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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, May 31, 1915, Image 4

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"PAGE FOUR TV THE AKIZONA REPUBLICAN, MOXDAY MCXRXTXG, iAY m, if) 15
Arizona Republican's Editorial Page
t j
The Arizona Republican
Published lv
Al;l.I.A prBUSIIING COMl'ANV.
Iuigiit U. Heard
ClMilt-8 A. Stuifte-r..
1 1 it v. vi tt- ,
J ' W. Spear. . . .
President ami Manager
Business Manager
. . . Assistant Business Manner
. Kef i tor
Kxelusive Morning Associated Brcss 1 lispatclies
or.-;-.... c a . .
- - "Tin .urn sa.coiis irrem. -
KiiP-ntl ;it the r.isi.ifiii. at I'linenix. Arizona, as Mail
Matter of tin- Second Class.
.-lll.ii t.- Wai.l. Representatives. New Vork off ire.
l.rnnswicK l-.Ult.liriir. CillcaUO Office. A.lvcrl i.viimr
Building.
nti.ucss all comiiiiinica tions t,i TIIK AK1ZONA KJi-
PI'HIJi'AN. Phoenix. Arizona.
Business ffi'
'ity editor..
Ti-Jl.KPllONL.S:
..422
. . t::::
Sl'MSCUII'TIi IN' KATKS:
'nc month, in advance
three months, in advance
six months, in advance
one year, in ndvaNce
I'jiilv.
'.'allv.
1 "all v.
I ni iv.
S lays only, hy mail.
2.IMI
4 nil
8.00
il'lMiAV liOKXIXIi, MAY .;J. 1M3
Our r;intry! In her inte.voursr
with forri;;?) nati'Mis inv.y s!e nhvnvs
he in th lilit; but our -oim1,i ,
rillt il- WttJI.
St('ilH'll I )('r;ltU!'.
The German Reply
Fnough is now n of the contents of the
fit-rman reply to the American note regarding Ger
i...inys snl. marine warfare that we may un.ler
il.tiiil that the net ;rove and. necessarily, a de
tisive one. has lieeii put up to this soirrnn.i'nt.
As to the main point, and which should riot have
I . n made the main point, the sinking of the L.:si-
i. uii.t, tin- German gov el 'anient stands firm. The
re !y means that whatever dispute there may be
:i" to this incident, the German g ivcrni:ient will
r-avc to an international trihtinal, when some lime
in the indefinite future sul-Ii a 'tribunal can sit.
The leply means, nhei, that, meanwhile, German sub
marines v ill .-.ink all Btitish vessels occupying a
Minn similar t that of the lusitania whenever
icey can. whether they carry American passengers
r not. '
The reply puts forth the lonlention.s that the
I .!!.' it uiia was on the auxiliary iist of the British
ii. -y: that she was alined and carrying munitions
id w-ir and Canadian ri -serves for the fori es of the
.-lli.s; that she sailed from New York in violation
f the l.i vs of the Uiote.l "&tat-s. without a suffi
cient number of bo..ts an. I life rafts, with a cargo
;.f explosives, aid without compliance with other
ngnlations for the safety of passenger.--, adopted
this country after the sinkine fit the Titrnic.
If the disimte should finally so' to The Hague,
n-'l thesj contentions but one would be s-'umly op
posed by this country, foe, if sustained, the blame
I r the disaster would rest wholly- upon our coun
try. Crci-.t Hritnin would share no part of it. What
i. ni.il fi'ilt miKht lie with her wie.ild be excuse.!
bv the ixicencies of war. We alone would havv.
i.' excuse to otfer. We, therefore, opiiose these
f I -minus in advance, adiaitt ier only what hei
iii.-mifesi disclosed before th.e Ijiisitani.i sailed, that
yUc t arri. d a .sre.it caro of ainmunil ion.-Hiut wilii :i
we i-iini was not an explosie within the n-eanii.i;
' the law. Vet, though, that haH nothing to do
v Uh our disavowal, the explosion of that amiiiu
r.ition srreatly multiplied the havoc follo-ving the
torpido attach.
lift what will iH-cinie the chief thin? i.i
ll.e ili.'-p.ile w'a.s no toucheil ui.on ill the note, and
vas therefore not. im luded in the reply the new
pl.ne of the submarine in warfare. T-ie president
in. intentionally alluded to it in the note in the slattf--liient
tiiat the l.usitania ard the Kiilaha had been
Mink without the posset. i? rs having been Ktven tune
to escai-. As to the Faial.a. the r ply k; ite.s ihat
lh.it vessel lia.l been warned by the nuhmaririe, but
in-tea. 1 of heeding; th v arniuij and suri'enderinK,
!.iTe ttied to flee. The "Herman ernment piolabiy
b:.l it in mini to lej.ly iiiat if the L.i..siiania ha::
I . .-n earned sue wnild have fb-d arid hae es..-nped.
