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Buy Thrift and War Savings Stamps and help win the war. Alliance's quota for 1918 is $400,000. THE ALLIANCE REVIEW THE WEATHER. Probably local thunder storm, thla afternoon or tonight; not quit* ao warm; Thurtday fair In north, leeal rains In aouth. Barometer 29.30; temperature 85 at 10 a. m. AND LEADER VOL. XXXI., NO. 8. TEN PAGES AIXIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, i 918. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. •FRENCH ADVANCING ON NOYON WILLIS TROUNCES JONES IN SUMUHI TS Former Governor and Present Governor Are the Choke \ of Buckeye Voters for Gubernatorial Race Thiss Fall. <Ata Agler Runs WeU, But Brown Appears to Have Won r^ Race for Lieutenant Governorship—Willis' Lead May Reach 50,000 — Extremely Light Vote Is Cast—Judge Smith of Zanesville, Appears to Be Nominee for Secretary of State—Congressmen Gordon and Grosser of Cleveland, Decisively Defeated on War Platform. [IT GATES OF I. T. iiyn Hun U-Boat Sends Down Oil Ship Valued at $1,- 500,000 Near Port. Boys 21 Since June 5,1918 Must Register on August 24 Ar Associated Press to Ths Review Columbus, O., Aug. 14.—Additional returns from yesterday's statewide primary election received at the office of Secretary of State today indicate ao changes In probable results announced last nlgbt. In practically •Tory Instance additional returns only served to Increase the lead already obtained by tha probable nominee. Former Governor Frank B. Willis' Indicated plurality ot more than 25,- 000 over Edwin Jonea of Jackson for the Republican gubernatorial nomination waa being steadily Increased by later returns. It now appears certain that his plurality wtll be in areata ot 10,000 and may reach cloae Jlta|e0,000. Practically all the big wT»ff counties have reported on gov- ^9-Qpr and the rural counties are com- Ittg in strong for Willis, the vote often being mora than four to one for tba former governor. Complete and Incomplete returns oo governor trom 39 counties at the Secretary of State's office at noon 5Sta Willis 69,389, Jones 47,320; Mold 7,816. Clarence Brown of West Union, Adams county, probably will receive tha Republican nomination for lieutenant governor by a sate plurality at Indicated by the returns from 27 counties. Though tabulations from these 27 counties show both Agler and Norton to be leading Brown. Ag- ler'a vote Includes the Hamilton county vote where he was on tha original alate and Norton's vote Includes that of Cuyahoga county, hla home. ' Outside of these two counties, Brown Is gaining fast as returns come ln. The tabulated vote on lieu tenant governor follows: Agler, 18,707; Brown, 13.552; Buckley, 10,086; Herr, 6,040; Klous, 4,056; McDonald, 10,285; Norton, 13,688; Swan, 5,600. McDonald probably will be Brown's closest competitor. Judge Harvey C. Smith of Zanesville appears to have received tbo Republican nomination for secretary nf state by a safe plurality. In 27 counties he was leading his closest opponent, Fred M. Hopkins, of Fob* torla by 13,000. John O. Price of Columbua, will be nominated attorney general by a aafe plurality over A. J. Miller of Bellefontalne. Supreme Court Judg* R. M. Wan- amaker ts leading thi Held of five candidates for renomlnatlon. SecreUry of State's returns indicate that James E. "Robinson of Marysvllle will be the other nominee wtth Reynolds R. Klnkald of Toledo close on hla heels. Oscar W. Newman of Portsmouth and Phil M. Grow of Kenton appear to be easy winners for tba Democratic nomination for supreme judge. Br Assoelated Preas to The Review Columbus, O., Aug. 13.—-For tbe third time In six years. Frank B. Willis, Republican, ot Delaware, and James M. Cox, Democrat, of Dayton, will op* pose each other for tbe governorship at the November election ln Oblo W" year, Tbls was decided at tbe state-wide primary election held yesterday. Willis, an avowed dry. defeated Edwin Jones, of Jack-son, and John J. Arnold of Columbus, by from 25,000 to 50,000 Continued on Page 3) Allies Have Gained 15 Miles on 53-Mile Front, Gen. March Says; Foe 50 Miles from Paris WUl j^clal r JUBBien *t Assoelated Presa to The Review Washington, D. C, August 14.