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The Review receives the full report ef The International New* Service, giving the news of Ike entire world the same day. '§&&& iLtMlJiEEVIEf WBATHBRi Rate er anew, eoMer tonight; Tueeday pertly cloudy, cold- er:. Barometer, »:16 Indicating rain; temperature St, oloudy, raining. VOL.XXVHLNO. HO. ALLIANCE. OHIO. MONDAY, JANUARY 31,.910. TWO CENTS. SKYSJNILSON [erchantmen Carrying Guns Will Not Be Allowed to Leave U. S. Ports ►RESIDENT ACCEPTS STAND OF GERMANY |Cuns Being Carried Could Sink Submarine at Eight Mile Range Bandits Hold Up Auto Party; Kill Man And Woman Uteraetloaal Hew. aeretee. Buffalo, N. Y., Jan. 31.—Bandits held up an automobile party two miles outside of Buffalo oa ike Orchard Park road early today aad killed two members aft the party—a man and a woman—when tbey met with resistance. Two others were badly Injured. The bandits fled after tbey had committed the double murder. They are believed to be negroes. Fred G. Telper, a prominent business man of Buffalo, aad bis mother, Mrs. Charles Telper, a leader in Buffalo society, were abet to death by the highwaymen. II. S. SUBMARINE BELIEVED LOST OFF THE WES Under-the-Sea Boat Disappears With Nineteen Men on Board Itat.rnattonal News Service. ! Washington, D C. Jan. 8L---The [United States will insist that the en* I tente allies agree te disarm their mer- I chant vessels or they will be denied | clearance from American porta. This is the attitude that the state department has decided to take, despite the unofficial announcement from London [aad Parte that tbe British aad French j governments intand standing oa the | heretofore accepted rule that iter* 'chant vessels have their light to carry : guns far defense. As soon as the official text of'thls decision Is "received by Secretary ot State Lansing be will renew tbe original proposition. He will also make It plain that the entire question of compelling submarines to observe the requirements of'stoppage and search of merchant vessels before sinking them hinges on tbe point of whether the entente governments have directed merchant vessels to carry guns to resist attacks by submarines. Secretary Lansing will not decide how the second note on the subject will be framed until he has received official refusals to his original informal (digestion that the entente allies agree to disarm their merchantmen. It waB made very plain at tbe state department today, however, that the ''Lusitania negotiations will have no part In the exchanges on this subject. The Lusitania is a separate matter and the entente have been so Inform- ed through their embassies he,re. **■ ♦. Pavers Teuton Picas. Suggestions made both by Austria lad. Germany Co Secretary Lansing' that the carrying ef guns by s mer- chantmen can only be intended for use against submarines baa made a strong Impression on the secretary. (Continued on Page Three) PBLICEllEST SEVENJK ID Break Up <<Wake" and Interfere with Alleged Gambling Game While a "wake' was being held at 737 East Broadway, in the foreign district, Lieutenant Ramsey aad Officers Eagleton aad Mitchell descended upon the place about 1:05 o'clock Monday morning, and arrested seven foreigners who were charged] with gambling. The cards aad $1.87 In money Were taken by the officers. Six of the accused men were ar* raigned before Mayor Westover and pleaded .guilty to the charge. Fines of one dollar and costs each were assessed. As the men declared they would not pay the fines, they were returned to the city prison to await developments. Daring the forenoon a change of heart came over some of them aad tbey arranged to secure their release. . The names of the men as they appear upon tbe blotter are Nick Dale* ler, John Muldovan, Alex Rodan, Simeon Lengu, Alex Crglgan, Alex Vodru and Joe Papa. Tbe latter did not appear for arraignment with tbe others. When questioned by the mayor the men said it was customary for tbe people at a wake to play cards. ley inhere •Heavily Guarded Train Believed te Nave Carried Bullion. A train designated* as a "silk train" but said to carry gold bullion. Is reported to have psoasd through Alliance about 8:30 o'clock, Monday morning ea route from Butte, Montana, to Philadelphia, The cars ware from the Great Northern Railroad and '."yore heavily guarded. ALLIANCE LADS To Be Grilled for Creating a Disturbance Near Salens. Salem, Jan. 31.