The fepi-.. w hei. ils cor.tt nt.-; have been fully
mad" known, will be what we micrht have expei led
ir to l a lef'isnl ;crma:iy to rilincui.h at", ad
:.i.i.i;e in warfare t lal In r superi or submarines h ive
i:i l;er. She would r;ith-r reliniuisii the friendship
- - ri irii-ur th- acti.e eninil;.- o.' the 1 'nited Sta tes
Hn- wi'I insist that the rules of war shall !.e micnd-
.1 to accommodate her new mc-nns of warfare. at.I
that the activity i f the .submarines Khali not be re
Fiii.t'd by ancient tiles.
If that view should finallj prevail, the intercourse
of neutrals with lic'liRt rents must I en'irely cut
i. If or coinlucted with srave risk.
i Beyond Legislative Power
Anionij the t eeommcndatioris in the pivernnr's
all for a se-'ond extraordinary session of the les-l.-latnre
i.-j one for the abolition of capital put:isi.
i:;ent and the yi.uvtitution of "life in prisonincnt for
the crime of murder w h n there a.re no extenuatini;
.:! iimstanc s."' We are not sure whether the kov
1 1 nor had in mind in the inclusion of this recom
nn ndatioii, l!ie house resolution suSestin such a
c..tl but conter.iplalins that a sentence to lite
i.i.pn -i.nmepl must not be t-.hortene.i by a par-Ion.
Without Much a provision no bill abolishing capital
punishment could nearly pass the sen ite. We do
lot iielieve it could se'-ure a majority in the house
ladrt ithstandiiiB the friendliness in that branch
towani the .l.l.ninis'ration. For the resolution itself
v.;:s supi".rted by -it least two memhers who ile--:nil
their preference for capital punishment but
sa;d th.-v would MipiMirt the measure merely be
cause f the feature recoiiunenil in i; a reprieve of
sixty days for the five men at Klorence. Two of
tie jiiministiation's supporters opix.s.-d tl.e resolu
tion, line ant administration Member tupporte...
it thoiieh later he advocated, a resolution of con
trary purport.
We believe thuuli that a bill imposing life irn
I risonment without hope of parunii, if such a res
uiction xv:ie possible, would pass the houe, mltfld
1 a-s the senate and we feel sure v: mid rec eive
lit endorsement of the people. Hut there is a
It h; now up to the I'nited States Mo.ernment
to let bygones be bygones. Huerta is' said to have
saluted the American lis tr at the late naval review
ul New Vork.
Mr. Marconi is carrying his inventions too far.
(e has recently announced the discovery of a
device by which one can see through, a si-lid brick
concrete or wooden wall or partition. Woe worth
the day when throng!) the devilish ingenuity of diis
Italian we shall he living in glass houses.
The legislature cannot complain that Governor
Hunt ha not cut out plenty of work for jt, con
sidering the time of the yeer.
In Germany it is tints paraphrased' "Count
that day lost whose low descending sun sc-s no',
another Jlritisn battleship undone."
THE MOST COMPLETE
The Salt River V illey edition of The -Arizona
Republican issued Sunday is one of the mrtst com
plete of the l-inii ever issued in the state. (.cry
Miction is full of interesting fads in connection .villi
the state of Arizona. There, was also sulticienl space
devoted to ad. ertising to rna'ie the edition profitable
to the publishers, but best of all is the fact that U
gien wide circulation it will bring rc.-.ilts, a no one
could read it without i eing impressed with the possi
bilities of our state. Douglas Dispatch.
A CREDITABLE NEWSPAPER
The special edition of The Uepullican issued
last week was by far the best of its hind ever
issued in Arizona. Such it.blic.il ions ei.anot but
be benelicial to tin- state, as practically every in
dustry in tt.e state wa.-. handle.! i:. a masterly man
ner. We congratulate of.r contemporary upon it.,
fine publication, and hope many n:oi .. .vill colic
lro:n the same bourcc -Dunbar's Wcekij.
