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■P*,t )'!>- '" '^p/.-: ^'Sf3PPjJ#V!f7 ■ **—— Buy Thrift and War Savings Stamps and help win the war. Alliance's quota for 1918 is $400,000. THE ALLIANCE BEVIEW THE WEATHER. Partly cloudy tonight. Wednesday, fair and cool. Barometer 29:35; temperature 74 at 10 a. m.; cloudy- AND LEADER VOL. XXXI., NO. 25. TEN PAGES ALLIANCE, 0|nO, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1918. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. -BRITISH REACH NORD CANAL i .6bb.no jimehcm t SENT OVERSEAS, GEN. SAKS; 1400 NOW IN Sn BRITISH UN *9 Arrival of Gen. Graves and Samftties at Vladivostok Is Officially Announced—250,000 American Soldiers Sent to France During August, Chief of Staff Says— Best Shipment Thus Far Has Been 285,000—Gen. March Asserts the Object of the Canadian Drive Across the Old Queant-Drocourt Road Was Cambrai. German Crown Prince Sap Huns Are Fighting \ ** Not To Allow "Ourselves To Be Vanquished" *y Associated Press to Tbe Review Washington, D. C. Sept. 4.—Arrl- ral of Maj. Oen. Wm S. Graves and his stair at Vladivostok to take com* mond of all American forces fighting on the new Russian front was announced today by General March* Oeneral Graves, took with him from ths United States forty-three officers and 1,388 men who wlll join the regiments from the Philippines already on the ground. Oaneral March announced today that tbe total embarkation of American soldiars for all fronts, including the Siberian expedition, had passed ths 1,600.000 mark August 31. Tha Chief of Staff Identified tbe American unit which participated ln tha Flanders advance as tbe thirtieth division composed of troops from Tennessee, North Carolina and Soutb Una. <Be French advance north of Sois- s, resulting in the capture of Ter- hwy-Sarny, was participated In by ths 32nd division, composed of Michigan and Wisconsin troops, under Major General Haan. In answer to a question. General March said 1t -was estimated 'that more than 250,000 American soldiers had landed in France during August. Tha record for monthly shipment, he added, waa S86.000. Taking np the military situation. Oeneral March said the object of the Canadian drive across the old Queant- Drocourt was Cambrai, wbich was i*ouu now within 7 1-2 miles of the British advance, according to official advices. Turning to questions asked about location of various American units. General March said the 39th division, composed of Arkansas, Mississippi and Louisiana troops was now in progress of landing in France, while tbe 36th division composed of Texas and Oklahoma troops, has completed debarkation. The 35th division composed of Missouri and Kansas troops is stationed in the Vosges. The 27th division composed of New Tork troops is still training with th* British in Flanders and Geaeral March said the ideatilied divlsloas engaged with the British at Mount Kemmel indicated that the 27th bad not been involved in that fighting. The total number of wounded and sick returned to the United States from the 102nd Infantry regimeat. General March said, was 74, of that number 27 having been sent back during August. The regimeat ls composed largely of Connecticut troops and reports have been in circulation that its losses had necessitated this withdrawal of tha regiment and complete reorgaeization. General March did not know who had been assigned by General Pershing to command the thirtieth division which vent over under Msjor Oeneral George W. Read, who has since (Continued on page five) GERMANS ADMIT W'SJPCE Hun General Staff Issues Statement on Fighting In the West. By Associated Press to Th* Review Berlin. Germany, Sept 4.—(via London)—Britiah troops, operating ia ths Lys salient, have worked their way forward as far as the line ot Wujverghem. Nippe, Bac-St Maur. ken'.re and Rlcheburg St. Vaast, srdtng to the statement issued-by ^German genersl staff. toth sides of the Noyon, French ss carried oat strong sttacks Ich were especially directed against the high ground between Campaign and Buissy. Between the Ailette and Aisne rivers the French, ln cooperation with ..Americans 'aad Italians, launched renewed attacks after their strongest artillery fire preparation. They were repulssd la naay Instances after hitter hand-to-hand fighUng. RAIN PREVENTS FlflST WORLD'S SERIES SAME By Assocjated Press to Th* Review