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the Review reoelvss the ran report of Tha la-ternatlonal News sea-rice, giving the news of the entire ***orid •too ssme day. THEliXllltlElBTTEW WEATHSftt Bne-av flurries snd much colder; Saturday, fair, colder. Barometer 29.00 Indicating unsettled; temperature 58, threatening, j AND LEADER VOL. XXVUI, NO. 126. ALLIAN'CE, OHIO.iFRIDAY, FEBRUARY 18,1916. TWO CENTS. Iffl Tie?.? ;>'1 1 LODGE PLEADS ISTIITTOIIL Acceptance of German Submarine Policy Would Mean War, He Says RIGHT TO ARM FOR DEFENSE, HE AVERS To Abandon Present Policy Would Be Unneutral, Lodge Avers International News garvle*. Washington, DC, FOB. 18.— Solemn warning that the Catted States may be drawn into the war If tt acquiesces in the German admlral- ty'a newly announced submarine policy, was delivered on the senate floor today by Senator Lodge, of Massachusetts, ranking Republican member of the foreign relations committee. Senator Lodge urged the administration "to stand firm in Its determination to uphold the principle of the right of merchantmen to arm for defense.'* The German admiralty's avowed Intention to torpedo without warning armed enemy merchant vessels, "Is revolting to every *ffiiW**r*t. of humanity, to every principle of law aad justice," Senator Lodge declared. "I cannot believe that the administration thinks for a moment of altering the wcll-delined position which it took at tbe outset of tbe European war and I believe tbat it must stand as firmly oa this question as it has Ott the question ot embargo," con- tinned the Massachusetts senator. "Should It aet otherwise lt would accept a humiliation and incur a danger of war, from which even the boldest and the most unscrupulous would shrink, and therefore such a course as aaa been discussed ta the newspapers seems to be wholly Inconcelv- able." m% I Abandonment of the principle ot the right of merchantmen to arm tor <ie4iMiiiw*vt«w would be a dlsttoaa*a-r* unneutral aet and would place the United Slates clegrly ln the posiUon st an ally mt Geirmany. Senator Lodge declared, "There canltoV^'.^ltoSiilia. he said, "that aay act by a neutral which alters conditions created by the war is aa unneutral aot and places the neutral on the aide of oae belligerent or the other. The war and the war alone, has created conditions under (Continued on Page Four) Unfrocked Priest Dies In ip Chair For Murder Of Girl; w Claims Innocence To Last IGIIN TONIGHT "Battles of a Nation" are Graphically Portrayed at Columbia The German war pictures, "The 'Battles of a Nation," were presetned at the New Columbia* theatre last night fey The Review. Large crowds greet ed the exhibition at both shows. The pictures showed the action of tbo great Skldo guns of the Austrians and the big Krupp guns of the Germans In action at the front and tbo de- structioa which tbey wrought Tbe eare of tbe wounded by bos* pltatl units snd Rod Crass surgeons aad nurses was also graphically portrayed. Taa capture cat Warsaw, which was considered an Impregnable fortress was shown aad some faint Idea of tbe boa rots of war waa given ia tbe various films exhibited. Six thousand feet of war dim waa projected Tbo pictures are being repeated Bt a matinee performance this afternoon and tonight tbey will be given tor the laat time. There will be two shows at the Columbia theatre tonight. SIS FUBJli TWO Break In Main Is Blamed for Double Fatality International Nawa Servle*. Ilion, N. Y., Peb. 18.—A break ia a gas main hero some time during the night canoed tbe deaths ot Hiram Dudgeon. TS, aad Charles Baker. 