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/ \ j...uwfppippiiiii|i|P.-'. wpiep' PJPPP^pgUW;p^»iPl| B«y Thrift and War Savings Stamps and help win the war. Alliance's quota for 1918 is $400,000. THE ALLMCE KEVIEW N THE WEATHER Thunder ehowere thla afternoon j at tonight; cooler. Wednesday | partly cloudy. Barometer 29.20; temperature 70 at to a. m.; cloudy. <C AND LEADER XXX., NO. 273. FOURTEEN PAGES AJXIANCELOHIO. TUESDAY, JUNE 25, 1918. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK AUSTRIANS HUN SECRETARY HUMES RUSSIA FOB BOTH Von Kuehlmann Addressing Reichstag, Alleges Slavs Instigated Conflict. BUY KEEP BELGIUM SECRETARY AVERS e Desire Overseas Possessions Corresponding to Oar Greatness." ** By A-socleted Prea* to The Review ' Amsterdam, Holland, Jaae 25— Germany's war aim* were briefly aet ' forth, the Idea that she desired to ssear* world domination through the war disclaimed, sad the responsibility tee/ the conflict primarily placed noon Bussia by Dr. Richard Von Kuehlmaun, the Oerman foreign secretary in a speech to the relchstag In Berlin yesterday. While declaring •Biat what" was desired tor tha German people aad their allies waa''"a free, strong, Independent existence" within ths boundaries drawn far than "by hat*' tory"; tha* flllSlIB secretary said Germany would have to decline ta; make aay prior concessions by stating her position as to Belgium te a way which would bind bar without similarly blading Germany's enemies Referring to the responsibility for tha war, as he ■view1 it. Von Kuehlmann said: "I do not believe aay responsible man la Oerman**, aat* even th* emperor or the members ef the imperial Kvernment, evea tor a moment baited they could win the domination of Bareaa hp* starting this war. Th* MfS of world domination la Europe is Utopian as was proved by Na- JH-Ieon." __e_*--« m'fm? After declaring thin the revelation! ' Saw* had been made showed Russia aa tbe power whieh planned and desired the war, with France abetting her sad England's attitude strengthening the Russian desire far conflict, Von Kuehlman again declared that Germany had aat entertained aaf ~ belief that this wet could lead even to the domination of Europe and much leas that at the world. In introducing his statement of the Oerman war alms, (he foreign minister aald: " "I consider it necessary to say quite simply, aad in a way eaty for all to understand, what' ear positive desires are." With reference to the peace question Dr. Von Kuehlmann quoted from Premier Asqulth's speech af Saf it In whieh he said that the British government would aat turn s deaf ear to a peace proposal if it was aat couched in amblgious terns. ' ' "We likewise eaa make the same declaration." added flaw foreign secretary, "knowing It to be also our policy.'* * "Once the moment arrives—when 1 care aot to prophesy,—that the nation, which ar* st present locked ta battle will exchange peace views, oaa * af tha preliminary conditions must be certain degrees of mutual confidence In each othec's honesty and chivalry." Municipal Water Rates Are Increased by City Officials Ten P«r Cent Increase on Plat Rate System, While Metered Water Cost Is Boosted Much Higher—Higher Prices Effective July 1. That natrons of tbe city water service will be required to pay more for water used after July 1st, waa the announcement made Tuesday by Service Director Joseph H. McConnell and Clerk J. F. Hogan, of tbe City Water Works department. The proposed lncreate. It Is stated by th* administration is made necessary by the advance In the price of coal, chemicals used la the purification of the water and tbe advanced wages to be paid to employes of the department. Another reason given for advancing the rates Ib that many additional mains will have to be built this year to meet the Increased number of buildings | in the city and the officials hope tt sheet