Chicago, 111., Sept. 4—The first of the world aeries base ball games between Chicago, champion of ths National League and the Boston, pennant winner of the American laague, was called of today because of a stssdy rain which, falling for hours showed no signs of cassation. In addition the-weather bureau predicted continuance of the downpour. Fair weather ls predicted tomorrow and tbs diamond ls being protected by heavy canvass. There were comparatively fsw persons st ths ticket window* early and ths postponement did not come as surprise. London Expects Huns to Attempt to Restore the Wotan Line. NO HOPE HOWEVER OF EARLY DEBACLE French and Americans Hold- ing Southern End of Western Battle Line. LENS STILL IN HUN HANDS By Associated Praaa to Th* Revlaw London, England, Sept. 4.—Information from the front today la that tba coal mining city of Lens is still main* ly te Oerman possession. British patrols, however, are reported to be In western portion of towa. HUN SUBMARINE SUNK By Associated Prma to The Revlaw London, England. Sept. 4.—The sinking of a Oerman submarine on patrols la reported by the Central Newa. Tha Britiah craft sighted the German and made for bar at fall apeed. firing two torpedoes, both of which took effect Tbe German U- boat sank within fifteen seconds. WANTED — AN EXPERIENCED TRUCK ORIVER. B. J. RICKARD. WORLD'S SERIES BASEBALL EXTRA. The Review will issue a "World's Series Baseball Extra" -Thursday with foil box score of the flrat game between Chicago and Bos- Lton, immediately after the ■tame ia over. Tbe regular Hnition of The Review will (fcarry the score up to. the time of going to press. This plan will be uaed on all week days on which the games are played until the series is'do* tided. aA-tt.'-g* '• ■ *^.-*..-.**.*st**'.v-i There wers wide-spread repprts yesterday tbat Lena had been evacuated by tbe Oermans and accupied by tba British. These reports emanated from an authoritative source te London asd ware generally acepted as correct untU tba receipt at laat night's official British communication, which failed to confirm tham. gov. rmurp LOSING? By Associated Press ta The Review Milwaukee, Wis., Sbpt. 4—Os tba face of returns from 100 districts of the state early today Senator Bear P. Wilcox has defeated Governor E. L. Phllipp for tha Republican gubernatorial nomination te tba primary election held yesterday. . While tha lead of Wilcox orer Governor Phllipp ia narnow tha former's managers claim that whsa final returns are in ha wlll be victorious by a safe plurality. WANTED—A MAN TO REPAIR ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES. SUCH AS ELECTRIC IRONS, WASHERS. ETC. APPLY NSW BUSINESS DEPT. ALLIANCE OA8 * POWER CO. NOTICE MOOSE. IMPORTANT LODGE MEETING WEDNESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 4. WATER CARNIVAL.-OOAT HILL GROUNDS THURSDAY EVENING GOOD MUSIO AND DANCING. YOUNG LADY WANTED. BLIGHT KNOWLEDGE OF BOOKKEEPING PREFERRED. J. A. ZANG * SON JEWELERS. By Associated Press to The Review London, England, S*pt. 4.—The progress of tremendous events on tbs battle front ln Franc* is being follow- ad with almost breathless eagerness by the whole British nation. The most significant feature of Tuesday's developments was. that ths expected German attempt to restore the position of tha broken Wotan line did not materialize. The failure of the enemy tb make aaeh an attempt apparently a tribute to the speed and energy with wbich Field Marshal Haig's srmles were able to press tbeir advantage, on tba retiring enemy. Informed ob- server*, however, contlnus to speculate en wben aad where the enemy will pull himself together. Disastrous as the blow already hag been to German prestige and seriously aa tbe German position is endangered, experts- here are not expressing anticipation of an early debacle and admit tha probability of some de- lenses being organized behind the enemy lihes -in an attempt to check the allied advance. Some German prisoners taken ln the battle talk confidently of tbe Impending arrival of a great reserve army under General von Mackensen. who will turn tbe tables on the allied forces, but obviously it is impossible bere to throw any light on such reports. Whatever the future may hold, the actual situation is regarded as one of extraordinary promise for the allies and containing the possibility for the compulsory abandonment