LANDLORDS BAR BIG FAMILIES
At Richmond rccenilj it was stated by Warrant
Officer Taylor that it jicopie had n ore than three
children, landlords :n the Richmond clist'-ict iv.ml 1
not let them have a house.
The statement w;.s made in connection with
proccedii gs brought by the Ricliinond town council
against six persons for failing to ieave their houses
in accordance with the closing order. Five of fend -eis
pleaded that they c niiiil ge; nowhere to go. One
woman said she found a house a.al paid a deposit.,
but when she went for the key the house was re
fused ato iier on ihe grounds that she h id too many
children. She had :six children.
on iccr Taylor said if si.e told any landlord
that she had six children she would not get :x
house. It was an odd thing, but it was a fa. t that
in the country it was a greit bar for working men
to have many children.
Sir James Szlumpcr said he .'.id not know w'ih'.
the country would do without children. London
Glolie. '
A NEW SORT OF CURRENCY
Waynesboro, Ga. For the tirst time in the
history 'f the state u pickaninny nas been usi C
here as currency. A l'.urke county negro who owed
a bill to Lr. J. M. Kvne, called to tell why In
couldn't pay it. He had with him a woolly-headed
Imy.
''Can't you nay it anyhow?" asked the doitor.
"Xr, sir."
'Suppose you leave the boy," merrily suggested
the doctor. '
"Dat. debt am settled," said the negro. lie placed
the chile! in a chair near tl.e physician's desk ami
was' gone. He hasn't been seen since.
A negro woman on the plantation owned by
the doctor is raising the chileKfor a yearly fee.
New Vork Herald.
A YOUNG DIPLOMAT
"Is that small boy of ours taking music les
sons?" "No. He got a spanking yesterday and persuad
er his sister to lAuif an accompaniment on the piano
so that he could tell the boys who heard him that
he was only piacticing vocal exercises." Washing
ton Star.
THE PRESS IN A CRISIS
The press of the I'nited States in a great crisis
has been A credit to it. The occasion has been so
big as to make even the narrowest -partisans
ashameel to display too much bias against an ad
ministration not of their making. With few excep
tions, the neevspapers have beer, ready to cvait upon
the action of those to whom has been intrusted the
dutv of piloting us. while at the same time exer
cising the right of a free press to express its opin
ions. There -is much of reassurance in the exhibit
that the- newspapers are making. Springfield Republican.
serious doubt whether the legislature -would have
power to enact, a law with such a provision, for
it would amount to an amendment by the legis
lature? of the constitution whic h gives the "gov -crnor
power to grant reprieves, commutations .and
pardons after convictions, FOR ALL OFFKNSKS
ecept treason and cases of i.opeachnient upon
ench conditions and with such restrictions anil
limitations as may be provided by law."
"Restricticns and limitations'' were fixed by the
first state legislature, so that while this power has
iot been taken away from the governor and can
be taken away frtm him only by an amendment of
the constitution, he can exercise it only upon the
lecommendation of the board of pardons and paroles,
it still remains hut can be exercised by the governor
and no one else.
The board of pardons and paroles was created
by a referred act with which, under an amendment
to the constitution, aunptei! list November, there
can be no in.terfereiiee by tht legislature. Th? low
er to recommend to the governor pardons, paroles
'or commutations for .til offenses, including mur.lcr,
'except treason and cases of impeachment," was
vested in the board and ennnot be removed or
abridged by a legislative act. Nor ran toe legis
lature reduce the list of crimes which the consti
tution says may be pardoned. If so it could ly a
simple act take away from the governor the power
to issue a. pardon, parole or -commutation in any
case. That would amount to more than a restric tion
or a limitation.
Then it must be evident that . the legislature;
cot. Id do no more than io abolish capital punish
ment. It would hardly tare to assume that res
ponsinility so soon after the submission of the
eii.estion to the people and we do not think that
the governor, himseif a strong advocate ol popular
rule, means to suggest to the legislature action or.
li.at bare- question.
DHLIVKKtf 1U7L0,;Y AT ANNUAL
PVTIHAX MEMORIAL DAY
ON
THE FILLING OF THE
(By G. M. Willard)
DAM
r
m-As-Vf Sc.