—Of- reports to the American gov- lent show that the Franco-Brit- Id American thrusts ln Plcurdz led over a 53 mile front and showed a maximum penetration of 15 mllea up to yesterday. General March, chief of staff, disclosed thla today in his semi-weekly conference wltb newspaper correspondents, adding that at ao point is th* enemy aow within fifty miles of Paris, in the center. General March said, the present Una stands along the old front of 1916-17 befor* tbe German withdrawal to the so-called Hlndenburg line. To the nortb tbat Uae, bag been crossed ln places but In tha south tba French bare aot rat reached It la their advance oa Lassigny and op tba valley of the Oise. Oeneral March Identified tha 131st Infantry regiment of the 33rd dlvlalon composed largely of Illinois National Guardsmen, as tin American unit engaged at Chipilly, north of th* Somme, on th* British left flank, wb*r* a desperate German counter- >>*. attack was repulsed and three off)** car*. 150 men and seven 105 mlllmet- •r gun*8 were taken cy this one regiment. Th* chief ot staff took occasion to —TS* newspaper men to discourage the ua* of tba nickname "Sammy" In speaking of American troopa. Th* term Is disliked by tbe men themselves, he aald, and appeared foolish to tta French and British as applied to tb* Mc virile American fighting The twoaty-elghth division. General March aald. waa In position near nana oa Jnly II aad participated advaae* across the Ourcq rlv- Juty 26th. when th* attack It the German lines attained tta nomentum and thrust the enemy back to tb* Veal*. The 28th waa flanked on one side by tha forty- second (Rainbow) aad on th* other hy tha third regular division. Ita position ta tba Una waa between Sergy am* Roncheree. Tb* work of tb* American troops |a th* Preach and British* front*. General March aald, continues to win the highest praise from the Allied commanders. General Pershing's announcement of the formation of tb* first field army shows it was organized oa August 10th and ln tbls connection General March disclosed that there was than thirty-one American divisions la France and tha field army Included approximately 1,250,000 men, the organisation of additional corps and subsequently of additional armies will proceed without delay, ba add ed, and eventually General Pershing will take command of all th* unites leaving command of each to a gen eral offlcer whom he may select. It ls assumed tbat General Persh ing had taken over hla owa «taff, aa the staff of tha first field army. In tbat case Major General James W. Moandrew ia tbe chief of staff >both of tb* army and of the American Expeditionary Forces. General March was asked as to tba truth of reports that American forcea nortb of the Marne lacked adequate air aervlce. General Pershing's dispatches make no mention of any such condition, be replied, and .added tbat a specific report as to tho operation of airplanes ln aetloa aad the conditions in that regard had been asked of the American commander, tha aubetanoa of which will bo made public when received. General March aald no American troops had landed ln Siberia. SEVEN MEMBERS OF CREW ARE MISSING 35 Men Rescued—Tanker Carried 70,000 Barrels of Oi) at Time. New York, N. V., Aug. 14.—A Oerman submarine, approaching the Tory gates Of Nsw York narbor sunk tha oil tanker Frederick B. Kellogg off th a Ambrose Channel last night. Thirty-five members of tha craw brought here today reported that seven others are missing. These survivors were picked up by an American steamship. The Frederick R. Kellogg was a new tank steamship of 7,127 tons gross register, valued at mora than 11,500.- 000. She was on-her way from Tarn pica Mexico, to Boston with a cargo of approximately 70.000 barrels of crude oil. Torpedoed without warning at 6:10 o'clock laat evening the Kellogg sank la tbree minutes said members of ber crew on coming ashore here today. The force of tha explosion waa terrific they declared and tba seven miss- Ins* men who were tn the engine room are believed to bav* been killed. No submarine -was seen, according to Captain White. Tba survivors ln small boats rowed far three hours toward shore, when a freighter tbok them aboard. Ona o" the crew reported bis narrow escape wben he was caught below decks by the rapidly sinking ship. He was carried down by the suction, be asserted, but swam to tbe surface and reached one of the boats. Navy officials enjoined silence upon the survivor* before they could complete their accounts of the disaster. Br Associated Presa to The Review ^Washington. D. C Aug. 14.