the cott of this work without the issuance of additional bonds. With tb* proposed Increased rttes the city officials. say that Alll- Tb* Increase to /be effective after Jaly 1st will be about ten percent on the flat rates now charged. Metered water rates will be Increased even more. The prices to be charged where meters are used will be as fallows: first 10,000 gallons, 27 1-t cents per thousand, with a <*iai-mai charge of t2.74; next 40,000 gallons, IC cents per thousand gallons; next 50,000 gallons, ten cents per thousand gallons; next 1,200,000 gallons, at alx cents per thousand gallons; ever 1,300,000 gallons, at seven cent* per thousand gallons. The present rate per thousand gallons far the first 10,000 gallons is 20 cents and for quantities orer 1,100,000 gallons at Ave cents per thousand gallons- Several representatives of thegox- ernment, here relative to the housing proposition, have conferred with the city officials and the city offi- WID SIHGS STUMP SKIES PIAVE Shopmen Asked by Committee to Purchase An Average of $25 Each. $10,000 PURCHASES ASKED OF THE BANKS ance people will tray water' at lest cials assert they approve of tbe pro- cott than In many surrounding cities posed plan to increase the water some which water Is not filtered. rentals- TOIS OF BOMBS HURLEDDN FOE Metz-Sablone Station of German's Is, Shelled By Allied Airmen. By * netl«t*d Press to The R.vl.w I Ixmdoa. England. June 25.—A series of Britiah TtsfUBs* operations by aB "Independent air force" la which Important positions behind the German lines were attacked.and many tons of bombs dropped ia reported In an official statement today. It reads: "Sunday evening the weather cleared somewhat, our bombing squadrons carried eat a series ot artaea* on the Mets-Sablone station.. Thee raids were made daring the early evening and a fourth after nightfall. Clonds prevented observations of the results obtained. Over six tons of bombs wars dropped on this objective. "On Monday, in spite of big- winds snd clouds, tttsflil were successfully carried out on factories aad sidings at Saarbruecken, fatorles at Dllllnger aad the railway sidings at Mett-Sab- lone. « * "Oar formations were attacked by enemy airplanes, oae Of which was sent dowa In flames and another dri v. 4st down oat of control. All ef our machines returned. FO DM DRIFT Order of 1918 Registrants Will Be Determined In Quick Time. By Assocl.tad Trots te Th* Review Washington, D. C, June 25.— Thursday of this week was fixed by 'the •war* department today as the date for tha drawing to establish the draft order of nearly 800,000 young men of tl who registered for military service June 5. The drawing will be held et tha senate office building, where the great lottery waa conducted last year to establish the order of service ot tha ten mWto- original registrants under tha selective service law. It will begin st 9:30 and according to the plan Should be completed before noon. In tbe firtt drawing It was necessary to use 10,100 numbers la order to cover tha lists Sf the largest draft hoards. Tills time It ts estimated that the longest roll of new registrants hardly will exceed 1,000, so 1,200 capsules wtth numbered slips will be drawn from the bowl.* From 10 o'clock ta the morning until after f o'clock the next morning was required to complete the task lat t year. Women's Committee Seeks to SeU $70,000 Worth of "Baby Bonds." PRESIDENT TO SPEAK ^\. w emmpee Us. Chstrge Astonishes Washington. By Associated Br... to Th. He view Washington. D. C, June 25—The eh ot German Foreign Secretary B Kuehlmann before the reich- g In whlch he laid chief blame for the war ta Russia das eead la official SBd diplomatic circles here with disss degree of surprise aad astonishment. The question which Immediately Oeimiied ta all officials was the underlying motive for th* sudden shift Of blame from England to Russia aad the placing of England third ta tha order ot liability and France next to Russia. ■}.T^_- Such a statement, ia contradiction of,all tte German official arguments heretofore, diplomatists thought might foreshadow some farther haste, possibly to test oat the seatt- asent of fee allies oa peace aad probably to create some dissension among them. AS with other move* of German diplomacy ft was viewed most cautlouily. By ati*"~*»***t Preee te Th. Review . Washington, D. O, June 26.