" fee ;bir t
Swh-f v
SKI J VICES Here within this mighty chasm
Where rock-ribbed mountains tower.
A child born of the storm-king
Lies chained by human power. --
Who chained and timed the lightning,
Who cleves the heaven's blue,
"Who sails the ocean's bottom.
Might dare this thing to do.
i
5 'aV?!
"rr 3 a i." - -.w . w-
.-iv-. ASJi
ev t?T ',. .
It
4
( 4 J "V
v 1
i
r
y - - . ....
7
If & -
sit
if i
4- "
oh. the lovely captive waters,
Whose caotivity was planned
: fie boldest of bold dreamers,
In the services of man.
By the hand of man here halted
In their journey to the sea,
And tiie hand that made them captive
In good time will set them free.
When released from their confinement,
On their mission they will go.
And give life to thirsting farm lands,
Lying many miles below.
'Till he's ready for "their service.
They must wait for his commands,
And then go where he directs them.
To his fielels and orchard lands.
To his fields of green alfalfa
And his dots of waving grain.
That will give them joyful greeting
On 4 distant desert plain.
I All the implements of science
j And the modern engineer,
! After years of patient effort
i Weie at last assembled here.
i
i Here the white man and the redman
j Oft engaged as deadly foes:
Later joined their .strength and labored
Till this mighty masti arose.
And this pile of rock and cement
They have thrown across the stream
To impound the precious waters,
L ringing true the dreamer's dream.
Land Titles
Guaranteed
Phoenix Title and
Trust Co.
18 N. First Ave.
Dr. L. D. Pameron
PYTHUNS FAY- TRiSUTE
(Conl in ui-el from 1
at.
nc)
i:.
The
there
ilri an
Chancellor Commander Howard
Cliilin, assls-ed I..-.- i!:e officers.
words of the ritual were- read i". i
clear tones and milled to the lin-i
pressiveness of the occasion i'ur-i''
ticularly leasing were the solos L-! '
Mis. L. Ii. lai:icron and .Mrs. Inn-I
ter. j
The no
delivered
who said:
of the oec
Knight L. I).
isi. m
I iam r
w:c-
Paul
s "It
writ :
Hi
am! i overs the- ill w ith the mantle
of charily. An order uhich practi-c-ilp-
e.M-'ni'Tlt'ies the Ilivine teae-h-irig;
I am iny brethe-rs keeper. Alany
nre liic men who have catered its
porfais. whii have learned its les
sons and lived its teachings. Some
are who have closed life's
and lived beyond the skies,
.oiild not call them hack for
iveti unto man once to die: !
nit n passing trnirixthis earthly.
h-'Ke lo the hiduc1 e-Iernal, and soon,
ah! s. nn. we too must follow. We
would ever remember the .good in
ihe li?i of tic d.-parif-d and if there.
it
ci y.
to t:ie," I a v ii
yea rs a re tin t- sci.r
nnd if by reason of
four score years,
strength, labor anil
soon cut off. at-.d we
has no i-miiiii over
this world
leaving. T
the bir'h i
the tomb,
tenderly c..
nocence. i?-er.e-c.
The
spce-ted. a il
i his epter;.i
and
1. re
full
revs tells-
.1 'iiiin rne-ii or.i-e J
"Tin- da v s of our
re yi'ai s a nd ten : j
strength they hoi
.vet is: there
; row : for it is
fly avvav." Man
his coming into
not jir-'vent his
ver l.e.-u joy at
-n
11 then
less .
rnit-ht
f ill h
id
re
v-p
not have
done our
out;. .
Who cir
of mine has
o ! a man ii
;-n r-rrovv ii
e.i;th I knew
knew'
an i
in. I
in
the
Ira a s
bn
th-
;ii!.
child i
ii hei-au
licit;.-, i
nniv.li inin
lov.-d for his
is character,
the peihint
-inin- ef th.
v
at
a Tld
tton.
S'-i
odd
st r.-i
tlf ,r
1-1.1,1 1 !
-..'I.!
I- to
the
tls l
liim
ir fell
vs of
he-it t
h im
ir.--d
oved
I its in-indepen.l-n
is re-
ibiiity.