70, who were found dead in their homes today. Several other pat-sons -"rata rendered unconscious to their apartments bat may recover. WANTED — GIRLS FOB DECOR- ATING DEPARTMENT, EITHER EX* PBRISNCED OR TO LEARN THE DECORATINO TRADE. GOOD PAY. APPLY AT ONCE. THE FRENCH CHINA CO, SEBRING, a FOR S*\Ut\~ Centrally lnsatod property, ea East Summit 8L. close aBBSt lone; strictly modern to every way, aad to best of oondltton. Price $3,500. Terms 1-3 down, halsaos monthly payments. H. B. Hassard, Alliance bank. ^4 ATTENTION WOODMAN. BIG CLASS ADOPTION AND BAN* OUST BAT. EVENING. COME. Hans Schmidt Pays the Extreme Penalty at Sing Sing for Slaying Anna Au- muUer—Cool as He Faces Trying Ordeal in Death House. Ip International New* B*rvte*. Ossinlng, ft. T*. Feb. 18.—Hans Schmidt la (total. The unfrocked priest wbo murdered his sweetheart, Aaaa Aumuller, was put to death ln the electric chair ta Stag Stag prison shortly before t o'clock this morning. HI send a hstart*1 good-bye to my mother. My last thought ts * of Ber. Gsod-bye all Meads." These were the former priest's tost words. He was one of tba bravest men ever executed In the electric chair. With a firm step he walked to his death. On his way to the chair he asked forgiveness from all he bad "offened or scandalized," and to -turn forgave all who bad offended him. Scarcely had he repeated his last words when Fred Dorner, principal keeper at the prison, who was In charge of the execution due to the absencs of Warden Klrchway, gave tbe signal to tbe electrician. There waa a hissing sound. Hans Schmidt's body suddenly stiffed and strained forward against tbe straps that held him to the chair. Three shocks were necessary. The first current waa turned oa at 6:52 o'clock. For one minute and .twelve seconds the electricity surged through Schmidt's body, then the current was turned off. To all appearances the slayer was dead. But after a hasty examination by Dr. Merences, the prison physician, the mstrmat again was turned on—this time for six seconds. After a second examination, a third shock was given lasting five seconds. Schmidt was then pronounced dead, it was 6:30 o'elock whan the seventeen witnesses doctors aad newspaper men—assembled to the office of Warden Klrchway. Seven minutes later Principal Keeper Dorner led tfeg party to the death chamber, piye mtoates gaassed ln silence. Suddenly a red door on the right of the cnatfiber was thrown open and from lt Issued t—S voice Of Hans Schmidt. He wad"*-celling good-bye to bis fellow pilbotiBBB to a loud voice. Tbere were nineteen inmates of tbe death house. eHAHS ,fty**mt*ttma9MM*mrj/mtaay£J£ Hsns Schmidt and Anns Aumuller, for whose murder 8ehmldt waa electrocuted. >&**,si I "Good-bye everybody. Good-bye Ml, especially Watson," WOTS the words that floated through the little rjnjg into ths flssdh i-iBf rehljBii Wat son will be tan next 'Inmate to tbe death bonse, to be executed. Schmidt then stopped through the door Into the room where he was to meet his death. His beard had been shaved off. His hair was closely cropped. No one would have rec- (Continued on page 10.) Roumania About To Enter War On Side Of The Allies Internatloraal New* Servle*. Bucharest, Roumania, Feb. 18.— Roumania is about to eater the war on the side- of the entente. Simultaneously with the intervention of Roumania a great offensive will be undertaken by tbe allies from Salon- Ota* Reports here say that the capture Of Erzerum by the Russians Wfll hasten Roumanla'8 decision to Intervene at an early date. - la Roumania official circles lt is stated that during March tbere will be a concentration of Russian forces oa the Bess-Arabian frontier. The pur pose will be to permit Roumania to transfer troopB to the Bulgarian frontier. The allies, lo the meantime, are hurrying tbe transportation to Salonika of Servian, Albanian and Montenegrin troops. These reinforcements will permit the Anglo-French forces to "begin their offensive against the Teutonic troops simultaneously with Roumanians Intervention. The Roumanian minister of war has ordered' that all foreigners under 4" years remaining in Roumania since the .beginnlg of the war must' enroll before the end of March. U. S. STEEL BUYS HH IIS BONDS International