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'^r ■ifllW||ip!*1pp^!|(^ ';7:?*m2^!ii!m**WWtV&&*&,*?*^FW The habit of reading the ads results, InerlUbly. tn tbe habit of careful buying, of Intelligent buying, and of saving. THE ALLIANCE REVIEW AND LEADER _i WKATHKR—Knlr tonight, _** _s collier In southeast portion. *"•*, M*i Wednesday probably snow, i_i Ml not quite so eold. Ilnrometer _*, _a 29.7(>, teni|H*rature 1.5, < livu* „i fc_ at 10 a. ni. '•sa „a_*i_fc_i_____-__.__ _________ L. XXX., NO. 138. .'EN PAGES ALU A NT11, riHIO TUESDAY, JANUARY, 29, 1918. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK EW FOOD UW TO HIT GREEDY L Poor Alone Must Not Be Made to Bear Burden of Conserving. COMPULSORY LESS DAYS ARE URGED Says Sugar Distribution Most Be Controlled By U. S. Washington, D. C, Jan. 29—The burden of food saving must be placed OB tha "luxurious and greedy," and not upon the poor. This must be the sis of absolutely necessary new con- vatlon and food saving legislation, erbert C. Hoover today announced aa hla position In a letter written (representative Sydney Anderson of esota, who had proposed new food legislation. Tbe Anderson proposal of legislation. Mr. Hoover says. does not go far enough. The legislation that Is to come through the extension of the Lever act, Mr. Hoover ■aid. must Include: Control of distribution in order that all classes and localities shall fare alike and that unnecessary consumption ahall bo prevented. Control .of use of foodstuffs in food manufactures wtth a view to limiting the less essential manufactures. Control of commodities critically necessary for the production and preservation of food stuffs ln order to prevent great losses. . In addition, Mr. Hoover endorses the following sections of the Anderson biU: Comft-sory wheatless or other "leaa day*, weekly. 1 rohlbltlng use of foodstuffs in nonfood producta. Limitation of food served ln public eating places. Declaring that 30 per cent of . all food is wasted Mr. Hoover said that conservation measures "must not draw savings from that class to which economy and moderate use ls a dally necessity." ThJ shortage in sugar will not exceed 10 per cent next year. That ehould be made up, Mr. Hoover said, ugh reduction of candy, and sweet nk manufactures by at least 20 per it Sugar distribution also must be ontrolled, he said, to keep lt from greedy hands." Use of ammonia also must be reduced. There is today, an absolute shortage of 6<M)00.000 pounds ot this product in sight. To meet this shortage Hoover urged that use of ammonia be prohibited for maintenance of sfc»M"g rinks and alcoholic drinks, sold storage establishments, household ammonia, and the like. Unless the ammonia shortage is met, he said, the danger to the military establishment will he great as the producUon of munitions must not be reduced. CONCERT UT MILE BBUNCHJINCE HALL . Ttt* third of a series of concerts be- iMt-jfrm hy Tbe Alliance Junior BoOnof 25 pieces will be given at the Mile Branch Orange hall, Friday evening February 1st. The program ja by far the best ever arranged and is a varied one. It includes fourteen I numbers of which two are a singing quartet and a blackface comedy act. fhe program follows. March, "It's Good." Peas. Overture, "Oolden Nuggets," Wagner Quartet. Characteristic march, "Slippery lta," Stewart 'ornet solo, "Old Black Joe," Air Variations, Masen. played by J_tot Maaten, played by Oothot Blackface comedy, Haines and Dennis. March. "Advance," Bennett Quartet Overture, "Superior," Sltler. March, "Success," Hole. Serenade, "Evening Thoughts," Wjr- iner. . March, "Sempher Fidilas," Boyd. "Star Spangled Banner." Director, D. N. Oothot PHTlfjlHIBITS The observance of Monday as a "Booseless" day was evidenced by the Ififtfr Of cases of intoxication for hearing in municipal court, Tuesday. Not a single case of the kind waa developed ln court. -Last week only t«« cases won beard, this being in marked contrast thorn the usual run far aa ordinary day. CHRISTI aT. CHURCH LECTURE COURSE. Sergt. Flahiff of the "Princess Pat" ment wttl lecture oa the war at church Wednesday evening at 8 &, January SO. Admission 35c. 2794 lor reserved sests at 50c. Two Groups of German Planes Drop Bombs; Raiders Repulsed London, England, Jan. 29.