Tod-iy
rf.pist,
term,
Imira-
fri
Tl,
ml'
t.-l! what
cha nged
:r good
nto the
not wh.ie.
nto the air. it f
lot where. Long
ik. I fe nd the
and the nnt--foijnd
."gain
ii the
word or deed
the whoie life
r ill. "I shot
t:r. it fell to
te. I breathed
11 to earth
long after
arrow still
from beginning
in the heart of
i-.v man
I he
world
liuht-
war.
re
th.-but
l.ast
it h con
and the
There
good
opt itnisr ie;
i:-e of roo,l
world ted.iv
l ist irenera -n.tnaPv
good
That the
.v the story
which to
e the heart
and hist of
. a n ms roa r
l-e-ie-e. sweet
the earth,
should from
on: selves f-r
ret re. -., i. n.
is folly, but
i well
n.i. .r-
-r v.
error e! in
travel
short
ies a i -
till-1
an-
ten ,
i en j
we :
on- I
in
te
in-
it'r
'i her
yield
a nd
ens
The l-i.la i so I
flicting emoii'ais: the r,
evil re -. ut iaua 11 v at
'" rvi'-h of evil t.nd m
in most nun. We are
W" believe there js m,
and less of evil in the
than there was in the
tion; w e be-lii-vS that eve
will tr'iimph over evil,
world will e-e rue te knn
of Tiumon a:;.l i'yib-ias
know ariniit will ei,.;,ns
of bitterness. gre-ed a
power. I hen v. :!!
no more be- heard,
peace rei'n thr.-'iy!
It is ineet that
time to iitpe asset)
the cpe purpo'-e
To live within th
'! h:: -; its lie-sous V e would ll
lo lie. d. If we would have th.
row to I.e better and bricht
must b-arn of yesterday, thi
ef the- l..;--t she -H be refiec!
the success of the fature. V
liis re id hut cue time and
rdeed is the sflill of nctivi
lotted lis. To seme is give-n one
eot. to aneither two and vet to
other ten. We of one t.-'l-nt --f
murmur that our neiehhor with
has larger i.poj.i limit ies. b::t
should not ferret that enlarged
portunit ic- vnrri" w:'h it , great.-re-sponsibili.
ies. Tle vv oild i.- hun
gerirg for that which the m,-m of ' ':'-
one tal.-iit ir aide to give; his fii Id i An
is proportionately just as great ndiwas
the harvest sis abundant. "And at
little child shall lead them.Y '
We repeat that service to our fel
'invmnn, inaiks our success in life.
He who woild wrap his mantle
about' himself and live within him
self m-iy collect a competency of,vi-:
this worlds goods, may even rise tlu-
-tcries the great
I is-?-: -i eni river his ma i nta inerl its'
cruise carrying upon its besom the'
m-iio-i r of the u-firM i.nd finally,
uise l,..i ging its w;.ters into the sea: !
ef e are t.-,ld th-it near its source'
a few siiieles of earth would change;
the who!" course of this - mighty'
riw r A tin. sand miles below, on i
.''-.. :nt the low in:! mrirshy-
rr-.els. a like- criilition obtains
nenr its mouth the .--k ef a;
id r.'-t over nili would inun- !
modern city. There are men '
e unto the liver who in suite of i
aknes.-- .-ih.nir their rllle swerve
r tr rie.it ii-ii
'i the line and
me-n intent
to influenco:-
sha;te:r their
f lose i f lilt!-- "
e ie- iirider the
t Ids so -ir-y - ti
levy here and a
st r-nr th.-r...,l nr-d
in til. t-a -si'-.:,- .
w r'd i.-r-.-ici-i iins
I'lie-n "so live
mens eorr.o-- to
to llv left but
triumph at last,
noon the right
that blight ami
lives: and there are
':--ngrh of clriraeter
e lessons f-inght by
- the- biiilding .if a
a dvko there are so
tvi-iee to stand that
f su.-h an one,
"he tees a man."
that v.hen thy sum
i"ie. the innumerable
And I gaze in admiration
! With a deep sensation thrilling.
As I watch the final triumph
Of the dreamer's dream fulfilling.
Xow the waters reach the spillway;
Xovv they glide across the floor:
Now they tumble o'er the prec ipice.
Home two hundred feet or more.
Like a mist of snow-white cotton.
Like an avalanche of snow
As they glide and roll and tumble
To the river's bed below.
Xovv they reach the rocky bottom
With an awful, deafening sound;
And in the spray ascending
Myriael rainbows now abound.
