Waterbouse and Lieutenant Cecil H. Connelly, army aviators, missing somewhere in Lower California. Mexico, since they started from Yuma, Ariz., to their home station at Rockwell Field here August 20 last, was ut a high pitch today. Ever since reports came In early this week that the message men had been found by forces of Oovernor Cantu of Lower California, local authorities have felt reassured regarding the aviators' fate, but a denial of the reports, appar- ently from an authentic source, set machinery ln motion for a further search for them. PROTECT YOURSELF Learn the rules of business. Oet into the 95,000 to |10,000 a year class. Ton can do it. A great university is aow organizing a business man's law class in Alliance. A leading corporation and business lawer of Alliance will lecture one evening a week. Success is a matter of training and knowledge- Write at once for full Information about the special terms, no obligations. O. R. Carlock, registrar, 620 Wright Ave., Alliance, Ohio. WESTVILLE DAM. FISHING CONTEST LABOR DAY. tS TO ONE CATCHINQ LONGEST FISH. DAILY PERMIT TSe. CARS UP TO » A. M. WILL BE MET AT BELOIT.. —FISHING CARNIVAL— aad a basket plcnle Labor Day at Rockhlll Park. Dancing from 1 so S p. m. Fishing from 5 to 7 p. m. 16.00 prise tor longest baas. fS.OO prise tor the longest ftsh. Dancing in the evening, S to IS p. m. DANCE MONDAY, WEONE8DAY AND SATURDAY NIGHTS AT ROCK* HILL PARK. KINO'S ORCHESTRA. _ - „.__-.-4MAt*T""tO—'-— •ALBS LADIES* EXPERIENCED PREFERRED IN ALL DEPART* MEMTS. APPLY IN PERSON, OFFICE THB BOSTON STORE. LOST—COIN PURSE YESTERDAY AT CEMETERY. FINDER RETURN TO C B. CASSADAY ANO RECEIVE REWARD. —NOTICE- MACHINIST LOCAL No. 22. SPECIAL SESSION AT LABOR TEMPLE, AUGUST 80, 7:00 P. M. SHOP MEN WANTED. Apply soon at the Employers' Association rooms over the City Savings Bank * Trust Co. Bldg., facing the publlo square. \ —NOTICE---. ALL' DELEGATES TO THE ALUANCE CENTRAL LABOR UNION WILL MEET AT S O'CLOCK MONDAY MORNING (LABOR DAY), LEAVING IMMEDIATELY FOR SEBRINO TO PARTICIPATE IN SE- BRING'S LABOR DAY PARADE. THOMAS M. NICHOLS, Rea. Saey. —FISHING CARNIVAL— aad a basket, picnic Labor Day at Rockhlll Park! Dancing from 1 to ( p. m. Fishing'front 6 to 7 p. tn. $5.00 priee tor longest baas. KM nrltf tot to* ibtfgemt Han". _h_*_ the erennft, • to U p. nt DANOS ROCKHILL PARK TONIGHT. KING'S ORCHESTRA. fans. If the serum proves efficacious, Dr. Mutschmann explained, and onr experience is similar to that of the doctor and patient in Decatur, Ind., where it was used, no perceptibile improvement will be noted for about three days. ajgeig^tH. tfmjJtom_r- R Is known that the serum Is yet la lta infancy. On page Sve of to* der* Review. M an article copied from / (Continu ' (Continued on Pag* 10). —DANCE— FEDERAL DANCING ACADEMY. SATURDAY NIOHT. THAYER'S ORCHESTRA. FOR RENT—FULLY EQUIPPED MUSIC TEACHER'S STUDIO, FOR- MERLY OCCUPIED BY MI8S MINTA ?IAM-L_*ftT--T-H"fl NATIi-WAU-ttVSte- WANTED—LICENSED ENGINEER. STEADY EMPLOYMENT. CALL O, 8. 2722, SELL S68-R. ALLIANCE ICE A OOAL CO. /
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1919-08-30|
Stark County (Ohio)
Mahoning County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||August 30, 1919|
|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||31115420 Bytes|
IF YOU'VE DECIDED to
buy a home, study the real estate
ads with the same interest you
would give to any other important problem.
N THE ALLIANCE REVIEW N
" AAItt 1_a7.AT\*~n
THE WEATHER. •
Showers aai thaaderstorma tkls al-
nana m tealghtt Sunday fair. Bar*
aastsc **Mt temperatare 70 at 10 a.
aai steady, tkreatenlnr-
VOL. XXXIL, NO. 23.
»r i :
ALUANCE, OHIO, SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, 1919.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
SERUM USED ON POISON VICTIM
Mrs. Sanford Very Critical, Fluid Is Tried as Last Resort; State Health Prober Here
THOUSANDS BARE HEAD AS
COE. WEYBRECHT IS BURIED
TAPS" BRING MANY TEARS
Director E. Rlnkendorf, of Alliance, Who Led Trumpeters
Who Sounded "Soldier's Farewell and Good Night"
for President McKlnley, Serves in Same Role for
Col. Weybrecht, His Friend and Fellow Townsman—
Dr. Bryson, Dr. McMaster ahd Army Chaplains Pay
Eloquent Tributes to Distinguished Soldier and Citizen—Riderless Charger, Harnessed in Military Funeral Fashion, is Lead at Head of Hearse-Spanish War
Veterans Read Ritual for Comrade—Throng, Esti
mated at 10,000, Looks Reverently on As Flag-Draped
Casket Is Lowered Into Grave.
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ff ( • '; "r/-: '*
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