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*frr*#!*W"**',**ajB^^ MPPPUigK^li K.mw<,ym[.jmm*tm!<!!msmi*mm\ ei*wp^f^5i^*prw^^ But/ Thrift and War Savings Stamps end help win the war. Alliance's quota for 1918 is $400,000. THE ALLIMCE KEVIEW THS WEATHER Fair tonight. Wednesday fair and warmer. Barometer 29.50; temperature 70 at to a. m.; clear. ^•^■r AND LEADER 0LTXXX., NO. 268. =fc TWELVE PAGES. AIXIANC?rt OHIO. WEDNESDAY, -JUNE 19, 1918. I WO OEM TS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK FRENCH CHECK NEW HUN DRIVE MT. UNION COLLEGE HOLDS /I ST. COMMENCEMENT ON TOE ITOLETIC FIELD TODAY * Honorary Degrees Are Conferred on Major Generals Glenn and Johnson, Associate Justice of the U. S. Supreme Court Day and on Two Ministers—Class of 20 Receives Degrees and Diplomas—War Strikes Dominant Note as Big Service Flag of College With , 228 Stars and Senior Class Service Banner of 18 Stars Are Draped About the Platform—Honors Are Announced—Robin C. Burrell of Alliance Wins Yost Scholarship With "AV For Full Four Year Course •—-Bishop Francis J. McConnell Gives Class Address. - Fair skies and a large attendance combined Wednesday morning to make the Seventy-first Commencement exercises of Mount Union College a success. It was essentially a war commencement—the second elace Uncle Sam gad Germany began hostilities. Honorary degrees were conferred ea two major generate la the United States army—Major General Edwin Fowles. Glenn, formerly of Camp Sherman, Ohio, aad Major General Evan M. Johnson, formerly of Camp Upton, Is. In. aad aa ex-drill master ef the Mount Union College battel Ion. Each received the degree of Doctor of laws, while Associate Justice ef the U. 8. Supreme Court William R. Dag, of Canton, also received the honorary degree of Doctor of Wtf***- * •*•* ' taWJri *"**• exercise* were .held ea the ^^Athletic tllTS and the platform wee decorated with branches. A service flag of the graduating class bear*' ing li star, aad tbe college sat ilea, with It* 228 stars heag oa the platform. The exercises were opened by aa academic procession of the seniors aad faculty. The invocation waa given ay Dr. H. C. Burr after whieh a quartet composed et Misses Williams aad Wrightaad Messrs. Hughes aad Ritchie sang "Shena Van." For the senior class Mis* Ruth Geiger apoke oa "The Attitude af the Student* Toward the World Wsr." latent. Robert Go** Day, representing the Mt, Union men la service alio spoke. President W. H. McMaster then Introduced Bishop Fran- els J. McConnell ef Denver, Colo., who gave aa excellent address to the graduating dais. He aald la part: , "I bave seen Ike war oo three fronts: Tbe French, English.- aad American. Tba greatest week, ag to the present data, having been done . by the French. Of men killed in battle, the French actual list ef leas from 1914 te April, 1918 waa 1,- 300,000. The French expected tats te be a short war aad went Into it with amaslng dash eat aow they ate conserving forces, teed and supplies. Everyone has enough to eat in France. In England they have handled the situation welt. The ..Trench, we are told, had 1,200 maa la battle eight daya aad because of their conservation of their forces they lost only five men. A wonderful spirit ot determination la showa bg the French lieutenant's reply te Dr. Me- ConneU'a query: 'What will be the outcome of the war?* when he straightened his lllPBldeie Sail with eyes glaring replied: They shall aot paa*.' The patriotism ts shown by the maa who had given eight sons who lost their live* la the cause. Altogether tte Supreme paves belongs to the French. The Engllsh- ui show* tbe spirit of fair play tar, all hi* dealings. One ef them said that what they needed waa someone fo preach tag* doctrine et hate bat they showed their real spirit when they brought in a wounded Oerman who had destroyed seven British tanks alone and the Englishmen showed his admiration of the work dona by tha wounded Oerman soldiers and said It Is a shame te lat a maa like that die. Tha English are noted for their bravery, cleanliness, fairplay- aad spirit ef wrr.aaattr.tfB eaa eaa estimate the seriousness of the coming summer. If we eaa bold oar line* this summer so tbat they do aot break through the line* between the French and English aad if America keeps sending men at the present rate the end of this dreadful business win be In sight. Thia doe* not mean, however, that. tbe war will ead bg fan but that the end will ba In sight. Next, the Americans— Tbey are wan taken care of and bave enough to eat. I have eaten wttt the American privates a number of times aad I committed to memory Prominent Men Given Honorary Degrees Today By Mount Union College and Commencement Orator SHARP THRUST MILES SOUTH FOENCH LINES L Commander of'the 88d Division, the National Army who today received • tffft honorary degree of Doctor of Laws al Mount Union College Cona- mencement exercises. a (Continued on Page Six) Turks Sack American Hospital In Persia; Seize V. S. Consuls; w ■to War With Moslems Is Near Him males Pr... te The Tte-tew Washington, D. C, June 19.