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wmr'^rmi_^o^i_-_f^rrw^orni-4^ *#P*e»PW,*R*t"pP*"e*****^ *>e>!rW,<w*mrwwmtytim*!em "Berlin or Bust" ls a mighty poor slogan unless lt ls backed wltb Uberty Bonda THE ALLIANCE REVIEW Mtjse^iauinrcram.afc aa te WEATHER: Thunder show- SB* ers this afternoon or tonight Ba Cooler ln north portion. Wed- In. nesday cooler and generally e*a fair. Barometer 29.20; teuiper- te ature 70 at 10 a. m. l&i AND LEADER OL. XXX., NO. 210. TWELVE PAGES. f ALIJAvr^ OHIO TUESDAY, MAY 7, 1918. IWO CEiYfS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK GERMAN HORDES STILL CHECKED HINDENBURG DELAYS STUCK ON SIDEWALKS TO BESTOPPED City Orders Fruit and Other Stands Removed From Pavements. SQUATTERS MUST CEASE PRACTICE * Solicitor Ordered to Start Crusade to Rid Streets of Stands. It the sentiment expressed at the regular meeting of tbe Ctty Coaaell, Monday evening, is carried out, the usurping of the sidewalk space by certain business houses will soon be brought to ae end. The subject came up fOr discussion after City Solicitor Shetler had called attention to a fruit-stand which had been built at tta fruit store at the south-wast eoraar of Main street and Freedom Ave. $Hd which structure was said to occupy several feet of tho sidewalk upon both streets mentioned. It had been noted tbat such use ot Uie sidewalks had necessitated people crowding la going past the place, especially on last Saturday night when the streets were filled witb pedestralns. A lengthy discussion of ths subject was bow daring which it was stated ttat'taw city bad no right to grant permission to anyone to occupy street spsee tm private gain. Several places along East Main street were mentioned during the talk. A motion ot Mr. I-ower was to tho effect tbat tbe solicitors take steps to remove aB Stands deemed obstructions to traffic aa tto sidewalks. The matter of display windows built onto tbo sidewalks as permanent structures to tta buildings and alao cellar-ways which occupy street specs were mentioned by the officials during thetr discussion. Mayor West- over was of the opinion that all "squatters" of street space sbould be used alike in tho proposed campaign tO eliminate the evil. The motion as mada by Mr. Lower was passed. Tbe solicitor then assut*- ad council ttat he proposed to get busy. A. O. Tanner, special police officer Who bas charge of streets and alleys, said he had difficulty la getting people to clear the sidewalks of temporary obstructions as they declared that others wero using the sidewalk spsce regularly. He spoke of one Instance where he said the proprietor of a small stand was paying a proparty owner $25 a month for the use of a stand which was built apon the sidewalk aad occupying public property. Mr. Penlek called attention to tbe lhat ttat tt anyone was injured through tte use of tto sidewalks by "squatters" ttat tto city would be liable tar damages. Mr. Orubb thought tho crusade should be made general. BRITISH CASUALTIES 38,691 DURING WEEK Curb Market Regulations Are .Discussed by City Councilmen Hospital Rates Boosted by City—Coffee Houses to Be Licensed—Stark Electric Asks Action on Increased Fares Legislation. All members of the City Council were ln attendance at the regular session, Monday evening, when a period of two and a half hours was devoted to publlo business along a variety of lines. Clerk C. O- Silver read proposed regulations for the curb-markets to be conducted ln tbe city tbls summer. These provided for a market-master whose salary shall be $20 per month and whoso duty lt shall be to collect fifteen cents per day from the owner of each wagon. Sbould one owner have more tban one wagon oo tbo market tbe price shall be ten ooata fOr each additional one- The established hours are to be from 6:80 a m. to 9:30 a. m. and the days to be Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays during the months of June, July, August, September and October. No fake goods are to be sold. The marketmaster ks to establish ths prices wblch shall be between the wholesale and retail prleea asked in tha dty. No jobbers will be allowed. Violation of tbo rules will be cause for suspension from privilege to sell upon the markets. Tbe proposed regulations wers referred to the special committee composed of Messrs. Lower, Weaver and Penlek. Orange