—President Wilson wiB deliver a Fourth of July address at Mount Vernon, Vs., In connection with a celebration ta which representatives of all allied nations will participate. Arrangement* have been made for Imposing international ceremonies at Washington's tomb as part of ths program for making Independence Day this year tha most memorable la history. In official aad diplomat*! quarters the Pretidenft address it awaited wtth profound Interest and it It believed be will take occasion to make tome important pronouncements concerning war problems. Br *****ol»tsa Pre-* to The Bovtow Amsterdam, Holland. Jaae 26.— Chief blame for ***-**g-tt»»s tbe wer waa laid at Bussla's door.by Dr. Von Kuehlmann, the Oerman foreign sec- rotary ta aa address- to the Reichstag, yesterday, in which be also dealt with Germany** war I aim*. Prsac* aad England were named as the east pow- eta la order of culpability. *1 believe,** aald Dr. Voa Kuehlmann. "that oa* eaB sat aiihiail foar of contradiction. SB th* result of revelations, that the deeper w* go lata the causes af thia war the clearer becomes that tta power whieh plaa- aad desired th* war waa Baa- that France played tha aext worst ret* as Instigator, aad that England's policy haa vary dark pages to show.** H* declared also that Germany could dot bind hmsstt to say pledget la regard to Belgium. Referring to Oermaay'a war alma, saw. Voa Kuehlmann said: "We wish tor taa people et Get* pur auras, music By Asso—taMS ****** to The Bat-lew Cincinnati, O, June 25.—"It may ba raining outside feat ther* ts plenty at sanablne ta here," said Mrs. Ella May Smith of Columbus, Ohio, ta opening the convention et the Ohio Music Teachers* asspcia-tion. I The convention was opened Wtth the singing of "Tha Star Spangled Banner." Only American music will be played during the session-. many aad our allies a free, strong. Independent existence within tbe boundaries drawn for as by history. We desire overseas possession corresponding to our greatness aad a aaltli. th* freedom of tho sea, carrying oar trade to. aB parts of the world." "la Austria-Hungary.", aald Da Voa Kuehlmann, "tbat brilliant representative of her foreign policy. Count AMERIGJI AND GERMANY HKIEMNCE CAPTIVES By A.aoel.ted Pr... to The Review Washington, D. C, June 25.—Germany bat been asked through Spanish diplomatic channels to ttnd representatives to Berne, Switzerland, to meet American representatives ther* ed August t to discuss maintenance and exchange of prisoners- ta response to proposal from the Statt department the Gesman government recently signified Its agreement in principle ta sue hp, conference. .The United States also hss asked Germany to permit a Swiss commission to visit German prison camps to determine what American prisoners jnay be classed as Invalids aad released for Internment ta Swltxer- land. Reciprocal privileges are prog-lied. Aa enthuisastic . meeting of the chairmen of the committees in charge Of th* War Savings Stamps campaign was held Monday evening in the rooms of the M. and M. club. It was decided at this meeting to select chairmen for other committees to be named to help in the campaign and tbe following were appointed I v C. C. Mummert. Chairman of committee to represent contractors. C. V. Goddard chairman of painters and paper hangers. Loyal Grubb chairman of plasterers. E. W. Diehl, chairman-of professional