The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on May 6, 1916 · Page 3
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 3

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Saturday, May 6, 1916
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THE ^INDIANAPOLIS STAR/SATURDAY; MAY ^6, 1916, ''ANSWER' OF GERMANY BRINGS VARIED VIEWS FROM PRESS *t Reply Is Given Several Interpretations, and While Unsafe istador$ to Some, Few Anticipate Diplomatic Break at TMs Time. ? NEW YORK, May 6.--Comment of the leading newspapers throughout tfie United States on Germany's reply to President Wilson's latest communication shows a varying interpretation, with the weight -Q£ opinion probably taking the view that the note is not entirely satisfactory. While a number of the leading papers declare that the situation warrants the withdrawal of Ambassador Gerard, a larger number take the view that regardless of what course President Wilson may take, the situation is not such as to warrant a diplomatic break at this time. Comment from a number of leading papers follows: ALABAMA. MONTGOMERY JOURNAL- · Germany i has made many, and we may gay, setae important concessions In its note. If, however, Mr. Wilson can not-recede from , his ultimatum which forbids Germany at',tacking a)l ships, according to its past and (present methods, \even though bearing I munitions of war to the enemy, It^would 5 seem to compel a. Severance of diplomatic relations. ARIZONA. ·" TUCSON CITIZEN--Germany has not declared tttt--ttfaandennrajrt-eM*«fr-pPeB6Ht- methods of submarlnelvafliFiT^he has not even admitted those methods. The reply is equivalent to passports for Von- Bernstorff;. The concessions beg the issue. CALIFORNIA. OAKLAND TRIBUNE--The war cloud is dispelled. Germany has yielded, conditionally-at--least,-which removes the danger of an immediate rupture of diplomatic relations. f *" Jca ! th COLORADO. TRINIDAD CHRONICLE NEWS--The note of the German government yields nothing, explains nothing, promises nothing, and It is quite likely that nothing whatever will be done about it. PUEBLO STAR JOURNAL--The note :ah not be other than unsatisfactory to i the United States. A diplomatic break I seems inevitable. 'COLORADO SPRINGS TELEGRAPH-First impressions of tne German note lead to the feeling that months of diplomatic exchange between Washington-and Berlin have failed to' briny about a final solution of the submarine issue. CONNECTICUT. NEW HAVEN, THE REGISTER-Though it (the npte) seems to concede the very important point that It is possible to conduct submarine warfare humanely, it leaves sufficient loopholes. . . . It Is considerably short, at least, In spirit, of what we asked, and fails to remove our justification for stern action. NEW BRITAIN HERALD--Germany believes the United States government Is playing favorites and, like a peeved school boy, refuses to obey unless the other fellow is whipped Into line, not realizing that all the cases dp not run in parrallel lines. . ". ' · i DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA. WASHINGTON STAR--If. . . . t h e [United States does not obtain from England satisfactory guarantees as to the iblockade meeting the German view of the. (rules of warfare, Germany will, It is indicated, reopen the question of submarine warfare in accordance with international law. · Thus . the apparently unconditional concession embraced In the orders to submarine commanders would "seem "to be in -fact contingent, for permanent binding force upon the success of future negotiations between the United States and England. FLORIDA. ;, TAMPA TIMES--Germany's stiff-necked attitude is continued. There Is no yield^ ing on the points stressed- by President [Wilson. A breaking off of diplomatic relations now seems to be inevitable. GEORGIA. ATLANTA JOURNAL--In justice ,to Its own interest and. honor, the United States inust sever relations with Germany. The ^President's duty Is plain, inescapable,-and tlhe American people, regretful as they wre that the Issue has reached this .pass, mill stand unitedly behind hrm. \ SAVANNAH PRESS--The note is a document stamped with the "made-in- Germany" brand of diplomacy. Jt Is a .play for further time, and it caWies sma.ll [assurance not given before and promptly (disregarded. 