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»S Buy Thrift snd War 8avlngs Re Stamps and help win the wsr. .Tt Alliance's quota for 1918 Is a« $4no,oeo. N THE ALLIANCE EEYIEW "^i AND LEADER *» WEATHER: Probably show- * lonleht nnd Tuesday. Warm- ■» cr tonight and Tin-sday. Ilar- IV onietcr '-,'9.30; temperature- 7.1 Ho at 11 a. m ; cloudy. VOL. XXX., NO 260. TEN PAGES ALUANCE. OHIO. MONDAY, JUNE 10, 1918. 1 WO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK HUNS PAY DEARLY FOR ADVANCE STARK CARMEN GET INCREASE FROMMAY1 ST Raises From Seven to 12c an Hour Are Given the Crews. ff. O. T. SCALE FOR fpNTERURBAN CARMEN 18c, 40c and 43c on City Lines, 40c, 42c and 45c on Interurban. 38c 38c 40c 43c / Wage Increases, ranging from seven to 12 cents an hour nave <oeen ■ranted to the carmen of the Stark Electric railroad, according to an announcement Monday by F. L. Mowry, general manager nf the road. Tho city carmen and the employes Bf the Interurban system both profit by the Increase announced. The new scale runs for a year and dates back lo Hay 1. 1918. Tbe new scale provides for the payment of tbe Northern Ohio Traction company scale on the Stark Electric road. The schedule with the comparison Srlth the old schedule, follows: Allianeo City Line. Rate per Hoar Old New First six months 27c Second six months 29c Second year 31c Third year , 31c Stark Interurban Line. Rate per Hour Old New First six months 31c 40c '•Second six months 33c 40c Second year 35c 42c Third year 35c 45c General Manager Mowry announced that ths carmen have already been paid tbe back wage Increase. Tbese Increases Id wages presage S ntnerease in the fares of the line from five to six cents on the local rides and the reduction in the number of tickets ln the dollar books from 25 to 20 rides. Council has already voted unanimously for tbe introduction of an ordinance providing for tbe Increased rates on the grounds that the company could not pay tbe men proper wages unless their revenue was increased. Council May Determine Fares. By Associated Press to The Review Columbus. O., June 10—City coun- ctls may impose as a condition of franchise to an Interurban railroad the right to ' determine the fares within tho corporation and to require paymeat of a stipulated percentage of receipts. Attorney Oeneral McOhee held today, ln an opinion to tbe bureau of accounting. The Question had been asked by the city solicitor of Bellaire. Lansing Shows PrussianPerfidy SHOOTING In Dealing With United States Secretary of State, In Commencement Address, Declares "Prussianism and the Idea of Enduring Peace Among Nations Can Never Be Brought Into Harmony"— Von Bernstorffs Conduct Is Exposed in Speech at Schenectady, N. Y. By Assoelated Preee to The Review Schenectady, N. ?„ June 10: "Prussianism and the Idea of enduring peace among natlona can never be brought into harmony, compromise cannot even be considered," Robert Lansing, Secretary of State, declared here today ln an address as honorary chancellor of Union college for 1918. Instance after instance from his own experience at the head of America's foreign offlce were cited to prove his point because, be asserted, Americans, even those Intellectually equipped, have but vague Ideas of the attitude which made Prussianism possible. It Is a fact not generally known," said Secretary Lansing, "tbat within six weeks after tho Imperial government bad ln the case of the Sussex given this government its solemn promise that it would cease ruthless slaughter upon the high seas. Count Bernstorff, appreciating the worth- lessness of the promise, asked the Berlin foreign office to advise him ln submarine murder was renewed in order that he might notify the Oerman merchant ships ln American ports to destroy their machinery, because he anticipated that the renewal of that method of warfare would, in all probability, bring the United States into the war. "How well tbe ambassador knew the character of his government and how perfectly frank he was. He asked for the information without apology or indirection. Wbat a commentary on Bernstorffs estimate of tbe sense of honor and good faith of his government. "In view of this spirit of hypocrisy and bad faith, manifesting an entire lack of conscience we would not be astonished that the