committee. Joha W. Garman, chairman of coal dealers and builders supply committee. James Wilkinson, chairman of plumbers committee. Th* above will select their helpers for. the work assigned them. So tax aa known, the campaign is now tally equipped with committees to cover the field and In full swing tor $400,000 la war savings stamps far Alliance. A quota committee was named to make an estimate of the amount, expected to be raised by each of tha several committees and a drive will be made to sssare ths SMtriisTti pledged as assigned. The quotas are as follows: Name of Plant Employees Total Morgan Eng. Co. 1100 $45,000 Transue Williams Oo. 1400 35,000 American Steel Co. 1070 26,776 Alliance Machine Co. Reeves Bros. Co. McCaskey Register Co. Buckeye Twist Drill Co, Alliance Struc. Co. Alliance Oas A Power Co. 114 Buckeye Jack. Mfg. Go. OS Alliance Clay Product 55 Alliance Brick Co. 60 Woods Eng. Co. 42 Alliance Sanitary Milk Co. 30 Alliance Brass ft Bronze 30 t G. Tolerton & Sod 50 Alliance Fertilizer Co. Electric Furnace Co. J. T. Weybrecbt's Sons Merchants Farmers Worn. Com. Gen. Pub. Penna. R. R. Co. N. T. Central R. R. Co Stark Electric R R. Co. Hillgreen-Lane Co. Winner-Thomas Co. Banks Cabinet Members Split Over Nation-Wide Prohibition Plan ■—I 1 i. 11 - ■ ' 1 .----tat ** Chairman Hurley of Shipping Board, President Gonrpers of American Federation of Labor, Postmaster General Burleson and New York Banker Appear for'the Wets While Secretary of the Navy Daniels Argues Dry Question Before Senate Agricultural Committee. 800 too 252 200 160 30 62 SO 1500 600 60 35 20 22,500 22,500 6.300 6,000 Maa 2.860 2,12S 1,376 1,260 1,060 750 750 1,260 - 760 '-tin 1.250 36,000 10,000 70.0000 20.000 10..000- 1,600 1,00 1.000 10,000 By Aaaoclated Pres* to Th. Review Washington, D. C, June BS Immediate absolute prohibition was vigorously opposed before the senate agricultural committee by aa array of witnesses Including Chairman Harley of tb* ■hipping board, Samuel Gomp- ers, president of the American Federation of Labor and Percy H. Johnston, vice president of the Chemical National Bank ot New York, speaking for a committee Of banker*. Mr. Harley declared the shipping board feared taking beer from the workmen would Interfere with the great ship-building program and Mr. Gompers declared organized labor was overwhelmingly opposed to absolute prohibition at this time. Mr. Johnston told tbe committee immediate prohibition would throw many banks Into the hands of receivers aad bankrupt thousands ef firms. Secretary Daniels appeared SS a champion of prohibition and cited his fa- moos dry order la the aae** to prove that it would aot Interfere with efficiency. Postmaster General Burleson explaining that he was voicing his persona] viewt aPP°°ed 'the pending Jonee prohibition amendment to the emergency agricultural appropriation MU aad said tie feared It would upset labor. By Aaaoclated Pre., to The Review Washington, D. C, Jan* 25.—Declaring the nation cannot afford to conduct experiments at this time. Chairman Hurley ef the shipping board today opposed absolute pro hibition before the senate agricultural committee. "We've got to put all tbe smash and drive we've got into this war" Mr. Harley declared. "We've got to light, fight and still fight with every muscle straining and put aside nonessential experimenting If we are to wring victory from the Huns." He said that in his opinion there would we more risk connected with prohibition at thla time than In tbe conscription of labor as taking of beer from workmen would he a practical Interference with labor. Ha added: "I doa't want to take any chances Percy H. Johnson, vie* president of the Chemical National Bank Of New Tork, speaking for a committee of bankers from the principal cities told the committee an absolute prohibition amendment, forbidding the withdrawal ot spirits from