7 MACON NBWS-vrhe note promises fnothlng; concedes nothing, and even car- les a threat of reversion to worse than teresent methods. President- Wilson will ^Undoubtedly find it altogether unsatls- t actpry. It is a typical Berlin" evasion if main issues. · marine operations outside of the lines laid down in our successive protests. CHICAGO HERALD-- The German government demands that we compel ·Britain to raise her 'starvation blockade' though incessantly and vociferously denying that Germany is or can be 'starved' by it. Official Germany says in effect: 'We will give this for that; but you must force the delivery to us of that for this.' It calls upon us in .fact, to fight the British navy, if necessary, lest "women and children shall be starved." . . . Of course that is precisely what Germany did at the siege of Paris, but the women and children starved there were not German. , . - ' · STAATS ZEITUNG-- Wo are con- vhieed^-rtrat-'tlie "-President, Bef ore "r each- · ing a decision, wil divest himself of his pro-British sentiments and will 'take counsel, wtth_ his sense of Justice and equity and after an honest and serious consideration of all facts will come to consider that the submarine war is not the cause, but the consequence-- -the logical, unavoidable consequence of ilV legal causes-- and that it is therefore not within his province to demand, unconditional removal of the consequences without an attempt to provide for the removal of the cause -of the evil. DES MOINES "CAPITAL-- A careful reading of the note will disclose nothing new. . . . It is written in rather .an unfriendly and in a wholly critical spirit. . . . The note is an offense against the Intelligence and dlgftlty of the United States, but it affords no occasion of suspending diplomatic relations or going to war. COUNQIL BLUFFS NONPAREIL-- The German reply to President Wilson's note leaves two courses open to him. He can back up or go ahead. In no sense is the reply an .affirmative answer to the demand that' submarine warfare be brought into harmony with International law. The -new order issued to: submarine commanders leaves the door open to them to do as they please. ' ' ' " I KANSAS, ATCHISON GLOBE-- More notes, more complications, more Intensified bitterness against the .United States. We should have maintained a "hands-ofC" policy and should have warned Americans to remain at home. I L L I N O I S . CHICAGO TRIBUNE -- The German 'lot'e -embodies the-essential-concesslon to · he, demand of the latest American note ' n Submarine operation. This concession is conditional, but its immediate effect Is to '^rinr al ut 'he cessation of sub- KENTUCKY.^. LOUISVILLE TIMES--The unofficial text 'Of the German note serves notice that the United States ^must. either force England to end her blockade of foodstuffs or acquiesce in a continuance of Germany's methods of submarine warfare along the lines _already__laicl down. This r, . . means either the .United States must recede * . . or Yt must break with Germany, · The President has an- n'ounced what his course would be under those conditions.' T^e country .stands with, him.--; -- _ _ . . LOUISVILLE COURIER JOURNAL-It (the German response) would be satisfactory to Americans but for two considerations. One is that Germany is a bankrupt In good faith . . . the other is that everi if she means this time to keep her word and observe the law, her admission that she will hold herself at liberty to go back .to law breaking unless we succeed in our efforts to make Great Britain observe the law. The latter consideration, of course; will have no weight at, Washington.__ MARYLAND. BALTIMORIiUSEWS -- The United States demanded the establishment of a certain status quo. Germany has established it. How long she can or will maintain it is another question.. But for- the time being we are left nothing to cojn- plain of. BALTIMORE SUJS--Knowing the dimS culties with whicKthe German government is contending, we can well afford to overlook what in -other circumstances wmild be presumption or impudence. The note leaves this country in more or less suspense. But it does, apparently, avert immediate trouble. For this we may all be thankful. . . BALTIMORE AMERICAN--Berlin has let itself down easily, but not gracefully nor satisfactorily. But it Invites this country to construe its answer as satisfactory and this the . country, .In d 'e course, will do. ^ '_ MASSACHUSETTS. BOSTON GLOBE--As to whether t not' is .acceptable t'* the Amei can cor monwealth, it is hard to seo why wo should give Ambassador Bernstorff his passports. It we v do Germany will have proved her contention that our neutrality is farcical and that we really move than syn\pathlze with her enemies. As to whether we shall do as Germany requests regarding Great Britain, it is fairly evident that today's note makes