—Two groups of German airplanes attempted to attack London last night and early- today, but only five of lhe machines were able to break through the de fenses of the city. An official statement Issued at noon by Viscount French, commander-in- chief of the home defenses, said one of the airplanes of the first group was shot down in Essex and three occupants burned to death. Four machines of the flrst contingent of hostile aircraft reached the city and dropped bombs but only one member of the second group was able to get this far. Viscount French stated that tbe raids indicated that groups of the raiders in parallel forces had crossed Kent and another had passed over Essex. Two British scouts attacked the flrst Contingent over Essex at a height of 10.000 feet. The German machine that was shot down there, fell In flames. German aircraft bombed London early today for the second thne within four hours. The raiding planes were savagely attacked by British airmen and by high angle batteries and one of the machines In the flrst attacking squadron was shot down in Essex while trying to make Its way to this city. Viscount French, commander-in- chief of the home defenses, announced that the flrst squadron was sighted over tbe Essex and Kentish coasts, about 8 o'clock and the word was Immediately flashed to London. British airmen swooped skyward to Intercept tbe enemy and the artillerymen of the high angle batteries began to comb the sky with their searchlights. Some of the hostile machines were turned back, but others succeeded in reaching London and shortly after 9 o'clock the thunder of the guns in the London suburbs announced that the raiders bad been sighted. Some bombs were dropped. The people began scurrying to cover as soon as the alarm was sounded many taking refuge ln the subway, and others ln the government built bomb proof. Addreas Is Not Halted The Royal Geographical society was holding a meeting, presided over by General Smuts, when announcement of the raid was made. The suggestion was made that the members take refuge ln the basement of tbe building, but there were loud cries of protest. While the thunder of the anti-aircraft guns echoed In the ears of the audience General Smuts calmly went on with his address and the bursts of applause showed tbat he was getting undivided attention. The second squadron of hostile machines made Its appearance over the capital shortly before 1 o'clock. MEN 21 SINGE ES C-owder Says They Would Prevent Calling Deferred Classifications. EARLY ACTION ON PLAN EXPECTED Senator Weeks Would Include Men As They Become 20 Yeara Old. SIX TONS OF Flory Stores Will Help Break the Famine In Alliance. From six to eight tons of cane sugar will arrive ln Alliance Wednesday afternoon or evening for the A. B. Flory company which operates several grocery stores here. This announcement was made Tuesday by J. F. McGrath purchasing agent for the Flory company who said the company had received a car load of 41 tons at the main warehouse in Canton. A big motor truck wttl try-to battle its way through the snow from Canton to Alliance Wednesday noon and lt should reach here during the afternoon. If lt is late, it is probable that the stores will be kept open Wednesday night in an effort to break the sugar famine here. Mr. McOrath said tbe sugar would be put up In Ave pound packages. "I believe the worst of the sugar shortage ls past" Mr. McGrath said Tuesday. "While It may be some time before customers will be able to buy 5 pound sacks, still I think sugar will be obtainable for Immediate needs tn tbe near future. I talked with our dealer and he said he hoped very soon to be able to supply ua with a carload a week, or about 40 to 45 tons. Tbls would help a great deal." COL MORGAN LAUDS KJFC. 4$_ P_ot] Col. W. H. Morgan, president of the Morgan Engineering company, Tuesday endorsed the Alliance campaign or the Knights of Columbus for $3500 for the soldiers welfare fund. He said: "The Knights of Columbus, like the T. M. C. A help sustain the morale of the soldiers. They provide wholesome amusement and homelike facilities for the boys ln khaki and deserve the generous support of the people. I have been happy to contribute to both funds and wish these organizations a large measure of success In thetr very necessary work to help win the great war." OUNCE BENEFIT FORMERS Aesthetic and Folk Dances WUl Be Given By Girls Thursday Night. An ehlbltlon of folk and aesthetic dances for the benefit of a comfort fund for the Y. M. C A. at Camp Sheridan Montgomery, Ala., will be given Thursday night at eight o'clock in Ell-Mac Hall by pupils of Mias Winifred