Newa Service. New Tork. Feb. IS—J. P. Morgan ft Co., tor the account of the British treasury, have sold to tbe United States Steal Corporation $22,800,000 of United States Steel Corporation first mortgage five percent bonds. This to the tot of so-called Carnegie bonds, received to this country sometime ago and it is understood tbey will be utilized by the corporation for sinking fund purposes. It wsa stated tbat It required no new financing by the corporation to acquire these bonds, the corporation having more thaa $100,000,000 cash ln bank. These tare the bonds that were held bt the Scottish Carnegie Foundation, about which considerable comment was made several weeks ago. TROOPS ORDERED OUT More Strike Trouble to, Feared at American Brass Co. Plant. Interna-.lonal K*ws Servle*. Ansonla, Conn.. Feb. 18—Fearing further trouble as a result Of the strike ot 5,000 unskilled laborers in the four local mills of the American Brass Oo., Mayor Schumacher today appealed to Sheriff Hugo, of New Haven, for assistance wtth tba re- salt that the BhaflaV with the con ■east af Governor Holcomb sad Adjutant General Cole of tbe National Guard, ordered Troop A, cavalry, of Mow Haven, ta report at once to tbts ejty. to aid In restoring aad pre- se-***lag order and to guard the city aad Hie mill property et the brass company aad other mills. Up to aoon today comparative quiet reigned throughout tbe city. BHMEIS np HILTS Opponents ef Judicial Nominee Ask for Delay. International Newa Servl-ae. Washington, D. C, Feb. 18—Lack of witnesses halted the investigation into the qualifications of Louis D. Brandeis, nominated hy' President Wilson to the supreme court bench. After twp hours of efforts to secure witnesses, further hearings were postponed - until aext.- Thursday. Austin G. Fox, representing those opposed to the confirmation of Brandeis, put in a formal appearance today and submitted a letter showing that ha? was employed by a committee of Boat on ians, including President Lowell of Harvard University and Charles Francis Adams. He said he was not prepared to go on, and asked for delay. a§#E'JPETT Prominent Salem Merchant Dies of i. .. Ptaeumonla Salem, Feb. 18.—William G. Faw- cett, prominent merchant of tbls city, died at his home of pneumonia at 10 O'clock Friday • morning after ad Illness since Monday. He waa bora to 1862 and waa married to Ida Randolph ib 1876. Far 33 years be was proprietor of the Racket store and did j a successful business. Be was a i member of the Elks, the Moose sad the Independent Hoee Company. Bo ia -survived by four children. Tha data of the funeral haa not -beea arranged tor.i*-*'* Smoke tha Co-Op cigar, lis imi mixed. Made ia Alltoacat SPECIAL SERVICE. Major Samuel Withers fa announced to conduct a special service at tba Salvation Army hall on Sooth Arch avenue on Saturday evening. The i major IS a gated musician and able speaker. An interesting aad proflt- j able meeting Is anticipated. Tha pub- i lie is invited to attend. EARLY VERDICT SUIT EXPECTED Mrs. Canine's Case Hinges -on Common Law Wife Points PINK PAJAMA STORY DENIED BY JACOBS Wealthy Wooer Declares He Never Wore Her Night Clothes International N-ws gars His. CaatSB. O., Feb- 18.—The defense and plaintiff rested their cases at noon today to tbe $50,000 heart balm case of Mrs. Ellen Canine against R. R. Jacobs .and arrangements were Immediately made for argument and tbo case will go to the fury hy 6 o'clock. Tbe whole case rests oa two points. If the Jury decides Mrs. Canine ts tbe common law wife of Jacobs, then she will not get damages. If the jury decides she was not the common law wife, then she probably will get aa award, although none of the specta- tosr believe tt will be for aay where Bear the amount sued tor. "I never Slept ln a pair of ber pink pajamas," testified R. R Jacobs. wealthy Pittsburgh hardware dealer, on the stand today to the suit brought by Mrs. Ellen