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No 29 645! WASHINGTON, D. C., FRIDAY, APRIL 6, 1917?TWENTY-SIX PAGES. * ONE CENT. "J
?? ? ? ? . f*
Germany's Challenge I
Accepted by Unit
fense of 1
Navy Department Sumi
and Reserves and
comes Part of I
The war resolution w
dent at 1:11 o'clock this
The President also signed a pro
between the United States and Gi
called upon all officers of the Unit
and appealed to all American citia
ures of the government.
All the naval militia and naval
with the President's signing of the
nrAt) rnDMAT T v
vvnj\ run 1*1 nijju j
By the signing of the resolution
has been making on the United S
nized in official form, and the Uni
world its determination to take uj
terized in his address to Congress
world?her war against humanity.
The war resolution was signei
President Marshall. Speaker Clark
the House early this morning. The
Wilson's signature. There was no
the Vice President's signature. Tf
The Vice President affixed his
beneath that of Champ Clark, and
the White House. It was waiting f
from a short walk with Mrs. Wilso
The President signed the reso
by Mrs. Wilson, and which he wil
the Executive Mansion. The Presi
to the cabinet meeting.
COAST GUARD PI
The coast guard, with all its e?
automatically passed into the navi
time of war.
Immediately following the Pr
the Navy sent the following telegra
commander of the United States N
"The President has signed an
that the state of war exists between
The effect of that telegram is t
to take action against German ve
The War Department also sen
in this country and the territories
state of war exists between the Un
ALLIED WITH TEN
The United States will be alig
tries, democratic in either form c
powers" which are engaged in a <
autocracy, as exemplified generally
^pecifically in the moving spirit <
imperial German government. V
ment than Germany is the United
resolution specifying no other opp
The text of the war resolutior
"Whereas the imperial Ge
mitted repeated acts of war
the people of the United St
"Resolved by the Senate
* tives of the United States <
"That the state of war be
the imperial German goverr
thrust upon the United State
ed; and that the President be,
and directed to employ the
forces of the United States a
eminent to carry on war a:
government; and to bring
termination all of the resourc
? 1 ? Lir fka Annrnce f
piwigvu WJ MIV vwiigivoa w? *
Allies of the United States
Russia, Belgium, Serbia, Italy, Mc
Japan. The allies of our single
Turkey and Bulgaria, with Albani
flict, as an unwilling additional co
Statement by the President.
In a statement approving the army
plan presented to Congress by the War
Department, President Wilson today
said that "the hope of the world is that
when the European war is over ar
in procl a
i all am
s to suppc
:o World Formally Is
1 n. t\
:ed States in ueiumanity.
nons All Naval Militia
Coast Guard Benighting
as signed by the Presiafternoon.
clamation declaring a state of war
srmany. In the proclamation he
ed States to exercise their duties
:ens to give support to all measreserves
were called to the colors
the war which Germany actually
tates for many months is recogted
States thus announces to the
j what President Wilson characas
Germany's challenge to all the
1 at 12:14 o'clock today by Vice
: had signed it soon after it passed
: next and final step was President
ceremony in the Senate attending
le pen he used was preserved,
i signature, "Thos. R. Marshall,"
the resolution was ready to go to
or the President when he returned
lution with a pen handed to him
1 preserve. The act was done in
dent then went to lunch and later
^SSES TO NAVY.
ctensive resources and equipment,
/ today, as is provided by law in
esident's action, the Secretary of
tm to every naval station and fleet
avy in all parts of the world:
act of Congress which declares
i the United States and Germany."
:o authorize the American officers
ssels or German territory within
t out messages to all army posts
advising the commanders that a
ited States and Germany.
ned and allied with the ten coun>r
spirit, comprising the "entente
ieath struggle with the forces of
|r in the "quadruple alliance," and
of the entire world tragedy, the
Zith no other nation or governStates
now at war, however, the
rman government has comagainst
the government and
ates of America: Therefore
and House of Representa>f
America in Congress astween
tk* United States and
unent which has thus been
;s is hereby formally declar,
and he is hereby, authorized
! entire naval and military
nd the resources of the govgainst
the imperial German
the conflict to a successful
:es of the country are hereby
he United States."
afO tKp Rritick F" mnira !? ?? ??