—Sacking of tbe American hospital at Ta bets. Persia, and - selxure ot the American and British consulates there by Invading Turkish troops waa reported to the atate department today bg the American minister ef Teheran. If tte report as it reached the mln- lster Is oglcially confirmed, the outrages may be considered an aet at war aad Settle the long pending question ef wbethei the Ottotoanal- lles ot Germany should be formally listed among America's enemies. According ta today's dispatch the Turks saesad tta hospital over the protest ef the Spanish consul In charge a* representative ef American Interests and In defiance of the Spanish flag tying <eVer the building. The hospital at Tabrii ts a' Presbyterian missionary institution established aeveral years ago. Many American doctors aad nursee aave been stationed there bat ter aeveral months tte situation has been so serioas that tte force hsd been greatly reduced and a few days ago It waa reported to the State department that tta last American had gone. According to tte treat Information available bare the Turkish force about Tabrla ta small. A British force I* operating not far south ef Tabrts. Fighting bstweaa Turks occupying that elty and the British Is expected •tatty. Celton Memorial Hospital By Auo-ietad Pres. te Tb. R.-1.W New York, N. Y„ Juae IS.—Officials ef the Presbyterian board of foreign mission* here today Identified tta American hospital sacked hy Turkish trops at Tabrts, Persia, aa tte Cotton Memorial hospital which waa endowed by a Philadelphia family by the name and established several years age through the Presbyterian board- illiiiiice m mum John Welsh Who Enlisted Here Is Killed Fighting Hun In France. Vv-II^IAMlt.DAY Former f aa;-.t*i*y Of State aad prominent Ohioan on whom Mount Union College today conferred tho honorary degree of Doctor of Laws. John Welsh, 18, ef Alliance, O., aad Lisbon, was killed ta action In France .flgbtltiff with the U. 8. Marine corps, according to aa Associated Press Dls patch to The Review from Washington, D. C, Wednesday morning. Mr. Welsh enlisted March XT, 1917, at the Ailiaaee recruiting statJoa of the Marines. along with Don Johns and other Alliance boys who voluntarily went to the colors. He was a eon of Joha Welsh. Ba worked in Alliance for some time having been employed at tte American Steel Foundries company plant He was a nephew of M. Welsh, of Wright avenue and Mra, Michael Malzone both of Alliance. He is snrvlved by hi* /ether, two brothers, MlnhSSJ and Martin Welsh ot Lisbon, aad two sisters, Katherine, of Scottvilie, Pa and Irene Welsh, of Alliance. He was a member of tte Ooat Bill athletic elnb. The body was buried in France, The government intend* to exhume its dead heroes after the wag aad bring the remains back to American shores tt Ib understood. , The death la action of John W. Brooks, 27, of Sebring, aad the severe wounding la action of Lee M. Shive- ly, aaw of Sebring, fighting with U. 8. Marines ia France ts told in the Sebring aawa ef today's Review, oa page five. anf' BOOKKEEPER WANTED — AN EXPERIENCED MAN BOOKKEEP- IR WHO Ig OVER DRAFT AAK, AN Al OPPORTUNITY FOR -MAN WITH SOME EXECUTIVE ABILITY. REPLIES TREATED CONFIDENTIALLY. WRITE PAgT EXPERIENCE ANO SALARY EXPECTED. BOX D, ARE REVIEW. • .■***§£' ZSz? ALL THE LATggT PATRIOTIC AND PQSHtUm HITS IN SHEtT MUSIC AT gCHOCH'g gTUDIO. SSS » MAIN, OVER BAUOHMAN'S * MOOSE. ROLL CALL TONIGHT FOLLOWED BY SMOKER. EVERY MEMBER SHOULD ATTEND. - £**£! Bring Breken Qlaas te Sharer. TENTATTVH CONTRACT FOR KANSAS CITY BIALROAD. By Anoclata* Preaa te Th. Bsasew Wasblngton, D. C-, June 18— tentative contract far federal operation of the Kaaaas City, Mexico aad Orient Will aad baa been agreed upon by the railroad admlaiatratioa and the'recelver ot the road te be submitted te tho court far approval WANTED — EXPERIENCED AUTOMOBILE WASHER. MOTOR SER- VICK CO. ' WANTED—ENGINEER, STEADY DAYLIGHT JOB. INQUIRK THK AU LIANCK OOLO STORAaS CO. CALL URIQS PLANTS, POR CABBAGE SITS DRINKING MEN AREJPOOR SOLDIERS By Aaaoelatad Prea* te Th. Review Washington, D. C, June 19.