Thomas' dancing classes. These classes comprise girls from five to eight roars old and from ten to 15 years of ag^. Miss Thomas said Tuesday that the director of the Y. M. C A. at Camp Sheridan had given Alliance tbe bonor of raising the flrst unit of the fund for tbe comfort addition to the Y. M. C. A. quarters there. This comfort section wtll be equipped with a fireplace rugs, comfortable chairs and other accessories intended to create more of a homelike atmosphere. It Is not for comforts or comfort kits. Tbe following program will be given: "Military March"—All. "Irish Lilt"—Helen Koehler Helen Mummert, Winifred Manchester, Catherine Cole. "Tarantella"—Gretchen Zang, Gladys Troup. "Children's Polka"—Mary Elleu Reynolds, Dawn McCaskey, Marthn Reeder, Loreen Emmons, Lucille Scranton, Jack Wilkinson. "Indian Dance"—All. "Sailors"—Phoebe King. "Skaters"—All. "Dainty Step"—Dorothy Scranton, Ruth Purcell, Marjorie Atkinson, Helen Kingsbury. "Butterfly"—Dorthea Shlckel. "The Red Birds"—All. "Red Cross'—All. Miss Thomas will start a new dancing class February 15. j «-Mgimei (JLt | 27 Sharer, f 1 Glasses. See nose's "Ohio Tuec" Sweepers. FOR _________ PRICES OS TALKING MACHINES. RECORDS, PIANOS AMD UtiAY-at PIANOS, 8BH THE NATIONAL MUSIC CO _. AD. ON PAGE T. DECEASED Mil HERE John Goepplnger. aged 67 years, who died at Youngstown, Monday, after a year's illness due to cancer, will be burled Wednesday at 1 p. m. from the Central Christian church. He had resided ln Youngstown for forty years and was engaged In the real estate; business. He was twice married, tha first time to Hannah Hoefllnger who] died fifteen years ago, and the sec I ond time to Minnie Hutson, who survives. The deceased was a 32nd de gree Mason. NEAOTEBJERTIIG Swine Breeders Hear Talk en Value of This Publicity Columbus, O., Jan. 29.—Newspaper advertising, supplemented by catalogs was advocated by D. A. Crowner. of Black Lick. O., before Swine Breeders today attending tbe annual farmers' week. If proper business results were to be obtained. He said $3,000 was not too much to pay for a good herd boar. How a net profit of 24 per cent was made for ten years on a ten acre Baldwin apple orchard of the New York agricultural experiment station was related by O. P. Hedrick, horticulturist He said the trees were 27 years old and the Investment was $500 an acre. Washington, D. C, Jan. 29—Adoption of the joint resolution for the registration of men who have attained the age of 21 years since June 5, 1917, will bring the total number of men In class 1, available for immediate draft up to 2,000,000. General Crowder provost marshal of the army, made' this statement to the senate military affairs committee this afternoon urging quick action o nthe war department's measure to Improve the operation of the draft. General Crowder told the committee that with such numbers of men available it would be. unnecessary to draft registrants in any of the deferred classifications. Senator Weeks, of Massachusetts, suggested the advisability of registering youths as soon as they attain 20 year sof age. General Crowder didn't think it would be necessary, but saw no serious objection to it If congress wished to do It. "We have the machinery ready to carry it out," he said. 47 KILLED IN AID RAID BY IHE HUNS London, England, Jan. 29— Forty-seven men, women and children were killed an* 160 others were wonnded ln the double German air raid over London last night and earl/ today according to a casualty list Issued this afternooa by Viscount French, commander-in- chief of the home defenses. SETTLE FDR DEATH OFJLLjANCE MAN Canton, Jan. 29—(Special)—Authority to make a settlement with the Stark Electric railroad company for the death of Charles H. Dobson has been granted Austin Rohn, administrator of Dobson's estate, in probate court. Dobson was killed while a passenger on a Stark Electric car last month in a collision near Canton which resulted in four dea tbs. MRS. ABNER HOSKINS CaUed by Death Karl. This Morning at Atwater. Atwater, O., Jan. 29—Mrs. Abner Hosklns died at her home here at one o'clock this morning after two weeks illness from pneumonia. Sbe had resided here for the past five years, coming here from Edlnburg, where she spent most of her life. She is survived by her husband and three children: Mrs. Wilbur Odel of Cuyahoga Falls, Marcus Hopkins of Atwater and Mrs. Lee Owens of Edlnburg, also by two brothers. George W. and