—Several Alliance young men created a disturbance on a Stark Electric ear as it Beared Salem, Saturday night. One of these was arrested and the names ot the others secured. Tamil will be nailed te Salem before Mayor Johnaon Tuesday morning. Only Few Alliance People Get Glimpse of the President . Fifteen hundred Alliance people who brazed a chilly rain early Saturday evening were disappointed in not soal.rg President Wilson who passed through the city on a special train, en route from Pittsburgh to Cleveland on bis ' preparedness tear of speech-making. A few, very few however, caught a glimpse of the president as he drew the curtains In the state room he occupied on the presidential special. The train returned Alliance at 4:40 p. m. It was on- time and had the usual right of way over all other trains. A powerful Pennsylvania engine—No. 7548—pulled the train whleh consisted of a baggage car, two Pullmans for newspaper and secret service men and tbe president's private car. Tired from bis two speeches In Pittsburgh Saturday afternoon, the president was resting when his train passed slowly through Alliance. Two secret service men were on the observation end of the president's cay when the train passed the long line of Alliance spectators who had anticipated a passing look at the chief executive. '/3$g?i Wfc*$M£M& '*&$ ' But the crowd had to be disappointed, ajfegj--, "What's he mean?" remarked a disappointed woman to her group of friends. "Well, when we suffragettes get the ballot, we will hardly vote for President Wilson," she continued. Had Locomotive in Readiness. In order to meet the emergency should it be necessary to change locomotives upon the arrival of. the presidential train, Saturday evening, J. J. Beugnot, of the Penna Roundhouse here, had an engine in readiness, but as the train bearing the nresldfipVand party did not stop here it wasnot needed. It waa tbe opinion that the train might take wafer here and had anything occurred en route to impair the efficiency of the locomotive, the requirements would have been met in a satisfactory manner. It Is Just such forethought that has placed Urn Penna lines in tine 'high rank it possesses as an up-to-date and efficient carrier. i S. F. BAUM DEM Dies A* Went Wayne Street Heme Following Long Illness. 8. F. Baum, a well known resident ot tbe city died at his home. 217, West Wayne street Sunday evening at 4:30 o'clock from a complication of troubles, his age being 62 years. For more than a year he had been In poor health and gradually declining. Deceased was born in Connecticut, June 20,1864, and until about IS years ago, his home bad been in the east, he then coming to Youngstown. While In Youngstown he was engaged witn the Morris Hardware company. Six years ago he came with his family to Alliance being first employed with the Alliance Hardware Co., and later with tthe Buckeye Twist Drill Co. Deceased was married June 18, 1893 to Miss Lillie Hlvely of Hanover- ton and she with two sons. Royal aged 18 and Clyde aged 7 survive. One brother and four sisters are also living*; these being George Baum, Miss Ida Baum and Mrs. Chas. Wernsmann, of Derby, Conn.; Mrs. Serene Lelm and Mrs. Lisle Pope of New York Ctty. 3 Deceased was a splendid man and cltisen, a loving husband, father and friend and hherthe respect an esteem of all who knew him. Funeral service wfll be held from the home 217 West Wayne street, at two o'clock Wednesday afternoon and will be private. Burial will be made in Alliance cemetery. Friends" may call at the home aay time Tuesday afternoon and evening. PENNA APPOINTMENT WANTED—YOUNG MAN HIGH bUMOOt EDUCATION WORK Ml DRAFTING ROOM. Tt*4U, REEVES BROTHERS COMPANY, Announcement haa been received Si Alliance that Charles S. Shoemaker has bean appointed general baggage agent of the Penna lines, with offices at Pittsburgh, vice Richard R. Bentley who after forty-live 'years* continuous service retires under the rules Of the pension department. Mr. Shoemaker area formerly assistant to ton general paaaoagoi, agent. Both the retiring aad newly appointed officials are well known to local WITH railroad men FOR I will pay ten cents "ter dressed hogs. Aultman. VESSELS SEARCH IN VAIN FOR FIGHTER American Submarine Has Been Missing for More Than 24 Hours International News Service. Washington, D. C., Ian. SI.