Opposee Price-Fixing. A communication from Marlboro Orange No. 1401, signed by the Master, Edith Vlck, secretary, Rena Fox and a committee composed of J. C- Wllhelm, t B. Bryan and O. M. Shaw, bbjected to the plan of putting prloes upoa the products to be sold oa tto curb markets. It was stated that lt was the duty bf the producer to raise *A much stuff as possible. If too high prices wers asked patrons would be kept away while tf tbe prices ara taa low producers will remain away. The protest was referred to tho curb market committee. ** Waif Fire Apparatua Bonda. Safety Director 3. H. Patton recommended that tbe city bave a bond WHAT COUNCIL DID* Boosted Alliance city hospital rates. Discussed regulations for proposed curb market. Introduced ordinance to regulate coffee houses and bar women from employment in them. Discussed snd referred to committee ordinance to license and tax pool and billiard tables at a dollar each a year. Heard request from Stark Electric Railroad company for action oa ordinance to increase city fares. Ordinance referred back to council without recommendation. a4r4sm4s4S4r4rm.on4memn4S4smmmi*^s*rn4*4mmsnno4smm. issue in the sum of fSLOOO for purchasing an aerial truck and another motor apparatus* also $66,00 for Installing a new police alarm-telephone system. A communication from W. H. Purcell, president of tte Stark Electric Railroad company, called attention to the proposed ordinance offered some weeks ago and which provided that the compaay bo permitted to raise the fare from five to six cents, sell Ave tickets for twenty-flve cents and twenty-one for *\ dollar. Tbe letter stated that the street ear men were asking more money and that they are Justified in tho same. Immediate action upon ttt proposed ordinance waa asked. The communication was referred to the railroad committee which later in tho evening reported tha ordinance back to council without recommendation- Auditor Silver read a communication relative to the securing ot priority orders for city eoal and chemicals (Contlnuea oa Page Six) • THINK U-BOAT m By Associated Press to Ths Review London, England, May 7.—BriUsh casualties reported during the week ending today reached a total ot 38,- ttl. Of this number 6,555 officers aad men were killed or died of wounds and 82,136 wore wounded of reported missing. The casualties were divided as follows: Killed or died of Wounds: Offlcers. 499; men. 6,056. Wounded or missing: Officers 1,- 859; tton. 80,277. MORE SIMMIES ARRIVE Premier Clemenceau Telle of Amerloaa Troopa Activities. By Associated Presa to Ths Review Parte. France, May 7. American troops are continuing to arrive on the front la force. Premier Clemenceau told Marcel Hutln, editor of the Echo Da Paris, on returning today from a |wa days* visit ta tte front area. 11m premier brought back, ha aald. • feeling of confidence fa tta Invincibility of the entente forces. UWKINS fflOL HEAD By Aaaoelated Press to The Review raat*%**e O., May 7.—Superintendeat Wilson Hawkins, of tho Newark publlo ffb-*^1*. was elected superintendent of tta Canton schools last night at a aalary of $4,000 a* yaar (ar term of four yeara. He Wffl aaa* Superintendent John K. Baxter, resigned. NOTICB—-AFTER ThIFoATK WE WIU. EXCHANGE NEW FORD CARS POR USED CARS IN OOOO CONDITION. TH« ALLIANCE MOTOR OAN ca SALB OP COAT*, tt PER CENT DISCOUNT. AT THE STYLE CENTER. American Steamer Repels Attack—Probably Sank Hon Submarine. By Associated Press ta The Review Washington, D. C, May 7—A flght between the Amerieaa steamer Tidewater and a submarine on March Sf, ia Wbicb the Oerman submarine was defeated and perhaps sunk, was reported today by tbe navy depart- mnt. The navy department's announcement said: "Tbs commander of tta armed guard oa tbo steamship Tidewster reports to tbo navy department that on March 17 aboat 11:30 p. at. a submarine was sighted off tte starboard bow, heading toward tbe vessel, about fifteen yards off. Aa tto ehlp turned it missed tho submarine by not more ttaa twenty feet. Tbe U- boat was then submerging. Tha ship's guns were brought to beer aad tbe first shot bit some distance ahead of bar wake. "The pointer fired tho second shot aad bad what ths captain, the chief engineer and myself aad other mom- bora of the crew ealled a clean hit and was satiated ttat tt was effective. Tbe third shot