Berlin foreign offlce never permitted a promise or a treaty engagement to stand ln the T LIFE OF ALUANCE LAD Ira Hartman, 10, Seriously Wounded as Old Weapon Is Discharged. BULLET PASSES THROUGH A LUNG Boy Tried to Remove Cartridge When the Revolver Let Go. Ira Hartman, ten-year-old son of Mr. and Mtb. N. E. Hartman, corner South Linden avenue and Summit street, accidentally shot himself Saturday evening about seven o'clock while toying wilh a revolver. The bullet entered the left breast, just below the heart penetrated the left lung and passed entirely through the way of a course of action which the body Oerman government deemed exptdi- The lad has a chance for recovery. out." but Monday noon it was feared pneu- The causes of the war, Mr. Lansing monla was developing, this adding to said, were simply the Oerman desire ample time before the campaign of I for world dominion! W, WILL RECRUIT MEN FOI THREE DAYS Chief Gunner's Mate Joseph F. Jes- lonowski and Chief Water Tender Norman E. Blackiston, of Cleveland val recruiting station opened a aval recruiting offlce in the board of election rooms. Room No. 3, first Boor of the city hall. The Alliance recruiting station will be open Mon- lay, Tuesday and Wednesday morning, afternoon and evening. Applicants must be between tho kge ages of 18 and 35 years and machinists. With shop experience, are argently needed. Gunner's Mate Jes- lonowskl said. He has been In tho uTS. Navy 12 years while Water Tenter Blasklston has served ten years B the Amerloaa navy. IB connection with the recruiting Itatlon here, the naval offlcers wfll ixblblt a reel of motion pictures, "Un- jle Sam's Sea and War Fighters" at loth the Columbia and the Ideal theatres during their three-day stay here —Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. TEUTONS MOKE IHfjUEE Austrians Transport Many Troops for Blow Against Italians. By Associated Presa to The Review Italian Army Headquarters, Sunday, June 9.—Railroads behind the Austrian lines ln northern Italy are being used to capacity night and day in bringing up troops to the front, distributing them to different sectors and moving heavy guns and large quantities ot munitions to positions near the battle line. A special system of drills to Improve the physical condition of tbe Austrian soldiers and give tbem training for assaulting positions haa also been put Into effect. The Austrians la the mountain district are under the direct command of Field Marshal Conrad-von Hoetzen- dorf. Field Marshal Borevic, commander-in-chief of the Austrian forces oa the Italian front Is located ln the Piave river district. It is he who last year promised to deliver Venice to his emperor and initiated air raids upon churches and monuments ta that city until the Italian aerial pilots destroyed the effectiveness ot tke Austrian raiders. It ls known that the enemy ls making strenuous efforts to prevent deserters from reaching the Italian lines, carrying Information ot troop dispositions. Heavy rewards have been offered for tho shooting of deserters. The enemy, however, ls being watched carefully by tbe Italians who seek to checkmate a threatened offensive, whether It be on a large scale, or Intended merely to bluff tbe Italians from sending troops to France or to satisfy Oerman demands for an offensive. Behind tbe Italian lines tho aspect of tho country Is peaceful. Children are seen fishing ta the canals and streams or playing upon the great highways leading ay to tho front. FLAG ANO POLE ABE PRESENTED Patriotic Exercises and Parade In Honor of Alliance Guardsmen. An Interesting event of a patriotic nature took place Sunday afternoon, when a flag presentation and dedication took place at the Armory of Company K, 146th Infantry, on North Freedom avenue. The exercises were witnessed by a large audience. The parade was formed on East Market street, H. H. Beatty acting as marshal, the formation being as follows: Platoon ot city police; Alliance City band; firing squad. Company M. First Regiment Sons of Veterans Reserves; Sons of Veterans; Daughters of Veterans; Patriotic Olrls of the Maccabees; Alliance Junior band; Members of the O. A. R.; Alliance Boy Scouts' Drum Corps; Alliance Boy Scouts; Alliance Tyrol band: Weybrecht Auxiliary, United Spanish War Veterans; Crubaugh Camp