—Six vessels of the coast guard and. naval service today are combing the waters of the Atlantic from the Virginia capes south to a point beyond Charles ton, 8. C, for the submarine K-E, missing more than twenty-four hours. The K-5 is commanded by Lieutenant R. C. Brady and carries a Junior lieutenant and a crew of eighteen men. According to navy department officials aha Is one of the best submarines In the service and has'a perfect record. • The K-5 became detached from the parent ship Tallahassee while proceeding south from the Brooklyn navy yard to the Florida drill grounds sometime after one o'clock Sunday morning. Since thai time no word of -her whereabouts haa been received and off totals, while Insisting that she was "probably simply lost In the fog," were admittedly very anxious today. By orders of Secretary of tha Navy Daniels, the coast guard cutters Ya- macraw and Seminole; the lighthouse tender-Mangrove, the submarine tender Panther, and two destroyers have been sent out by Commandant B. C. Bryant from Charleston to search tor the mission vessel. "We are hopeful that at the worst the machinery of the submarine baa broken down," said Admiral Blue, In charge of navigation. I HOTEL BOARD Lexington Hotel Company Stockholders Elect Board of Directors With one exception an almost entirely new board of directors were elected Saturday night by the stockholders of tho Lexington Hotel company at tbe annual meeting of the stockholders- The new *bonrd consists of Lemot- to Smith, H. W. Boheoker, H. B. Hansard. I. F. Heaooek, Charles Cassel- man, A. A. Kotte and Charles C Weybrecht. Mr. Caaselman Is the only member ot the old board reelected, the qthers preferring, it Is un derstood, to step out. The directors organized by electing these officers: President, Lemot- to Smith; vice president, H. F. Bo* becker; secretary and treasurer. Charles Casselman. J. A. Vanier, hotel manager, who ia under contract with the board, wttl continue aa manager, it la understood. FILION STEVE BEAD Roumanian Laborer of City Dlea At Apartments on Front Street Fillon Steve, a Roumanian laborer of the *iay died at his apartments, 1448 East Front street, Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock following an illness of three days from pneumonia. His age was 36 yean and 7 days. Deceased had been In America five years, three years of that time, living In Alliance, He has no relatives la this country, but has a wife and four children in his native country. The remains were taken to Blume's undertaking rooms and prepared for burial. From these rooms Tuesday morning at 9 o'clock funeral services will be held .Interment to follow in Alliance cemetery. >£„ Tl GIVE SALAD SUPPER Salvation Army Hopea to Increase Ha Building Fund. Tbe "salad supper,** at 429 East Main street, under the auspices of tbe local Salvation Army corps, promises to. be a success. s The management at the New Columbia theatre donated the use ot the above mentioned store room for the occasion, the Cope Electric and Alliance Gas A Power Co., the fli, tares and light, and the Household Supply Caw a stove. Captain stark has on hand 500 tickets which ft Is hoped will be purchased, Che proceeds go to the Army building fund. OHIO ELECTRIC SWEEPERS $» and 830.. For sale er tore. Free demonstration. Call 506-R Bell, 4385 Ohio State. $m[i Herrick Not In M Delegate Race; f^SeeksTshe Toga Intmatlenal News Ssistos, Cleveland, O., Jan. 31—The "following signed statement was given to the International News Service this afternoon by Former Governor Myron T. Herrick: "In view of tbe fact that there are distinguished Republicans whose friends would like to have them rep* recent the Republicans of Ohio as a delegate at large to tbe national convention of 1916, and aa I have been so honored' several times, and also by reason of my candidacy for tbe United States senate, I shall not be a can- dlate tor delegate" at large from Ohio. (Signed) "MYRON T. HERRICK." CISpLLED Second of Sewage Disposal Suits is Placed on ^ Trial The ease of Elton Josh vs. tbe City of Alliance was called for trial at Canton before Judge Harvey Ake Monday. This is one ot the several cases brought against the city for damage caused by the aroma arising from the eewagr disposal plant. Tbe action Is tor $6,000 with Attorney H. L. Cobourn ot Salem for the plaintiff and City Solicitor Arthur Morris and Attorney James Amerman representing the city. That case is regarded as one of tbe weakest ones in the several cases to be heard. Mr. Josh is the owner of the bouse bat not the realty upon which it is located. The house has been built recently and has not been occupied by Mr. Josh but a short time. It Is located near the Early property which figured in the first case heard for damages from the disposal plant In the Early case a motion for a new trial was made and. a failure to get a new trial will mean an appeal to the court of appeals. JILTS GIRL ArmSHEi HAD BEEN LURED AWAY A- girl who said she was Clara Rodey, la, of Fort Wayne, Ind., became stranded.In Alliance Saturday afternoon and sought the aid of the