—Registration on Saturday. Aug. 24th. of all youths wbo have reached the age of 21 since the second registration last Juns 5th, was ordered today by Provost Marshal General Crowder. Under a proclamation by the President. The purpose is to add quickly to the al most exhausted class one to meet army d: aft calls ln September. About 150,000 young men will regis ter. Most of them will qualify for class one, and, therefore will join the army probably within a month after their names are recorded. Br Associated Press to The Review St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 14.—Reglstra- tratlon ot youths who have reached 21 sine* June Sth. 1918, will be beld August 24th, according to a telegram received t.om Provost Marshal General E. H. Crowder at State Draft Headquarters today. This registration, it was pointed in th* telegram, should not be confused with that pending under new legislation for some time ln September. Br Associated Preas to The Review Qjiumbus. O., Aug. 14.—Major W. 8. Pealer, ln charge of the Oblo State Draft Board announced this morning that ba had received word from Washington ordering a registration In Oblo on August 24th, of/ youths who became 21 years of age after Jun* 5th, 1911, the last registration day. Thii-** teen thousand Ohio men are expected to register. Arrangements are under considera tion to have draft advisory boards sit on the same day at tbe registration places, and to have eacb registrant fill out his questionnaire Immediately af ter he registers. In this way the new registrants could be classed immediately and those ln class one, called for service without delay. Telegraphic orders to local authorities to arrange for the registration have already been distributed. President Wilson's proclamation excepts the territories of Alaska, Hawaii and Porto Rico from the registration temporarily but a later day will be fixed for these. Only men in the armed service are exempted from registration. It was pointed out at the Provost Marshal General's office that registration would be entirely distinct from the registration which would begin shortly w*hen the draft ages are extended. It was also announced that the suggested date September 5, would not be the day for the registration of men from 18 to 46, even if Congress passes the bill ln time because several of the largest states In th* Union hold primary elections on that date. The Provost Marshal has no Intention, It was said, of creating registration dates . for men reaching 21 through the year but the present registration was made necessary by the approaching deficiency of man power. AIRPLANES ON ikjout Ten U. S. Machines Leave Wright Field on 3,000- Mile Trip. Torpedoed Near Barnegat Bay. By Assoelated Press to The Review Washington, D. C, Aug. 14.—Information to the navy department today regarding the sinking of an American oil tank steamer by a submarine last nlgbt, said the vessel .was torpedoed SO miles south of tbe mouth ot Ambrose Channel, which would be near Barnegat, N. J. Thirty-five men were landed ani seven were reported missing. By Assoelated Press to Th* Review An Atlantic Port, Aug. 14.—A Gorman submarine sighted off the tip Cape Cod early last nlgbt, fired a torpedo at tbe steam trawler Walrus, which missed If by a narrow margin, Captain Clayton Morrisey of tbe fisherman reported oa arrival here today. Because of the fog Captain Morrisey said be was able to escape and warned other craft of the danger.' WILLIS LEAD IN LUCAS. By Associated Press to The Review Toledo. O, Aug. 14.—The vote for governor waa: Wails, 3,840; Jones, 2,855; Arnold. 420; Cox, 5.603. figures from township outside city aot yet available. FOR 8ALE-1I1I OAKLAND SPEEDSTER; 1010 CADILLAC, 7- PAS8ENOER; 1017 BUICK-* ROADSTER; BUICK ST t-PAMKNOCR 4 CYLINDER. CHEAP. IN PINC CONDITION*, TERMB IP DESIRED. PAIGE-CHANDLER AAttAmm, BOTH PHONE*. Taka Broken Ola**** t* •harar. Schooner Reported Sun Is Safe. By Aaaoclated Preaa to Tbe Itevlew Gloucester, Mass., Aug. 14.—Owners of tha IM**i*,g' schooner "Oa Time" reported sunk by a German'submarine said today tha vessel was safe la an Atlantic Port. 1 CADETS KILLED RantouL Ills., Aug. 14.