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■-■?m^,tmm?*f •"■"mm rk 4 Let's win an honor flag for Allisnce. Subscribe promptly and generously to the Fourth Liberty Loan. THE ALLIANCE KEVIEW THE WEATHER. Partly eleudy and aomewhat cooler tonight and Thursday. Barometer 29.50; temperature 68 at 10 a. m. AND LEADER VOL. XXXI.- NO. 48. TWELVE PAGES. ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1918. TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK. ALLIES OVERRUN HINDEBURG LINE IN DEFENSES NEAR GJUHBBH IHE SHATTERED \ German Line of Retreat In Oise Valley Threatened By British. FRENCH TROOPS GAIN FOUR MILES Alliance Liberty Loan Sales $680,000; City Doing Well $263,850 Added Today to Fourth Loan Subscriptions- Reeves Brothers Co. and Stark Electric Railroad Company Go Over the Top—Police Sergeant Leaf Asked to Buy $50 Bond, Buys $1,000 Bond and Pays the Cash, Too. , . ROLL OF HONOR. Buckeye Jack Co $ 14,400 Alliance Brick Co ' 9,000 Alliance Brass A Bronze Co. . 5,400 Hlllgreen-Lane Co 3.600 Stark Electric R. R. Co 9,000 Big Changes Expected on Western Front Before Winter Sets In. By Associated Press to The Review London. England, Oct 2.—(1:30 p. m.)—Between Cambrai and 8L Quentin ths Oerman line ot defense has been broken It Is uncertain what lines of the enemy are in the rear. The British advance threatens .the German line of retreat ln tho Oise valley snd slso from the Massif uf BL Oeobain. Between ths " Aisne and the Vesle rivers, French troops In the last three dsys hsve advanced *on a front of ten miles to a depth ot three to four miles The Germans now are retreating toward the line they held ln 1917. In view of the loss to the Germans et SL Quentin and the lines north of that elty, an enemy retirement, on a (airly large scale seems probable. With favorable weather conditions sons big changes on the western fronl may be seen before winter. _4^ er Associated Preas to Tbe Review With ths British Army ln France, Oet 2.—(10:30 a. m.)—British for- breaking through the German -me OB <the Beaurevolr-Wiancourt front snd capturing those two villages, SequleharL created a salient which aided materially in the capture ot St Quentin by the French. Reeves Bros. Co. . i 110,000 Subscriptions received at noon today as reported totaled $680,000 compared with $416,150 Tuesday noon. Tbs official announcement for today is as follows: Tuesday , Woods Engineering $ 1,900 Buckeye Twist Drill Stark Electric 4.800 Penna R. B. Co ^ Women's Committee 58,250 Alliance Structural Steel . Sanitary Milk Co Alliance Machine Co , 102,000 Transue-WUllams Co 118,000 City Schools : 700 McCaskey Register Co 21,000 American Steel Foundry 65,000 Merchants' Committee 5,700 Hillgreen -Lane Co 3,600 Buckeye Jack Co. s 14,400 Alliance Brick Col 9,000 Alliance Brass & Bronze ...". 6,400 Reeves Brothers Co Wednesday | 3.750 20,000" 9,000 51,500 71,450 26,500 2,500 114,000 133,000 9,200 21,000 65,000 10,700 3,600 14,400 9,000 6.400 110,000 LIBERTY LOAN SILLS BILLION III THENKTiON $5,000,000,000 More Must Be Raised in Two and Half Weeks. IOWA PASSES tSOAL; SHOPS DOING WELL Cleveland District's Official Sales Report Gives Sum as $15,213,000. TOTAL M16.160 $680,000 (Continued on Page Six) By Associated Press to The Review British Headquarters in France, Oct. 2.—Reuters—The . long bitter bsttle ls still raging, but lt lias turned so definitely in tavof of the British thst lt is scarcely even now premature to hall lt as a great victory. 