police. According to the story she toM Police Captain O swait, she had been lured from her borne la Fort Wayne by a young man who promised to marry her when they reached Cleveland.. £ tost tod of marrying her he deserted her there attar putting her on a train for Alliance. The girl waa cared for by the police, being taken to the Chase House and her parents notified. Her father telegraphed enough money here and she left yesterday for her home. . MINOR GASES HARD Mayor Westover's session of police court Sunday morning found seven men awaiting bearings, this being about ten less than the number last Sunday. The names appearing upon the blotter, tbe charges and the die- position of the cases were aa follows: Joseph Joe, intoxication, fined one dollar and costs; J. B. Hall, Intoxication and profanity, dismissed; J. Miller, Intoxication, dismissed; James Pope, intoxication, five dollars and coats; <B. Seaman, intoxication, dismissed; Ted Sisco, intoxication, dismissed; Dan Sullivan,* intoxication and vagrancy, dismissed.' f J.TKEJFM £ Respected Roumanian of tho Morgan Engineering Plant Dead. Avian Dumltru, an employe in the mechanical department ot the'Morgan Engineering Co.'s plant tor the past twelve years, died at his rooms, 735 ■tot Broadway Sunday morning at 2 o'clock following brief illness bin age being 34 years, 1 month and IS days. Dcceased waa a native of Roumanla and a man highly regarded by his employers and the people of his nationality. He was a member et the Roumanian soeetty, Ferdinand I. Regele Roumanlei of Alliance and also of the Roumanian Catholic church of North Freedom avenue. Be waa a single man with no- immediate relatives la this country, but la survived by his parents, two sisters and one brother, all residing in the native home land. The funeral will be held Tuesday afternoon In charge of toe society to which he belonged, tbe members ot which will attend-in a body. The pastor of toe church will make toe funeral address. STEP FATHER OP MRS A. 8. AtTNGST DIES A* BOLIVAR . Mrs. A, S. Aungst, wife of tbe Bast Liverpool lire chief, formerly of Alliance, Saturday received a telegram from Bolivar, O., announcing the death Of the step-father, James Custer, whose demise came following an illness et several months ia duration. The. deceased was 73 years of age. Funeral services were Conducted lenday afternoon. WANTED—AN OFFICE BOY. THE REEVES BROS. CO. S. MOHR TO 1 FED SKY the pns Odds of 65 to 35 Are Offered in Providence Murder Case TO CASE MAY DRAG QN FOR ANOTHER WEEK Relative of Accused Says /Mrs. Mohr Was Devoted to Her Slain Husband International New. Service. * Providence, R. I., Jan. 31—Odds ot 65 to 35 that Mrs. Elisabeth Frances Mohr, oa trial tor the murder of her husband, would be nctraitted^were being offered today. Another sensation of the trial to expected today when Charles, toe 12- year-old son of the Moor's, takes the witness box to defend . his mother. The boy was detained in the witness room two days last week, ready to testify. He was depended upon to corroborate His mother's story of the visit of the chauffeur George Healls to Mrs. Mohr's apartment on tbe night Dr. Mohr was murdered.. Beside the visit of (Healis Charles was supposed to know ot some of the rides of Dr. Mohr and the "other woman,'* Miss Emily Burger, and of some Of the doctor's conversations Wfth his "German friends." it was a question whether the trial would be concluded by next Saturday. The first witness waa B J. Sullivan, brother-in-law of Mrs. Mobr. Ha Identified tho letter from Mohr to him referring to Mrs. Mohr as " a good woman now." Trie said he met Mrs. Mohr-on a train and noticed she had a discolored eye, He went to Mohr and remonstrated. The doctor, he, said, told him he and the woman were not legally married. Sullivan said he considered the letter an explanation that Mohr was talking in anger and wanted to see matters right by saying bis marriage was legal. '•"fir Mohr's sister, Mrs. Elmyra Ho- gan. ot MOBwenaviHe, PA, did much to aid the woman accuses of murdering bet brother. "Mrs. Mohr said to me," aha testified, "I pray every day in church and at home for peace and reconciliation with my husband." Mrs. Mohr visited Mrs. Hogan in June and July before the murder and showed her sister-in-law the letters from George Healls. Attorney General Rice failed to make Mrs. Hogan admit a dislike for Dr. Mohr. MAY CONFIRM BRANDOS Sub-Committee la Paver able te Choice of President International News Service. _„ Washington, D. C Jan. SI.