And I reach and grasp a rainbow
Scarce a yard before my eyei-;,
I'ut the shining of the vapor
Promptly robs me of my prize.
Then I turn and grasp another
Thai hangs dangling on my left.
lint again 'tis disappointment
Kor again I am bereft.
oh. yau tantalizing beauties.
Oh, you imps of georgeous hue.
I've been chasing you a lifetime
And I've now come up with you.
Yet as soon as I lay hold of ou,
So soon you slip my hole! ;
And away you go a-dancing
With your pots of yellow gold.
As I view the scene enchanting,
Kve.'.v fiber feels the thrill;
And I'm drinking, drinking, drinking.
Rut I cannot drink my fill.
Wheresoe'er my footsteps wander
Over desett, hill, or plain.
I'll be thirsting for the splendors
Of this glorious sight again.
-o-
1USIT1A CASE
(Continued' from Page One)
standing which is the aim of both gov
ernments, the imperial German gov
ernment considers it' first necessary to
convince itself that the information ac
cssihle to both governments about the
facts tr. case is complete and in accord.
"The government of the I'nited
S'ales proceeds on the assumption that .
the Lusitania could be regarded as an
ordinary unarmed merchantman. The
imperial Cernian government allows
itiself in this connection to point out
that the Lusitania was one of the larg
est and fastest British meri'hant ships,
built with government funds as an.
auxiliary cruiser and carried expressly
as such in the navy list, issued by the
British admiralty.
"It is further known by the imperial
(iVrmnn government from trustworthy
reports from its agents and neutral
passengers, that ,for a considerable
time practically all or more of ttie val
uable British merchantmen have been
equipped with cannon, ammunitiem and
other weapons manned by persons who
have been specially trained in serving
cuns. The Lusitania, too, according to
infoimation received here, had cannon
aboard which were mounted and con
cealed below decks.
The imperial German government
further has the honor to direct the par
ticular attention of the American gov
ernment" to the fact that the British
admiralty in a confidential instruction
issued February lDla reirommended its
mercantile shipping not only to seek
protection under neutral flags anil dis
tinguishing marks, but also, while thus
disguised to attack German subma
rines by ramming. As a special invi
tation to merchantmen to destroy a
submarine, the British government also
offered high prizes and has alreaely
paid such rewards.
The imperial German government in
view of these facts indubitably known
to it. if unable to regard the FritisVi
merchantmen in a zone of naval oper
ations specified by the admiralty staff
of the German navy as "undefended."
and German commanders consequently
are no longer able to observe the cus
tomary regulations of the prize law
which they have before always fol
lowed." Gottlieb Von Jagow. the German for
eign secretary in an interview by the -Associated
Press outlined the reasons
that impelled Germany to send an ad
interim note to the I'nited States in
stead of a final and definite reply. He
sain -the issues involved are of such
importance, and the views in the re-
I gard io the Lusitania show suc h a va
riance that the German government
believes it essential to attempt to es
tablish a common bastis of fact before
entering into a discussion of the isT'ues
involved.
"We hope, and trust the American
government will take the same view of
the case and let us know in what points
their understanding of the facts elif-
cirsvaii wt'i
terious reait
h s cb'irnTe.
d.-;h: t;,. .
iiiiarry slave
but sustain'-,
faltering trn
i moves
where c;
in the s
cro forth
, r,ni-red t
o that r.iys
ii shall fake
lent bills of
not like the
11 i-- dungeon.
nd soothed by an un-ppreru-h
thv srrave as
v.'lie dra'-s the drapery of his
h .-ibo.it him and lies down to
ant dream-;.
-o-
HEMORML DAY
C(iiilir,.iH(I from T,ie Onr)
an
! national
exponent es
past
memorial
! h r
re,
or !-'ri::z"lie
iiv en d a st;
if the men and
to the servi'-e of i
in'e-resling discus:
At
the
I 'ra ise
by tl
i-hiir- h
s introou
idres
to the Father."
choir of the
mil them May-
-d and Je
nii the call
1 theme,
exercises
tt he who would
servant to them
in
to social and political -heights
in the eyes , of true re-en and
light of Gods weird falls far
of what he should be.