1SI STRICT QUARANTINE IT GAMP SHERMAN By Associated Praas to The Revtsw Csmp Sherman, Chllllcothe, Ohio, Oct. S—Chllllooths snd Camp Sher- znan were under a strict Federal Health quarantine today as a result of ths epidemic of bronchitis sand pneumonia, which to date have caus- sd twsnty-three deaths here. Under ta order of the Federal health suthorltles, all schools, theatres, clubs and public gatherings, both tn Chllllcothe snd at camp are closed. Also Federal authorities say fAS epidemic here ls not Spanish Influents, as ths' treatment for Spanish Influenza was made available tbs civilian public. The military .thoritlee wers ordered to report 1 oases Immediately as a precautionary measure. Fifty-eight civil snd ons death were reported. REPRISALS FOR MD HIES Allies Urged to Retaliate For Firing of Cambrai and St Quentin. By Associated Prsas to The Review Washington, D. C. Oct 2.—An ultimatum to Oermany regarding the ruthless destruction ot cities and private property ln Northern France and Belgium is being urged on ths Allies and the United States and is under consideration. The burning of Cambrai and St, QuenUn and the devastation of one of the most populous regions of Europe as tho Oermans retreat, has aroused great Indignation and It was said in diplomatic circles today that Oermany would bs warned soon that lf she allows the work of destruction to continue severe reprisals will follow It is suggested that the cities of ths Rhine should be marked for destruction snd the Berlin government told that if for every French and Belgian ctty ruined without military reason a etty equally Important and valuable sentimentally and materially will be laid Waste. Since reprisals by bombardment have caused the Germans to discontinue to a great extent their air attacks on defenseless communities lt ls fslt here that e similar warning might be effective in bringing horns to the Oerman people the danger of retaliation for ruthless destruction of territory ■ now occupied by their troops. __C' 1 Gen. Speak's Son Is Severely Wounded MX Aaaoclated Press to The Review. ColumVua, Q., Oct. 2—lieutenant John 8. Speaks of the British Royal Air Fores, was severely wounded in battle lost Saturdsy, according to a cablegram received by his father, General John C. Speaks from the Secretary of the Air Ministry, London, last night. Two other sons of Gen. Speaks are in the service— Ensign Charles J. of the Navy and Lieutenant Stanford Speaks with the thirty-seventh division. British Escape Hun Mines. Paris, France, Oct. 3—(Havas Agency)—Cambrai has been mined but the British forces havs fought around the towa and thus foiled tho plans of the enemy. The' Germans decided on Sept. 1 to born Cambrai arid forced the civilian popalatlon to leave. NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC I have 1500 Bushels Or WHITE MEALY POTATOES, COMMENCING TO SELL TOMORROW MORNING AND SALE TO ONTINUE FOR 4 DAYS AT THE ftlCE OF $1.78 PER BU. AT -AM R $1.90 DELIVERED TO ANV PART OP CITY. THE DELIVERY WILL Ml BETTER THIS WEEK THAN LAST WEEK AS THE CANTON-PAIR IS OVER ANO WE HAVE OUR MAN ON THE JOB. THE8E CARS ARE LOCATED COR. WALNUT AND WAVNE STS. WATER - WORKS TRACK. C. AMD P. R. R. PHONE O. 8. itt*. PLEASE BRING BAGS AND BASKET8. M 3; -, WINTER ONIONS FOR SALE fry grower. Cv-8. 81*18. „ f- , \ 2S_____a 20 WDUHBED MEW KILLED tftrsy German Shell Hits Amsrlcan Hospital Near ths Front. -By Associated Press to The Rsvlew. With the American Army Northwest of Verdun, Tuesday. Oct 1.*— Twenty patients, many of them already suffering from wounds received ln battle were killed when a German shell struck "IB American hospital several nights ago. The hospital was only a short distance behind the fighting line. It ts supposed thst It was a stray shell. CASE BF SMftLLPGX But Health Officer Smelts Concssls Publlo Record, However. It became known, Wednesday, that a case of smallpox hsd been discovered ln this dty. Sanitary Officer Den- sis Smelts verified the report bnt declined to give the name of tho patient or the location of the residence which he has quarantined, because, he said, the newspaper should "not publish such things." ' Two other residences are under quarantine at the present time, one for scarlet fever and one for typhoid fsvsr. POWER PLANT ENGINEER WANTED—MAN WiTH . „• . EXPERIENCE PREF^-fl' 8ENTIA- WAR WORK. 8TEADY EMPLOYMENT. APPLY MP *■*.