wss flred by the boatswain's mate la charge of tta aft guns crew, baving bar spotted aad firing in the position she laat submerged. We resumed our course aad commenced trig-sagging, standing by tm am attack bat tte submarine did aot appear again. Wo mada all preparations for an attaek at daybreak but there were no signs at a submarine." LOAFERS MUST GET TO BOLD BUR ESCIPES WITH Manhattan Tailoring Establishment Visited By Gunman Last Night. OVERLOOKS $25 IN ANOTHER REGISTER Daylight Robbery Occurs in Heart of Business Section. ^P™ who cum LENS le te Be Installed In Great Telescope aa Observatory Hill* By Associated Press te The Review Victoria. B. C-. May 7—What Is said to be tta second largest telescope lene in tbo world baa aattred bora and will be installed in the giant telescope on Observatory HilL The lens, which ta TS Inches la diameter and weighs twa aad one-quarter tons, waa made ln Belgium, being shipped from Antwerp oaa week before tta war broke out. It was ground tt a workshop at Pittsburgh, Pa, tta operation requiring three and one-half years, and recently arrived her*» It is said that the only lens in tbe world larger than the one to be Installed here la the 100-Inch lens, at tbo observatory at Mount Wilson, Calif. THB MARKET HOUSE WILL CLOSE AT NOON WEDNESDAYS, STARTING MAY STH. City Officials and Social Worker Wage Crusade Against Idlers. The request from Oovernor Cox ttat. tto •"""tliT city offlcials get busy ln regard to enforcing the laws compelling all able-bodied men to work, wtB be givea attention as lt ls realised that such a movement la badly needed bara owing to tho citisens being pestered by many men who who do not waat to work bet expect ta live off charity. For example three bale looking men called at tbe Associated Charities office, last Saturday, and asked the sacra tary, Mln Helen Smith, to provide them witt «*«»t«iny and shoes. They were told that employment could be secured for them bat tba reply of tho spokesman was ttet they did aot want ta work,. but wore seeking clothing. It is safe to state ttat tba men were not given any aid by Miss Smith. Along this Une, Miaa Smith has ■ada some investigation as to -tbo methods employed at Akron aad Youngstown in handling tramps who visit tto city. It is stated ttat aaa* aaM legislation is enacted by tta city councils In addition ta' the enforcement of the stato laws relative to requiring all able-bodied men of this class to work. Puwatsi. tt i> found that If tta lawea ware enforced ttat it la necessary to provide suitable municipal lodging pMnns for the men. Along this subject tba city officials of Alliance haaa beea Invited tt ate it Toungstowa wbere tta plan will Im explained and valuable Information t imparted. President Barnard, of tbe AlUance dtp council, WNS tt confer with Miss Smith, ot tto Aasoclated Charities, Tuesday afternooa. in re- gard tt a proposed vlstt of dty councilmen to Youngstown, Miss Smith testae received a letter from that etty apon the subject Ctty Solicitor Shetler stated to council, laat evening, that bo proposed to do everything possible to enforce tba "hobo" law la thia city, la tbts he shdflg receive the cooperation of tto general public, tbo latter reporting all eaaas to th^ ofBriala FINED H Charged with gambling, two men registered oa Jaa Harris aad I»ee Baird. wera fined five dollars and •costs aaaa, ia police court, Monday afternoon, by Judge Moore. The arrests were made by Officer* Stark and McGhee, at Front street aad Webb avenue, at 11:20 o'clock Monday. The Manhattan Tailoring establishment at 346 East Main street was the scene of a daring daylight holdup, Monday evening, about 7:26 o'clock, when the proprietor, J. W. Frutkin, at the point of a revolver was forced to allow a lone robber to carry away the contents of the cash register and also some change which Mr. Frutkin had In bis pockets. Mr. Frutkin was In the s-ore-room alone, a boy employed there being in the basement doing some work, when a young man aged perhaps 28 or SD, wearing a blue serge suit and a dark green hat. entered and stated that he wanted to be measured for a pair of trousers. Mr. Frutkin was ln the act of placing a bolt of cloth on the shelving when in turning he saw the maa draw a revolver from his pocket and at the same time saying something about not wanting a pair ot trousers