J. B. Heiser, both ot Atwater. Ei; ht grandchildren also survive. Deceased was a consistent member of tbe M. E. church for the past forty years and was a kind and loving wife and mother and highly esteemed by all who knew her. * The funeral will be held at one o'clock Thursday afternoon trom the M. E. church in Atwater. _■ NEW BERLIN WOULD Ml MS BE NORTH CANTON. Ml __ h_ HH Canton, O., Jan. 29—Be- __. _i cause, they assert, the name Mi IM of Berlin has become odious Mt IM to Americans on account of Ml Ml the many atrocities and Ml Rh frightful barbarities com- Ml IM mltted by the armies of the Mi IM imperial Oerman government, Ml Ml citisens of New Berlin, Stark Ml IM county, today pettioned In Mt tM common pleas court to hh Ml change the name of their IM Ml town to "North Canton." Ml M_ The petition asserts that Ml IM "on account of aversion to Ml IM the name of New Berlin, the Ml ■K business of the village has _b IM been Injured and tts citizens Ml PI criticised/' IM $*0*_l&*0*0^^0t0V*-mmp**-m n*^. *__■*■__* _»^ww^»^vw¥»i JOINS MEET ET Big Rejuvenation Will Be Held—Banquet Opens Event. Plans for a big rejuvenation (meeting) of the Stark County Jovian League In Alliance Thursday night were practically complete Tuesday, according to H. F. Heyman, of Alliance, president of the league. The _____ who are men engaged in the electrical profession and its allied businesses, will meet at the club rooms of the Alliance Gas & Power company Thursday at 6 p. m. The banquet will be served at 6:30 p. m. Those who Intend to attend should notify Mr. Heyman by noon Wednesday. Delegations are expected from Canton, Massillon, Mansfield, New Berlin and Cleveland. About 80 candidates will bo Initiated Into the mysteries ot the order. Following the banquet and Initiation, a vaudeville show will be given by teams of Cleveland artists and a smoker will wind up the happy affair. The Stark County Jovian League is composed of electrical workers from Alliance, Canton, Massillon and New Berlin. It is expected that a number of men will be present from Bolivar where the Doherty Operating company is now building a big power plant to supply Alliance, Massillon and other territory. Jovlanlsm Is gaining rapidly In Stark county, telephone and telegraph workers recently signifying their intention to affiliate with the order. HARO TO SET ALUM —— Columbus. O., Jan. 29.—Ohio cities having difficulty in getting shipments j of chemicals necessary in water purification, have been promised relief hy I Railway Director McAdoo, the state i health department announced today. I Delay in receiving shipments In alum. in Akron was brought to the attenlton; of tho United States public health service and McAdoo's order followed. FOR REDUCED PRICES ON TALKING MACHINES, RECORDS, PIANOS AND PLAYER PIANOS, SEE THE NATIONAL MUSIC CO'S. AD. ON PAGE 7. Try Sharer's fl Glasses. POR REDUCED PRICES OH TALKING MACHINES, RECORDS, PIANOS AND PLAYER PIANOS, SEE THE NATIONAL MUSIC GO'S. AD. ON PAGE 7. CITY BAGKSJAR STAMPS The Ohio War Savings committee is anxious that municipalities of the state follow the example of Wester- ville in making application to become authorised agents for the sale of War Savings Stamps and Thrift Stamps. Application has been inade by the corporation of Westervllle through R. W. Orebaugh the city manager, for authority to become a qualified agent for tbe sale of the government stamps. Officials of this dty expect to advertise the Wsr Savings Stampvplan on all electric and water bills issued and to display such potsers as are available. FOR BAUD—Restaurant doing an excellent business. Only one ln Sebring. Good reason for selling because of wife's illness. Bargain to quic* buyer. Or wfll lease if desired. Close to Strand theatre. N. Oliver. Sebring, Ohio. FOR REDUCED PRICES ON TALKING MACHINES, RECORDS, PIANOS AND PLAYER PIANOS, SEE THE NATIONAL MUSIC GO'S. AD. ON PAGB T. IN SISNIHERIIICE Raymond R. Lamborn Assigned to Plate ln Government Meteorological Department -Raymond E Lamborn, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Lamborn, residing near Sebring has been assigned a place ln the signal corps meteorological department, U. S. Army service and is now at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas. Mr. Lamborn has been teaching and taking advanced work in the University of Chicago and left his post there about two weeks ago for the service. In a recent letter he says there are only four men In thia camp enrolled tor this order of work an dthe report ls that they are to be sent east within a short time and then on to France. STOLE HORSES AND LANDED IN PEN Youngstown Msn Is Sent Up From Columbiana County. Lisbon, O.. Jan. 29.