The Book pari th
he greatest must be
We reioice that
of Almichty G.
please llim that
such orders as
oreler fc-.mded it
low man.
teaching is
h.uma nit y.
teaching is
but I ti
the di
ihort si.
the Jlouhh
orated the
-liet-s. Rev.
women of this age
eace. It was a very
-lior. of the present
the conclusion of
people drove out
Bnties cemetery and
gravels of the departed
e. II. Iiains was mas-
; ter
terenionitTS.
the grent scheme
1. that it should
men have buil.led
we represent. An
A love of our f el -
reler whose everv
bettertnent of
whose everv
bid terrne-nt of
humanity. An order which makes
strong men stronger and givps
strength to the wcjak. An order
which magnifies the good in men
An
for the
An order
for the
All order
Owir.g to the absence of " lion. Carl
liayelen his address was stricken
fiom the program.
The Program
Prayer. Rev. Wilbur Fisk.
Son.r. High school ladies octette.
Binding nf Lincoln's Gettysburg ad
tll ess. Bay Dains.
Lending the roil of honor, i'rof. Ira
!. Bavne.
lieciaaticu exorcises, eight young
Indies. '
Musi-, band. -
Announcements of placing nf head
stones in the Double Butte cemetery.
cases in which it has been shown by
its investigations that a neutral
ship. Tint itself at fault, was dam
aged by German submarines or avi
ators, has expressed regret over the
unfortunate accident and if justified
by conditions has offered indemnifi
cation. "The cases of the Gushing and
Gulflight will be treated on the same
principles. Investigations of both
cases are in progress, the results of
which w-ill present Iv- be communicated
to the embassy. The investigation
can, if necessary, be supplemented by
international call on an inter-
commission of inquiry as
provided in Articles III of The
: Hague agreement of October If. In7.
When sinking the British steamer
Falaha, tire commander of the Ger
man sumbarine had the intention, of
allowing the passengers' and full
crew full opportunity for a safe escape-.
Only when the master did
not obey th-i order "Heave to." but
tied and summoned help by sky
rockets, did the German commander
order the crew end passengers with
megaphones to leave "the ship within
ten minutes. lie actually allowed
them from 2:J minutes time anil
fired a torpedo only, suspic
ious craft were hastening to the
assistance of the Falaha.
"Regarding the loss of life by the
sinking of the British passenger
steamer Lusitania. the German gov
ernment has already expressed to
neutral governments, concerned its
deep regret that ' citizens of their
states lost their lives.
"In the interest of a complete under-
fers from the German viewpoint
I forth in the note, and .n what
they agree before looking for a
answer to their communication.
I
as set
points
elirect
Profoundly Disappointed
WASHINGTON, May P.n. Germany's
reply has produced a feeling of pro
found disappointment here. The dis
satisfaction at the failure of Germane
to answer the demands of the Friited
States was reflected in government
circles generally, president Wilson re
tired before the text arrived after read
ing a summary. Ambassador Ger A-d's
forecasts had given an accurate im
pression of what it contained. Secre
tary Bryan offered no comment, other
cabinet officers were reiTcent. but there
was little concealment anywhere that
the answer had produced a grave sit
uation in the relations of the I'l 'd
States with Germany.
The official text arrived just before
midnight and will be placed before 'the
president early tomorrow.
From previous knowledge of Mr. Wil
son's position generally it is predicted
x promnt answed will be sont to Ber
lin, perhaps witfNn 24 to 4 hours.
MIGHTY. BATTLE
(Continued from Page One)
that after a ten hour artillery attack
to the east of the Yser canal the
allies were repulsed.
The steamer Tullochmoor was sunk
ly a German submarine.
Anthem, Congregational church
choir.
Ten minute addresses. Dr. A. J.
Matthews, Prof. J. O. Mullen and
Mayor Geo. M. Frizzell.
Closing iselection, band.
Taps, (as benediction.)
Special Memorial Day services were
held at each of the Tempe churches
during the morning.
British Steamer Sunk
BARRY. Wales. May " The British
steamer .Tullochmoor was shelled anil
sunk (in Friday evening by a German
submarine. The crew was landed here.
She was steaming off I'shant Island
on the coast of Brittany France. The
submarine was only fifteen yards dis
tant and the crew of 2fi was given ten
minutes to leave the ship. Captain
Holford says the Germans did not at
tempt to board the boat and that he
was not asked to show his ensign or
tell the nationality. Forty shots wero
fired from the submarine.
i
A

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