but money. Mr. Frutkin was told not to give an alarm. Tbe stranger then proceeded to open a register and take what money was ln lt. The amount later was figured to be only about five dollars. Mr. Frutkin waa aba) relieved of aboat a dollar Wblch he had in hts pockets. The robber failed to open a second register nearby which contained something like $25. Had the visit been made earlier ln the day a larger sum would have been secured but ths cashier bad taken the contents excepting about five dollars usually kept for change, to the bank. After securing the money tbe gunman ordered Mr. Frutkin to go to the rear of the seore, whlcb ls a considerable distance from the front door, on Main street After looking baek several times and warning Mr. Frutkin not to give an alarm for at least five minutes, the man disappeared ont of tto front door. Regardless of the warning Mr. Frutkin hurried to the door as soon as the stranger disappeared but tba former was unable to see the man or he says he would have given an alarm to the people on the street Police headquarters was at once notified and several officers were at tba place within about three minutes after tbo robber left. A thorough serarch failed to locate the thief. THREE 80NS IN ARMY. Morris Segal, son of I. Segal, the Liberty avenue shoe repslr man, left today for service In the United States army. He Is the third son to enter the army, one, Sol, 18, being ln France with the Marines, while Abe Segal will leave next week. A fourth brother, Louis, may be called under the draft, at an early date. SCHOOL BOARD BUYSJTS COIL Contracts for 3,000 Tons at $5,.65 For Summer Delivery. BE ERECTED Of 2 AKRON FIRMS Work May Be Begun Immediately, Guaranty Officials Assert. $150,000 LOAN IS SOUGHT BY FIRMS SEE ROSE'S DUSTLESS MOPS- ^^r=^__L'^__.-^_l*J_' - -' __l-___^ Try Sharer'e M Qiai _j__j_J!l________l___m_. OVERMAN BILL WINS 0. K. OFJOMMITTEE Washington, D. C. Mar 7.—The Overman bill granting broad powers to tbo President to reorganize and coordinate government departments waa ordered favorably reported to tbo house today by tta Judiciary committee by a vote ot li to 1. JOHN IL COBOURN BEAD Maa Botii Near Haasvsr ttaa at Home Of Sen at Greenford. Salem, O., May 7.—John A. Cobourn, aged 65, a native aad during the greater part of his lltt a resident of Co* lumblana county, died at 11 o'clock Sunday night at tta home ot bis son, Albert Ok Cobourn. at Greenford, following aa Illness ot bat a week from pneumonia, which developed from grippe. Deceased wss born near Hanoverton aad when his parents died In his early years he was taken into tto home of Nathan Cobourn, southwest of Salem, aad lived there until hia marriage, October 28, 1873, to Miss Sablna Galbreath, of Winona. Mr. Cobourn was a pattern maker by trade, aad followed that aad farming during bla active Ufa He waa a member of Bart's M. B. cburch. sod af tta Odd Fellows lodge in Salem, fbr a time his residence was nt Salem. Those Who survive, tt addition to the son at Greenford, are bis wife; two other sons, Elmer Cobourn, of Lisbon, and C. H. Cobourn, of Cleveland, and one brotWer, Joseph L- Cobourn, of Toledo. Funeral eenke Wfll be hold at tta Greenford home at S o'clock Wednesday afternoon, tt charge of the Odd Fellows, and Interment wfll follow tt Grandview burial park hara. ALL ELKS ARE^ REQUESTED TO BE PRESENT AT ENTERTAINMENT FOR BOY SCOUTS, WEDN ES- DAY EVENINO. WANTED—SALESLADY FOR GRO- TkW. I ERY FISHER. The city board of education met on Monday evening with all members present except Davidson. The last meeting was for the purpose of opening bids for bonds Issued by the board to the amount of $40,000. Of the several bids received that of F. C. Hochler & Co. or Toledo was the highest and best bid, being par with accrued interest and 1726.25 premium. This bid was accepted. The resignation of Miss Margaret Atwell as librarian of the Carnegie library was read and accepted and fMlss Dorothy Doane assistant librarian was elected to fill the vacancy. Miss Helen Hlnsbllwood was elected first assistant and Miss Bertha Hole second assistant librarians. Under the head of communications the reports of the librarian and truant officer for April, were read, accepted and placed on file. Two bids for the furnishing approximately 3,- 000 tons of coal tor the use of the schools the