- • MAN, ALLIANCE GAS A POWER OO. WANTED—ALL KINDS DP SEWING. 428 1-2 E. COLUMBIA. O. A. PHONE 4321. FOR THIS WEEK, AT THE BON- TON HAT: SHOPPE NEW MODELS IN STYLES BECOMING TO EVERY TYPt. Tnr FIJPOI Number ol Voting Places Changed—Enroll Now and Save Vote. The local election board of which E. M. Lincke and S. L. Geiger are members, announced Wednesday that the various voting places of ths city will bs opened Thursday. October S, for the registration of new voters and voters who have changed their voting places since the last election. This ls not a general registration day. The hours are from'8 a. m. to 2 p. m. and from 4 td 9 p. nt. "The voting places will be open again for similar registration on October 10th and October 18th and 19th. The voting places are as follows: Plrst Ward. Precinct A—North Park St. school —Corner North Park and Washington. Precinct B—Fire Station No. 1—E. Market Street Precinct C—North Lincoln avenue school—corner North Lincoln and Wayne. 8ecend Want Precinct A—J. B. Martin's confectionery stors—716 East Patterson St Precinct; B—Uberty Dry Cleaning Co., 47 South Liberty avenue. Third Ward. Precinct A—L. W. Judge's Cigar store—219 South Uberty svenue. Precinct B—Fire Station No. 2— fcorner Uberty snd Garwood. Precinct C—-William Auld's Garage, rear 1003 East Summit street Precinct D—Elizabeth Heestand Garage—rear 756 Soutb Seneca. Precinct E—N. S. Hampu Store, 748 East Broadway. Fourth Ward. Precinct A—L. Stroup's warehouse —Mill street Precinct B.—State street school- State street. Precinct C—E. M. Llncks's coal office*—118 East Grant street Precinct D—Carnegie library. Cor. S. Areh and High street. Precinct E—Sooth Lincoln avenue school building, corner Lincoln snd W. High street. Precinct F—J. T. Williams garage. 769 South Union. It win be noted that two changes have been made ln the voting places, these being Precinct E of the Third ward, which will, be st the Hampu store, snd Precinct F, of the Fourth ward, whlc hta et tha J. T. Williams garage. By Assoelated Press to Tha Review Washington, D. C. Oct 2.—Telegrams pouring into the Treasury today Indicated "that the Fourth Liberty Loan has hit the stride which will put lt over the $6,000,000,000 minimum by the end ot allotted period,'' according to official headquarters' announcement No totals were available, most districts still reporting they were too busy gathering pledges to tabulate them. Optimistic war news, coupled with the early success of the loan, prompted Officials to sound a warning against any relaxation of sffort by loan campaigners or prospective subscribers. In the two,and a half weeks remaining, at last $5,000,000,000 must be raised, it is estimated, since subscriptions so far probably do not reach ths billion mark. Encouraging reports oame today from the Middle West where Iowa already has passed Its goal and nearly all states of the Minneapolis district are approaching their allotments. Twenty-wto communities in New England have been awarded honor flags. Ten. cities snd five .counties ln Michigan already are over the top. Subscriptions among factory employes in district are reported * four times heavier than at this stage of the Third loan. The Cleveland district reported official subscriptions of $16,218,000 at the close of business last night and 47 communities have been awarded honor flags. The San Francisco district reported $77,650,000 already officially tabulated. Official returns from 380 banks out of 2,050 In ths 'Richmond district at the close of business Monday gave total subscriptions of 614,168,000 with cash sales of $6,400,000 additional. LATEST WAR BULLETINS (BY ASSOCIATED PRESS TO THE REVIEW.) With the British Army in Flanders—Field/Marshal Haig's forces to* day captused Kolloghemcapelle and advanced for a distance of 8,000 yards southeast of Koulers. (BT ASSOCIATED PRESS TO THE