bond would result ia a financial catastrophe, throwing many banks and thousands ef firms Into bankruptcy. Postmaster General Burleson Jots- ad ia expressing fear tbat prohibition at this time might Interfere with prosecution of the war. He said he was not prepared to say whether it was necessary to conserve food, apd suggested that the committee confer with the food administration. Mr*. Hurley, answering many questions by prohibition advocates on the committee said the chief labor difficulties in shipbuilding had occurred in "dry" territory. It was PLAIN BY RIIER16! IS One Report Places Austrian Casualties at 2uvXk)b, Exclusive of Huge Stores of Munitions and Supplies and Big Guns—Austria Probably Will Be Unable To Take Up the Offensive for Several Days, at Least—Vienna Blames the Weather and the High Water for Its Re- e* J? treat—Allied Armies in the West Await New Blow By the Germans. , . \ (Conltnued from sage one) (Continued ea Page Eleven.) WANTED — CARPENTER. 8EE FOREMAN AT MARKET HOU8E OR W. P. BCOTT. 1-4 W.-MARKET BT- Ajq.iA*tc*fcix* ;•>?' '\fmi to Laborers, steady work, 40e AN HOUR. QEO. A. PULLER CO. SUMMIT ST. ENTRANCE MORGAN ENG XO. . ART SCHOOL TBRM8 $10.00 POB 20 LESSONS. 0401-t E. BROADWAY, aTY. W OHIO SELECTS M ■ CALLED FOR JULY 22 By Aaaocl.te* Pre., to Th. Review Columbus, O- June 25-r-A caB for 12,200 Ohio selects to enter camp during taa Ave day period beginning July 22, has beea received at state Shaft headquarters, tt was announced by MaJ. Pealer today. Camp Sherman, Chllllcothe, ta to racelre 6,000 while the remaining 7,200 are to be sent to Camp Jackson, Columbia, S ,C. County quotas have aat yet beea assigned. Total tt41.025 The ladiet committee which Is ta make a house to house canvass of the city began tbe work today aad at noon reported they are making good progress. The .shops are organising within themselves sad are expected to reader a good account at the oloss af tha campaign. Tho merchants un- FEDERAL EMPLOYES TO WORK 9 HOURS A DAY By Associate*: Pres. to Th. Review Waahlngtoa, D. C; June 25—An agreement was reached today by Senate and house conferees on the legislative, executive and judicial appropriation bill providing that all government employes la the civil establishment shall work eight hours daily Instead of' seven, as at present, beginning July 1 aad shall receive 1120 additional pay annually. The/conferees also agreed to continuance ot sub-treasuries at Baltimore, Boston, nhl*n*r*'. Cincinnati, New Orleans* New York, Philadelphia, St. Louis aad Saa Francisco which tbe house had voted to abolish. 45 GIRGUS EMPLOYES' BODIES IN ONE GRAVE By Associated Pres. te Th. Review Chicago, 111, June 26.—Fifty-three bodies of persons killed to tbe He- genbeck-Waliaoe circus train wreck last Saturday, forty-eight of the number unrecognizable, will be brought bare eonlght from Oary and Hammond, One funeral will be held tomorrow at a west side cemetery, a Roman Catholic priest and a protest- ant clergyman offlatlng jointly. The five identified bodies will be buried separately, while the 48 unidentified will be laid in one big grave. MORE PRUSSIAN LIES (Continued oa psga 10) HELP FOR ERUMB JURY Lotiis Moga was held for the grand fury investigation of hit tat*-*. by. Acting Judge Brown, Mondap afternoon, upon head of 1300- The charge is that ef grand larceny. The case followed that ef Coords Cboea, held upon a Hirffr charge. It ta stated Chat Moga was a witness tn th* former case wherein a theft af tSOO waa charged aad that the tee- Ubnony given by Moga waa at va*** ance at different time*. Huns "Blockade" N. V. Port and "Bomb" American Cities, By A.aoel.ted Pre*, to Th* Barlow Aa atltstio Port, jaae 25.