coming year were read, these being E. M. Lincke. whose bid was $5.65 per ton tor S-4 inch screer- ed coal delivered tt the school houses eoal bias from Piney Fork Mines, and the other from a Canton firm whose was 85.65 per ton for 8-4 inch screen- Pittsburgh ooal fob cars at Alliance but not delivered to "School houses. In addition to tbese was a bid of ll.n per ton for hauling eoal from the cars on side track in Alliance to school buildings. A pretty thorough canvass was made of the coal situation and it was decided to have as much ooal placed in school buildings during the summer months. The contract was awarded to E. M. Lincke at bis bid of 16.65 per ton for screened eoal from the Piney Fork mines, and the clerk wan authorized to enter Into a contract with Mr. Lincke ln accordance with his bid. The matter of taking the school enumeration was next considered. There were no applicants for the place of enumerator and lt was decided by motion tbat Superintendent Stanton and Business Man. Mansfield act as a oommittee to secure an enumerator to take charge of the work and to see to it that a correct census of those of school age be taken in tbe city. It waa stated that the enumeration of one year ago was Incomplete as there was more pupils registered in schools of the city than tho total number reported by the enumerator. Salaries. The salaries of teachers for the paat two weeks was reported at $5,766.28; of Janitors 1707.76 and of librarians $72.30. BUM read as approved and subject to payment from tbo contingent fund amounted to $2,609.80, and these were ordered paid- as soon as funds are received tor their payment Superintendent's Report. The resignation of Mrs. May C. Nye aa teacher of English ln the high school was read and accepted, also tta resignation of Miss Gove, teacher af the second grade of the South Lincoln school. The enrollment for April was reported at 4,077 tn the city schools aad ttat of tto high school at 711, not Including those who ware admitted daring tbo middle of the term by promotions. Commencement. Superintendent Stanton announced that the annual commencement exer- clsee of the high school would be held June • ia tbe Colombia theatre. The elass address will be delivered by President E. B. Bryan of Colgate University. The baccalaureate sermon wfll bo delivered Jone 2 by Rev. William Kirby pastor of First Friends cburch. Superintendent Stanton briefly alluded to the fset that more room was absolutely needed for the accommodation of high school pupils, bat stated this matter would be brought before the board at* a future data. An adjourned session of tba board will be held next Mondsy night Cleveland Co. May Build Number of Houses Here. Representatives from two Akron building and contracting firms were ln Alliance Monday and held a conference with members of the Alliance Guaranty Company and members ot the Real Estate board, in regard to building a number of houses in the ctty. The visitors made a tour of the city in company with real estate dealers to get a contour of the city, the locations of additions and vacant lots which can be purchased and general Information regarding the city. These men represented two of the largest contracting firms in Akron, and so well pleased were they with the outlook for the future of Alliance and her need for more houses, that one of these men made an application for a loan of $150,000 from the Guaranty Company conditioned that he build 60 houses In Alliance beginning tbe buildings at once and completing them as fast as possible with a strong force of mechanlca representing all branches ln buildings. wblch will be brought with them from Akron. The loan would be secured by mortgages to.-make it absolutely safe as an Investment Those houses will be placed on sale as fast as completed and will be sold for a email payment down and the balance ln Installments as rent. The company proposes to buy as far as possible, building material from local dealers. . The Akron Contracting Co. is said to be reliable and hustlers. The class of houses they will build will be above the average and will be located ln different parts or the ctty and not nested In any one locality. The signing of the application for the loan ls as far as the matter can proceed until the firm with their workmen arrive, so far as the contracting firm ls concerned. The payment of the $150,000 as a loan would be made In Installments as tbe work progresses. The second Akron man, though not signing an application for a loan gave the impression to the Guaranty Company that he will do so probably this week. Several other contracting firms out of the olty are also considering building several houses in Alliance during the summer, one Cleveland firm proposing to build a large number providing a loan can be secured to aid them temporarily. 