Article image
Article image
Article image
Article image
This article displays in one automatically-generated column. View the full page to see article in its original form.


1 AN AMERICAN VIEW. ; While it is, as President Wilson urges. j the duty of the United States to remain 1 neutral, it is also for the welfare of the I United States lo si e, clearly what will ' happen to it -when the war is ended. ,Ie- ; clares Norman Haphood, in ' Harper's i Weekly.' I If the Allies win, we know uhat to i expect: England has long been in control !of the seas, Canada and the United ! States are like two lambs. We need no ; mighty armament. Great Britain respect-, 1 our ivishes in South America. She even ! accepted Cleveland's Venezuela roughness ; when she could so easily have wiped our ] navy from the sea-s. ' When Germany i wished t-o form a combination in favor of j Spain, the Kaiter was stopped by England. When the German Admiral at ' Manila sought the intentions of the- Bri--1 tbh Admiral in case of a clash, the British | Admiral is reported to have answered: | ".\dmiral Dewey knows what I will do." i There, is no doubt that. England's intlui em-e over Japan is used in favor of the j United States. ... it is because ;i. 1 peace-seeking nation rules the waves that iciir fortunate country has been saved from the burden of armaments. The day that ! Falkland's command of the ocean is d«jstioyed the. United States begins a large iiuiiiy and a tremendous navy. | IF THK AI.LIKS WIN. If the Allies iv in, Ihe re-nits will be i 1. Steps will lie taken to assure perma- ; lieni peace. 2. >n;\\)> ui paper v.-;l) have iimr" rnean- • imi than the Gcmum win p;u tv is able tc. [, em-rive. i .-. It will be .settb-d that democracies ! like. I'.eiiouni and Holland and Denmark I ~in exiirt, and go on .Jiout their affairs. I piOL'iessing in industry, in co-operation, in j political troedom, and yet he sate, from j invasion. ! :,. L the Allies win. tlic democratic i spirit will receive, such an impetus that j the noble race of Germans "ill no longer 1 he dominated by a lauded arislociacy. ' The dynasties in Austria and Germany ! wiil fail. Kus-ia will feci the liberal j movement going even faster than it. is now i—and now it,'is moving- so fast, that oven j many advanced thinkcis are much enr-onr- ! 6. Germany will no! be crushed. I am ! pen'ect.!y sine Engkiiid would never conI sen! to having Germaiiy m.-.imed in the i manner that. Germany herself wi-bes to ; maim France and England. . '. . Alsace and Lorraine ought to be neutralised instead of given back to France. Hungary, and possibly one or tivo>-oiith German I and Austrian Slates may be made inclei pendent and neutralised. Belgium must :be iecompenscd. probably by indemnity | or bv colonies near her territory in tho , l ongo. possibly even by Gorman territory ion her frontier. P.ut there will be no ' t rurhing.

This article text was automatically generated and may include errors. View the full page to see article in its original form.
Permanent link to this item

Bibliographic details

THE PRUSSIAN MENACE., Evening Star, Issue 15634, 27 October 1914

Word Count

THE PRUSSIAN MENACE. Evening Star, Issue 15634, 27 October 1914