REVIEW.) BULGARIANS ARE EVACUATING SERBIA. London, England, Oct. -—Serbia is being evacuated by the Bulgarian troops who are returning to Bulgarian territory, according to the Serbian official statement of Tueeday night. When hostilities ended at noon Monday, the Serbians beld a line from Uskub eastward to the mountains to the Bulgarian border near Charevo, which was entered by the Serbians Monday night. The official statement reads: "About noon at the moment of ceasing hostilities we held tbe lli| from Obozna, In the mountain region, to Malesh to Tsrini Kamen, to Ore north of Charevo, and the Bulgarian frontier between Hhdlvrh and St. Katzine. In the evening we entered Kunutnonvo.. The Bulgarian troops are returning to Bulgarian territory." (BY ASSOCIATED PRESS TO THE REVIEW.) Paris, France, Oct. a—The armies of Gen. Gonard and Bethelot on the cast and west of Rheims continued to advance today against the Germans who appeared |o be falling back more hurriedly than at any time since September 20. (BT ASSOCIATED'PRESS TO THE REVIEW.) Paris, France^ Oct. St— (1 p. m.)—Gen. Bertholet's army is making good progress between the Vesle and the Aisne Canal. The French* troops have cagtnred five or six villages and their advance at some points has reached a depth of fronv five to six kilometers,. QUENTIN Tie BY THE FRENCH f "~ Cornerstone of Hindenburg x System on West Front Hai Fallen. 454 SHIPS ON NEWJPIM 210 Steel and 244 Wooden ; Ships Needed, Hurley Tells House. By Assoelated Press to The Review Paris, France. Oct. 2V—St Quentin is taken and the cornerstone of the Hindenburg system has fallen. Thanks to the prodigious and unrelenting efforts of the armies ot Gen. Dabney and Gen. Rawllnson, under the general direction of General Fay- olle, that fine soldier who commands the group et armies tn that sector, lt ls a most resounding triumph. But lt IS ndt ths only place where victory smiles upon the Allied arms. Belgian forces, strongly opposed., amount By Assoelated Press to The Review Washington, D.-C., Oct. 2.—Construction of 454 vessels of 1,800,000 deadweight tons is the additional program of the shipping board disclosed today to the House Appropriation Committee by Chairman Hurley ln explaining his request for additional authorizations of $484,000,000 for the present fiscal year. „..*,.- *- The program contemplated the building of 210 steel and 244 wooden ships. Some of the larger vessels would cost more than $1,000,000 each but the average cost would be about that Cleveland Ssles $18,184,180. By Aasoelatad Preas te Tha Review Cleveland, O., Oct. 2.—Cleveland's Fourth Liberty Loan subscriptions were officially reported as $13,134,150 at noon todsy. The Fourth Federal Reserve district total was estimated at $97,554,000. Cinclnnstl Sales $12,000,000. By Assoclatsd Praaa to Ths Review Cincinnati, O., Oct. 2.—Cincinnati's subscriptions to ths Fourth Liberty Loan jumped $4,500,000 early today ™***irt its total subscriptions since ths drive started, approximately $12,- 000,000. COLUMBUS SOLDIER DEAD. ROULERS IN FUMES Menin Is Alao Fired by the Retreating Huns. By Assoelated Proas to The Review Paris. France, .Tuesday, Oct- I.— (Havas Agency)—The town of Menin sad Roulers, railway Junctions in Flanders, have been set on firs by the Germans ln face of the advancing Belgians. British and French troops. French guns now control the railway line running from Ostend, throughout from Roulers to Control. British monitors are cooperating actively in bombarding the German Une on snd near tbs coast are making headway toward Roulers and Menin. The Germans are preparing to evacuate the Lillie region. British armies around Cambrai are successfully fighting one of the fiercest battles of the war. General Bertholet is driving the enemy back between Rheims and the Aisne and General Gouard has reached Challerange, the Important railroad center at the western opening