— Bishop James Cannon, Jr., chairman ef the committee aa temperance of the social service of the Methodist Episcopal church south, appearing before the senate agricultural committee today gaoted General Pershing as saying that drinking men do not make good soldiers. Concluding argument* In favor of prohibition were made by Mr. Bryan, who, replying to Mr. Colby, declared history showed labor la more efficient without liquor thaa with it. YANKEES TIKE In British Machines Which Outfought 19 German Seaplanes. MAJOR GENERAL JOHNSON Former commandant of the Mount Union College battalion who teas given the honorary degree of Doctor of Law* by the local college at today's commencement exercises. MOUNT UNION COLLEGE MSjttUN SORE Mount Union college officials Wednesday said they had received 1425,* 000 In unconditional gifts te the endowment and building fend as a part ef tte 1750,000 Jublllee fund sought tar this purpose. There are between 175,000 and 1180,000 conditional gifts, which officials are hoping will be made unconditional, so that the fund may be given a substantial boost An official of the college said Wednesday morning that It waa hoped to reach tte halt million eellar mark la unconditional gift* by tonight. No names ef subscribers were announced at the college office. R£V FRANCIS dOHN rfv CONNEU Bishop of the M. E. Church, Denver, Col., who dollvered the class ad- dree* at Mount Union's 71st Commencement today. , TO PROTECT AMERICAN EARLY WEST IN OHIO By A*aoerat«a Preaa te The R.vl.w Columbus, Q„ June IS.—Ohio la having the earliest wheat. harvest la years according to Secretary of Agriculture Shaw. Bl the southeast em portion of tta state. It Is estimated that sixty percent of the wheat will be la shock this week. Excellent weather condition* far metering wheat ia prevalent throughout tte state. - isiaV HAVK YOUR FRAMING DONE AT SCHOCH'S STUDIO* 1 NEWSPMITIp PRICES Government Announce* Maximum Figures Te B. Charged Publish.-*. By Associated Pre** te Tee Review Washington, D. C, June 18.—Maximum aaaa print paper prices were fixed today by tbe federal trade com* mission, to accordance with an agreement between tta attorney general and manufacturers of tbe United States and Canada as follows: Boll aew* In ear lot* 13.10 per 100 pounds. ' Boll news in less than car lota 13.22 1-2. Sheet new* in ear lata 13.50. Sheet news ia leas thaa ear lota 83.62 1-2. ALL THE LATE8T HITS IN PLAY, att ROLL8 SOc AND UP. SCHOCH'S 8TUDIO, 223 EAST MAIN OVER BAUOHMAN'S. WANTED—LABORERS ANO HAN- DYMEN. APPLY TRAN8UE A WILLIAMS STAMPiNQ DEPARTMENT. WANTED—GOOD 8LATER, AP- PLY - EMPLOYMENT OFFICE . AMERICAN STEEL FOUNDRIES. NOTICE MOOSE. IMPORTANT MEETING TONIGHT FOLLOWED BY SMOKES. ETC. By As.ocl.ted Press to The Review Washington, D. C„ Jane 18.—After June 25 no licenses for the importation ot manufactured rubber goods wilt be issued by the war trade board. It waa announced today, and all outstanding license* have been revoked. Articles containing net more than flee percent, rubber may be exempted. The action was taken, it was explained at the war trade board, to protect American manufacturers of rubber goods from the wholesale foreign competition whieh might result tram the recent order restricting imports of crude rubber and rubber substitutes. By Asso.tated Pr... to Th. R.vl.w London, England, June-19.—la the fight off the Dutch coast oa June 4, Sve 'British seaplanes of tbe largest type outfought nineteen German seaplanes. One of the enemy machines was sent down to flames and another driven down oat of control, according to a description of the fight written tor the Associated Press by Ensign K. B. Keyes, a United States naval aviator. Previous to the encounter one of the British machines had descended to make repairs and the Germans set upon the four machines protecting the Injured one. Ensign Joseph A. Eaton, another American aviator, was in tba Injured I msrililaa and he was subsequently interned-ta Holland. ''Ensign Eaton and I were two Americans among the crews of five flying boat* on a North sea patrol." Bays ! Ensign Keyes. "West of Tarehelllng i Eaten's machine had to alight on the I surface owing to engine trouble. We I stood Try circling In the air and waiting for him to repair the damage. "Soon five German airplanes hove la sight. Wa took battle formation and weat