—The sub-committee appointed by the" senate Judiciary committee today to investigate toe president's nomination of Louis D. Brandelis of Boston to be associate justice of the United States supreme court, will consist of Sena- ton ChlTt"1*. Democrat, of West Virginia; Fletcher, Democrat, ot Florida; Walsh, Democrat, of Montana; Clark, Republican,. of Wyoming, and - Cummins, Republican, of Iowa. The personnel of the committee la regarded aa favorable to Brandeis' confirmation, fl The members of the Daughters of America of Alliance, attended the funeral services of Mrs. John Bechler in Canton on Monday afternoon and rendered their ritualistic services. Members of the L. T. B. of R. T. of Pittsburgh also attended the services. Mr. and Mrs C W. Bechler and Mr. and Mrs. B. g. Bechler of Alliance, relatives, were also in attendance. BURA/ZD IS SHELLED Austrian Airmen Alee Urge Serbians to Return to Country International News Service. Rome, Italy, Jan. 31.—Durazzo, Albania, tout been bombarded by Austrian aviators, who also dropped manifestos advising the Serbians to return to Swain, according to the Corriere Delia Sera. SILVER LAKE PARK CO. At toe annual meeting ot stockholders of toe Silver Lake Park Co. waa held at the lake. The by-laws were amended, reducing the number ot directors from nine to seven aad the following directors were elected: H. M Hagelbarger, Wm. R. Lodge, D. B. Wolcott. B B. Lodge. W. R. Irvh\ L. B. Lodge, Howard M. Cell. Thre was no change to the company's policy determined. BART DEAD. Frank, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Eazvat, died Sunday morning at tbe home, 349 South Webb avenue. The babe was but one day old. Funeral service was held Monday afternoon, burial being made la Alliance cemetery. Attorney aad Mrs. S. W. Ramsey ot Balean were guests Sunday at the home of Dr. .and Mrs. P. C Ramsey. Y DEFENSE PUNS N CHICAGO TONIGHT PLEA; IN BO THIGH Reiterates Need of Preparedness in Speeches from Rear Platform—Little Girl 6 ives Him Huge Bouquet of Roses at Waukegan anil the Chief Executive Escorts His Bride to Platform for a Cordial Greeting. Text of Preparedness Speech Tour Comes Late This Afternoon in Milwauke e, Where Many German- Americans Live. BY BARRY PARIS. International News Service. Auditorium, Milwaukee, Wis., Jan. 31.—President Wilson this afternoon addressed the moat critical and largest audience he has yet faced on his preparedness swing around the circle More than 11,000 men and women swarmed to the Auditorium. to hear the chief executive make his plea for support tor his national defense program. More than 2,000 of them were disappointed, More than 9,000 of them jammed their way Into toe hall and then the doors were closed. Waneaet Welcome In Milwaukee. The tears that toe president's advisers had held that his reception In Milwaukee might be n chilly one were quickly dissipated upon the arrival of the party. The ovation accorded the president waa the greatest he had had on his trip thus far. German-Americans Cheer Wilson. A great part of the mammoth crowd that, jammed the downtown streets just to get a look at the president was made up of women, but there were more men in comparison than there have been at any other places along the trip. The men, largely German-American voters, who, it waa thought, were against the president because of his international policy, tod in the cheering that greeted the ehlef executive and his bride aa they rode to the hotel from the depot. <iffi The crowd in the auditorium seem* ed to be an enthusiastic one. the unfriendliness which it was feared would be shown, was not appareat While manufacturers, professional m*B- and storekeepers made up most et the male part of toe crowd, an unusually large number of the, working class was present. Crowd Blocks Traffic. * J&5frj lite crowd outside the auditorium grew so large that traffic was almost completely blocked. The police literally had to cleave a way through the crowd for the president's automobile to get through- Women and girls were trampled by men when they were.forced back. Admission to the ball was a a premium. Scores of well-dressed men and women oameMa, automobiles ant vainly sought admission. The great length ot the haft It covers a block—made it almost impossible for tbe ones )n the, rear part of toe auditorium to hear toe president's words. The hall waa gaily decorated with American Sags. money out 0 this does toil eta. The ton dtalntero*t*4ii tual otroumato who Know fail International News Bervlee, Waukegan, 111., Jan. 31—President Wilson made his first speech from a train In advocating preparedness here today to a crowd of several hundred men aad women. He spoke from the read end ef his own