such a step all the more difficult. BOSTON EVENING TRANSCRIPT-It (the note) will mollify the public mind of Germany and--muddle the public mind of the United States. It is pitched in a tone so sneering us to satisfy the Germans and couched in terms so clever aa to mislead many Americans. . Whether the German rejoinder will bo accepted by our government depends solely upon tho interpretation placed upon it by President Wilson. BOSTON TRAVELER--The note Is an amusing combination of evasions, denial, irony and fact. It is an Invitation to the President to begin a new series of communications and "the services of humanity" is dragged in after/the Frost- dent's own fashion, as if tQ, make him wonder whether the Kaiser is patting him on the back or poking fun at him._ BOSTON RECORD--Germany's reply is an evasion and an invitat'ion. to further correspondence'and argument.-. It does contain one paragraph of concession, but qualifies it with an effort to bafgain with the United States in her relations with Great Britain. The reply meets the' posl- tlyeness of our April 19 note with vagueness of word and promise. * WORCESTER GAZETTE-~The Kaiser's note is an effort to save himself and his dynasty. In the endeavor he is Juggling with Germany^ fate. What the concessions are does not matter. . . . . It Will be the President of the United States who severs · relations with Germany--and no other source appears open to him--buf it will be the Kaiser of Germany who dictated what the course must be and he stands morally responsible for the future consequences, even as he stands responsible for the European war_ Itself^ The^GefhTan'answer to AinertcSnrtioTe'ts^ ··No." .._ MICHIGAN. THE DETROIT JOURNAI^--The German reply means: "We will behave if you make England behave." THE GRAND R/- PIDS PRESS--Although conceding something to the American demand that submarine warfare against merchant vessels-be reduced to the rigid requirements of international law, the German reply may b'e found insufficient at Washington. Its language is in striking contrast to previous notes- sent from Berlin. Although this harshness upon close examination may seem, more apparent than real, designed To placate-German sentiment rather than affront the United States,' it gives ground to the assumption that in spite of concessions diplomatic relations are about to be broken. : M I S S O U R I . ' --~ ST. JOSEPH NEWS-PRESS--For the present at least the American demand ,has been complied with. So long as the new oixiers to submarine commanders remain in effect there will be nothing at issue. , , " MINNESOTA. MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL--While tho United States can nevet-admlt Germany's right tinder any circumstances to violate international law in the use of the new weapon of undersea warfare, it should uow proceed with all dispatch to push the negotiations, with Great Britain initiated more than a year ago. Our hand is now free and our duty is 'clear. While Germany was illegally killing out citizens we could not seem to condone her course by calling Great Britain sharply to time. But if Germany now means what she says, we must insist on British observance of well- recognized neutral rights. , ST. PAUL DISPATCH--Germany's new sea -order is a real concession. Standing alone and without the uncoiicealed string at the end of the note, it might' open tho way to a complete understanding and the renewal of old-time cordiality. As it is, the situation is left clouded and doubtful. ' . DULUTH HERALD--The decision is with Woodrow "VVilsun. --4*. he can find in this note the possibility of continuing cordial relations .with Germany while reserving the-iiatlon'sjself-re.spect American will rejoice. If he finds such possibility, every American will, get behind him, Aeetmeiritha ' Strauss Arcade. sv w ^ ^ 1 f j^d^E ^MKw ,;.|0*** *'·* ri *.' '»· --The two nations are so far apart, f u r - ther discussion is mere waste of time. Replies of "yes" or "no" are not looked for In diplomatic documents, lespecially in_G;erman diplomatic docu- mehts, but here ia quibbling that was CURING CATARRH Don't suffer with Catarrh any longer! Don't l e t . i t destroy, your happiness-.your health---your very life Itself! Don't waste any more time-^enerRy-- ·money. In trying to' conquer it with worthless nostrums. . Don't think it can't be vanquished just because you- have not sought help In. the -right place. Write,to me at once and learn how It can be cured. Let me explain my new scientific treatment--perfected by myself --used only by myself. Thousands