—A. C. Parker, known in Youngstown where he has resided for the past two years as Charles H. Smith, pleaded guilty In common pleas court Monday morning to having stolen a horse from Calvin .. Heck, a farmer north of East Pal * estine on the night of December 27, and was sentenced by Judge Moore to a term of from one to fifteen yeais In the Ohio penitentiary. Parker, who ts a man of about 45 years old, ls well dressed and of good appearance, and told the court that he was married only recently tn Youngstown, under the name of Smith. He came into this county on December 27th, and that night took two horses, one from Calvin Heck and one from Peter Simon, in .this county, as well as ont from a farmer ln Mahoning county. On tho following day he was arrested with the horses In his possession, at Bellevue. Pa., and returned to t be authorities bere. The horses and a buggy and harness, which he had stolen, were all returned to their owners. The other indictment against him were nollied. Parker came to Oblo from New Jersey, and adopted the alias o' Smith wben he left his native stata where he had been unfortunate. h*t stated, ln horse deals. EXCELL f THIBTMRDCKS Atwater, O., Jan. 29—Thirty large war trucks passed through here today enroute to the Atlantic coast. The roads ware scraped in advance of their coming. The trucks were under cover and of tbe large typo. A physician tn a limousine accompanied the men tn charge of the train. FOR SEDUCED PRICES ION TALKING MACHINES, RECORDS*, PIANO.! AND FLAYER PIANOS, SEE THE NATIONAL MUSIC OO _L AD. ON PAGB It. Funeral services for Allen James Excell who died in a private hospital in Cleveland Sunday were held Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the home of his parents Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Excell, 2181 East 87th street, in Cleveland. When drafted deceased was a student at Western Reserve university. He played on the Reserve college football te_m ln 1916 and was sure of a place on last year's team had he not been called into the army. He was an energetic young man and was a general favorite among his friends. Saturday his condition was such that blood infusion was necessary. Seven of his fraternity brothers offered their blood. The results were not as hoped for and death resulted Sunday. THE C. O. D. COAL CO HAS A SUPPLY OV OOAL FOR DELIVERY. CALL BELL 414. D. C. BORTON, GEN. MGR. WANTED—DRIVER FOR MILK WAGON. MUST BE RELIABLE. GOOD WAGES. ALLIANCE SANITARY MILK OO. Try Sharer. SI Glasses. POR REDUCED PRICES OH TALKING MACHINES. RECORDS, PIANOS ABB PLAYER PIANOS, SBB THE NATIONAL MUSIC CO'S. AD. ON PAGB 7. FORCES BEATEN IN I CLOSE VOTE Committee Favors Turning Roads Back Year After War Ends. VOTE 7 TO 6 ON THE AMENDMENT Senator Pomerene Casts Ballot Against Plan of Administration. Washington, D. C, Jan. 29.—The administration program received a setback this afternoon when tbe senate interstate commerce committee voted 7 to 6 to limit the period of governmental control of the railroads to one year after the end of the war. The amendment agreed to by the committee is a modification of the proposal submitted by Senator Watson of Indiana for the frankly avowed purpose of forestalling permanent government control. Senator Watson's amendment provided for the termination of governmental control six months after the war. The majority of the committee took the position that this would allow Insufficient Ume for the readjustments incident to the return of the roads to prevent operation and extend the time to one year. The action of the committee was in direct opposition to the desire of Secretary McAdoo. director general of the roads. Mr. McAdoo urged the question of termination government control be left open for decision of congress after the end of the war, and suggested it might not be advisable to return the railroads to private ownership until three years after peace is proclaimed. Three democratic senators voted for the proposal to limit the government operation. They were Senator Pomerene of Ohio, enator Underwood of labama, and Senator Smith of South Carolina, chairman. One, Senator Poindexter, of Washington, voted against the amendment. With this question disposed of, the committee expeWed to turn next to the question of compensation for the use of the railroads. Much controversy appeared certain before the bill would be ready for reporting to the senate. 