—The "blockading" of tba port, of New York, the "raiding" af Boston aad Atlantic City and th* "aerial bombing" of American cities sa tar wast aa SL Louis" by German U-boats at Goths*" is narrated ta pamphlets dropped by Hun aviators ail aloes the allied Unas la France, according to passengers abroad a French steamship whieh arrived today. The whole United States was represented as being terrorised by the German air fighters sad residents af Brooklyn were reported to he Being ia cellar* fearful of raids, the passengers declared- Allied soldiers laughed at the pamphlets, while French newspapers reproduced them In comic supplement ' BOB 8ALE. PIVE PASSENGER. OVERLAND CAB IN EXCELLENT CONDITION. JUST OUT OF PAINT SHOP AND CAN BB BOUGHT RIGHT. MOTOR SERVICE Oft, •EE "OHIO TUBO" AO, MM 7. NOW,IB TMB TIME, SCHOCH'S STUDIO Id THB PLACE, ttt E. MAIN S. OVER BAUOHMAN'S. WANTED—ENGINEER, dTBADY DAYLIBHT JOB. INQUIRE THI ALLIANCE COLD BTOBAOE CO. sh-tag mmem Wstshss ts"atw*»er, h——*»• ■ , ,ak - PITCHER ROBERTSON BOLD. Br Aeeocliited Prea. to Th. Ravl.w New Orleans, La., Jaae tt.-—Sale of Pitcher Dick Bobertaoa ta the Brooklyn Nationals and Outfielder Ed Edmondson to the Minneapolis American Association club was announced today by the Mew Orleans Southern Association elnb. SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO MILLINERY ORDERS AT THE NEW BON TON HAT SHOPPE. PRICES ALWAYS REASONABLE. OPEN ALL BAY WEDNESDAY. HAVE YOUR FRAMING DONE BY OUR EXPERT WORKMEN. REASONABLE PRICES. SCHOCH'S STUDIO, «-* E. MAIN BT. OVER BAUOHMAN'S. WANTED —FLOOR MOULDERS. MACHINISTS, CARPENTERS, LABORERS. APPLY EMPLOYMENT OPFICE AMEBICAN STEEL FOUNDRIES. WANTED — EXPERIENCED AU- TOMOBJLE WASHER. MOTOR SERVICE CO.' , as*#\ WOOD MADE COLONEL Adjt Gen. Se Command Regiment to the STth Divitloa. By AMoelatad Pr... to Th. Review Columbus, O., Jaae 25—AdJL Oen. Oeorg* H. Wood who haa beea commissioned a coloael In the STth division, formerly the Ohio National Guard, haa received order* to report Immediately to Camp Lee, Va., to take command ot tha 14Ith Infantry, formerly the old Third Ohio National Oeard. CoL Wood, It is understood, will leave tea* Camp lata tomorrow. SPtJClBL COMMUNI«SaT*4**N OF CONRAD LODGE Ma -71 F. A A. M. THIS EVENING AFTER CHAPTER MEETING TO CONFBR SL M. DEGREE ON CANDIDATE - LEAVING FOR CAMP TOMORROW. . C. E. HARSH, SECY. SOLOIERS UNO SAILORS SITEM RIGHT Tl VOTE 'By Associated Pr*— to Tb* R.vl.w Washington. IX C, June 25.—Regulations soon will be lasued by* tbe war and navy departments, Secretaries Baker and Daniels told lollsii today, providing that the Americans in military service both abroad pad at home, from states which have enacted laws for absentee rota of those la the service, may cast their ballots la the congressional elections next feat Pasting of ballots by the' men In the service wUl be permitted, the Beads of the army and navy stated, insofar as it does not Interfere with aiiHtary operations or training. Strong ohJsertBB to toting by soldiers overseas la said to* bave come from taa general staff. President Wilson reesstly stated that be was most anxious that as many soldier* sad sailors as possible he permitted to .exercise their BstBChlse. SUTHERLAND KEEPS SEAT By Aaaoclated Pre** to Th. Ravl.w Washington, D. C, Jan* StV-Sena- 1 of West Virginia. Bo- WANTED BY PITT CONSTRUCTION CO. S TEAMS |1 FEB HOUR, S CARPENTERS, 70* PER HOUR, SO LABORERS tte PHI HOUR. WANTED—LABORERS AND HANDYMEN. APPLY TRANSUE.WIL. LIAMS STAMPING DEFT. ■Tins Broken Glsss ts Sharer. LIGHT WORK PREFERABLY BE- QUIRED. TECH, EDUCATION. AD- ORBS* (Met S, REVIEW. tor Sutherland publican. It entitled to his seat fa the United States senate, tbe senate I German* oat of the northwestern por- privilegaa aad elections committee tion. Some prisoners snd five ma By As.oclated Preaa to Th. Revl.w Austria's armies are again beyond tbe Piave and the river line once more bars the enemy from the Venetian plain. The crushed Austrian forces aot only were pursued to the river, bat the Italians at points have occupied