of persons, many of them living right near you, testify it has cured them absolutely--' completely--permanently. Catarrh Is more than an annoying trouble--more than -air-unclean disease-more than a brief -ailment. It's the advance guard of 1 "Consumption. Neglected CATARRH SPECIALIST SPROULE t r has op°ened the 'door'^of ° death' for (Graduate in Medicine and Surgery, Dublin thousands. Take it in hand now--before University, Ireland; formerly Surgeon it s too late. , . British Royql A ail Naval v «rutce.) Rend these questions carefully, answer them yos br no and send them with tho Frco Mcdlcnl Advlro Coupon to Specialist flproiile. You will receive » careful dlngnoBls of your rnse without KB coRtliiR you a cent. lit your throat raw? Bo you sneeze· often? Is your breath foul? Are your pye« wntery? Mo you take cold easily? Is your nqsa ntopped up? -Mow your nose feel full? Mo you Imvo to spit often? Mo crusts form In your nose? Are you worse In dump wonthei'7 Mo you blow your nose a good deal? Are you lofilnn; your seuee of smell? Moos your month tnste bad mornings? ' Mo you have u dull feeling In your head? Let mo show, you w h a t I ' l l do for you, Mo you have pnlns across your forehead? entirely without charge. Thousands liave Mo you have to clear your thront on rig- accepted this offer--todays they arc. free * 1? , i , , , .1 . from Catarrh. You've. nothing to lose thro ?? ft tlchUns se ^ ntlon lrt r° ur and everything to «aln. Just fo? the ask- Po you l.avc a discharge froni the noso? in . e I'TM'} 1 1'eoclye tife beiiefU bf .my thirty Moes the mucus drop In back of tliroat? I'll .gladly send you a careful diagnosis case nnd give you free consulta: advice. It shall not cost you a IjCiI illEi I£)liLi ¥00 JUST HOW TO CURE CATARRH NEW YORK. NEW YORK HERALD--There are two tilings that 'he (President Wilson) can do. One is to sever diplomatic relations with Sermany immediately. The tone of the note in itself would be .Justification for that. .On the other hand, he can. sit down and wait. He will not have to wait long. There is no way out of the difficulties of ;he United States with Germany except .hrouglv Germany abandoning its illegal use ofTthe submarine.' This it will not do. The break seems bound to come iii the ·ery nature of things. It would perhaps be better to have it come now. NEW YORK EVENING. -POST--All told, the German reply has the appearance of being as little conciliatory as words could make it. If an impartial umpire could pass upon the American demand and the German reply, what would lie deride? Certainly as much as this v, \ **: IK M r* ·* t v*.-*. ***H*3 "" 1 4 ' - - ' what you fT' ^1 kv/- Shauss W Hats Sirausstbr-SKo Strauss for » Wonder t. *,?-· m andTopCbats. hundred di I Went Styles. **"* /· *$£ vvns. 1 233,3.7. V VashinAlonSt. t^ justify, we think. Americans will soon demand that he cease .temporizing, that a final demand be made, which must be met in the same manner in which Germany lias answered Mr. Wilso'h's note. Should our President fall to act In it ^'easottable-t-l-nier-the-stmpteion-of -the Gorman people t h a t America's proclaimed neutrality is but a sham ,will be borne | out by, evidence. ^ ' BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE--The note frpm Germany is an admission of wrongdoing which we have not obtained; repa- -ration for the I n j u r y wrought, which we- have not obtained, and a promise of amendment which we have obtained, but which is so qualified by restrictions its to make it of doubtful value. It Is imnossl- ble at this writing to give, to t h o G e r m a n note the full and careful consideration to which it is entitled, but it in evidently not the reply for which the President and the American people, who desire to main* tain friendly relations w i t h Germany, had hoped. · : BUFFALO .TIMES--Summarized, the German answer tu Preside it Wilson's ultimatum in the submarine controversy seeks to make coTfTTTiiance with the requirements of our government conditional upon action which Germany desires of Great Britain. The, controversy with which Berlin lias t o ' d e a l is wholly between Germany and ourselves. It can not lie made .'conditional upon anything which -that Germany betrays great anxiety, ! Great Britain may or may not do. not to break off peaceful relations with the United States. The German -BUFFALO COMMERCIAL--The inevitable has. come. The United States will be forced to break diplomatic relations" that have subsisted with Germany. There must be no more note writing, no NEW YORK EVENING TELEGRAM more, negotiation. Nothing remains but government makes damnable faces all through Its note,, but the central thing required by President Wilson it yields distinctly warned Jtffainst. Germany, as expected, has put the matter up to the United'States, rt.is our duty to stand by the President. NEW YORK EVENING SUN--We cordially Jiope our government may find In this note the solution of our own difficulty, but as a. general indication as respects the prospects of peace It fills us with gloom.' 