No. 19, United Spanish War Veterans; Company K's old flag was carried in the parade by Mike Likas, of the Twenty-third Infantry Machine Oun Company, who recently returned from tbe war sone ln France. The parade moved east on Market Strsst to Liberty avenue, north to Main street, west to Arch avenue. the gravity of the condition. At the time of the accident no one. other than the lad. as at' the home, members of the family having gone to tbe hospital and cemetery. The boy was preparing to take a bath and while doing so got hold of his father's revolver, a 32 caliber The family says It had not been loaded for twenty years. He also got hold of some cartridges these also very old. and placed one within tbe weapon. Later in pressing the gun to his body In effort to take out the cartridge, the weapon discharged. At first the body was not aware, it it said, of his shooting himself until he saw the blood trickling from the wound when he realised as to what had happened, threw the revolver from the window and called for assistance. John Pelley, a neighbor, responded first and others soon came. Physicians were called and effort at once made to get in touch with the parents, they soon returning to tbe homo. Drs. Crawford and Rowland. gave every attention and Dr. Charles S. Hoover was called ln consultation. The bullet, following a search after the shooting, was found lodged ln the post of an Iron bed ln the room. BIG FISH SHIP FIST IN BJIBINC SEA ICE By Assoolated Press to The Review Washington, D. C, June 10.—The first merchant fleet this year from Seattle to the salmon canneries on Bristol bay has gotten atuck in the ice ln the Behrlng Bea and one steamer, the Tacoma, has been sunk, according to word received here today by the department of commerce. The Ice steamer Roosevelt of the bureau of fisheries, has located the crew and passengers of tbe Tacoma and has gone to their assistance. Four other ships were towed to safety by the Roosevelt NEW DRY LAW FEDERAL HOUSE MENJRE HERE U. S. Housing Board Representatives Inspect Condi- ditions Here. I SJENATE Senator Jones Presents Amendment to $11,000,000 Emergency Bill. WOULD STOP SALE OF INTOXICANTS Designed to Meet Objection of President to Randall Plan. (Continued o_ Pago Six) IS ECLIPSE MF THE SUN Watched by Hundreds of Alliance People Saturday. Hundreds of Alliance people could te seen Saturday evening with smok- id glass ia their hands watching the tcllpse of the sun. Tho day was dear and the eclipse which covered tiree-fourths ot the sun's face was rery plainly shown. Tbe astronomers tad fixed the minute for the appear - ince of the shadows. During the •assage of the eclipse the sun shed i mellow, foeble light BOARD OF REVISION Canton. O., June 10.—The Stark connty board of revision met Monday morning ln the courthouse and effected the following organization: County treasurer, Ed S. Wllaon. chairman; T. I. Bidwell, president af the county commissioners, vice chairman; County Auditor Nod _*. Parkins, secretary; Deputy Auditor J. O. Soh- aer. clerk. Following the organization the board began the review of the personal tax returns from banks and Incorporated companies. The chturge of assault and battery filed against John Haimerl by his wife, Emma Haimerl, was dismissed, Monday, by Judge Moore, after hearing the testimony of several witnesses. The wife charged that the husband struck ber In the mouth with his flat, while his statement was that ln disarming hor after sbe had grabbed a broom to attaek hts sister- in-law, she was accidentally struck by tbe broom. The evidence given sh. wed that the woman was of a vety nervous temperament and frequently talked to herself. Attorney Speldel represented the husband at the hearing. *w* ALU THE LATEST PATRIOTIC MB POPULAR HITS IN SHEET tlUSIC AT SCHOCH'S STUDIO, 223 E. MAIN, OVER BAUGHMAN'8. ENTERTAINMENT MILE BRANCH MAMAS HALL WEDNESDAY EVENING. ALL THE LATEST HITS IN PLAY- CR ROLLS 30o ANO UP. SCHOCH'S ITUOIO, S23 CAST MAW OVER IAUQH MAN'S. WANTED—CY TMM PITT CON- SCRUCTION CO* 30 LABORERS, 3 ON 4 IEAMB, 1 OOOO LABOR FOREMAN, FIREMEN ANO OOOD HAM* DY MAN TO RUN CONCRETE MIXER AND KEEP MACHINERY IN REPAIR. SSe FOR HOUR FOR LABOR AND FIREMEN ANO HANDY ACCORDING. TO ABILITY. APPLY ON WORK8 AT CITY WATER WORKS ALLIANCS, OHIO. NOTICE D. OF A. MEET AT STARK ELECTRIC DEPOT TUESDAY EVENING 7:30 TO OO TO MOMS OF SISTER HILE. COUNCILOR STELLA HAINES. OHIO TUEC CLEANERS, $40.00. With attachments, 148.00. Discount for caah. Free demonstration. Oal Jno. W. Bose. O. 8. 