HS V >u?> a u?u A 1CUIVC)
intenegro, Rumania, Portugal and
opponent are Austria-Hungary,
ia, in reality a victim of the con?belligerent.
rangeraents will have been made composing:
many of the questions which
have hitherto seemed to require the
arming of the nations."
The President's statement was as
I "The principles embodied in the
' (Continued on Second Page.)
MAI WAR RIND
Upper House Quickly Adds
Big Sum to General Deficiency
TO BE USED BY PRESIDENT
FOR DEFENSE OF NATION
Additional Money Also Provided for
Secret Service and Department
An emergency war fund of
$100,000,000 was quickly voted today
by the Senate to President
Wilson to be used in his discretion.
The appropriation, added to the
general deficiency bill, must be
i . .? tr . ........ .
I approved dv trie nouse Deiore oe-:
I ing available.
Within an hour after the bill
containing tbe emergency fund
was taken up it was passed without
a roll call. The Senate then
adjourned until .Monday noon.
Spy Fund Increased.
The appropriations committee
also increased the Department of
Justice funds for the prosecution
of crime and also that of the secret
The $100,000,000 given the President
is "for the national security and defense,and
for each and every purpose."
and is to lie expended "at the discretion
of the President"; is made available
at once and to remain available
i until December 31, 1917.
The bill now carries a total of $164,853,000.
The Senate military committee met
today, but adjourned after a short session
until tomorrow, when it will take
up the official draft of the new army
House Committees at Work
Devising Ways for Raising
Big Fund for Financing War
i The details of tbe administration plan
| to provide for the raising and expendiI
ture of about $3,600,000,000, announced
tin The Star yesterday, to finance the
war with Germany, and which are being
! considered by House committees today,
are as follows:
For the War Department. $2,952,537,!
932 For increasing the aiithnrlwa
I strength of the Navv to 150.000 men
and the Marine Corps to 30,000. $175.855.762
i For other necessary expenditures for
; the naval establishment, at the direction
and discretion of the President,
i $292,538,790, and
J For the coast guard, so that it may
I perfect and bring to a high state of effiJ
ciency its telephone system of coastal
Bond Issue Considered.
A bond issue, increased taxation, including
higher taxes on estates, large
incomes, whisky, beer, tobacco and new
methods of taxation, probably will be
resorted to to raise the huge amount.
L'noflicial estimates to the federal reserve
board are to the effect that the
banks of the federal reserve system are
iri a position to absorb up to $2,000,000,000
of war bonds at once at a rate
of interest not exceeding 3Vi> per cent.
Secretary McAdoo authorized the statement
that he thought the government
would have no difficulty in raising the
necessary finances, but declined to indicate
the probable methods that will
The estimates calling for the appropriation
of money for carrying on the
war, sent to Congress >esterday, are
couched in general terms and lacking
in details. The great total docs not include
possible loans to the allies, part
of the odministi ation's program as outlined
in the President s address to Congress,
and demands upon the country's
finances will be increase by whatever
amount it is decided to place at the disposal
of the entente governments.
Secretary McAdoo has received many
suggestions from bankers and others
ami was investigating every phase of
the situation. John Skelton Williams,
controller of the currency, i8 in New
York, to consult, it is understood, with
bankers there regarding the proposed
Views of Leaders.
Chairman Simmons of the Senate
finance committee has intimated that
short-term notes mlaht be Issued to a
(Continued on Second_Page.j
' 4 4^
The President's war proclamation
is as follows:
BY THE PRESIDENT OF THE I NITKI
Whereas the Congress of the
United States in the exercise of the
constitutional authority vested in
them have resolved, by Joint resolution
of the Senate and House of
Representatives, bearing- date this
day, "That the state of war between
the United States and the imperial
German government that has
been thrust upon the United StSatcs
is hereby formally declared";
Whereas it is provided by section
4067 of the Revised Statutes as fol
Whenever there is declared a war
between the United States and any
foreign nation or government, or any
invasion or predatory incursion- is
perpetrated, attempted or threatened
against the territory of the United
States by any foreign nation or government.
and the President makes
public proclamation of the event, all
natives, citizens, denizens or subjects
of the hostile nation or government.
being males of the age of
fourteen years and upward who
shall be within the United States
and not actually naturalized, shall
be liable to be apprehended, restrained.
secured and removed as
The President is authorized, in
any such event, by bis proclamation
thereof, or other public act. to direct
the conduct to be observed, on the
part of the United States, toward the
aliens who become so liable: the
manner and degree of the restraint
to which they shall he subject, and
in what cases, and upon what security
their residence shall he permitted.
and to provide for the removal
of those who, not being permitted
to reside within the United
States, refuse or neglect to depart
therefrom: and to establish any
other regulations which are found
necessary in the premises and for
the public safety;
Whereas, by sections 406-S. 4069
and 4070. of the Revised Statutes.