7 German Field Marshal Cannot Hope to Postpone Infantry Thrusts Much Longer If He Wishes to Take Advantage of Whatever Damage Has Been Done Allied Positions By Hun Guns—Intense Artillery Fire Is Directed Against Allies on Northern Half of the Flanders Front — Austro-Hungarian Blow Against Italians Has Not Yet Materialized. (BY ASSOCIATED PRESS TO THE REVIEW.) Germany's hordes are still held in check. Neither in Flanders nor Picardy nor along the important Arras sector has the enemy renewed his attacks in force, and he has not reacted against the gain made north of the Somme by the Australians in which more than 200 prisoners were captured. On both battlefronts. however, the artillery fire has been most intense and the German attack cannot much longer be delayed if tha enemy hopes to take advantage of whatever damage has been done to the allied positions by the heavy bombardments carried out by his guns since the repulse north of Mont Kemmel more than a week ago. The greatest German artillery activity hu been on ths northern half of ths Flanders front and south of the Somme to below ths Avre in Picardy. American troops in their positions south of the* Somme have been subjected to intense artillery fire, the enemy using more than 15,000 shells, mostly gas, in a short period. There have been no signs of a German infantry attack against the Americans who confidently await the first signs of re-awakened activity. A large part of the souther nend of the important Arras sector ha* been taken over by Canadian troops, who also are being visited by a storm of German shells. French generals believe the Germans may attack simultaneously oo the Flanders, Arras and Amiens fronts in an effort to push the allies back in one mighty blow. Tha hill positions however are held by the allies and their guns dominate the Germans all along the line. The Austro-Hungarian blow against the Italian front has not developed. Rome reports only moderate artillery fire along most of the front from Switzerland to the Adriatic and no infantry activity. The Austrians however, may be awaiting for the most favorable moment, probably the renewal of the German drive in France. Today, May 7, is the third anniversary of the sinking of the Lusitania by a German submarine with the loss of 1,275 lives. British Make Successful Raid. By Associated Press to The Review London, England, May 7.—The in is jiist, bishop sirs Episcopal Prelate Asserts There Is No Room for Pacifism. By Associated Preaa to The Revlsw Philadelphia, Pa., May 7.—There ls no place throughout tbe length and ATTENTION, EAGLES! MEET AT OCUa ROOMS WEDNESDAY AT S A. M. TO ATTEND FU. NERAL OF LEROY BLANC. COMB WITH AUTOS. M. C. MOORE, W. P. THE MARKET HOUSE WILL CLOSE AT MOON WEDNESDAYS, 8TARTINQ MAY STH. AUTOMOBILE REPAIR MEN AND FLOOR MEN WANTED. ALLIANCE MOTOR CAR CO. See Ross's "Ohio Tuec" Cleaners. , xty Sharer'e 91 Ola PRESIDENT ASKS SCOUTS TO HUNTWKLNUTTREES By Associated Prsss to The Review New York. N. Y.. May 7.—Scarcity of black walnut timber (or the mak ing of gunstocks and airplane propellers has resulted in President Wilson addressing an appeal to tbo 360,000 Boy Scouts of America, asking them to communicate to the war department the location throughout the oountry of black walnut trees, tbelr sixes, tba names of the owners and the price at whlcb they can be purchased. President Wilson's latter containing this call was made public here today by James E. Weat, chief scout executive of the Boy Scouts of America. HOLD ll-TOTER Tom George, a foreigner, arrested upon a charge of oarrying concealed weapons, was held to court at Canton by Judge Moore, Monday afternoon, bond being fixed at two hundred dollars. The man was arrested on RoekhlU Sunday afternoon by- Officer Stark and Flre Chief Held, the tetter taking the officer to the place in the chiefs car, after lt had been reported that a man was shooting ln that vicinity. SERGEANT IS ARRESTED By Aasoclated Prase to Ths Review Camp Kearney, San Diego, Cal., May 7.