for them. I was la tte treat cockpit with one gun and 'four hundred rounds Of ammunition. In the stern were three mora gan* and their operators. The Oermans fist at our ' approach hat I had tha satisfaction I of getting several rounds late them al- I though tt Is Impossible te say whether there were any effective bits." Germans Are Nowhere Successful In New Attack, Paris War Off ice Says—Huns Are Hurled Back With Heavy Losses — Ground Over Which the Kaiser's Forces Are Attacking, Is High and Irregular—Connection Between This Latest Assault and the One Between Montdidier. and Noyon Last Week Is Difficult to Trace—Raiding Operations Are Reported From the British Fronts in the Somme and Lys Sectors. E By Associated Pres. to Th. Revl.w Columbus, Q., June 19.—A 835,000 bond issue by the city of Mansfield to purchase new fire equipment waa held invalid today by Attorney General htcGhee on tta ground that the did aot carry provision for a tax levy ordinance providing for the bonds te ears for tola-eat and sinking fund aa required by tte constitution. 'The opinion wa* given to the state industrial commission to which tta bonds had beea offered far sale. The commission waa advised aet to take the issue. SPECIAL PRICES ON FRAMING. HAVE YOUR PICTURE OFT|*BiBOI. DIER BOYS LEAVING FOR CAMP FRAMED. . BEAUTIFUL LINE OF ARTIgTIC FRAMEg TO CHOOSE FROM. SCHOCH'S STUDIO, 223 E. MAIN, OVER ■A*s***aJmA8TS- SALTATION ARMY TAG DAY SATURDAY. BUT A TAG. CALL PLANTS. URIO'S FOR ASTER Tiv Sharer's SI Glasses. REVBKBJOU LICENSE Fuel Administration Stops Pennsylvania Coal Dealer From Doing Bu.ine... Bv Associates ITHS* te The Revl.w Washington D. C, June IS.—Fuel Administrator Garfield today revoked the federal license of J. P. O'Connor, doing business as the Pennsylvania Coal company to New Tork etty aad referred to the department of Justice evidence to support charges that Connor sold coal unsuitable for use In tte war aaae for - ships plying between tbt United States and neutral countries. WANTED —FLOOR MOULDERS, MACHINISTS, CARPENTERS, LABORERS. APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE AMERICAN STEEL FOUNDRIES COMPLETE LINE OF OVAL AND SQUARE FRAMES IN THE LATEST r*rVT Tlflft,JTTf^a*tlHASJI K PrTrft KB AT SCHOCH'S STUDIO. IMPORTANT. MEETING OF MOOSE TONIGHT ROLL CALL AND ELECTION. C'rirfg Broken Watches to Share*. (BT ASSOCIATED PRESS TO THE REVIEW.) Standing firmly before the war atricken city of Rheims, the French have checked a new German drive launched laat night, five days after the offensive on the Montdidier-Noyon line came to a halt. The fighting; on the active battlefront has been extended to a point five miles southeast of tha cathedral city. At 6 o'clock Tuesday evening the Oerman artillery began a heavy bombardment between Vrigney, weat of Rheims, to the village of La Pomelle, oa the north bank of the Vesle river east of that city. Three hours later the Teutonic infantry stormed out of their trenches to begin the assault. According to the official statement.issued st Paris the Germans were nowhere successful in their attempts to enter the French lines, being repulsed with heavy losses. The front over which the new attack was launched is approximately fourteen miles in length. It has been expected that the Germans sooner or later would attempt to straighten out their- lines in this region, because the close of the Aisne offensive left the allies in a favorable position along the front from the Marne east of Chateau Thierry to the region north of Chalons. Having interior lines, they are able to quickly concentrate these forces on'either side 6Y the angle having its apex at Rheims. • The ground over which the Germans are attacking west of Rheims is rather high and irregular. To the north of the city it is more level and to the east the French, being between the enemy and the Vesle river, would be operating at a disadvantage were it not for wooded hills which they hold on each side of the village of La Pomelle. The connection between this assault and the one between Montdidier and Noyon last week is rather difficult to tcace, except that a straightening of the line would be of advantage to the foe. Raiding operations are reported from the British fronts in the Somme and Lys sectors. •Fierce attacks are being made by the Austrian* to overcome the Italian resistance along tbe Plave but the defensive line still holds. Appar eatly the enemy sees hi* only hope of success in enlarging his gains across tbe Plave, having been given