'Plainly Germany is not in the humor y£t,to heed t h e ' counsels of vvis- liant. NEW YORK .GLOBE--The reply is to call Mr. Gerard and to hand Count VonBernstorff-hls passports. / BlNGHAMT,ON PRESS -- Germany makes this concession subject to conditions-.--If-we are -assured 1 that peril of n break with Germany has been definitely removed, wo can and we u n d o u b t e d l y shall take steps to. protect our rights) against Enghind's Illegal exactions. Germany has come a long way'toward-'meet- ing our rlenian4s ', S Y R A C U S E HERALD-.it now rests with the government at Washington to deckle, whether this IH an-adequate compliance with our demand. 1 We are ih- well concentrate il.« attention upon t h e essential faot, and that fart is t h a t mi immeasurable and apparently Imminent calamity has by Germany's .net been averted without the obliteration of a HhiKle bright b a n d , in the Hpectrum of -t-hls--rep-ttblit^s--Iwnorn = --' · ' ' POUOHKICEP3IE EVENING S'JfAH-- Germany in effect says t h a t If a t h e , United, States w i l l ' make Great Uritaln atop the war ' G e r m a n y will stop sinking neutral ships. PreHldent Wilson can scarcely be expected-to scfid a n o t h e r noto In reply. The country will not stmnl for it. It i« a - t i m e for f o r t i t u d e and courage. I'ROY RECORD---Under tho clrcum- Htaut-es l t » i s impossible to wee ho to tho United States can continue the dlKcus- sion any longer. The German nation threw to tho winds all the Ideals of c i v i l - ization one, year ago Sunday in order to force the United. States to take up tho British orders in council and thurtihy assist I n . the German cause by rigorous insistence upon netitrW righto. Klncii then Germany has continued a wursh.of massacre, and murder, -throughout tho war zone," . · · ,. . NEW JERSEY. PATEHSON TREKS G U A H U I A N -- I n view of the open declaration of the I.YO.H!- dp.n't at the time our last noto waft cliH- patched that unless Germany acceded to all our demands, -diplomatic! relatloiiH would be Immediately severed, and in view of the f u r t h e r fact t h a t Germany docs not meet till tho.so demands in her latent reply, and, in fhe bargain, takes us to task In scathing language for our Bins of omission, the. situation becomes exceedingly grave.. thus not to tra accepted as a. settlement of the matters In dispute between the United States and Gen.nany. . There is ho compliance or substantial compliance. The little that Is conceded' Is conceded conditionally. No choice would thus seem open to our_ government but to carry out Its declared intention to sever diplomatic relations. TvTEW YORKER HEROLD--The contents of the German note, which the statesmen at Brlin have drafted In no light-minded spirit, but after long and serious consideration of every point involved, confirms our assumption that the Imperial government -Is prepared to go a very 'long way toward meetltig us, It offers a measure^of^coriclliatjon, which, in turn alSords to any responsible statesman the opportunity to remove all difficulties In an attempt toward arriving at a p'er- manent understanding. The two .nations unuii;K"reia"tlon 8 ""wUh ' Oerm'any "for'The bound tay f amity and kinship, by trade and - . .. . ·» -»'- -t'o t h i n k ,that the decision will hn ^KsgBtf*«^}lfct'hft*!«i9WppfJSitiHT^Hv5S' the possibility of more serious trouble. We can Imagine what Is likely to happen if American liven are sacrificed by the torpedoing of a warned merchant vessel on account, of the Inability of the attack- Ing submarine to save them. WATKHTO.WN (N. Y.) TlMEg'--.The time has struck for a severance of diplomatic, relations. Tn fact, It struck long ago. If America had sent Von Bernstorff hrime the day after the Lusltanln was ·sunk and if we had begun training an army-of half a million men on that day Germany would havo desisted from her I n h u m a n methods of underseas warfare many months ago. BROOKLYN S T A N D A R D UNION--The United States will never consent to hiive observance of American rights made- fl«--- pendent upon the relations of foreign nations with each other. -.