6883. BeU 606-R. GYPSIES IRE FUSED Canton. O., June 10.—A band of gypsies which had located temporarily near Stop 18 on the Stark Electric line, was ordered out of tho "county Monday morning by Sheriff Norwood. Three of tbe men charged with begging, building flres and permitting their horses to raa loose, were brought lato Justice Correll's court and fined 35 each. Sheriff Norwood said Monday that aB bands of nomads found in tho county should be reported immediately. A second band of gypsies somewhere In the western part of the county wilt be located by tho sheriff Monday afternoon and told to move on. SURVIVORS SEE SUB' SINK SCHOONER TODDY By Associated Press to The Review New Tork, N. Y., June 10.—Captain J. MacKenzie and sixteen members of the crew of the American steamship Pinar Del Rio, who have been missing since the vessel was sunk by a German submarine off the, coast of Maryland on June 8, reached here today on a Norwegian steamship which rescued them from a small life boat about 70 miles off the coast of New Jersey. All tbe members of the crew are thus accounted for as the chief mate and fifteen men were landed early this morning at a life saving station on the North Carolina coast. Survivors Saw Schooner Sunk. By Associated Press to The Review Norfolk, Vs., June 10.—Sixteen survivors of the crew of American freighter Pinar Del Rio wblch was sunk by an enemy submarine off the Maryland coast Saturday, said on their arrival at Elisabeth City, N. C, today enroute to Norfolk, that shortly after the submarine sent their ship to the bottom, they witnessed the sinking of a schooner a few miles away. $25X0 REWARD WILL BE PAID FOB THE ARREST ANO CONVICTION OF AMY FARTY BUMPING RUBBISH OR GARBAGE ALONG THK HIGHWAYS OF LEXINGTON TOWNSHIP. LEXINGTON TOWNSHIP TRUSTEES, R. E. WHITS, PRESIDENT. SHELLING PARIS AGAIN By Associated Press to The Review Paris, France, June 10.—The long range bombardment of the Paris district continued today. FINES FIGHTING NEGROES. Five men in the employ of the United States Bureau of Industrial Housing and Transportation are ln Alliance today on the second and final investigation for the government regarding the building of bouses in the city as a war measure These men are N. B. Heitt, of Toledo, who arrived Sunday; H. W. Morton, architect, A. M. Field, engineer and Mr. Hare, representing town plans of Washington City, and A. C. Corney of Pittsburgh, Investigating of real estate, the last four named arriving today. These men after fully Investigating Alliance, regarding Its availability for houses, will render their report to Otto M. Eldletz, director of the bureau ot Industrial Housing. Washington, D. C. In speaking of tiio proposed belp from tho Government, ln house building, lt was stated by Mr. Morton that the designs and plans ot these houses would probably be made by government architects ln Washington, but the policy of the government ln Washington will be to bave local contractors build the houses under a contract as far as possible, but If tbese are not able to take care of the work the government will take a hand to facilitate the work as the time ts limited. Those who secure contracts will be called to the Chief Architect's ofllce in Washington wbere blue prints will be found and tbe new houses must nearly conform to these plans, fait there may be some changes made. The detail of plans will be explained by the chief architect. The contracts will probably be let by a joint committee representing the Alliance Guaranty company and the Bureau at Washington but tbe majority ot this committee will probably be local men. This committee of five which Is here today and will remain until Tuesday night will Investigate fpa lighting and heating facilities of t_b city, the water supply, the real estate situation and ln fact every detail regarding the building of bouses ln the city and report these in detail to Washington. While ln the city the government representatives were guests of tho directors of the Alliance Guaranty company and the secretary of tho chamber ot commerce