Canine, rich Indianapolis widow, for 160,000. breach ot promise. "Thst pajama story Is false," he continued. He referred to Mrs. Canine's testimony that when he went to bed at her bome at daybreak the second day after he met her, she loaned bim a pair of her pajamas. He had spent the whole night trying to persuade her to marry him, she said. Jacobs was on the stood all forenoon today to rebuttal. -He said that the tost night he spent with Mrs. Canine In a Pittsburgh hotel before tbey finally separated to January, 1MB, she kept him awake all night pleading with bim to agree to marry her. It was expected that Mrs. Canine would be recalled to the stand to rebuttal when Jacob bad finished. Then arguments were begun and tbe case was expected to go to the jury tonight even if It were necessary to hold a night session of court Yesterday afternoon the defense Introduced Mrs. Clara Brown, a friend ot Mrs. Canine's as a witness. She testified that Mrs. Canine totd he- once she was never sure whether she was legally married to William Kelley hsr first husband. According to Mrs. Brown, Mrs. Canine said Kelley took her as bis wife to cancel a $300 claim for debt be held against Mrs. Canine's father. Mrs. Brown also said that Mrs. Canine told her she was Intimate with Canine before she married him. HOPE TO CATCH Boasting Letters May Prove Undoing of Chicago .Anarchist International Newa Servloe. Chicago, Feb. IS.—With tbe publication bere today of a second letter sent by John Crones to a New York newspaper, tba Chicago police officials seeking the poisoner of the soup served at tbe Archbishop Mundelein banquet expressed confidence that Crones' boastfulnesB would be bis undoing. Tbey believed Wad the two letters mailed to New York would result fas bid capture by the Gotham detectives. Capt—in Nicholas Hunt of '.he Chicago detective bureau, said today that he bad positive proof tbat Crones went east trom here shortly after the poisoned soup Incident. "From two sources," said Captain Hunt, "Information has been brought to me that Crones Is to New York and that be was in Boston as recently em Wednesday night The Boston detective chief told me over the long distance that a waiter recognized Crones there and that the waiter begged that his name be kept secret fas* fear that the anarchists would kill him. last night tbo captain of the New Tork pottos telephoned me tbat he wss sure that Crones waa la or aear New York. GLIGOR CRISAS DIES Gllgor Crises, aged 30 years snd 4 months, lvinlg at tbe corner of Broadway Shim Liberty streets, sa employe of the American Steel Foundries as a laborer, died Thursday night at . 6 o'clock after aa illness of six months from tuberculosis. He was a member of tbe Romanian, society. A sad phase of tba case is, he lived just long enough to see his child, born the day previous to death. ICE COATED SHIPS SBE N IN NEW YORK HARBOR MACHINIST APPRENTICE BOYS WANTED. THE WOODS ENGI* NBERING COMPANY, INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL. WANTED MAM 25 TO 35 YEARS FOR FILE CLERK. INQUIRE ENGINEERING DEPT„ MORGAN ENGINEERING CO, fern atg cortsxja/frsAg. tOrwrt. «**yv .AmmtmdSa^ The effect of the recent cold west Iter, the coldest New York has em perlenced to ten years, Is well lllustra ted la this picture whloh shows the coast liner, Porto-Rico, coming Into N ew York harbor wtth her deck fittings completely coated with ice. The heav y spray dashing over the decks froze In a solid mass 'on tbe ropes ssd cha Ins. ^MilslI TAKE FOUR IN Two of the Quartet Plead Guilty to Gambling Charge Another raid by the police department was made about 2:36 o'elock Friday morning, when Lieut. Ramsey and Officers Eagleton, Byder and Tullis visited tbe residence at No. 24(1 South _lbe**y: nteaito and arrested four men upon a charge, of gambling. Deposits were put up far the appearance of the accused before the mayor and about 9 o'clock three of