—Sergeant Major Prank B. Davla, alias Dyer, formerly of the Intelligence office, fortieth division here has been arrested at Camp Dodge. Ia. Intelligence officers say chargea of pro-German activities may be made againat blm hero, wanted-^office oiru good wages to right partv. in- quire sanitary milk oompany. Ta mttmr* ft lai British made a successful raid last!0""4* of **•• »a"onJ*r. "***■£ night near Neuvllle-Vltasse, south-1of P^'tUni except tho kind that will west of Arras, the war office reports Three machine guns were captured The official statement follows: "We carried out a successful raid last night tn the neighborhood of Neuvllle-Vltasse (on the front recently take a hand in this war to end the war. Bishop Rhlnelander made this declaration ln his address to the Protestant Episcopal diocesan convention today. taken over by the Canadians) and I There never was a more righteous captured a few prisoners and three r*"8^' ne Bal?* . ... ._ machine guns, with slight casualties ™ere would *>?. «•*»'»>; dan*er;_|B to our troops. A raldattempted by Premature P**"*" continued the enemy near. Boyellee was repulsed. There ls nothing farther* to re port" Artillery Roars Along Avre. By Associated Press to The Review Paris, France, May 7.—Active artillery fighting occurred last nlgbt on both sides of tbe Avre on the front southeast ot Amiens, the war office announces. Tbo statement follow*1: "The artillery on both sides wan active north and south of the Avre. A Oerman raid against a small las. The two propositions are ldentl- French post near Hangard was re-1 cal. They mean precisely the same pulsed. In the same region we car- thing. So we must have perfect con- bishop. "Even if the German are victorious on the western front, even If Calais and Paris should fall, even If America must carry on the burden alone, Americans must not falter." Bishop Rhlnelander Insisted on the Importance of having christian confidence. "If we believe the war la the greatest work for righteousness whloh Ood has ever given our nation, then tt ia the greatest christian opportunity which Christ has ever set before tied out a local operation and brought back prisoners. "There Is nothing to report elsewhere on the front.'' NICARAGUA DECLARES WARM GERMANY By Assoelated Press te The Ravtew San Juan Del Sur, Nicaragua, May 7.—Tho Nlcaraguan congress today declared war on Germany and her allies. fldence ln our cause." OFFICIAli BOARD MEETING The official board of tha Christian chnrch held a business session at tbo church Monday evening. The feature of tho evening's work waa tta reorganisation of the board with the choosing of the following officers: Chairman, H. M. Wherry; vlce-chair- in, H. B. Steffy; clerk, J. B. Baughman; financial secretary, A. E. Balrd; treasurer, E. H. Russell. Tbo routine of business waa transacted. WALTER JENKINS CASH PEED STORE CLOSED WEDNESDAY AFTERNOONS UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE. BOY WANTED—ALLIANOE RADIATOR REPAIR CO. 0> S. SS40. SALE OF SUITS 1-S LESS AT THE STYLE CENTER. CARPENTERS MEET WITH CONTRACTORS Conferences were begun Tnesday afternoon In the offices of the Alliance Builders' Exchange betwaes commltteee from the carpenters and the striking carpenters looking to a settlement of the difficulties of tbo two sides, The state president of tho carpenters union arrived ln Allianeo Tueeday morning and lt was apparent that there was a general disposition to both give and take and a settlement Is believed to be near. Tha preliminary conferencee are being held this afternoon aad a Baal meeting, lt Is expected, will bo held tonight. SPECIALLY QCALJFIKD DRAFT REGISTRANTS SUMMONED By Assoclatsd Praas to The Review Waahington, D. Ca.. May 1*—A requisition on aU states except Arisona, Delaware and Vermont for 4.0C0 specially qualified draft registrants to go to camp Mar SO, waa sent out today by Provost Marshal Oeneral Crowder. GROCERS AND BUTCHERS WILL CL08E WEDNESDAY AFTERNOONS COMMENCING MAY S.
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1918-05-07|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||May 7, 1918|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||31312544 Bytes|