of Gsandpre Gap. St Quentln's fall shakes the whole German system. Its effect will be widespread. This will be accentuated by the strong push that Is being made ln the upper Oise valley. The Allies here are across the multiple waterways upon which the enemy qp largely based his defense. Before them lies the open country whieh is ideal for tanks. Under the circumstances the holding be-the Crown Prince's armies of tbeir position* on the Ailette and the Aisne ls oat of the question. Outflanked from the north and harried by General Mangin, who ls now along the Aisne as far as south of Craonne, the Crown Prince's armies are in a much graver position than were those of Generals Von Boehn and Von Hutler on the Marne and the Avre in July. The same danger threatens the armies opposing Gouy. Thus the first logical capture of St Quentin must be the retreat o£»the enemy from the Laonnois and Champagne sectors, if he wishes to escape disaster. But lt will not be enough that their line breaks up under the blows of the. Allies. The German retreat becomes more and more Imperative. The problem for General Ludendorff ls how to prevent lt front being converted into a disaster, which ls the usual result of retreating masses in e closely engaged struggle. N BRITISH ADVANCE FIVE - MILES EASTWARD FROM FAMOUS LINE POSITIONS Determined Blows by Marshal Foch Are Crumbling Hurt Defenses Between Cambrai and St. Quentin—Dangerous Salient Is Driven in Between St. Quentin and Le Catelet and British Are Advancing Through Big Gap in German Line Towards La Cateau—Damascus Has Fallen, Turkish Commander Having Asked for Terms of Surrender. The shipping board's figures includes requests for' $34,660,000, for plant facilities, Marine railroads* and dry docks. .SHOE K_ FIXED Footwear Costs Range From $3, to $12 a Pair. By Associated Preaa tu Tha Review Washington, D. C, .Oit. 2.—Maxl- mum and minimum retail prices for shoes as agreed to by the Industry and rangirig from $3 to $12 for men and women, were announced today by the War Industries Board. Shots are grouped in three classes as follows: Class A from $9 to $12. Class B from $6 to $8.60. Class C from $3 to $5.60. Proportionate prices will be fixed for youths' and children's footwear. Ths •cutting of shoes under this schedule begins October 16 and Ume is allowed retailers to dispose of present stocks. The agreement was subscribed to by committees representing manufacturers, jobbers and retailers. .Eacb retailer wlll be required to sign a pledge to be displayed in his store and failure to do so will mean cutting off of supplies. To check up on the observance of the agreement shoes in each class wlll be stamped with a class number. By Associated Presa to The Review Ottawa, Ont., Oct. 2.—Among names of Americans appearing la today's overseas casualty Ust is James O'Brien, of Columbus, Ohio, died of wounds. DIVORCE IS GRANTED. Canton. O.. Oct J.—Mabel G. Mosh- ier was granted a divorce from Chsrles F. Moshler Tuesdiy ln common plsss court on grounds of extreme cruelty. Tho plaintiff was given tbe custody of thslr infant child. WANTED — TWO EXPERIENCED Wlf FOR PRESS FEEDING AND BINDING. BRADSHAW 'PRINTING CO. WANTED, STENOGRAPHER. MUST ■E ABLE TO TAKE DICTATION RAPIDLY. POSITION OPEN MOW. LIMOGEB CHINA CO- 8EBRINCL O. te~4-ver. Turkish Cabinet Is Loyal to the Kaiser By Associated Presa to Ths Review Amsterdam, Holland, Oet. 2.—The Turkish cabinet according to a telegram published by the Cologne Gazette, has decided "In all circumstances to adhere to the alliance with the Central Powers." ASIATIC CHOLERA IN VIENNA. By Aaaeelated Press te Tlie Review Madrid, Spain, Oct. 2.—Several cases of Asiatic cholera have been discovered hi Vienna and deaths have occurred from this disease there, according te official news received from the Austrian capital. WANTED—25 TEAM8 AT $8 PSR DAY, 2 WHEELER FILLERS AND 1 DUMPER AT $*M PER DAY. ALSO LABORERS AT BOc PER HOUR ON GOOD HOUSING JOB. COR. LIBERTY AND WAUGH. CALL* CHAS. S. BIERY, O. 8. 