strong bridgeheads on the eastern bank. How thorough the Italian victory has been Is not yet clear at ever/ hour brings reports of Increasing Austrian losses. Many thousands of the invaders were killed In their attempt to regain the eastern bank of the river and the latest announcement from Gen. Diss placet the number of prisoners alone at 40,000. Oae report places th* Austrian casualties st 200,000 men. In addition the enemy lost large stores of munitions and supplies and many guns. Apparently the sudden torrent ta the Piave which played havoc with Austrian communications fell as quickly as It arose and the river bed was dry when the Austrian retreat began. Thia enabled the enemy to get many ot his troops across, otherwlte his losses would have been measurably greater. Vienna blames the weather and th* high water la the river tor the retirement and gives no credit to the stout Italian resistance which held the enemy oa the western bank aad was gradually forcing him back to tha river. It says the order to withdraw was given last Thursday and leaves the Impression that the retreat was carried out unobserved by the Italians. It has .been reported that Baron Burian, th* Austro-Hungarian foreign minister, told the Oerman command that grave events, possibly revolution would follow In tha dual monarchy If SB Austrian attack, which Germafty insisted upon, was repulsed. There have been no reports that the disorders aad unrest within the Haps- burg empire have ceased. Ia fact late news dispatches gave scanty Intelligence est to the state ot affairs in Austria. * If the Austrian offensive was expected by th* Oerman command to relieve the situation on the west front the German strategists have been disappointed. Austria probably will be unable to take up a new forward movement on the Plave Ba* far a few dapa at least In list the Plave front appears ts be stronger now thaa at tha beginning of the present battle. Operations oa the mountain front are still at a standstill sad If Emperor Charles still desires to push his offensive against Italy the next enemy attacks may come from this treat unless the Italians continue their advance eastward from the Piave of which, however, tbere are no Indications at present. Along tbe front from the North Sea to Swltterland the silled armies ars awaiting another blow from the Germans. Premier Lloyd George hss told IB* British House ot Commons that another gigantic enemy effort is *i**~*-e within a few days, possibly within a few hours. Tha allies aaa ready ta combat that. *. British aad French troops on the Flanders battlefield thaws carried out local artillery operations successfully oa tha phrtaan north of La-port, west of Soissons aad along tbe Aisne, the French hsv* Improved tbelr positions SBd captured ITS prisoners. In a local effort la Belleau wood, northwest of Chateau Thierry, American troops have completed tha capture ef the wood hy clearing the here this morning. British gunners, especially, are doing heavy execution la this section. „ Hundreds of the enemy, the report states, were drowned In the swollen river, into which the Austrians stare throwing their maxims and light cannon. In the meantime the Austrians are rushing up new reseiVes to fill the breach between the Montello plateau and the Adriatic in order to avert a disaster. French Hold Back Germans. By Assoclat.d Pr... to Th. Revl.w Paris. France, June 25.—The Oermans last night attacked the aew (Continued on Page eight) 40, OF Seized In Dublin Market—' Arms Found In Other , Irish Cities. fSi By Associated Pre** to Th. R.vl.w London, England, June 15.