—Li*ut. J. W. Johnson, stationed at Chanute aviation field was killed today wben his plan* fell at Glfford, six miles east of her*. Another aviator lh tha plan* waa oaly slightly hart. The plane fall about 1,000 feet By Associated Presa to The Review Daytoa, O., Aug. 14.—Ten American airplanes left their hangers at the Wilbur -Wright Aviation Feld at ten o'clock this morning on the first leg of the 3,000 flight around the central western states, as an educational campaign ln the Interests of progres sive aviation. The machines started for Cincinnati, where they will be joined by three British machines under Brigadier General Lee. R. F. C. Major C. K. Rhinehardt, of Hazle- hurst Field, Mlneola, bong Island, led tha American Flying Circus. He arrived here late last night after a 700 mile flight over the Allegbenles ln which the under carriage of his "Skull and Cross Bones" machins was broken. The machines are expected^ to return to Dayton for the night By Associated Press to The Review Cincinnati. O.. Aug. 14.—Three American airplanes led by Major C. K. Rhinehardt and two British planes led by Brigadier General Charles F. Lee have arrived here, the former from Dayton, Ohio, and th* latter from Indianapolis six more planes axe on their way and are expected to ba la shortly. Tbey are scheduled to give exhibitions over the city lata this afternoon Just previous to their start ou their 8,000 mile air circuit to various points ln the middle west and tbe west LIBOR FIGHTS PLANJF REED Gompers Opposes -Work or Fight Provision In New Draft BUI. By Associated Press to Th* Review Washington, D. C. Aug. 14.—Organized labor's emphatic opposition to any work or fight provision in the naw.man power bill extending the draft ages ls expressed in a letter from Samuel Gompers, president of the American Federation of Labor, received today by members of the Senate military committee. The letter referred particularly to an amendment proposed by Senator Thomas of Colorado, proposing to BUrS LOTS FOB U. S. ROUSES TO BE BUJLT RERE L. W. Montiverde Acquires Title To Land for Homes for War Workers. OTHER PURCHASES ARE NOW PENDING Homes to Be Built in Northwest and Southeast Sections of the City. L. W. Monteverde, representing the Bureau of government housing who arrived ln the city Friday expects to complete his work today. Mr. Monteverde was sent here by the government to negotiate the purchase of land for house building and has almost completed the work of purchasing lands. The tracts purchased comprised 48 lots of the Parkslde Homes Allotment Co., located on Vine street near Rockhill road; part of the Hartzell tract on Liberty Heights on South Liberty avenue; land owned by the Consolidated Realty Co., located near Liberty Heights; a part of the Oyster farm tract con- tlnguous to the other named tracts on South Liberty avenue. Negotiations are still pending for the purchase of the J. C. Devlne tract also, located on South Liberty avenue. Mr. Monteverde states that work Is. expected te begin at once upon these grounds In the way of putting such ln shape for house building to begin very soon. The lands will be sewered, water mains extended to them, electric light poles set, and everything put In shape to make the homes when completed supplied with every convenience. Lawns will be beautified by grading and sodding where needed. The streets will be paved, and all needed work done to make the surroundings of home as beautiful as possible on short notice. The house building is expected to be pushed by a large force of men and the local contractors and builders will not be forgotten, it Is said. So far as posMble local men and material from local dealers will be used. It Is expected to have 200 houses erected, probably more to relieve the withdraw deferred classification glv •n for Industrials, where men absent I congested conditions now existing ln from their work for more than i * Alliance. The houses to be built, It days without cause ls reported. Tne will be' noted by the location of land provision, as added to the bill yesterday by the committee was a modification by Senator Reed of Missouri, eliminating the five day limit. "In my judgment," Mr. Oompers wrote of the Thomas amendment, "no measure could be enacted wltb more Injurious consequences to continuous production than tba enactment of such a measure as indicated." * Plan** Craah la Mr. By Associated Praaa to The Kevlew Port Worth. Tex.. Aug. 14.