6745. THE PRETTIEST HATS IN TOWN WILL BE FOUND THIS WEEK AT THE MEW BON-TON HAT SHOPPE AMD THE PRICES AM MOST REASONABLE. WANTED—ELECTRICIAN. **A* Broken Wstchss to Sharer. WfM fff *— TOADSTOOLS KILL THREE Thrss Children of Windsor Man Pole- ened st Evening Mssl. By Assoelated Presa to The Review Cleveland, O., Oct I.—Three ohil- dren,two boys, six and five years old, snd a girl seven, the children of Joseph Droned, are dead at Windsor. Ashtabula county as the result of eating toadstools yesterday. Tbree other younger children and their mother may die from the same cause. The toadstools were served for supper. The family recently moved to Wind sor from Cleveland. MALE HELP WANTED—BOOK-1 KEEPER WHO HAS HAD EXPERIENCE IN RETAIL TRADE, SPLENDID OPENING POR RIGHT PARTY. POX U, CARE REVIEW. IP YOU DONT OO TO THE NEW "BON-TON HAT SHOPPE" THIS WEEK POR VOUR HAT. YOU WILL MAKE A GREAT MISTAKE. BEAUTIFUL NAYS AT SPECIAL PRICES. VOTERS ATTENTION! TONIGHT J. E. ROBINSON AT CANTON, a WILL' ADDRRSS Ml OPEN MEETINO AT LABOR TEMPLE IN REGARD TO REFERENDUM IR- Idlers Must Work In U.S. Nitrate Plant. By Aaaoclated Press to Ths Review Toledo, O., Oct. 2.—By proclamation of Mayor Scbreiber, all Idlers will be arrested and sent to prison or required to work on ths government ni-. trate plant hew. Officials In charge ssy two thousand men must be procured this week and the number increased one thousand a week up to s minimum of seven thousand to get the buildings enclosed before severe weather begins. Several prisoners were sent from police court to the government Job today. - •** Butter Profiteering Probes Are Delayed. By Associated Presa »o The Review Columbus, O., Oct 2.—Investigation by the State Food Administration ot charges of profiteering ln butter, and violation of the sugar rules by ths Springfield Dairy Products company have been continued Indefinitely pending rulings trom Washington. It was announced today. Company officials wsre summoned before the enforcement division ot the Food Administration yeaterday. WANTED—EXPERIENCED LINERS AND BENCH DECAL GIRLS FOR SALEM CHINA CO. APPLY TO F. W. McKEE, AFTER 7 P. M. AT 309 E. OHIO AVE., SEBRINO, O. FORD ROAD8TER WITH DELIVERY BED ON ft£AR GOOD RUN- NINO CONDITION. AKINS AUTO SERVICE. DOTH PHONES. WANTED—CLERK WHO* IS CAPABLE TO USE TYPEWRITER AND HELP IN OFFICE. NATIONAL MUSKS CO. „._, (UNDATED WAR BY ASSOCIATED PRESS.) N . Germany's defenses between Cambrai and St. Quentin art crumbling under the determined blows of Marshal Foch, and tho time of the expected German withdrawal from France and Belgium, apparently is drawing appreciably nearer. Under the attacks of British, French and American troops the" Hindenburg defense system from the Scarpe to the Oise,. a distance of fifty miles, is being overrun. In the north the valuable net work; of railroads in Flanders rapidly it becoming useless and in the south the French are pressing vigorously their advance west and north of Rheims. . Northeast of St. Quentin the British have advanced more than five miles eastward from the front line of the Hindenburg positions. A salient, most dangerous to the enemy, has been driven in between St. Quentin and LeCatelet and the British are advancing through a, big gap in the enemy line across important roads and railways t6- ward La Cateau, one* of the most important traffic centers west oj the German border. Cambrai has not yet been occupied by the British but Field Marshal Haig has taken important heights south of the town and east of the Scheldt Canal, thus drawing closer the net about Cam-< brai. The French met with spirited resistance in entering St. Quen-4 tin but aasceeded in thfowing the enemy befond fhe'canal, whichi cuts through the eastern suburbs. North and south of the town,, the French have advanced further