I further provision is made relative to
i alien enemies:
| Now, therefore. I. Woodrow WiiI
son. President of the United States
j of America, do hereby proclaim to
I it mnv concern, that a.
i a. 11 ? iiuiu ?. ? .
state of war exists between the
United States and the imperial German
government; and I do specially
direct all officers, civil or military,
of the United States, that they exercise
vigilance and zeal in the discharge
of the duties incident to such
a state of war; and 1 do. moreover,
earnestly appeal to all American
I citizens that they, in loyal devotion
to their country, dedicated from its
foundation to the principles of liberty
and justice, uphold the Jaws of
the iand. and give undivided and
willing support to those measures
which may be adopted by the constitutional
authorities in prosecuting
the war to a successful issue
and in obtaining a secure and just
And, acting under and by virtue of
the authority vested in me by the
Constitution of the United States
^Mlllla^rf CO*. S^^NERAWW"
^ ^ 4>
f U.S. AND (
U VI A IliVl IV
and the said sections of the. Revised
Statutes, T do hereby further proclaim
and direct ihat the conduct to
^ he observed on the part of the
United States toward all natives,
citizens, denizens or subjects of Germany,
being; males of the age of
fourteen years and upward, who
shall be within the United States
and not actually naturalized, who
for the purpose of this proclamation
and under such sections of the
Revised Statutes are termed alien
enemies, shall be as follows:
All alien enemies are enjoined to
preserve the peace towards the
United States and to refrain from
crime against the public safety, and
from violating the laws of the
United States and of the states and
territories thereof, and to refrain
from actual hostility or giving information,
aid or comfort to the
enemies of the United States, and
to comply strictly with the regulations
which are hereby or which
may he from time to time promulgated
by the President; and so long as
they shall conduct themselves in accordance
with law they shall be
undisturbed in the peaceful pursuit
of their lives and occupations, and
be accorded the consideration due
to all peaceful and law-abiding persons.
except so far as restrictions
may he necessary for their own protection
and for the safety of the
United States; and towards such
alien enemies as conduct themselves
J in accordance with law. all citizens
| of the United States are enjoined to
with all such friendliness as may be
compatible with loyalty and allegiance
to the United States.
And all alien enemies who fail to
conduct themselves as so enjoined,
in addition to all other penalties
prescribed by law, shall be liable
to restraint or to give security or
to remove and depart from the
United States in the manner prescribed
by sections 4069 and 4070
of the Revised Statutes, and as prescribed
in the regulations duly promulgated
by the President;
And pursuant to the authority vested
in me, I hereby declare and establish
the following regulations, which I find
necessary in the premises and for the
1. An alien enemy shall not have
in his possession, at any time or
place, any firearm, weapon or implement
of war. or component part
thereof, ammunition. Maxim or other
silencer, bomb or explosive or material
used in the manufacture of
2. An alien enemy shall not have
in his possession, at any time or
place, or use or operate any air
J' craft or wireless apparatus, or any
form of signaling device or any
form of cipher code, or any paper,
document or book written or printed
in cipher or in which there may be
3. All property found in the possession
of an alien enemy in violation
of the foregoing regulations
shall be subject to seizure by the
4. An alien enejiiy shall not approach
or be found within one-half
of a mile of any federal! or state fort,
rn *?t t n
camp, arsenal, aircraft station, government
or naval vessel, navy yard,
factory or workshop for the manufacture
of munitions of war or cf
any products for the use of the army
o. An alien enemy shall not write,
print or publish any attack or threats
against the government or Congress
of the United States, or either branch
thereof, or against the measures or
policy of the United States, or
against the person or property of
any person in the military, naval
or civil service of the United States,
or of the states or territories, or of
the District of Columbia, or of the
municipal governments therein.
6. An alien enemy shall not commit
or abet any hostile act against
the United States, or give information,
aid or comfort to its enemies.