of the entire northern German front Including the Flanders coast. While featuring the dramatic developments on tbe British froat, com- msntatoss do not neglect to emphasise tba great importance of tbe operations oa the southern end of tba battle line where the French and Americana are holding against large enemy forces and making progress. French official communiques deal almost laconically with tbese operations but tbeir value as a contribution to Germany's defeat are not overlooked here. Recognition equally ls given to the Incalculable bearing on the entire situation of the presence of tba rapidly growing Amer* lean army. Tba military crltc of tbe Telegraph in discussing the possibility at tba Germans getting reserves from a counter blow dismisses the subject with te remark tbat, "Tbe counter menace of the American reserves will bind the German reserves like a spell." Commeatiag on the same subject th* Dally Mail critic saya: "te previous successes the lack of strong reserves prevented victories being exploited to tbe uttermost Oa this occasion Marshal Foch has in our American armies ample forces available if he determines to press tbs blow. , "We are witnsssing ths collapse of the prestige et tba Prussian military machine. We bave the whip hand a* wa never bad it before la thia war, and we hold lt before a constantly in creasing power, bath of men and ma* tarial, against wbich the enemy has nothing comparable. 1—* weight of tbe American forces baa aot yet been thrown tete tto scale, bat tt is tbere waiting to be released into positions, whieh. Sits vs wttb tea highest expectations aad tba enemy wltb tbe deepest concern. Kaiser's Son and Heir to Throne Declares He Is Not "Fire- . Eater"—Admits Germany Feels Power of America Because "They Have Sent Over Much Material and Are Now Sending Over Very Much Human Material''—Says England Intervened Because German Competition Was Unbearable. By Aasoelatad Press to The Review Amsterdam, Holland, Sept- 4.—Tbe German idea of victory as defined by the Oerman Crown Prince, in an interview published ln the Budapest Azest is an intention "to bold our own and not let ourselves be vanquished." The Crown Prince is quoted as saying tbat this was clear to him. the moment England entered tbe war. The Crown Prince denied that be was a ''firs eater" and continued: "If Germany bad wanted war wa should not have chosen this moment No moment could have been more unfavorable for Oermany." In reply to the question as how be thought the end of the war would come, he replied: "Through the enemy perceiving they are not equal to the wiaalag of the colossal stake and that they caa- not win as much as tbey sre bound to loss." In discussing the present operations on tbe western front, the Crown Prince said: now are sending very much human material." "We speak openly of victory," the Crown Prince said. "We mean to bold our own and not let ourselves be vanquished., "The moment England entVtal the wsr that was clear ' j me ana I always emphasize it" * In the interview with the Crown Trince regarding accusations made •gainst him, he answered: "I am aware of these accusations. tto I need to say that not a word of tbem la true?" Reverting to the question of the nation wanting the war, he declared that "it w*s clear that England would tags advantage of the opportunity." "Belgium after all was only a pretext." he coatlaued. "England Intervened because German competition was unbearable. "We are «g*H*»a; for oar existence. I repeat our aim,, therefore, can only ba to safeguard ourselves. "The enemy assaults doubtless will BUTTLE FRONT CUT SO MILES SINCE JIILY1S Means More Divisions May Be Placed at Disposal of e Marshal Foch. HUE DRIVES WEDGE INTO HUN DEFENSES IN SECTOR The enemy attacks and the with- continue for some time," the Crown drawal on our front at several places la often wrongly interpreted la some eircles. Some of our people sre too accustomed to a continuous advance aad when a bitter incident occurs wherein the enemy makes attacks, and we have to defend ourselves the situation W mil ulwsyrTUffeetfy mF ft" th" WfengYfit does not crush us. derstood. Ia judgiag tbe situation, both military and political, we must never forget one thing—that we are waging a war of defease. The war Is one of annihilation only for Use eaamy, not for us. We want to annihilate no one of our enemies. We