car, which, waa the last on the train. Tito crowd surged ap close around the car, despite the efforts ef the secret service men to keep them at a distance. The president appeared smiling and acknowledging the cheering with * bow aad at once launched into n plea to the country to back him up in his fight for a bettor national defense. Flags were everywhere in tbe Waukegan crowd aad hundreds of school children were In the crowd. "Looks like a holiday crowd," said the president "However, I am not on a holiday errand. I take tola great crowd as evidence ef your Interest In national defease." At Waukegan the president said: "It is impossible la corcumstances like these to discuss this very important question, bat 1 take this crowd aa an evidence of your spontaneous interestln it, and I am reassured with regard to the attitude of my' fellow countrymen concerning tola great matter. Ton have not come out, I believe, to greet me as an Individual, bat to show your Interest and loyalty to the government of toe United states. I can only give you my best wishes and say that yon may take it for granted that we will do tbe best we can to take care of your in- tprpst s ' Little Marjorto Gill was hoisted to tho platform of the president's ear and she presented President Wilson with an immense bouquet of roses. Tbe president took, them and went Into the ear and a momeat later reappeared with Mrs. Wilson. The latter stood by the president's side, smiling and waving her hand as the train palled oat At the train was drawing away from the crowd, Postmaster Daniel Grady raised the shout "Oar President,'* and the crowd cheered lustily. No Ward en Lusitana Case. I No word has-been received by President Wilson that weald tend to confirm reports printed in newspapers In Germany that the Berlin foreign office will flatly reject (he demands of ton United States to the Lusitania case. The report waa carried to tbe president today by Secretary T-imuIty. Later Mr. Tumulty announced that "so tar as the president knows," there is no truth to the stories. Me indication could be obtained as to how President Wilson views the newspaper reports. The president has been kept in close touch with Secretary Lansing. Several dispatches were delivered to him today. It waa stated that none ot them, however, referred to the Lusitania situation. International News Service. Racine, Wis., Jan. 81 — President Wilson, in his speech here today, came oat flatly for government own* ershlp of munitions plants if that became necessary to keep toe prices down so that private manufacturers would not wax rich out of war. He also made a vigorous attack on those, who charge that the agitation for preparedness cornea chiefly from those who are Interested to supplying the government with munitions ot war. The president waited for Mrs. Wilson to appear before be started to speak. ' "We're watting for someone much hotter to look to than I am," he said to the waiting crowd. A great cheer met this. School children again made up the biggest part of the crowd. .Women also were plenl'ul. Men were In the minority. "Do not allow yourselves to be misled by statements of that sort," he said with earnestness, leaning over the rail of his chr platform. "Anything that the government does somebody ts going to make he impulse tor those quart- from men iw the an* dpSU j and. iie things are immediately necessary and I for my part have aH atohg< advocated and shall always advocate that the government so far ae possible manufacture these things for Itself in order that at any rate, it may control .prices at which these artteles will be sold to govern, ment. If lt; is necessary to protect oar. selves against those who would make money out J of / the necessities of ton nation, there are adequate means of defending ourselves and we will use those means. Bat I don't believe that the Impulse comes from those quart* era; I don't believe that to those quarters there is patriotism lacking anymore than there la patriotism lack- Ing to other quarters. "Neither do I want yon to believe that the necessity tor dofeaeo Is sudden and recent; We always have been too easy going In these matters and it ten tang been necessary that we should make careful preparation. Now we are actually brought to too con. sciousness of the aecessltry." Tho train started to poll out and he added: Jrtpjl "T am not going te te allowed to finish that argument" Denlvee Bawaw ef Sea Policy Charge. Iatematlon.l Haws atom-M, Chicago, 111., ton. 31— President Wil- son, in his swing around toe circuit on his oampatgh tor preparedness, ade n brief stop in Chicago