and were given all information desired and sjiown the city with regard to available sites for buildings. While tbe official statement of the proffered aid In house building has not been received, it is well known through an unofficial source that sueh aid ls to bo extended to tho city to bo available at once, and on favorable terms, and this, largely through tho work of tho Alliance Guaranty Company recently organized which will represent the government to a large extent with the work ln Alliance. By Assoelated Press to The Review Washington, D. C., June 10 —A proposal for complete prohibition during the war was presented ln the senate today by Senator Jones of Washington as an amendment to the 8ll.OOO,- OOO emergency agricultural appropriation blu. It is designed to meet President Wilson's objections to the Randall amendment, which would prevent uae of £6,000,000 of the appropriation unless the President should exercise his authority to prohibit manufacture of beer and wines. The Jones amendment would prohibit the sale or transportation of distilled spirits during the war, prohibit manufacture of beer and wines thirty days after passag. of the bill and ln addition would provide that nn whiskey held In storage should be withdrawn for beverage purposes. RULING IR TO CITY ITER FOR SCHOOLS By Associated Press to The Review Columbus, O.. June 10.—Settling a long dispute over the right ot the city of Canton to furnish water to public schools outside the city, hospitals and libraries. Attorney General McGhee ln a ruling to the state bureau or accounting, holds that the school buildings may be furnished with city water at a reduced meter charge and that purely charitable hospitals must be furnished the water free. TOLEDO NEWS BEE LOSES ITS APPEAL By Assoelated Press to The Review Washington, D. C, June 10.—Fed eral court decrees prohibiting news papers from publishing articles held to embarrass the administration o justice although' not acts committed within the presence of the courts, were sustained today by tbe supreme court ln upholding the judgment against tho-Toledo Newspaper Compaay, publisher, and N. D. Cochran, editor-ln-chlef, of the Toledo, Ohio, News Bee for contempt of court. The proceeding grew out of an article and cartoon published ln connection with the street railway franchise fight ln 1914 while a suit wai pending before Federal Judge Kll- ltss to enjoin the Toledo city officials from enforcing an ordinance for three cent street car fare. The court held that while not actually committed in tbe court's presence the newspaper's publications were "so near tba presence ot the court," that they constituted contempt by embarrassing him In the case. OF FOE INPINCERTHRUST Deepest Penetration of Allied Line by Kaiser's Troops Is Two and Three-Quarter Miles From Noyon to tho Eastern Suburbs of Montdidier—Germans Follow Mackenson's System As Used in Russia, Serbia and Rumania—Huns Try to Join the Line from Soissons to Chateau Thierry But Allies Resist Gallantly. , (BY ASSOCIATED PRESS TO THE REVIEW.) . Comparatively slow progress attended by losses described afl enormous, is being made by the Germans in their latest effort to break the allied front in France. The advance against the line from Noyon to the eastern suburbs of Montdidier coming quickly after the force of offensive on the Aisne had been spent has since encountered stern resistance and it is only over a comparatively short section of the line that tho enemy has made appreciable gains. The deepest penetration reported so far is approximately two and three-quarters miles. It has been believed since the drive towards Amiens stopped that Gen. Foch had the greater bulk of his reserves in or near tha area that is now being attacked. Not only are these troops within striking distance of the front but they are natural obstacles which also militate against the entire success of the German assault. The high hills which now are the scene of heavy fighting are but outposts of the positions which are prepared along the Oise river which bisects the field upon which the battle will be fought if the first Unes of defenses are overwhelmed. The present assault on the line east of Montdidier may be considered as a complement of the offensive along the Aisne and when the