eastward. In Flanders "the Germans, arc reported to have set fire to the railway junctions of Roulers and Minin and to be removing their big guns from the Belgian coast around the submarine base of Ostend, which is being outflanked on the south. The Belgians are now five miles (from Thorout, while the British are across the Lys, seven miles from Lille, and are within seven miles of Court- rai. All these are important railway centers and Lille is the strongest German position north of Cambrai. Oeneral Bertholet speedily is driving the Germans bsck to their old lines in ths Rheims region. Further gains have been made between the Vesle and the Aisne and north of Rheians. Several miles more and ths French will bs ln ths open country north of Rheims and threatening the immediate communications of Laon. The French advance here and east of the Suippe is placing the Oermans between Rheims and the Suippe in a pocket from which they may have difficulty in wlthdarwing. In Champagne there has been lit tie change, but the French have rendered useless the railroad running through the Argonne forest from Challerange. This makes possible a further American movement on the eastern edge of the Argonne. North and west of Montfacon ln the' center of the American sector Waat ot ths Meuse, ths Americans again have moved forward. British troopsavvirtually surround the Important Turkish raflway center and base of Damascus. It Is reported the Turkish commander has asked for terms of surrender. By Assoelated Preas to Ths Rsvlew London. England, OeL I—Damascus, tha capital of Syria, was occupied by Oeneral Allenby's forcea on Tuesdsy morning, according to an official statement today by ths British war office. By Aaaoclated Praas to The Review London, England, OeL 2—Damascus hss fallen, the Evening News says lt learns. By Associated Praaa to Ths Revlsw London, England, Oct. 2—The Turkish commandant at Damascus has asked for terms' for the surrender of the elty to Oeneral Allenby's forces, Uie Manchester guardian reports. It ls expected that troops of the British army In Palestine will enter the city today. Damascus ls the Turkish capital ln Syria, and in PalesUne and its fall probably means the end of the Turkish resistance to Oeneral Al- lenby ln Palestine and Syria. The ancient elty is the Junction point ot railroads leading to the rort of Be- rtut and Aleppo, 180 miles northeast. Aleppo is ths most important Turkish baae ln this region of Asia Minor as it is a junction point of the railroads from Palestine and Mesopotamia. Damascus Is the capital of tbo Vilayet of Syria aad has a population of about 150,009. It M one of ths Holy dtias of the the paradises on earth. The capture of Damascus marks an advance of 130 miles by Oen. Al*. lenby's forces since Sept. 20, tha day he launched his victorious attack north of Jerusalem. In that time, the British have captured more than 50,000 prisoners, destroyed at least three Turkish armies and driv* en the enemy from Palestine and a great part of Syria. Americans Moving Forward. By Associated Press to Ths Review With the American Army lit France, Oct. 1—It was reported lata tonight that the Americans on tho front between the Meuse and tho Argonne, had again moved forward over the most hotly contested quarters of their advance. The siuation on the American! front along the BrieuHe-Binarvllla Une running from the Meuse through the Argonne remained virtually un* changed today from yesterday. It la still evident that the Oermans estimate fully the nature of the American effort and are hurrying up all available resources. This- Is true not only of the en< emy artillery and infantry but also of the air forces. During the day German airplanes began appearing over the American lines, the assumption being that these machines had been withdrawn from other fronts in an effort to minimize tbe Amort* can supremacy of the last few days. The