the men appeared. Samuel Muldovan and Joseph Beg- her each pleaded guilty to the charge and received fines of one dollar and costs. John Marco claimed that he was not implicated in the game and his hearing was continued until 5:80 Friday afternoon when the arresting officers will be in court. George Iriton did not appear wtth the others who were arrested but will have a hearing later, , The men arrested were attending the wake of tligo Cusan, a countryman. '. Tbe tetter's wife has a baby born Wednesday. POISON BOTTLE Inuest Into Lambert Girl's Death Will Begin Monday International Newa Service. Chicago, III., Feb. 18,—A email glass bottle, found In the mud at the Sacred Heart crossing of the Ohio— go snd Northwestern rsilroad, g few hundred feet from where Marian Lambert*a body waa found, wsa turn, ed over to 8toto*s Attorney Dady today. The bottle, which Is supposed to have been the one containing the poison whleh killed the Lake Forest high school girl, was half buried In the mud after the deep snow had melted. It waa regarded by the Lake county authorities aa ths link needed to connect Wilt H. Orpet, charged with the girl's murder, wtth ' her death. CIVIL WAR VETERAN DEAD * John F. Moore Dies at Home Near! Halein, Goshen Road John F. Moore, aged 71 years, a veteran of the civil war residing two miles north of Salem on the Goshen road died Thursday at 11:30 o'clock eastern time. For several years he] bad been in failing health, but only': for tbe past two months had been' confined to his bed. Mr. Moore was born January 3,| 1846, at Mlllvllle and the home had practically beea te the neighborhood of Salem throughout all his life. He was a member of Co. B., twelfth Ohio j Cavalry, serving tor a period of throb yeara. He suffered two or three! wounds during the service, but none! of a serious nature. His wife wsa Miss Sarah Tobias | of Titus ville. Pa., and she with four j children survives, these being Miss, Cammy Moore at home, Mrs. W. A. Kemp, near the old home, A. H. i Moore of Alliance and Mrs. Frank Barnes of Salem. Three brothers and ond sister are also living, Joseph Moore of Washlngtonville, A. 3. Moore of Mlllvllle, Milliard Moore of Laos Angeles, Cal., aad Mrs. Chas. Lee of Salem. Funeral service will be held from the home ^Sunday afternoon at 2 o'elock, eastern time, burial to be made ta Hope cemetery, Salem. Members of Trescott Post G. A. R. of which he was affiliated will have charge. GOES TO DETROIT. Superintendent B. F. Stanton will leave this Friday evening for Detroit where he will attend the meeting of tbo national superintendents' Round TlTHe. at the winter season of the National Educational Association. A feature of tba meeting will be tbe Thursday evening schoolmaster-governors' evening at which Oov. Frank B. Willis of Ohio, will give an address. TAKEN TO REFORMATORY. Caaton, fab. 18— (Special)—Clyde Stover, ussulslsfl of highway robbery, sad William Miller, convicted of forgery, were taken to the Mansfield reformatory Thursday by Sheriff Norwood. ARRESTED BY 8HERIFF. Canton, Feb. 18—(Special)—Leo Gans, of this city, was arrested Wednesday night by Sheriff Norwood and placed to tba county jail charged with carrying concealed weapons. Ho is alleged to bave been making a disturbance while carrying a revolver. Intoi-natlonal Newa Service. Chicago, 111., Feb. 18—-Lake county authorities today busied themselves with preparations for the inquest into the death of Marian Frances Lambert, poisoned high school girl, which Is to begin Monday at Waukegan. The prosecution hopes that tbe evidence taken by Coroner John L. Taylor wtB establish the state's case against Will H. Orpet, university of Wisconsin student, who is held under a formal charge of murder and who had admit ted he was responsible for the girl's condition. . All the dose friends of Miss Lam bert will be called before the coroner's jury Monday. Chief among tbe witnesses for