a disastrous check in the mountains from west of Aslago to tbe Plave. Ia tbe mountlns the Aastrlans have been generally on tbe defensive since they were checked and then thrown back over the terrain gained Saturday in the first day of the offensive. The French and British around Aslago are under a heavy enemy bombardment and the French Tuesday repulsed a strong local Austrian effort Along the Val Suganna and against the bastion ot Mantegrappa tte ea emy holds further attack in abeyance. Along the nearly 30-mlIe Plave line the situation bas not improved greatly from an allied viewpoint although tbe Austrians bave been defeated at most points la efforts to enlarge their gains. Where and to what force the enemy ha* crossed tbe river and bow' far he has progressed into tbe Venetian plain are got outlined clearly ' but apparently the Italian* have given most ground on the north around Montello and on the south ef Capo Sile. From their foothold on Montello, an Important plateau three by eight miles in extent which dominates the country between Bassano and Tre vlso, the Austrians are intlrl"g violent attempts to drive the Italians off the height entirely while the Ital lans are fighting just aa determined ly to keep tbe enemy close to the river bank, the fighting of the past few days has been favorable to tte Italians. Ia the center from Maserda to Fossalta, the Austrian* gig being bald well to check' aad have been unable to make any progress acros* the Plave despite repeated attempts. Seemingly the Austrian* bave pushed bask tbe Italian* several miles between Fossalta and Cage Sile and along the Fosseta canal which runs southwest towards Venice. Capo atta la la th* lowlands along the Adriatic but if the enemy reaches tte Fosseta canal to tta north he would be better able to puah toward Mestre and outflank the line northward along tba Piave. What gains tte eaemy ha* made, however, bave been hardly commensurate with the preparation* made, tte shells expended and the Uvea lost Emperor Charles, unless his troops can maka swifter progress, will have to. call off his "hunger offensive" and face the populace at home. Report, have reached Switzerland that- socialist manifestations .tContisued ea page nine.). CULL DECEASED IMJMntT Raymond F. Chevranc Ordered to Camp June 26 Killed Six Weeks Ago. Some one connected with draft board Number 2 of Stork county wfB have to revise the list of those called to leave Alliance atone 26, for Camp Sherman. On this list and the tost named on the list 1* Raymond Francis Chevranc, of Louisville, whose order number was 8258 and serial number 1403. . This man was struck by a Stark Electric car and killed about six weeks ago and can scarcely be reached by the draft board although his card calling to service has been mailed to the address at Louisville. The name is the last called ef tte alternate list REACHES ALLIANCE BUT KINDS HIS MONEY GONE Canton, June IS—Arton Boasard reported tbe theft of $200 and two -he-gt to police here. He said ha boarded a C. and P. train at Wellsvllle Monday afternoon and when he left It at Alliance tba money aad cheeks were gone. Denominations of tba check* were $21 and 131 on the Timkea Roller Bearing Co. Mr. Bossard told police he believed hla pocket waa picked by a stranger who occupied the same *eat. GRKGE LU5K IN PO By Associated Pre., to Th. Revl.w Waukesha, Wis., June If.—Grace Lu*k waa taken from jail here today to begin her 11-year senteaee et the penitentiary at Waupun for the killing of Mrs. Mary Newman Rob- arts. The former school teacher wag accompanied by an under sheriff aad two women Meads who stood by ber throughout her trial. CONRAD LODGE NO. 271 F. A A. M. bss accepted an invitation from Sandy Valley Lodge No. 408 Hanoverton, Ohio, tg attend their rrimsl inspection to be held Friday evening, Jane 21st, ISIS. All members desiring to go will report to one of -tte following committee: L. B. Orr, F. P. Oow, 8. B. Keyler, Caravan will leave from the Masonic Temple at 6:00 o'clock. C. E. Harsh, Secretary. Order an Ohio Teec Cleaner, Jne. W. Rose. 60S College street. Cash or payments. O. S. 5883, BeU B0S-R. WANTED—A COMPETENT LADY TO TAKE CHARGE OP ALTERATION DEPT. PERMANENT POgl- TION. COOEV-WILKER. EVERY MEMBER WANTED AT MOOSE SMOKER IONIQHT. .'.
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1918-06-19|
Stark County (Ohio)
Mahoning County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||June 19, 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|