— The teiture of 40,000- rounds of ammunition in tb* Smithneld market la Dublin yesterday Is expected to BATS developments, acurding to the Dublin correspondent et the Daily Mail, who says the seiture was an incident In an attempt to smuggle arms and ammunition Into Ireland on a large scale. The first discovery of ths affair seems to have been made by the police at Belfast where a ship whose name is not divulged -fitted tbe latter part ot last week bringing a miscellaneous cargo, among which contraband waa cleverly distributed. The contraband goods were consign' ed to various parts of the country. A plan has been started to discover ho wmuch reaches tta destination. It ta understood that In addition to) the seiture at Dublin, t,000 car' tridges wens found In Belfast and other parcels ta Dugannon and Port- adown. ' The Dahlia consignment waa bidden In sacks of oats. SWER GETS OFF EISILT Br Associated Pres. to Th. Review Lima, O- June 25.—When arraigned at noon today on a charge of murder In the second degree, Mrt. Blanche Clevenger secured permission of tbe court to plead guilty to a charge of manslaughter. She was given an indeterminate sentence to the penitentiary. Following , the granting of a divorce to her husband a few weeks ago she shot aad killed her S-yesr-old daughter and attempted suicide by tiring a bullet Into; tha roof of ber month. IS NEW DIRECTOR decided today In dismissing tbe election contest brought a year ago by former Senator Chilton, Democrat FOR SALE—ONE 1917 FORD COUPE ELECTRIC LIGHTS AND STARTER, DEMOUNTABLE RIMS; ONE 181t HUDSON 6, 7 PASSENGER, ONE 1P17 HUDSON SUPBBJ aatt>BtVBPI PASSENGER. PAIGE-CHANDLER -»tRP*BB." GET YOUR PLAYER PIANO BOLLS FROM OUR LARGE ASSORTMENT. SCHOCH'S STUDIO -pit. MAIN ST. OVER BAUOH. MAN'S. THE NEW BON TON MRT SHOPPB AHE SHOWING TMB WEEK SUM M ERY WHITE HATS— AT GREATLY REC7UCED PRICES. OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAY. chine guns were taken. In Alsace several tiaorlotin are missing as a re salt of enemy raids. There is ao confirmation of the Berlin official report that forty French and American prisoners ware captured In the raid near BadonvIIler, oa the Lunevllle front Prisoner** R*p*rt Confirmed. By Aeaoel.ted Pres* to Tb. Review Washington, D. C. June 16.—A dispatch to tho Italian embassy from Rom* today confirmed tha announcement yesterday that prisoners taken by the Italians In the fighting at the Plave numbered forty-five thousand. This Include* aome twelve or fifteen thousand captured during the Wet weak before th* Austrian offensive was turned Into a rout EXPERT' FILM DEVELOPING DONE HERE. SCHOCH STUDIO, IB. MAIN ST. OVER BAUOHMAN'S. Austrian Retreat Continue*. « By Aa*oelated Prtes to Tb. Review eaeve, Swits-riand, June tt^-The Austrian retreat across tha PI»v» oon- tfaass ta the greatest disorder tinder th* Immediate Are of the silled artillery, seoordlag.to bows received B. St. French Succeed* John Blatt, af the 8Urk Electric Railroad Co- . B- M. French of Salem, baa been elected a director of the Stars St**** trie Bali way Company to succeed the late John Blatt, deceased. This makes four directors of tbe Stark Electrio fa this -vicinity, the four being W. H. Purcell, president ef the read. S. L. Sturgeon, treasurer, Em*> mor Webb, and B. M. French. SMART AND SNAPPY LOOKING BANDED HATS AT THE NEW BOM TON HAT SHOPPE—OUR PRICES JUST A LITTLE BETTER THAN ELSEWHERE. OPEN ALL DAY ON WEDNESDAY. WANTED — JIGOERMEN AND HELPERS TO WORK ON GOVERN. MENT WORK. STEADY EMPLOY. MENT AND BEST OF SHOP CONDITIONS. APPLY THE SEBRINO POTTERY CO. SPECIAL ON GERANIUMS. NIC! STURDY PLANTS It* EACH, t FOR Me. A. Ol, EASTWOOD, It SOUTH ARCH. Try Shareft SI* Oleics* 7*E| -XL.
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1918-06-25|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||June 25, 1918|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||29879796 Bytes|
B«y Thrift and War Savings
Stamps and help win the war.
Alliance's quota for 1918 is
THE ALLMCE KEVIEW N
Thunder ehowere thla afternoon j
at tonight; cooler. Wednesday |
partly cloudy. Barometer 29.20;
temperature 70 at to a. m.;