the state will be Miss Josephine Davis, Marian Lambert's chum. Miss Davis is being kept to hiding by the state's attorney, as he does not want her to be interviewed by the attorneys who are trying to build up a defense for Orpet. It was believed today tbat tbs bottle wblch hsld the poison tbat caused Marian Lambert's death had been found. Although the Lake Forest suburban police, the sheriff and tba state's attorney's office denied they had found the poison container, it was known that the large fores of men who bad been searching Helm's woods aad the Chicago ft Northwestern Rail raod tracks between here and Mad! son, Wis., had been called , off tbo hunt and It was announced that ao further search would be made SONS OF VETERANS ' The Sons of Veterans held a very Interesting session Thursday even- tog. They are planning for tbe big district meeting to be held here the sixth of April. A stow campaign wag started Thursday evening far aew members. They are also making preparations for the big dance next Tuesday evening. Initiation and a smoker were also features. COLB nM COMING The United States weather bureau Issued a special cold eare warning at aeon, Friday, stating that tbe temperature would tall twenty-five degrees or more by Saturday. Snow flurries are to come. Tbe prediction for Saturday ts fair and colder. —Secretory C. H. Bleleh of the Chamber of Commerce went to Damascus to attend tbe good roads ths set tag this afternoon to represent Alliance. AGED ALLIANCE WOMAN PISSES T IT HOME SON8 OF VETERANS RE8ERVE DANCE TUESDAY EVE., FEB. 22nd, BtXHftC MALL. 8ECURE YOUR TICKETS. Mrs. -Anna M. Rice, One of City's Oldest Residents, Dies mFIRMITIES OF OLD AGE CAUSED DEATH Aged Woman Wm a Devoi- ed Student of the Bible Mrs. Anna M. Rice, one' of tba old* °st of the people of Alliance, died at the home of ber daughter gad husband, Mr. and Mrs. Henry 3. FaubeL 949 South Arch avenue, at 3 o'clook Thursday afternoon, death being dos to the Infirmities of years. Deceased up to tbe past holiday season bed been quite well for oae of her age, but since tbe Christmas time had been confined to her bed, sbe passing to ber last repose as a tired mariner passes to sleep, wan out, at the toll* ing shades of the^eventlde. Mrs, Rice was a member of one of the best known families of the city and she enjoyed a large acquaintance, being well known to many of oar Older people. She was born January 6,' 1828, at Petersburg, Adams county, Pa., about ten miles distant from Gettysburg. Her husband was tbe late George W. Sloe, to whom sbe was married 71 years ago, he dying 21 years ago following a half century of happy wedded life together. Mrs. Rice mem a woman of great ao* tlvlty, and vitality, loving to work and being busily engaged, her hands ever Sndtog something to do as long aa strength permitted, this np to an aao of tear score and more., She was a lifelong member of church, her early affiliations being with tbe Methodist church, but of later years wltb that of tbe Adventlsts. She was a great reader and student ot. the Bible and found rotyah,jatoa8i*j*s In,tee perusing Of its piiga-tf■■■sfWiOrwlfh' those of her chnrch paper Her christian seal waa mMifest Str*alW. rtcatttg houre of life. She was Irtod and courteous to all, a loving wife and mother, a good neighbor and friend. Of her marriage union nine children were born, eight of whom are living, as followgs: the Rev. Charles A. Rice, Pittsfleld, 111.;; Theodore Rice, Center Point, Ia; Sylvester R. Rice, Schenectady, N. Y.; Arthur Rice end Mrs. Etta Faubel, Alliance; .Mrs. Mae Goff and Mrs. Cora Starkey. Bellefon- talne, and .Mrs. Delia Conn, Akron. There are eight grandchildren and two great grandchildren. Of her parental family she was the eldest of eight children, two brothers of whom alone survive, Frank Guise, Carlisle, Pa., and William Guise, Minneapolis, Minn. Funeral services wfll be bald from the home where