mesa, however, to hold our own. Admits Feeling Amsrlea'a Faroe. Regarding the American forcea in France, the Crown Prince said: "I've found that the majority do not know what they are fighting for, bat we feel of course tbe effect of tha eatry of the Americans. They have ssnt over much material aad Prince said, with refereace to tbe fighting on tbe western front "bat our enemies must themselves see that fhey will not be able- to attain tbelr arm: Our troops sre fighUng splendidly and I- attribute to tbe courage Discussing the fighting qualities of Oerasaay's enemies, he asid: "Tha Freaeh flgbt brilliantly and are bleeding to death. They do not hesitate at aay sacrifice; with the English tbe iadividual man ia very good and teaacloua but the leadership Is deficient. Among the Americans I've foun* thst the majority do not kaow what they are fighting for. I asked an American prisoner what they were fighting for and he answered: "For Alsace." And to the question, "Where Is Alsace?" he replied, "It's a big lake." MIDO'S ASSISTANT MUST SELL NEWSPAPER By Asaociated Press to Th* Review Washington, D. C, Sept. 4—Tbe first person affected - by Director General McAdoo's order forbidding railway employes or officers participating te partisan politics wss Oscar A. Price, assistant to the Director General. Mr. Price owna tba Roaceverte (Weet Va.) Times, aa ardently Democratic weekly newspaper in Greenbrier county. He decide*} it would violate tbe Director Geaeral's order to rotate a partisan newspaper and aow the Ronceverte Times is tor sale. More than a score et inquiries reached the railroad administration today from railroad men wbo are candidates -for local and state post tions, ranging from city council to lieutenant governor, aU ware told that if they decide to continue their candidacy, tbey must resign tbeir railroad positions. A CORRECTION. A mistake occurred te the Boston store ad ter Wednesday whicb appeared te Tueaday evenings Review. Tbe item "Girls School Coats Ne to 34.95" ahould have read "Girls School Dresses" while the Item 'Girls School -Dcessee UM te 10.96" should have beea "Girls School Coats-" NOTICE MOOSE. IMPORTANT LODGE MEETING WEDNESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 4. FOR SALE—Hlg VIM TRUCK* NEW. TERMS IF DESIREte PAIGE- CHANDLER GARAGE. C OXFORD. V SIMMIESJOT RIDERS Ar Associated Pre** to Th* Review With the Americsn Forces in France Tuesday, Sept. 8.—There was considerable pstrol activity In the Vosges regioa test alght. An enemy raiding party; af flfty approached the American trenches at one point The raiders were driven oft by the rifle Are, The artillery was active on both sides of this sector, tbe enemy using tba ear and sneeze gas shell. Ia tbe Woevre district American patrol penetrated the enemy lines after cutting seven straads of barbed wire. Other patrols met small Oerman groups snd drove them off without difficulty. ' The enemy artillery and) machine gaa activity te the Woevre announced slightly. OALL FOR BANK STATEMENTS, By Associated Press to Th* Review Washington, D. C, SepL 4.—The comptroller ot currency today issued g call ftp the conditions of all Nation al banks st the close' of business on Saturday, Aag. 31. [RMMON ARGUES CASE FOR HOME RULE BODY By Aaaoclated Preaa to The Review Columbua, O., Sept. 4.—That it Is approaching high treason for any per son to attempt to interfere wltb the right of the people to exercise their legislative powers through initiative aad referendum was tbe declaration of former Governor Judson Harmon in arguing before tbe supreme court today te the suit to enjoin the secretary of state trom submitting tbe proposed state amendment that requires a ref- ereadum on action of the legislature in ratifying federal constitutional amendments. The former governor appeared ln tbe case aa representing the Ohio Home Rule Association which Initiated the proposed amendment. Frank Davie, representing the Na- tioaal Woman Suffrage Association which is attacking tbe validity of tbe amendment argued tbat the .federal constitution limits legislative action OB federal' amendments to the atate legislatures exclusively and that the actions of the atate legislatures oa federal amendments are not subject to referendum. Attorneys representing the Home Rule Association, questioned tbe court's Jurisdiction to interfere with the submission of tbe proposal oa tbe ground teat such referendum Id a leg- Islatlve action in which courts cannot interfere. «/ HUNS FEEL FRENCH SOIL GIVING WAY War Critics Declare Foe Feels Dismay As Hammer Blows Continue. By Associated Press to The Review Paris. France. Sept 4.