(7) An alien enemy shall not reside
in or continue to reside in. to
remain in. or enter any locality
which the President may from time
to time designate by executive order
as a prohibited area in which
residence by an alien enemy shall
be found by him to constitute a danger
to the public peace and safety
of the. United States, except by permit
from the President, and except
under such limitations or restrictions
as the President may pre
OVI I .
(S) An alien enemy whom the
President shall have reasonable
cause to believe to be aiding or
about to aid the enemy, or to be at
large to the danger of the public
peace or safety of the United States,
or to have violated or to be about to
violate any of these regulations,
shall remove to any location designated
by the President by executive
order, and shall not remove therefrom
without a permit, or shall depart
from the United States if so
required b.v the President:
(9) No alien enemy shall depart
from the United States until he shall
have received such permit as the
President shall prescribe, or except
under order of ? court, judge, or justice.
under sections 40fi9 and 4070 of
the Revised Statutes:
(10) No alien enemy shall land in
or enter the United States, except
under such restrictions and at such
places as the President may prescribe:
(11) If necessary to prevent violations
of these regulations, all alien
enemies will be obliged to register:
(12) An alien enemy whom there
may be reasonable cause to believe
to be aiding or about to aid the enemy.
or who may be at large to the
danger of the public peace or safety,
or who violates or attempts to violate,
or of whom there is reasonable
ground to believe that he is about
to violate any regulation duly promulgated
by the President, or any
criminal law of the United States,
or of the states or territories thereof.
will be subject to summary arrest
by the United States marshal,
or his deputy, or such other officer
as the President shall designate,
and to confinement in such penitentiary,
prison, jail, military camp,
or other place of detention as may
be directed by the President.
This proclamation and the regulations
herein contained shall extend
and apply to all land and water, continental
or insular, in any way within
the jurisdiction of the United
In witness whereof I have hereunto
set my hand and caused the seal of
the United States to be affixed.
[SEAL. I Done at the city of Washington,
this sixth day of
April, in the year of our
Lord one thousand nine
hundred and seventeen, and
of the independence of the
United States the one hundred
By the President:
gacraury of But*.
GERMANY IGNORES (
But Imperial Reply May Be
Made if It Be Sent to
EDITORIAL ATTACKS BITTER
By the Associated Press.
BERLlN, April 5, via London, April f
6.?Although most of the Berlin papers
continue today their unfriendly comment
and criticism of President Wilson's
speech, the German government,
co far* hnc tab-on no official notice of it.
It is expected, however, that a replyto
certain historical features of his address
will come later, especially if, as
reported. Washington sends copies to
the neutral governments.
The Berlin public still maintains its
attitude of indifference to the crisis
and a similar apathy is reported from 11
other cities. In no instance, as far as 0
is known, have Americans been sub- L
jected to unpleasant incidents. The y
foreign office declares that no change i
is contemplated in the attitude of the t
government toward Americans or ^
American property. Citizens of the v
United States will be treated as neu- a
trals even although the "state of war" r
resolution is passed by Congress, and y
will have every freedom either to leave c
the country or stay. Only a different t
treatment accorded to German citizens c
in the United States, foreign office offi- t
cials say. will change the government's ^
attitude. They add that Germany regards
the treaty of 1799 as in full force
and will live up to it.
There is little definite data available
in regard to the number of Americans
still in Germany. The American Association
of Commerce has been eather- J
ing a list, but so far less than 500 have
been recorded. Only 200 of these are ,
men, the remainder being women and
children. Moreover, the number has
been steadily' decreasing, as many
Americans are leaving daily, principally
for Switzerland and Denmark,
f There are probably several thousand
Americans in Germany, but many of
i these have been here so long that they
are more German than American, and
a considerable proportion have no passports.
Bremen Editor Amazed.
AMSTERDAM, via London, April 6.?
The Weser Zeitung of Bremen professes
amazement at President Wilson's
speech, which it calls "an accumulation
of misstatements, hateful insinuations
and one-sided prejudices."