—Cadet WlUlam R. Turnstall, aoa of John R Turnstall, of Brookfleld, Mass.. was killed today wben his airplane collided with another machine several thousand faat in the air. Tha second ma chine landed safely and tha cadet occupant escaped uninjured. RETURN Ml WORK By Aasoelatad Preaa to Th* Rsvlew Washington. D. C, Aug. 14.—Higher wages recently granted railroad shopmen bava resulted la rtailing to rail* way employment mora than- 60,000 workmen who bad left previously to accept Joba with higher pay. This has stimulated repair work oa eara aad locomotive* and taa railroad administration expects to clean up before winter tha entire aecununulation of thousands ot damaged can OB sidings for tba last .year. m999 mt*mTtm*\ Te wank from ona to two hours par day. -Boy ahould ba from • to U jraara old aad oaa asm from 11 to 84-09 par waah. Inqulr* Bartow of. H*»> Taka Broken Waishss «» Sharer. REDS STILL RT PEICE WITRJU TO SIT By Associated Press to Th* Review Amsterdam. Holland. Aug. 14.—Th* Bolshevik government et Russia as lat* as Auguat 0 considered Itself atlll at peace with thj United States, although at war with Great Britain and France, according to a note delivered on that data, by Foreign Minister Tchltcherin to Consul Oeneral Pool*, at Moscow, as quoted by the German semi-official Wolff Bureau. The^Bolshevlk minister said he placed at tbe consul general's disposal tha Russian wireless station and asked Mr. Poole to Inform hla government that an "unjustifiable attack waa being made upon tha Bolshevik government. M. Tchltcherin. protested against the allied landing ln the north. ULTIMATUM TB F1NUND By Associated pros* to Th* Re-Hew Washington, D. C Aae 14—A report from Stockholm reaching tha, Stat* Department today from sources considered reliable, aay* th* Gorman government baa addressed am ultimatum 'to tb* Finnish government requiring that tha Finnish army prepare to march against th* entente forces oa tha Murmansk coast within two weeks. MEXICO MARES BRUFF REPLY TO TRE BRITISH By Associate*; Press to The*Review Mexico City, Mexico, Aug. 14.—Replying to a protect from Great Britain against the provisions of the oil de cree of February 22nd which was declared to be confiscatory and ln violation ef tbe rights of English companies holding oil claims, the Mexican government has declared that it does not recognise tbe right of any foreign government to protest against decrees of this nation. It holds that by virtue of its sovereign rights tbe Mexican government ls free to adopt such fiscal legislation as ls necessary. It suggests that recourse to tbe courts would be tbe proper method of determining whether tha oil land decree- is unjust and confiscatory. N0TI6I DAIRYMIN. Special meeting ef dairymen will ba bald la old O. A. R. Kail oa Bat- urday night August IT at f :M a, m. AU dairymea requested to *• ent. S. S. Up*ly, Proa. INTERNED HUNS ILL By Aasoelatad Preaa to The Review Asbeville. N. C, Aug. 14.—Half a dozen German civilians Interned at Hot Springs, N. C, are reported dead of typhoid fever aad 166 ill a* a result of drinking unflltered water from French Broad river, with tha hope that their Illness would prevent th* war department trom transferring them to the military prison camp at Fort Oglethorpe, Georgia. FOR SALE OK RENTt-HOUM AT 138 E. BtV STRUT. INQUIRE c. c. mummert, to w. cam- C. C MUMMERT, 70 W CAM- RRIDOl. »' purchased wil not be exclusively ln one part of the city but will be from the northwest pari to the southeast portions near the shop districts. WANTED—JIOOEBMAN, FINISH- BR, KILNMAN, DISH MAKER, OAR. PINTERS RUB GENERAL LABOR- SRS, 8TSAOY WORK. BAU. SAB. BN CHINA 00- SSSRINO. O. SAVI MONSY by ordering aa "Ohio Tu**" el*aa< ■/no. W. Baaa. Both phoae*. HIST INFANTRY NOW FIGHTING NEAR SOMME Br Associated Prees to Tb* Review Washington, D. C, Aug. 14.