—The Entente Allies have reduced the length of the western battle front by nearly 60 miles since July 18 by pressing back the Germans from the territory which tbey conquered ln their offensives of March. April and July. This places at the disposal of tbe Entente Allied commander ln chief a considerable number of divisions which heretofore bad been engaged in hold- ttog-tbe-Abe* *'" *—.- Between Tpres and Rheims, with Genersl Mangin menacing the St. Go- beta forest and the Chemln Des Dames, with Oenerals Humbert and Deb- ney advanciag on St. Quentin and the Franco-Americans on the Vesle, with General Rawlins before Peronne. General Byng before Leas and Oeneral Plumer before Armentiers, the enemy feels the soil of France slipping from under his feet Commentators point out that not since the beginning of the war baa such an extended series of hammer a blows been directed, throwing the \t.!i\J*L\\\\f.}t°^ adversary into complete dismay. The enemy apparently 1* unable to re- orgaalse his forces to mike a stand capable of arresting the onward march of the Allies. GOMORJP WINS By Associated Press to Th* Review Maachester, N. H., Sept 4—Govern* or Henfy W. Keyes had a margin of more than three hundred votes for the Republican nomination for United Statea Senator on the' face of incomplete returns from yesterday's statewide primaries, with thirty small towns missing. His total was 8,144 aa compared with 7,842 for former Governor Spauldlag, while Rosecraas W. PllUbury, the third candidate had a comparatively small vote. In the Democratic contests former congressman Eugene E. Reed was over Albert W. Noone* LENINEREPORTER WORSE By Asaoclatad Press to Th* Review London, England, SepL 4—Tbe condition of Nlkol Lenine, tbe Bol* (hevlk premier, wbo was shot by a Soviet enemy bas become highly critical, according te a dispatch from Moscow to the Central Newa Agency. The crisis is expected within three days. Surgeons bave removed a bullet trom Lenine'* body. RUN ATTACK REPULSED By Associated Press to The Review London, England, SepL 4.—Forces of tba Central Powers on the meralag of September 2, attacked tke Eateate Allied troops' uader cover ot aa la- tease bombardment on th* left bank of the Vardere river la MsffsSoals An official statement Issued today by the British wsr office says the enemy waa driven back by a counterattack. Menacing Blows Are Struck at German Railroad Bases, Which Are Regarded asTital Points in the Kaiser's Defensive System in the West—Disorganization Is Reported in the German Ranks—British Capture More Towns and Advance Between Three and Four Miles Today — Cross Canal Along Its Southern Length. (UNDATED WAR BY ASSOCIATED PRESS.) The British have driven home their push through the Wotan line as far aa the Canal Du Nord and as yet their progress is not reported checked. Already the wedge they have driven into the German defenses on the sector between the Ailway centers of Douai and Cambrai is a menacing one to the enemy who must stop the British on the canal here if he hopes to save these bases—vital points in the German defensive system in the west. Disorganization in the German ranks is reported in unofficial advices from the front, however, and there seems to be more than a possibility that the enemy command will not be able to reconstruct its defensive formations even in time to hold up the British temporarily along the canal position. The main force of the British push seems to be in the direction of Cambrai, along both the Bapaume-Cambrai and Arras-Cambrai roads and in the terrain lying between these highways. In this area they are reported today to haeve captured the towns of Inchi-En- Artois and Mouevres. These represents an advance of between iy» and 4 miles. Since yesterday beyond the>outhern section of the famous switch line at Queant. Further south the British likewise mvre reached the line of the canal down to the Somme, making their front along this artificial water way cover an extent of more than 20 miles. As a matter of fact they are reported to even have crossed the canal along its southern length, just to the