The paper continues: "If ever a power
threw itself into a big war without
sufficient cause it is the United States, r
which believes it is a peace power because
it is democratically governed." *
The Lokal Anzeiger in a violent arti- *
cle says that President Wilson's at- s
tempt to "inveigle the German people 8
into a revolt against the dynasty 8
beats anything for sheer hypocrisy in c
the records of the world." *
"We must assume." concludes the s
Anzeiger, "that President Wilson. ?
knowing all this, deliberately tells an *
untruth. Not the German government, *
but. the German race, hates this AngloSaxon
fanatic, who has stirred into s
flame the consuming: hatred in America
while prating friendship and sympathy J
toward the German people"
Count von Reventlow. in a later edition
of the Deutsche Tageszeitung.
abuses President Wilson in similar
terms and adds: "Tf the President wants
a fight for democracy in Germany he
makes an unprecedently crude attempt
by interfering in the internal affairs of
a European power " 1
Semi-Official View, f
The Norddeutsche Allgemeine Zoi- ^
tung, which is regarded as a semi- ^
official orgran. says- 1
"A certain phrase In President Wi). j
son's speech must he especially pointed 1
out. The President represents himself 1
as the hearer of true freedom to our j
people who are engaged in a severe j
struggle for their existence and liberty, i
What slave soul does he believe exists *
in the German people when he thinks (
that it will allow its freedom to be j
meted out to them from without. The
freedom which our enemies have in I
store for us we know sufficiently. In <
the name of freedom England will
throw us into our old impotency, in the
name of freedom France will snatch T
lands of German blood, and in the name
of freedom the czarists allied to them j
have dragged women and children and
the aged into Russian captivity.
"The German people, become clear
slighted in war. sees in President Wil- A
son's words nothing but an attempt to
loosen the bonds between the people
and princes of Germany so that we may
I become an easier prey for our enemies.
We ourselves know tnat an important
task remains to us to consolidate our
external power and also our freedom at 7
Attacks Big: Interests. 2
The Cologne Volkszeitung. under the A
caption. "Moral Phrases Again." says
that President Wilson's proposal to ) >
Congress was "a masterpiece of what,
according to Talleyrand, is the more
important part of diplomacy, namely,
to conceal one's real thoughts." and 1
continues: "Wilson declares war only v
for the sake of the rights of humanity .
and non-combatants, hut not for the ,
rights of munition makers and Morgan,
who sees endangered the thousands of
millions lent to England."
The Volkszeitung does not disguise
the fact that the hardest weeks and
months now are coming, but says: "We
will set our teeth until the victory of fi
freedom and right is achieved." I
The Volkszeitung concludes by re_ C
affirming that Germany is fighting for 1!
tie freedom of the whole world, which n
It declares would be in better eustody 1
In German hands than in American. P
Puts Blame on Republicans.
The Berlin Zeitung am Mittag says: V
"President Wilson used the submarine T
warfare as a pretext to get closer to
the entente, a task which was to be
achieved only gradually, because he
(Continued oo Ssvssth fifa) ~ b
IN ALL U. S. PORTS f
ARE TAKEN OVER
Authorities Act Promptly Afteif
Passage of War Resolution
-OR STfcAMERS SArcTT;
NOT FOR CONFISCATION
!rews of Teuton Ships Are Put Tin*
der the Care of Immigration
German-owned merchant vessels laid
ip in American ports at the beginning1
f the war are being taken In charge
oday by American authorities.
The following statement was issued
iy Secretary McAdoo a? the Treasury
>epartment, under whose jurisdiction
he operations of the customs agents
"For the purpose of protecting tha
-essels from further injury and until
l decision can be reached as to their '
iroper disposition, customs guards have
teen placed on board all German merhant
vessels anchored in the ports of
he United States. The olHcers and
rews have been taken into custody by
he Department of Labor, pending a
letermination of their status "
Nearly All Ships Disabled.
Reports to the Treasury Department
;onflrm statements that virtually every
ship had been disabled. The extent of
the damage will be determined as
speedily as possible.
There are some indications the vei?
sels will be requisitioned by thg government
for transatlantic trade or at
naval auxiliaries for at least a period
r?f the war. Officials asserted today
that this point was still, under deliberation.
but that "an intelligent use"
would be made of the vessels. So far
is the owners' rights in the vessels are
concerned, it was said, this country
will scrupulously observe them.