14 STEAMBOATS IRE SWEPT DOWN 01 RIVER AS ICE GORGES BREAKNEAR PADUGAH River Blocked With Ice Floes — Floods Hit Kentucky Cities—Federal Weather Bureau Issues Warnings of the Breaking Up of the Ice in the Ohio River From the Mouth of the Kanawha to Below the Mouth of tho Big Sandy—Foot of Water in the Streets of Pike ville, Ky.—Cincinnati Prepares for the Worst. _^ Paducah, Ky., Jan. 29.—Fourteen steamboats were swept down the Ohio river today when huge ice gorges above Paducah broke and the fields of Ice caught tbe vessels aud tore them from tbelr moorings. Many of the boats swept past this city ln the grasp of ice floes, and residents of this city report hearing cries from the vessels. Reports from Metropolis, Ills., say that the boats passed there in bad shape. Two of them were reported jammed in the ice and standing on edge. Among the boats swept away were packets of the Eagle line and the Cumberland and Tennessee river line. See Increase of Rates Washington, D. C, Jan. 29.—The government will be forced to raise railroad rates, Judge Samuel Cowan, representing southwestern shippers organizations told the house commerce committee today, if the compensation plan proposed in the administration bill is not radically changed. "Present rates are insufficient to meet the proposed guarantees," he said. "If congress goes farther and gives the railroads all they are asking, the natiou will face a huge deficit" Cowan was answered by Interstate Commerce Commissioner Anderson, author of the administration bill, who declared that "the best information we can get Is that the compensation plan will give the railroads 1100,000.- 000 less than they earned in 1916 and 1917. U. S. Officials Worried. Washington, D. C, Jan. 29.—Serloua appprehension was felt in Washington today over the danger of disastrous floods in many parts of tbe country in case of a sudden and general thaj-y. On account of the almost unprecedented character of the winter it wa**s feared that heavy loss and interruption to railroad traffic is almost Inevitable when warmer weather comes, especially if lt comes suddenly. Army engineers the food and fuel administrations, and tbe railroad authorities were watching with anxiou. eye all areas subject to Inundation. They were ready to take all poss1- ble measures to combat flood conditions, but so much snow has fallen ln some parts of the country thet little could be done In an effective way to prevent serious damage. Word reached Washington todav that the breaking of Ice gorges in th * Ohio river and its tributaries was beginning to cause havoc in the cities and towne-tn that _rttey. Northern Kentucky was fearful of the result* of a heavy rain which set in yesterday and continued last night. The weather bureau issued warnings of the breaking up of ice in the Ohio river from the mouth of the Kanawha to below the mouth of the Big Sandy. It was stated that oa account of thc prospect of colder weather in the Ohio Valley during the net two days, a general breakup was not expected, Foot of Watsr In Streets. Lexington, Ky., Jan. 29.—Over a foot of water stands in the business section of Pikevllle, today, and the Big Sandy river there is higher than ever before. Heavy floes of ice are being brought down from the mountain districts by the swollen rivers causing ice gorges in the Ohio river to break. Railroad washouts are reported from many sections of the .state, and much damage has been caused by high waters in the Kanawha territory where a new river is reported ln process of formation. Fully a score of towns throughout the state are partly flooded today, with tbe waters still rising but no loss of life has been reported. Floods in eastern Kentucky today threatened to cut off the supply of gas for LoulsvlUe and many other towns, which ls pumped from West Virginia. The high waters may Inundate the pipes carrying gas from the fields. Ice Floes Jam Ohio. Louisville, Ky., Jan. 29.- The Ohio river opposite Louisville today is s mass of ice floes and gorges with tributary streams pouring in floods of icp and water. The Kentucky and the Big Sandy rivers are choked with ice and several towns In upper Kentucky are partly flooded. Cincinnati Prepares for Worst. Cincinnati, ().. Jan. 29.