north of Peronne. General Mangin is reported to have made great progress in the direction of the Forest of St. Geobain, His forces hsve reached the edge of* the important towa of Cou y Le-Chatean and havs pushed further eastward In their flanking movement to the north of Soissoas. Whils ths western front bsttle Is la full swing, with the Oermsns hard pressed, news cesses of aa attack by forces of ths Osatrsl powers on the entente allies aloag tbe Vardar river la Macedsaia. , At n* plac* along the battle line srteadlsg from Soissons to Flanders bas th* enemy bsen able to resist the allied armies in sufficient strength to caus* a halt ta tbe offensive movement. The Oermsas after repeated defeats at various points hsve given ground apparently ceateat to cover tbelr retrest with rear guard actlsns. WHITMAN WINNER BT •y Associated Press to The Review New York, N. Y„ Sept. 4—With women voting for the first time ln ■tate-wide primary, tbe organization candidates of both parties were almost universally successful yesterday. The vote generally was light and no analysis can be shown early today which can show the division of the vote between the sexes, but tbe granting of political equality resulted In nothing revolutionary. In the face of complete jeturns the viefbry of Governor Chas. S. Whitman over Attorney General Merton E. Lewis was even more a landslide than it appeared early ln the returns. The figure* show Whitman 197,- 472; Lewis 79,669; 1,734 districts out of 5,7(1 missing. Alfred L. Becker, deputy attorney general -who sought the nomination for attorney general made the best showing of any the anti-organization candidates but was defeated by Senator Charles D. Newton. Becker appealed to the Republicans of tbe state for endorsement of Theodore Roosevelt as the nemesis of German plotters and propogandlsts. The Where lf at all, the Oermans plan toivote from 3,183 districts was New WANTED—EXPERIENCED BOOK KEEPER WHO IS ALSO ABLE TO OPERATE TYPEWRITER. WRITE LETTER STATING EXPERIENCE. merry to »ox s, AWrSeXm. FOR SALB—FURNITURE MID FRUIT JARS. AUOTT TOURINO,. CAR. 124 W. MARKET, a S. 6105. Take Broken Glass** te Sharer. fjt*Ki FOH 8ALE—H16 CADILLAC 7- PASSENGER; 1117 BUICK « ROAD- 8TER BUICK S7 5-PASSENGER, 4 CYLINDER CHEAP. IN FINE CONDITION. TERMS IF DESIRED. 1*16 OVERLAND BIO 4 ROADSTER IN PINE CONDITION. PAIQE-CHAND- LER OARAQE- BOTH PHONES. POM SALB—1»17 5-PASSENGER BUICK. fsBO. TERMS IF DESIRED. PAIGE-CHANDLER GARAGE. EAST 0*.«ORD STREET. WATER CARNIVAL—GOAT HILL GROUNDS THURSDAY EVENING. GOOD MUSIC AND DANCING. MAY PREVENT GERMAN WIDOWS FROM REMARRYING. By Aasoelatad Press to Th* Review Amsterdam, Holland, Ang. 20— (Correspondence of the Aaaoclated Press)—Enactment of a law la Oermany to prevent widows from remarrying so as to leave the few available men for single women, ls arced letter to the Tsg Blatt by a Munich Doctor Hans Von Hertlg. He points ont that the widows through marrying Sfter the war. would, have a detrimental oCect on the birthrate aa most of them are mothers already. "On December 1, 1(10" be writes, "there wore in Germany about 300,000 widow* between tbe ages of 18 aad 46. At a vary modest estimate there* are now 800,000." WE DO VERY CAREFUL DEVELOPING AND PRINTING FOR THE AMATEUR. SCHOCH'S STUDIO 223 EAST MAIN STREET. WE DO VERY CAREFUL DEVELOPING AND PRINTING FOR THE AMATEUR. SCHOCH'S 8TUDIO 223 EAST MAIN STRICT. make a determlaed stand is problematical. 11m (allure to couater-attack for tb* possession of the Queant-Drocourt line glv** added credence to unoRclal reports tbst still another Uae has been prepared—a switch line from Brebieres to Moeuvres—and tbat here a valiant effort will be made to atom tee tide of the bsttle. The British already have reached Rumau- ceurt, a abort dlstssce from this new line aad bate from the north and tbe south tbey are approachlag it. While tb* greatest progress continued to be made southeast sad east ot Arras memsateus eveats apparently are impending north of Soissons. Here Oaneral Maagte haa force* pulling fat wait te a slew but steady advaace until bo now holds the key position to tho Vesle froat from which, If tbelr movemeats are an Indication of their plan ef maneuver, the Oermans plan to retreat back ef the Aisne or to the Chlmia Des Dames, the Germans bav* been forced out of the Ailette river ton 88,305; Becker 76,664. Alfred