It was officially announced that in
:he case of the Liebenfels, the German
Merchantman sunk in Charleston, S. C..
larbor upon the severance of diplonatic
relations, the damage was not
itreat. In the case of the Kronprinzes?in
Cecilie. under the jurisdiction of the
'ederal court at Boston, the damage
lone the vessel's machinery was so
sxtensive as to make her unseaworthy
The crews aboard are regarded as Garnan
reservists on German territory
The further question of what is to
>e done with the fleet now comet up
or consideration. Two courses, it was
aid. are open to the government. The
ihips may be impressed into service
ind paid for at the close of the war,
>r they may be confiscated altogether
without violating the terms of the Prussian-American
treaty of 1828. Many
ifficials oppose the latter course unless
t should be decided to take it upon the
>rinciple of taking a ship for every
American ship destroyed illegally by a
The first step now. at any rate, probibly
will be to repair the damage done
o the machinery of the ships by crews,
>n orders of the German government,
vhen diplomatic relations were sevred.
Where the Ships Are.
The ships involved at the severaT:
jorts are: ;
At New York?Vaterland. 54,282 tone
rross: George Washington. 25,570;
ivaiser "Wllhelin II. 19,361; President
Lincoln. 18,161: President Grant, 18,072;
Pennsylvania, 13,333; Grosser Kurfurst,
.3.102: Barbarossa, 10,984j_ Prinzess
rene, 10,893: Friedricii der urosse, jv.i71:
Hamburg1, 10,531: Konig Wilbehu
lI. 9,410: Bohemia. 8.414: Arm en is, ,
>,464 : Adamstrura, 5,000: Fisa, 4.967;
.^rlnz Joachim, 4,760; Prinz Eitel Fried- .
ich, 4.650 (not auxiliary of same name ]
iow at Philadelphia); Allemonis, 4,630; *
tfadgeburg. 4.497; Harburg, 4.472; Naaiovia,
3.902; Portonia, 2,778; Mais, 2,555; f
Ulara Mennig, 1,685; India. 1,746; Mat- ?
At Boston ? Amerika. 22,622; Kron*
irinzessin Cecilie, 19,503; Cincinnati,
6.339; Koln. 7,409; Wittekind. 5,640;
At New London?Willehad, 4.761.
At Baltimore ? Bulgaria. 11,440(,4
thein. 10,058, and Necker, 9,835. Ji
At Philadelphia?Rhsetis, 6.600, an<?|
*rinz Osker, 6,026.
At Newport News?Arcadia, 5.454.
At Wilmington, N. C.?Kiel, 4,494. and*
At Savannah?Hohenfelde, 2.974.
At Charleston?Liebenfeld. 4,525.
Some at Insular Ports.
At Pensa^ola?Rudolph Blumberg. 1,*
69. and Vogesen, 3,716.
At Jacksonville?Frieda Leonhardt*
At New Orleans?Breslau, 7,524, and
At San Francisco?Serapis, 4.756;
?eptun, 197, and Ottawa. 3,659.
At Portland, Ore.?Dalbek. 2,723.
At Seattle?Saxonia, 4.424.
At Winslow, Wash.?Steinbek, 2.164.
\t Astoria?Arnoldus Vinnen, 1.859;
At Honolulu?Pommern, 6,557; Prin?
V'aldemar, 3.227; Setos. 4,730; Holsa- j
la. a,t>4y; IjOcksuii, i,o<><; 1,011^ juoon, 1
,971; Staatssekretar Kraetke. 2,009; |
ioverneur Jaeschke. 1.73S.
At liilo?C. J. D. Ahlers, 7,490.
At San Juan, P. It.?Odenwald, 3,537. j
At Pago Pago, Samoa?Elsass. 6,591. J
At Manila?Andalusia, 6;453: Buchum, '
,161; Camilla Ricktners, 5.130; Carl I
>iederichsfen. 1,243; Clara Jebsen, 1.735; i
oblenz, 3.130; Elmshoru, 4,594; Ess- }
ngen, 4,902; Johaiine. 1,531; Lyee- 1
10011, 1.925; Mark, 6,579; Pongtonjr. ,
.631; Kajah, 2.028; Sachsen. 8,007; j
nmbia, 4,765; Suevia, 3,789; Tubingen, ,
At Zamboanga?Borneo, 2,168; Darel.
1,308: Marudu. 1.514.
At Cebu?Prinzess Alice, 10,981;
'eintau, 1.6S5; Wiegand, 499.
To Withdraw Allied Patrol.
Allied wumfclP" fiatrolln* the At.
katic coMt will bo Willi dray a