today, ng which he took occasion to a Washington story in a morning paper to the effect that he had changed his policy with regard to American traveling on ships of belligerent nations. "The story is absolutely without foundation," eaid Private Secretory Tumulty, who made the announcement tor tto chief executive. The president has not changed his policy in tola respect'* The president arrived at 8:16 over the New York Central and at 10:05 waa off via the Northwestern tor Milwaukee, with short talks scheduled tor Waukegan, IB., and Racine and Kenosha, Wis. Mrs. Wilson went With the president to Milwaukee despite the announcement that she would leave ton train here and pans the day with friends. ^¥m little enthusiasm waa displayed when the train drew Into toe LaSalle street station, bat tola waa doubtless dan to ton fact that On oara conveying tbe presldental party ware at tho exreme end of tbe station, where ton executive could nag be seen. The president and Mrs. Wilson were at breakfast when the train ' came to and the meal wan not finished until the car which ted been at* tacbed to n switch engine for toe trip over toe belt Una neared the northwestern station over on the West Side. i§|f At Gary, ted., which the train reached before ton president was up there waa n crowd of several hnddtod. They called for too president bat the executive did not appear. At Englwood there waa no crowd, owing to too early hour. The president speaks in Milwaukee tote afternoon and in Chicago tonight . The L. O. T. M. M. will give a sup* nor la the Manse hall from 5 to' 8 tonight. Dancing and card playing afterwards. I
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1916-01-31|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||January 31, 1916|
|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||35493836 Bytes|
The Review receives the full report
ef The International New* Service,
giving the news of Ike entire world
the same day. '§&&&
WBATHBRi Rate er anew, eoMer
tonight; Tueeday pertly cloudy, cold-
er:. Barometer, »:16 Indicating rain;
temperature St, oloudy, raining.
ALLIANCE. OHIO. MONDAY, JANUARY 31,.910.
Guns Will Not Be Allowed
to Leave U. S. Ports
STAND OF GERMANY
|Cuns Being Carried Could
Sink Submarine at Eight
Bandits Hold Up
Auto Party; Kill
Man And Woman
Uteraetloaal Hew. aeretee.
Buffalo, N. Y., Jan. 31.—Bandits
held up an automobile party two miles
outside of Buffalo oa ike Orchard
Park road early today aad killed two
members aft the party—a man and a
woman—when tbey met with resistance. Two others were badly Injured.
The bandits fled after tbey had
committed the double murder. They
are believed to be negroes.
Fred G. Telper, a prominent business man of Buffalo, aad bis mother,
Mrs. Charles Telper, a leader in Buffalo society, were abet to death by the
II. S. SUBMARINE
OFF THE WES
Under-the-Sea Boat Disappears With Nineteen Men
Itat.rnattonal News Service.
! Washington, D C. Jan. 8L---The
[United States will insist that the en*
I tente allies agree te disarm their mer-
I chant vessels or they will be denied
| clearance from American porta. This
is the attitude that the state department has decided to take, despite the
unofficial announcement from London
[aad Parte that tbe British aad French
j governments intand standing oa the
| heretofore accepted rule that iter*
'chant vessels have their light to carry
: guns far defense.
As soon as the official text of'thls
decision Is "received by Secretary ot
State Lansing be will renew tbe original proposition. He will also make
It plain that the entire question of
compelling submarines to observe the
requirements of'stoppage and search
of merchant vessels before sinking
them hinges on tbe point of whether
the entente governments have directed merchant vessels to carry guns to
resist attacks by submarines.
Secretary Lansing will not decide
how the second note on the subject
will be framed until he has received
official refusals to his original informal (digestion that the entente allies
agree to disarm their merchantmen.
It waB made very plain at tbe state
department today, however, that the
''Lusitania negotiations will have no
part In the exchanges on this subject.
The Lusitania is a separate matter
and the entente have been so Inform-
ed through their embassies he,re.
**■ ♦. Pavers Teuton Picas.
Suggestions made both by Austria
lad. Germany Co Secretary Lansing'
that the carrying ef guns by s mer-
chantmen can only be intended for
use against submarines baa made a
strong Impression on the secretary.
(Continued on Page Three)
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