B. Smith, president of tha Board of Aldermen of New York City snowed under William Church Osborn, for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination with 2,220 districts missing. Mr. Smith's vote was 149,408 and Osborn's was 20,146. Osborn ran Independently without organized support, the Democrats had no other contest for state officers. With several districts ln doubt, the Republicans have nominated 65 assemblymen and the Democrats 28. Two women were selected by the Republicans and eleven were nominated by the Democrats. NOBAi WERT HERE There will be no concert this evening at public square on account of Alliance City Band giving a com- s^rWiTth7m2.Tefe~r.r„f',th; ff^*^^!?^.?• «»«»5'? »f Hindenburg line are endangered Sebring. A number of the band boys thru.t by the Franco-American forces ''ve'n..S^rin,«a"d at. t'tf'r re1ue"t at this place would be a serious men- "B."•" ?" J*"8.0 °f »*". «"r ... tm tt,m n.*... iin., ^...th «nrt trlenae. ">e band has granted thi* NOTICE MOOSE. IMPORTANT LODGE MEETING WEDNESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 4. Tn Sharer's ft Glassse. ace to the German lines south and east of Soissoas. Tbe British contlnus to make progress la the Lys salient where Ryche burg aad St. Vaast have been captured. In the vlclaity of Less a furious battle Is la progress for tee possession of that city. Leas Is oae ef the strongest points of tbe German defeases ia th* north. South of Rueaat. east ef which tbs BrlUsh have advanced to aWalle, th* •assay's position at Cambrai ls endangered. Baralle ls eight mil*s west of Cambrai aad it the rate of the British advance will soon be under the artillery Ire. The British Has west of Cambrai is alaasst where lt was laat Msrch when the Germaa offensive began. South of Queaat to Peronne tbe British have advaaced while further soutb from Peronne te Noyon (Continued on psge Sre) WATER CARNIVAL—GOAT HILL GRBUNBS THURSBAY EVENING. GOOD MUSIC AND DANCING. svening to our neighboring city. SIMMIES BOMB Ml! Sy Aaaoclated Preas to The Review With the American force* in Lorraine, Tuesday, Sept 3—American airmen successfully bombarded Lon- guyon twice today. About thirty airplanes few over the German lines last night and dropped a few bombs. NOTICE MOOSE. IMPORTANT LODGE MEETING WEDNESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 4. WB HAVE OPENING FOR A RELIABLE YOUNG MAN TO LEARN MECHANICAL DRAFTING. APPLY ENGINEERING DEPT. THE MORGAN ENGINEERING CO. Take Broken Watchs* te Sharer. Ohio Ttiee Cleaners. Jno. W. Sees, im-m !,lA£mm——®iAm———i—T—1*—T&!ll SfcluiiaJJl**^ am
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1918-09-04|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||September 4, 1918|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||30787448 Bytes|
■P*,t )'!>- '"
Buy Thrift and War Savings Stamps and help win
the war. Alliance's quota
for 1918 is $400,000.
THE ALLIANCE BEVIEW
Partly cloudy tonight. Wednesday,
fair and cool. Barometer 29:35;
temperature 74 at 10 a. m.; cloudy-
VOL. XXXI., NO. 25.
ALLIANCE, 0|nO, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1918.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
i .6bb.no jimehcm t
SENT OVERSEAS, GEN.
SAKS; 1400 NOW IN Sn BRITISH UN
Arrival of Gen. Graves and Samftties at Vladivostok Is
Officially Announced—250,000 American Soldiers
Sent to France During August, Chief of Staff Says—
Best Shipment Thus Far Has Been 285,000—Gen.
March Asserts the Object of the Canadian Drive
Across the Old Queant-Drocourt Road Was Cambrai.
German Crown Prince Sap Huns Are Fighting
Not To Allow "Ourselves To Be Vanquished"
*y Associated Press to Tbe Review
Washington, D. C. Sept. 4.—Arrl-
ral of Maj. Oen. Wm S. Graves and
his stair at Vladivostok to take com*
mond of all American forces fighting
on the new Russian front was announced today by General March*
Oeneral Graves, took with him from
ths United States forty-three officers
and 1,388 men who wlll join the regiments from the Philippines already
on the ground.
Oaneral March announced today
that tbe total embarkation of American soldiars for all fronts, including
the Siberian expedition, had passed
ths 1,600.000 mark August 31.
Tha Chief of Staff Identified tbe
American unit which participated ln
tha Flanders advance as tbe thirtieth division composed of troops from
Tennessee, North Carolina and Soutb