- . . It is conceivable that President Wilson may accept these orders, given to t h e submarine commanders as sufficient reason for Jntercourse, can surely be prevented from plunging into a quarrel whose consequences can · not be estimated, for we assume that in AVashington, no less than In Berlin, the will to arrive at an amicable arrangement exists. . . . We, can do nothing 'else at this moment than cSll upon him ( t h e President) to grasp the extended liana of. Germany, to pave the way toward an understanding-, to proceed with a clarification of such points as remain at issue. AVe know that in this demand we are at one. with the vast ma- Jorlty of the American people. NKW YORK TUIBUNK--ivtr: Wilson can do but one thing. He nuist break off relations with the Imperial German government without delay and ' without may come a temporary break in" idl'pio- hosltntion. The recall of Gerard, the dls- j matte, relations, but even t h i s is d o u b t - present. But the voice of the whole American people will assert that under no circumstanrfcs shall our foreign policy lie made In Germany. ALBANY .JOURNAL- Germany makes again a promise t h a t merchant vessels! shall hot be. ,"unk without w a r n i n g and until those, on board have been safely removed, but It makes continued f u l f i l l m e n t " of t h a t promise conditional upon ac-tlori by t h i s government to cause Great Britain to cease Its blockade. . . . The wording of this government's dem a n d IK such t h a t afceptaiico of a condi- ---.---. NEVADA; RENO GAZKTTK-Jf Mr. Wllfiori was bluffing when he sent his last note, his bluff has been called. . Ho will have, to make fjood. As far as the people of the, United -Stains' are concerned, Germany has made a mistake. I t remains, to tie seen w h e t h e r who has made ono w i t h t h e Presi- d e n t . tional promise, to comply w i t h -It seems impossible. A L B A N Y T I M I O H I ' M O N -Do not get over the Gennafi s i t u a t i o n . There SANTA FK NKW M E X I C A N -Germany's demand t h a t compliance bo conditional on enforcing I n t e r n a t i o n a l law in "the bu.se of Great Britain shows President Wilson's position would have been stronger lia'd he acted more strictly as President of the Unlteil States and lews an .'"president of ' h u m a n i t y . " ALBUQUERQUE K V E N I N f ! I I K K A L H -- The Herman answer seems to leave no course open but to sever d i p l o m a t i c relations. ROKWKLL NEWS ·-- Considering .tho fact that Germany is fighting t h e whole world, her position -is -surprisingly conciliatory. It should he~ easy w i t h t i l l s _busls to reach a satisfactory s e t t l e m e n t . \ NORTH CAROLINA. 1 RALEIGH TlMICS-Tlic note is a s t u m i ? speech to,, the German people, preparlnK them for a break In relations, forced h.y an ovasioii of - t h e Issuo'so palpably l l n - ingeiiuous as scarcely to avoid open ins u l t , . . " . OHIO. go down i n t o history us a, masterpiece l i l t p l o m a t l i : c o m m u n i c a t i o n , ( l o r i n a n y has none far In mcetinp; the iro|«.Haln of I'riMldeiil. Wilson, llnlcHs ProHi'lriil W i l son liatj made up bin -mlml .to break, n u i ' h n n event w i l l mil occur.. If he acts rca- Honably-he--wlll-ugKe,tv-to the-|re,He-iit_( ii'-ii^ m a n .proposals. C O L U M H U H D I P A T C I I - · Uninl'iliiK a w a y t h e quibbling. t h o reproaches and I h o excuses, 'It. IH clear t h a t G e r many's compliance . w i t h 'the. A m e r i c a n iiumd Is only c o n d i t i o n a l . She w i l l lo w h a t she has been asked to do o n l y if we r e q u i r e ' G r e a t U r i t a l n to relax the s t a r v a - t i o n blockade. T h a t IH not i|cw. - N e i t h e r Is a n y t h i n g else in 1he, reply. The la I k - o r peace Is not new, but Its repetition Is significant. . C I N C I N N A T I TI-MIOH-STAR - Despite the, .different I n t e r p r e t a t i o n s of w h i c h It in capable; despite I t H occasional f i c u f f - sH hi tone ami t h o I r r i t a t i o n w h i c h p l a i n l y lies back of it, the ( l e r n i a h reply probably means t h a t wo are In no I m - m e d i a t e ' danger o f - - w a r ' w i t h G e r m a n y over the submarine, question. If 'German submarine comiriaiKlei-H hold to the r u l e In Id down by Berlin and In tiffed n l m n l o n that "rolcntlesi-i and i i i d l H c r l m l n a t o w a r faro" against merchant s h i p s ' o f wlilr.h wo havo complained, · wur .should bo avoided. : I'OLIODO , G E R M A N K X l ' U K H H -The h'o'to Is h o t i i n ; u l t i m a t u m b u t , on t l i n c o n - t r a r y , a tfliico.ro and renewed effort not to have tho peaceful relations of t h e past h u n d r e d years d i s t u r b e d d u r i n g t h i s crisis in Germany's fitfht for existence, . . . We hopo tho President wljl foljow tho prayer -of millions of loyal citizens and aavo us from tho unspeakable, horrors f an unjust war. , TOLEDO ' TIMKS --Berlin a r n u i i i n c o H that In the Kaiser's reply to the A m e r i can- note, ho JWK met t h e c o n t e n t i o n s of Prosliiont Wilson ItmHjnj^the operation of submarlnoH. Tfifsi however, IH "German opinion looking t h r o u g h Gernmri spec tacles. The reply IH ti clever assi.ml;liiKo of words Joined In a fashion .Intended to create a n Impression t h a t t h o U n i t e d States in to blame, for her own trouble. The. reply Rlvt'-s u direct I n s i n u a t i o n d i a l America is un a l l y of Germany's foe. and Is faf from BatlHfac.t.ory^ OKLAHOMA. Geririany'ft* reply Is Hlneere, or merely Ieiii|iorl7.in«, H. has failed to meet the demands of tho American u l t i m a t u m , "MUHKOGKIO TJMKB-IJKMOCKAT Tho German rulw aKain fails to re.nlhw A i n e r - leu's viewpoint anl our sincere demand that law ami I m m u n i t y be. respected by warring n4l" rlH . The reply to the A m o r lean note iV t h a t . . o f a.,p.t'.t,Uftj'Kj n K. 1(LW - yer and the, "promise of Tii'iun!" f!»odv yiii- diicl, qiiallltod with an "Jf. 1 ' _ " OREGON. P O i i T f j A N I TELEGRAM - · · Germany nt.HI Is Uj;OMUualu^8ole judge both "of tho efforts i i n d the re.Bult of-tbo efforts of t'his . Kovertiment lu ittand for Itself .and the other neutrals. , . PENNSYLVANIA. [ M T T H H t ' H G I I V O I . K K M L A T T A N U K R I ' I I H I O I T H - K H l ' I U N n - - ^ ! c r m a ay,-has ctincedeU th.c v i t a l . ' p o i n t I n . President. CONTINUED ON PAGE 10, COLUMN 0. 75-cent Sunday Dinner H a l i b u t h should bo a day f rent, for UIOHO who pruimro ( l i e lilKKcst inttiil of tho week. Tho e x c e l l e n t i i i r s l c , u i i r prompt " o n - t h o - l i i H t u n t " H f ' i v l c c , and ciur- hu'ompur- n h l o hotno-cooko.d food make ( n o meal a real pleasure. Dinner.1t:30 n. m. to 8 p. m. NEW HOTEL ENGLISH CAFE (Direct Kntriinca nn Mirl(lliin St.) * Greatest Stdr Presented bf George Klfllno fr iHilal »r«mimint wll/i F. %(iifild, Jr. by HENRY KQLKER- A MOTION P1CTUM NOVEL 8Y MM MIU, R.UPESLT HUGHES KEYSTONE THEATRE Sunday, May 14 , patch of Bernstorff to his own Country - -V these aro the thltigg that we Can no longer postpone. _ They are the least that, = f i l l . it may he a.wumed t l m t . Htep will be t a k e n with deliberation and w i t h duo regard to the great re«pon,sl- _ , , an he=floinn they may well be but t h e ' b l l i t v t h a t the President, and MR advisers nefrinnlniv -- hnt t}ie.\r TVIM*-* K« ^i^.vi.. ' · ; . .._ ".. ........ i.,TM but they must, be done. NEW YORK WORLD-All t h a t part , , . ,, vast knowledge Catarrh and the wav to cure 0, Anewer^tha foliations I've made out for you, write your full nn»ii« and od- dfetu on the dotted linet.in *A« free Medical Advice C'oup.on, put, them both ou' and mail to me «s soon as possible. 'Ttvlll cd»t you no'thing and, will bring valuable it'formation. AMremt Cahrrh Spoclallst SPROUT ' « " r--.-'n '"· " "'IB: "· -I - FREE MEDICAL Catarrh Specialist SPHOUI.E,- 240 " Trade Building, _ Boston, ploasr ADVIlB COUPON Ber "l we entirely froo of charRC, your aifvlco In regard to tho cmv . of Catarrh. FULL NAMK.., TTTT.^,.' · . . , of-the German reply wlilch contemplates an alliance betwen Germany and the" Vnited States to break a British bFockade that Germany herself can jiat break IH impossible. It Is u n t h i n k a b l e . To Brntit It would put a stain on the honor of the United States that could never be erased What Germany' lia.^ yielded nhe must .yield Jn .obedience To law. not for the expected benefit R of barter.' That and t h a t alone must be the A m e r i c a n a t t i - tude. , " --^Immediate aboirdomncTTf7"~"lH what the President, defimrided' ntid "immediate abandgnment" It mimt lie. w i t h o u t condition and without qualification. GKKMAN ItEKOlJ.Cf'resident Wilson h;»n .been -rather lenient w i t h Kugland much moi* BO than tho viruuniutancea rtr-XUTrnRI{.--Tlio o u t - are carrying. A M S T K H O A M look may he hrlKhter, a f t e r c a r e f u l con- Hideratlo'i In \Vi'.«hln(?toii of the texi of the reply. The m u t t e r IH hi the Prnsl- dent'H hands. The A m e r i c a n people should w a i t c a l m l y for his decision. N K \ V V O f l K S t ' N It, !