—Th* 131st Infantry of the 33rd .United States division has been engaged in the fighting north of tbe Somme and particularly ln the repulse of an enemy counter-attack -at Chipilly, Oeneral March said today at his semi- weekly conference with newspaper correspondents. This regiment alone captured three officers, ISO men and seven 106 mlllmeter guns. General March briefly reviewed the situation in the Picardy salient where the lines have now reached the geaeral position of the front ln 1816 before the Hlndenburg withdrawal. At no point ls the enemy now within fifty miles of Paris. The Picardy salient bas been trlm- med-^away on a front of fifty three miles to a maximum depth ot 15 miles, the chief of staff said, and the line on the Aisne-Marne front has remained stationary. American troops bave recaptured Fismette. on the north bank of the Vesle, from which they were driven. Discussing the work of the 28th division comprising Pennsylvania Guardsmen in the Aisne-Marne salient. General March said the only report oa Its casualties received was that 400 men had been hit during four hours on July 30th in tbe advance to tbe Vesle. Vaa 131st regiment ls composed of Illinois National Guardsmen and to attached to the sixty sixth brigade of infantry la the'thirty third division commanded by Major General George Bell. Tbe troop* were trained at Camp Logan, Texas. GENERAL HUMBERT'S ARMY GAINS TWO MILES, TAKING' ST. CHOP FIRM FROM Huns Are Now in Plemont, About a Mile Southeast of Lassigny, to Which They Retired—French Hold on Southern Part of the Thiescourt No Definite Reports of a Resumption of the Drive Against the Huns on the Picardy Front—British Army Is Encountering Desperate Resistance Along Its Whole Front- Germans Trying, at All Costs, To Hold the Chaulnes Heights. London, England, Aug. 14—The town of Lassigny on the southern part of the Picardy battle front for which the French have been struggling over the hills to the west and south has been captured by them, the Pall Mall Gazette today says it understands. The reported capture took place this morning. The news of the fall of the town has not been officially confirmed. (BY ASSOCIATED PRESS TO THB REVIEW.) With the French Army in France, Aug. 14—(1 p. m.)—Tho Germans now are in Plemont about a mile southeast of Lassigny, to which they retired, following a new advance by the French. General Humbert's army moved forward two miles yesterday and took the St Claud farm, which makes the hold of the French on the southern part of the Thiescourt plateau secure. At Plemont the Germans found positions already to receive them and were Uble to offer strong resistance. The enemy took Plemont during the fighting early in June and their old trenches there are still organized with wire entanglements. (BY ASSOCIATED PRESS TO THE REVIEW.) Parte, France, Aug. 14 — (1:05p.m.).— General Humbert's army operating on the southern end ofthe Picardy battle line ia reported today to be progressing steadily toward Noyon. The desperate German defense of the Chaulnes-Roye road has caused delay in the storming of the Noyon position which is now said to be impending. The army of General Rawlinsoh, which is holding the line juat to the north of the French positions is meeting most desperate resist* ante along its whole front. The Germans seem determined to retain the Chaulnes Heights at all costs. (Undated War By Associated Press.) While there have been no definite reports of a resumption of the drive against the German positions, on the southern end of the Picardy battle line, dispatches from Paris this afternoon would seem to indicate that fresh progress has been made there by General Humbert's army. c It is said that the French are advancing steadily on Noyon and, while the southern defense of the Chaulnes-Roye road has delayed operations, the storming of the Noyon positions is impending. Further north the British army commanded by General Rawlinson is known to be encountering desperate resistance along its whale front. It is at virtual standstill and the advices show that the Germans holding the Chaulnes heights seem determined tolling to their positions at all costs. The French army on the southern end of the battle line was at least five and a half miles from Noyon, according to latest detailed reports. Allied progress eastward ln Picardy with the Oermans fighting desperately for every advantage point, continue to go slow. On the northern end of the front, the British and Germans are occupied mainly with reciprocal artillery bombardments, while on the south the French have advanced further toward Lassigny ln heavy lighting. From Morlancourt south to Lihons, the British apparently are consolidating the captured ground while the artillery is being brought up to bombard the Oermans who maintain themselves ln the old positions of 1916-17 west , BADER NAMED FOR SHERIFF. By Aaaoolated Press to The Review .Cincinnati. O., Aug. 14.