—Epoetin* a break in the ice-gorged Ohio river at this point within the next 24 hours, rivermen have been hard at work preparing for Ihe crash. Steam Is kept up on all shipping in this harbor, roughly estimated at a million dollars in value, and heroic efforts will be made to prevent what seems almost certain heavy damages to Icebound craft. A stage of 10 feet is predicted by the weather bureau here when the sudden rise from the upper \alley ar- (Continued on Page Ten) President Wilson May Reply To Austrian Suggestions of Open Discussion of War Aims FREEDOM'S H01.0R ROLL Four Deaths From Pneumonia "Somewhere In France" Washington. D. C, Jan. 29.—Private ■ Floyd R. De-Camp of Dayton. O., died : of pneumonia ln France on January ■ 17. the war department announced to-: day. Ills rather is O. W DeCamp, R. F D No. 1 In all foui deaths from pneumonia were announct d They follow: Pri-iate Hiram Murray, quarter-' master corps, January 24, Ardmore,' Okla. Sergeant John P. Kelley, fleld hospital Januaiy 22, South Boston, Mass. I Private Ray M. Waples. signal j corps, Janua.y 17, Nokotnis, Ills. BY JOHN EDWIN NEVIN Washington, D. C, Jan. 29—With no reason being assigned, President Wilson this afternoon cancelled the usual Tuesday cabinet meeting, the second one called off within a week. BRITISH RS MiSSIIC London. England, Jan. 29.—A raid ing patrol which set out from tbo Britit-h lines northeast of Ypres on Sunday night to attack a Oerman position has not returned the war oftice reported today. The Germans tried to raid a British trench in the sector of Arleux (soutli of Lens), but were driven off. ; In the Monchy district, (Arras front), German artillery was active all night. MOTHER IS DEAD. Mr. and Mrs. Cary Mann of North Benton,' were in Alliance, Tuesday enroute to Chillieothe, called there by the death of her mother. Mrs. Mellnd i Yant, aged 84 years. They will also visit their son William Mann, a soldier at Camp Sherman. WANTED—A YOUNG MAN FOR GENERAL WORK ANO OO ERRANDS. INQUIRE WM. E. DAVIS CO. VAN DERKAR'S MASQUERADE. Dance Bailey's Hall, Thursday night Prizes. 3-plece orchestra. MRS. WEAVER'S PUBLIC 8ALE, FEBRUARY 6, 8:30 A. M. ' FOR REDUCED PRICES Ott TALKING MACHINES, RECORDS, PIANOS AND PLATER PIANOS, BEE THE NATIONAL MUSIC GO'S. AO. ON PAGE .. Washington, D. C, Jan. 29 —Official and diplomatic Washington today was a hotbed of rumors that President Wilson was abopt to make reply to Austrian suggestions that an Immediate frank discussion of war aims would result ln an early peace. The White House, however, was silent on the subject. It was pointed out that, it he "ran true to form," he could be expected to let it be known that he had something additional to say on the International situation about an hour before he actually said it. It was generally felt, however, that conditions were making towards some additional statement from the president ln the near future dealing with world democracy. The pan-German rage against the report that Count Czernin bad sent a copy of Ills address to the president through a neutral channel, growth of the Independent peace sentiment ln Austria, the admitted increase of what, for want of a better name, Is termed Bolshevik sentiment in many countries where the doctrine of a louder voice for the worker in the government ia on Increase, and the Increasingly dangerous economic pressure all over Europe all pressed a situation which diplomats and politicians here have chosen to term psychological. And all of the president's former utterances have been so timed that they have had a reassuring effect upon Germany's enemies and a correspondingly demoralizing effect upon the political structure ln the central empires. The President has been secluded ln the Whjte House since last Friday. He was first sent to his study by a severe cold which caused Dr. Cary Grayson to place a taboo on all work in the executive offices. But as inaction palls on tbe chief executive, be called on the state department for its late reports covering the European political situation. This data included the latest accounts * received from American diplomatic officials ln Russia, Scandinavian countries, Holland, Spain and Swltserland showing the exact stato of public opinion ln Oermany and Austria-Hungary. While tho president was considering this data. ____^_^_^_.,___.._.