situation is studied it will be seen that the "pincer system" followed by Mackensen In Russia, Serbia and Rumania is again at work. If the thrust'just west of Noyon succeeds in gaining extensive ground it wilF approach the line from Soissons to Chateau Thierry and a retirement from the positions taken up by the allies there would be forced. On the other hand if the drive gains ground further west it will outflank the positions held by the French and Americans at Montdidier and compel their re-adjustment with the resultant uncovering of Amiens. The wings, however, seem to be holding firmly and the only gains so far made have been in almost'the center of the line where they are least harmful to thc security of the fronts on cither side of the new battle area. According to advices from the I — > front the Germans have thrown more than 200,000 men against the line, which nieasures a little over twenty miles in length. This )es not equal the numbers hurl- 1 against the British before Cambrai on March 21, nor is it such a concentration of men to the mile as was used at the inception of the German offensive in Flanders in April, but it is a menacing force to which may be 1918 DRAFTER IN MAY JOIN NAVT OR MARINES By Associated Tress to The Review Washington, D. C, June 10.—Men of the 1918 class of draft reglstranta may enlist In the navy and murine corps, according to a new ruling today by Provost Marshal Oeneral Crowder. Order numbers and serial numbers have not been assigned the added at any time the full weight registrants but this contingency was of the German reserves which waived. Two colored men registered as Harry Davis and Thomas Holt were given fines of two and five dollars respectively, by Judge Moore, Monday ln Municipal court. The men were cha_rged with fighting. The arrests were made by Officer Brin of the Fuller company police department. UNFILLED STEEL ORDERS By Assoclatsd Press to Tbs Review New York, June 10.—Unfilled orders of the United States Steel corporation on May 31 were 8.337,623 tons according to the corporation's monthly statement Issued today. This Is a decrease of 404,369 tons compared with tho orders oa April 30. WANTED — DRAFTSMEN ANO TRACERS TO WORK ON DE8IGN OF WAR EQUIPMENT OF THE HIGHEST PRIORITY. PERMANENT POSITIONS FOR CAPABLE MEN. THE ELECTRIC FURNACE COMPANY, 506 ALLIANCE BANK BUILDING. •ring Broken Glaas to Sharer. 11 ii 11 ifil hiiii in " FOR SALE—FRAME BUILDING 20x28 ON REAR REVIEW- Wl LL SELL VERY CHEAP IF IT IB REMOVED AT ONCE. INQUIRE REVIEW OFFICE WANTED—ACETYLENE TORCH WELDERS. HANDYMEN, MACHINISTS, PRESS OPERATORS AND HELPERS- TRANSUE-WILLIAM8 BTEEL FORGING CORP. STAMPING DEPT. USED OLD LICENSR TAO; REPRIMANDED; RELEASED. James Yoder, of Bouth street, was called before Judge Moore, Monday to explain why he was operating a motorcycle without a 1918 license tag. Tho young man stated that he had oaly driven the machine a few times and was expecting to sell It soon so had decided aot to apply (or a license. He waa dismissed with tho admonition that if he was caught operating the motorcycle without a license that ho woald be fined. Officer Farnham instituted the case. HELD ON SUSPICION Several foreigners reported to the police that they had ben robbed, on Front atreet, Saturday night, while in the company of some colored peopla. Upon th estrength of the reports received Officer McOhee arrested four colored women and a colored man, holding them upon a charge of suspicion. Hearings wore to be given tbe crowd late Monday afternoon. NICHOLS FOR LEKISUTION Thomas Nichols, of Alliance, has taken out a petlUon seeking the nomination as candidate for representative to the General Assembly. WANTED—10 OIRLS OVER 16 YEAR8 TO W _RK IN PRINTING DEPARTMENT. MCCASKEY REGISTER CO. HAVE VOUR FRAMING DONE AT SCHOCH'S STUDIO. p|gj t_iiA______t_a__imi^^^m_U-.s ___ Iring Broken Watches to Sharer. 8PECIAL PRICES Ml FRAMING. HAVS VOUR PICTURE OF THE SOL- MOW ROYS LEAVING ROR OAMP FRAMED. BEAUTIFUL LINE OF ARTISTIC PRAIIIEl TO CHOOSE FROM. SCHOCH'S STUDIO, 223 E- MAIN, OVER BAUGHMAN'S- BAROAIN FOR 8ALE. Complete furnished flat, furniture and lease at bargain to quick cash buyer. Address Box K, care of Review. ALLIANCE COMMANDERY U. O. KNIGHTS TEMPLAR WILL HOLD A SPECIAL CONCLAVE THI8 EVENINO AT 7:30 O'CLOCK. ALL SIRS AM REQUESTED TO BE PRESENT IN FULL UNIFORM. C. E. HARSH, RECORDER. _____ ■■___?