weather conditions were far from favorable for the airmen so that llttls could be accomplished. If anything the American aviators with characteristic enterprise mora than held the upper hand. During the day the chief activity of the Americans was ln holding and consolidating their positions ln the face of heavy counter attacks, especially on the debatable ground north and west of Montfacaun. In the heavily wooded ground of the \r* gonne, west of the forest itself, they became to a merely bushwhacking tactics. This Is a form of warfare with their individual iniUatlve are second to none. Thus although, numerous small bodies of Germans filtered through the lines toward the American rear the Americana were easily able to take care of them. To what extent the Germans h«-a been compelled by the turn, of events to change their plans is shown by a battalion order Just captured. It saya tersely: "The troops are remanded that our present ls our Winter position." The regiment at the time the docu* ment was secured was ln the Una below Cambrai. There seems to have been a general juggling of the German forces. Numerous observers have reported a general movement, especially across the Meuse westward from Brteullea. Its direction ls along tbe river toward the nortb and then toward the apex of tha American line. Along the road running east and northeast from tne St. Quenln-Cambral yMffefj and the Arabs regard It aa (Continued ou Pago six) THE NEW HATS BEING 8HOWN AT "THE BON-TON HAT SHOPPE" -ARE IN ALL. THE DESIRABLE COLORINGS, WITH TRIMMINGS OF Muhamna-Umal FRUIT AND FLOWERS. WINGS, OS- ****^a-.*' *. J_a_tfl_____>*, ^-^k^y^k one of TRICH AND FANCY FEATHERS r .<j___
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1918-10-02|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||October 2, 1918|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Rights||Online access is provided for research purposes only. For rights and reproduction requests or more information, go to http://www.ohiohistory.org/images/information|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||32769912 Bytes|
Let's win an honor flag for Allisnce. Subscribe promptly and
generously to the Fourth Liberty
THE ALLIANCE KEVIEW
Partly eleudy and aomewhat cooler tonight and Thursday. Barometer
29.50; temperature 68 at 10 a. m.
VOL. XXXI.- NO. 48.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1918.
TWO CENTS—DELIVERED 12c A WEEK.
ALLIES OVERRUN HINDEBURG LINE
German Line of Retreat In
Oise Valley Threatened
GAIN FOUR MILES
Alliance Liberty Loan Sales
$680,000; City Doing Well
$263,850 Added Today to Fourth Loan Subscriptions-
Reeves Brothers Co. and Stark Electric Railroad
Company Go Over the Top—Police Sergeant Leaf
Asked to Buy $50 Bond, Buys $1,000 Bond and Pays
the Cash, Too. , .
ROLL OF HONOR.
Buckeye Jack Co $ 14,400
Alliance Brick Co ' 9,000
Alliance Brass A Bronze Co. . 5,400
Hlllgreen-Lane Co 3.600
Stark Electric R. R. Co 9,000
Big Changes Expected on
Western Front Before
Winter Sets In.
By Associated Press to The Review
London. England, Oct 2.—(1:30 p.
m.)—Between Cambrai and 8L Quentin ths Oerman line ot defense has
been broken It Is uncertain what
lines of the enemy are in the rear.
The British advance threatens .the
German line of retreat ln tho Oise
valley snd slso from the Massif uf
Between ths " Aisne and the Vesle
rivers, French troops In the last three
dsys hsve advanced *on a front of
ten miles to a depth ot three to four
miles The Germans now are retreating toward the line they held ln
In view of the loss to the Germans
et SL Quentin and the lines north of
that elty, an enemy retirement, on a
(airly large scale seems probable.
With favorable weather conditions
sons big changes on the western
fronl may be seen before winter.
er Associated Preas to Tbe Review
With ths British Army ln France,
Oet 2.—(10:30 a. m.)—British for-
breaking through the German
-me OB |