sbe died, 646 South Arch avenue, Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock, interment to follow to AUIance cemetery. Friends who desire to call at the home will be welcomed any time tats (Friday) evening between the hours of 7 snd 9 o'clock. GIVEN COSTS Mrs. Ada Walker Pleads Guilty to Assault on Little Girl READ TABLE MARKET SPECIALS POM SATURDAY, ON PAGE 7. Upon an affidavit filed by Humane Officer O. A. Richards, Mrs. Ada Walker, a nurse, was ealled before Mayor Westover Friday morning to answer B charge of assault and battery, the alleged victim of the assault being Thelma Hostetter, aged thirteen years, a daughter of Moses Hostetter of the Colonial building, corner of Freedom avenue and Columbia street, at which home Mrs. Walker resides. The affidavit, Mr. Richards states, was filed after several complaints had been made to him tbat tbe little girt was being required to do work beyond her strength and at the same time being kept to schopl, also that she had been punished too severely whea she rebelled against performing work required of her to tbe home. The offense charged to the affidavit was alleged to have taken place Wednesday. It was stated that tbe girl had aot been able to be to school Thursday. When arraigned in court Mrs. Walker entered a pies of guilty and was assessed the costs In the case, which amounted to about $0.00. A number of witnesses were la court having boss subpoenaed. Tbe little gm, wbo waa accompanied by Mtss Hekaise Hendershot, secretary of tba Alliance snsnclatnil Charities, la slleged to have stated that Mrs. Walker bad usually done what she thought was fer the child's best interests. WANTED — GIRLS FOR DECORATING DEPARTMENT, EITHER EX. PERIENCED OR TO LEARN THE DECORATING TRADE. GOOD PAY. APPLY AT ONCE. THE FRENCH CHINA CO., SEBRING, O. READ TABLE MARKET SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY, ON PAGE 7. . . .--'■--'
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1916-02-18|
Stark County (Ohio)
Mahoning County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||February 18, 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||35098212 Bytes|
the Review reoelvss the ran report
of Tha la-ternatlonal News sea-rice,
giving the news of the entire ***orid
•too ssme day.
WEATHSftt Bne-av flurries snd
much colder; Saturday, fair, colder.
Barometer 29.00 Indicating unsettled;
temperature 58, threatening, j
VOL. XXVUI, NO. 126.
ALLIAN'CE, OHIO.iFRIDAY, FEBRUARY 18,1916.
Acceptance of German Submarine Policy Would
Mean War, He Says
RIGHT TO ARM FOR
DEFENSE, HE AVERS
To Abandon Present Policy
Would Be Unneutral,
International News garvle*.
Washington, DC, FOB. 18.—
Solemn warning that the Catted
States may be drawn into the war If
tt acquiesces in the German admlral-
ty'a newly announced submarine policy, was delivered on the senate floor
today by Senator Lodge, of Massachusetts, ranking Republican member
of the foreign relations committee.
Senator Lodge urged the administration "to stand firm in Its determination to uphold the principle of the
right of merchantmen to arm for defense.'*
The German admiralty's avowed Intention to torpedo without warning
armed enemy merchant vessels, "Is
revolting to every *ffiiW**r*t. of humanity, to every principle of law aad justice," Senator Lodge declared.
"I cannot believe that the administration thinks for a moment of altering the wcll-delined position which
it took at tbe outset of tbe European
war and I believe tbat it must stand
as firmly oa this question as it has
Ott the question ot embargo," con-
tinned the Massachusetts senator.
"Should It aet otherwise lt would
accept a humiliation and incur a danger of war, from which even the boldest and the most unscrupulous would
shrink, and therefore such a course
as aaa been discussed ta the newspapers seems to be wholly Inconcelv-
I Abandonment of the principle ot
the right of merchantmen to arm tor