^^**^^S« _*_.._ _ Sharer'e »1 Glasses. are believed to be massed somewhere near. American and French troops operating northwest of Chateau Thierry repulsed German attacks last night and made new progress. A German attempt to assault the British positions at Avuly wood north of Albert was repulsed while a British raid near Bethune northwest of I^ns was successful. On the rest of the front there has been no fighting of a significant nature. Resuming the offensive on a 22- mlle front from south of Montdidier to the Oise, south of Noyon, the Oermans have made gains ln the center but are being beld In check by the French on the wings. Heavy fighting continues all along the front. Allied commanders had anticipated that the enemy would attack on tbe sector with the hope, probably ot pushing lt back and connecting up the salients which ended near Montdldler and Noyon. French opinion is that tbe flrst day was satisfactory. The French reserves on the sector are still intact. In the center the Oerman attacking waves reached Ressons-Sur-Matz and Mareull, about three miles apart, marking an advance of two and a half miles. Paris reports this advance as "murderous" for the Oermans. On the left wing the most tbe enemy could gain was about one third of a mile, while on the right he was checked after crossing the first or "covering lino" of the French defense. Berlin's full report on the first day's lighting will be delayed 24 hours, as ls customary. Its latest statement mentions tbe capture of tbe heights of Oury. immediately behind the French line and north of Mareull. The Germans in attempting to push back the allied line between Montdidier and Noyon, face not only strong natural obstacles In the form of large forests on high elevations, but also a determined French resistance. Evidently the Germans ara striving for MITFINJMT BASE Methodical Survey Is Made By United States. By Assoclatad Preas to Tha Review Washington, D. C, June 10.—A methodical survey of the entire Atlantic roast from the Mexican line to Halifax has failed to bring to llgbt any evidence that German submarines havo employed a shore base or have had touch with the shores at any point, Secretary Daniels said today. This was taken as an official denial of reports that strange signals had been seen at night from remote sections of the coast. (Continued on Page Seven] DROWNS IN MILTON DIM Cleveland Boy Seized With Cramps While Enjoying a Swim. By Associated Press to The Hevlew Youngstown, O., June 10—Robert Donaldson, 18-year-old son of Samuel and Catherine Joyce Donaldson, of Cleveland, was seized with cramps and drowned while swimming ln Lake Milton near here yesterday. The body was taken to Cleveland this morning. Besides the parents, two sisters, Irene and Catherine, turn two brothers, Geo and Russell, all of Cleveland, survive. POLICEfNTJOIIFERS The campaign to pick up "Idlers" and "slackers" ls being waged with a vengeance by the local police department. Six men called before Judge Moore, Monday, to account for themselves, were dismissed after they had given satisfactory explanation. WANTED TWO ORTHREE BOY8 between ages of 9 and 14 who are willing to work from one to two bours a day and make two to four dollars a week, and at the same time receive a Valuable business training. See Mr. Cope at Review office. COMPLETE LINE OF OVAL AND SQUARE FRAMES IN THE LATEST PATTERNS AT REASONABLE PRICEDAT SCHOCH'S STUDIO.
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1918-06-10|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||June 10, 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||30400016 Bytes|
»S Buy Thrift snd War 8avlngs
Re Stamps and help win the wsr.
.Tt Alliance's quota for 1918 Is
N THE ALLIANCE EEYIEW
*» WEATHER: Probably show-
* lonleht nnd Tuesday. Warm-
■» cr tonight and Tin-sday. Ilar-
IV onietcr '-,'9.30; temperature- 7.1
Ho at 11 a. m ; cloudy.
VOL. XXX., NO 260.
ALUANCE. OHIO. MONDAY, JUNE 10, 1918.
1 WO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK
HUNS PAY DEARLY FOR ADVANCE
Raises From Seven to 12c
an Hour Are Given the
ff. O. T. SCALE FOR
18c, 40c and 43c on City
Lines, 40c, 42c and 45c
Wage Increases, ranging from seven to 12 cents an hour nave