—With all but e-ttw scattered country precincts missing* tbe oomptlaUon ot returns front yesterday's primary ln Hamilton county, ahow tbat Ferd Bader, endorsed hy the Republican organisation bad been nominated tor sbarlff te this county ever Richard B. Witt by a majority ot MM. Try Bearer's St Areeaee. (ConUued on Page Three; NEWSPAPER WOMEN The Ohto Newspaper Woman's Association will hold its summer meeting at Lakeside on Lake Erie, Friday, Saturday and Sunday of this week. The program will open Friday at 4:10 with an executive committee and membership committee meeting at the Lakeside hotel. Saturday morning at 10:00 o'clock greeting and registration of members. At 10:80 a business session will ba held. At 11 a. m. a discussion of tbe subject, "A Newspaper Woman's Biggest Problem," will ba conducted. This will be participated te by a number ot the newspaper women of the state. Tha afternoon session will include an addreaa "Where So Wa Oo Fsom Hare," by Mrs, Harriot Taylor Upton, At 1:48 addrees, "Woman's Greatest Opportunity on a Newspaper" by Clyde P. Iteen ot the Lima News, and president at the National Olty Editors association, At 1110 a memorial servloe will ba eondiwted, Ittaday at 1 o'clock a luncheon win ke bald gt tb* hotel at Lakeside, M*i J, W, Fraeiand will be the toast- mistress, Rvary member responding, A MB0IAL COMMUNICATION 09 QONRA0 1.0001 NO, ifl 9, m A, M. WIU. li HELD WKONte-. BAV RVPNINft AUO. 14, WORK IN M, M, BEQRBE, LUDENDORFF WORRIED IS RESERVES DWINDLE By Assoelsted Press to The Review With the French Army In Franca, Tuesday, Aug. 13.—Tho anxiety of the Germans concerning the depletion of tbelr reserves appears to be confirmed by a document signed by General Ludendorff, a copy of which was captured among other papers during the recent fighting. "The state of our resources in men and the economic situation in the Interior," says the document, "oblige us to send back to the fighting fprces all the men of the armed servloe." The document prescribes the destination for all the men ot this service then employed ln the rear aad adds, "The high command desires atxfve everything to restore tha infantry reserves." Prisoners belonging to 49 different garrisons tn Oermany gave confirmation ot the existence ot thla maa power crisis, showing that tha garrisons have been largely depleted by calls from the treat aad that Bombers of other men have beoa gathered op from tba rear. According to suoh prisoners tha mea aaat to the front Include mechanics front tha Central Aviation shops at Adlersdort, near Berlin, aad miners from All la Chapelle. Rome garrisons, tt Is stated, have furnished from 400 to S00 men ot the contingent ot 1880, that la young men aow 18 yeara ot age. 1t EmnatiB*aftiM--ttattafcil^^ .».V ■ *-*, ■> A fc.alA - -1. aH-^-, „ ^attiMlMBfid^*,:-' BRITISH LOSSES DROP 1200 rower Caeualtlee Thle Week Then Week Before Last *r Aetoatated Preaa ta Th* Review Ljaadoa. England, Aug. •t«<—Britiah casualties reported la the week ending today totalled t.tte oampareA wtth an Mgragate ot S.I0Q reported te tba M-svtout week, These are divided aa telle wet Killed tr4M«t w^MUMla—OAeera, Hll ma*, 1.44), Woaaded »r mlselng-«<>aeaie, *MT* mee, MIT. « ■} I n T m r-'ifc'ifer-'*fir ■■■^tfrA -1.1*' <-''■ V-^'e-i'ift"*"^^-'*-^-'* -%t ffti -ir" '.v. Z ii-'?**Ami
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1918-08-14|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||August 14, 1918|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||30823080 Bytes|
Buy Thrift and War Savings Stamps and help win
the war. Alliance's quota
for 1918 is $400,000.
THE ALLIANCE REVIEW
Probably local thunder storm, thla
afternoon or tonight; not quit* ao
warm; Thurtday fair In north, leeal
rains In aouth. Barometer 29.30;
temperature 85 at 10 a. m.
VOL. XXXI., NO. 8.
AIXIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, i 918.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
•FRENCH ADVANCING ON NOYON
WILLIS TROUNCES JONES IN SUMUHI
Former Governor and Present Governor Are the Choke
\ of Buckeye Voters for Gubernatorial Race Thiss Fall.