-„J_.. ____..,. bis confidential friend ahd adviser. Col. E. M. House, arrived quietly in the city. The United States has done everything lt can to hearten the German liberals in every way. and on every occasion. One result was the recent attack of Herr Scheldemann, the German socialist leader, on the Von Hertling program. If it is learned that another appeal to liberalism in the central powers would increase tho anti-military sentiment in Germany, officials believe the president will not hesitate to make it. There is no use, these officials say, of expecting any results that would make for peaee from the present German military control. And the German liberal movement siill is too weak to force any cone s.-ions that would iban*;e the situation Hut encouragement of the weak liberal element coupled as It must be with pressure from Austria, where peace demands ure rampant, ls declared to be the duty today of all the entente but more i specially of the United States. Therefore, it will not surprise officialdom or diplomatic leaders hern should the president make a new move soon along this line. How lie would do it. und when, lie alone ean say. But it may eome with the reassembling in Paris of the supreme war council where Premier Lloyd- George, Viscount Mlllner. Preni'-^r Orlando, of Italy, and General Allelti now are. Any new declaration by the entente or the President, officials say, will not change America's war alms. They remain as outlined by the President, and war preparations will continue to be hurried. The expected new developments simply would have as their object Increased support for world liberalism with the view that It would force the only change In the German government that would make possible an early end of the war. And until that change comes, the war will be pushed with all possible vigor by the United States and Its allies. rx>AL Plenty of It at tbe S. L. Orant mine. For further Information call E. L. Meredith, O. S. 6820. FOR REDUCED PRICES ON TALKING MACHINES, RECORDS, PIANOS AND PLAYER PIANOS, SEE THE NATIONAL MUSIC GO'S. AD. OM PAGE T. f_ _ <. ->k____>t* ■ ____________
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1918-01-29|
Stark County (Ohio)
Mahoning County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||January 29, 1918|
|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||31001200 Bytes|
The habit of reading the ads
results, InerlUbly. tn tbe habit
of careful buying, of Intelligent buying, and of saving.
THE ALLIANCE REVIEW
_i WKATHKR—Knlr tonight, _**
_s collier In southeast portion. *"•*,
M*i Wednesday probably snow, i_i
Ml not quite so eold. Ilnrometer _*,
_a 29.7(>, teni|H*rature 1.5, < livu* „i
fc_ at 10 a. ni. '•sa
L. XXX., NO. 138.
ALU A NT11, riHIO TUESDAY, JANUARY, 29, 1918.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK
EW FOOD UW
TO HIT GREEDY
Poor Alone Must Not Be
Made to Bear Burden of
DAYS ARE URGED
Says Sugar Distribution
Most Be Controlled
By U. S.
Washington, D. C, Jan. 29—The
burden of food saving must be placed
OB tha "luxurious and greedy," and
not upon the poor. This must be the
sis of absolutely necessary new con-
vatlon and food saving legislation,
erbert C. Hoover today announced
aa hla position In a letter written
(representative Sydney Anderson of
esota, who had proposed new
food legislation. Tbe Anderson proposal of legislation. Mr. Hoover says.
does not go far enough. The legislation that Is to come through the extension of the Lever act, Mr. Hoover
■aid. must Include:
Control of distribution in order that
all classes and localities shall fare
alike and that unnecessary consumption ahall bo prevented. Control .of
use of foodstuffs in food manufactures wtth a view to limiting the less
Control of commodities critically
necessary for the production and
preservation of food stuffs ln order to
prevent great losses.
. In addition, Mr. Hoover endorses
the following sections of the Anderson biU:
Comft-sory wheatless or other
"leaa day*, weekly.
1 rohlbltlng use of foodstuffs in nonfood producta.
Limitation of food served ln public
Declaring that 30 per cent of . all
food is wasted Mr. Hoover said that
conservation measures "must not
draw savings from that class to which
economy and moderate use ls a dally
ThJ shortage in sugar will not exceed 10 per cent next year. That
ehould be made up, Mr. Hoover said,
ugh reduction of candy, and sweet
nk manufactures by at least 20 per
Sugar distribution also must be
ontrolled, he said, to keep lt from
Use of ammonia also must be reduced. There is today, an absolute
shortage of 6