·? nn more, t i m n f a i r t o keep I n m i n d ( h e circumstance t h a t in order to be effective t h i s , d e l i b e r ate move of the liltperia) R o v p r i i m e n t for the preserve.!ion of f r i e n d l y . rolafloiiH must t n k e account of divided opinion III Germ-any. Tho note had to bo w r i t t e n licit only as a reply to a specific d e m a n d of the American gOveVnmntil, but also w i t h a 'view to the H a t l n f a c t l n n . o.f na- t i o n a l pride and a / v e r y exto-thiK i m t u r a l dentlmeTit at luuilo. The tone is m a n i - festly Intended Jfir Herlln; the ruihntance for Washington. The administration may N K W A H K A l j V O C ' A T K --It Is -for ,1'resl- deirt'Wilson"lilon* 1 t u d e c i r l e w h e t h e r Gcr- niany's a n s w e r ' t o America's detnaiids ' i s ".satisfactory," arid he ;an be (Impended upon as l i e i e t o f o r e to do t h e right, I h l n i c ; . If CiernKiiiy sees to It t h a t t l i e new orders ti; Hubinarin«.'"("imirianders are, not v i o - lated, there seems to he ho necessity uf breaking off d i p l o m a t i c relations, r ] / K V K I , A N l J V V A I ' l C H T K I l A N I . ) A N - /,IOiGKIl--Tlie German answer is t h a t of j i b e stroiiK. whose conscience Is clear, who wishes pr-acti-w.Mhotit fearing w a r . !t t,iutf (tie tlniil Hiiy up to Mr. Wilson and ; places before him the -chance niice inure I to be the m e d i a t o r who brlitKS the. wiir- i rltiK natioiiH t d j - p t h c f , The. drclHloii |should be simple. I ' l i f o i - t u r i a l e l y there' in 'room for doubt which a l t e r n a t i v e t h e I'reBi'lent w i l l choose. , C I N C I N N A T I C O M M I ' M J C I A ) , T K I B - I'ts'iv- G e r m a n y h a w made i'oii''ns.sions prfietically romplyinif w i t h A m e r i c a n lo- i mnnds. 'I'he ' t n t t i i i i i t l n n I n t h e reply t h a t If a break follows In d i p l o m a t i c r e l a t i o n s 1 the A m e r i c a n t ; o v e r i i m o n t . ' w i ) l !»· lield re - i npoiiRiblc. i s a ' n i c r o d i p l o m a t i c l i i i o f I a n - ! KiiatfF. The serious difficulty I s I n t h n l fact, t h a t while there . a r e concossinnsi t h e y appear to lie c o n f i d e n t i a l , a n d If t h e hrepk comes I t will not be d i f f i c u l t |ir place the . responsiblllly. C I N C I N N A T I · K ' U K I K F'RKKSK The German Kmperor and lila people f u l l y appreciate the' f r i e n d s h i p bf t h i s . c o u n t r y , which ban stood the test for m a n y years, The note la R strong document and w i l l : Try ft Ranch Vacation This Summer W h v not spend y o u r vacation this H U I H - itif-r on » Wos-frn i-.-uich? T;ike the., w i f e l i n d k i d d i e s jiloiiR- -you'll a l l t h r i v e o n - I t . The air in h e a l t h f u l and M n v l K o r a l i n g t h e ' sce.uWy Is Ki'V;at -and .there's p l e n t y This Is c x a i ' t l y -the, k i n d of an o n l i n e t h a t a " l!l " "'(:ilH,' who has been cotiMn'ed t o ' a n ollicc' It i» a complete. ctiatiKc. W h a t could do you inure :ood t h a n I." vide over th'c H u n - f l o o d e d t r u l l s in t h e hills, row on s i l v e r y ' la ken, fish In s h a d y brooks, t r a m p down w l n d l M K pa.iiui a m o u j , t h i i trow, "lo«f". In snfi valleys of ^recti. stroll I" " 1( ' m o o n l i g h t , cat of "(In 1 fat of t l i f ' Hind" and sleep like a babe? SuHi a va'-atHin pays t r e m e n d o u s h e a l t h d l v l dVnd 1 ! There are scores of p l f i r n s out a l o n n ' t h e H l ' J l l , I N G T O N - - i i i t i n - H\K Moi'us, the. H u f f a l u M i l l c o u n t r y , and I he Hhn-k ' H i l l s , where gnod. bTK-hc.-irtod r a n c h people l m \ e made arraiigetn«ntB to provide for summer vacationists The, t r i p I t s e l f Is otic of real pleasure n n d - well w o r t h w h i l e s I- will be Klad to solid yoii a _ IJM of ranches, t o l l i n g , you how reas'inafilc t h e y are and Rive you n t h e r p o i n t s In connect ion w i t h t h e m ; .lust drop me a postal and I \\ ill suRWHt a plan t h a t you will l i k e . K. L. C.Hiinaway, 'I'vuv. 1'a.ss. A«enl C., n. Q. H. It. Co., a07 Union Ti-i'st ClnclntiatL U. 3H4-36 5 ILLINOIS 5T LEWIS B. SKINNER I'lidiicH: Olil Mulu :!OII), New 4611. PLUMBING, STEAM and HOT WATER FITTiHG 517 MiiHHiK'lttiHrttii (ivenne, Hojmlr u-orlt n HpiH'Inlty, ^,^«TM--Sk Amateur Finishing Mirrors, Mouldings, Pictures, Photo Supplies, Kramen and Framing, A N SCO (,'atneras. I V M A W RRAQ 223-22EEAST LYMAA^l ISKUS. OHIO STREET Miiln 5121 · ~ - New 2264.

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