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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, "WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 23, 1913 KOilCyilpSClRfDF PERSHING DENIES PRFAT DARDANELLES FIGHT ACCUSATION AIMED UIILfllUUUULiWi in Tni n DV DDITICU IT TniMDC lUfflDIIIC IU IULU Ul UIIMIUir HI I UU U lilUllnLu Not since Korrick's Kenevolent so ciety -was organized about four years ago has that organization held a more enjoyable gathering than that fit last vening at the Arizona School of Music when more than 150 members of the society and Invited guests participated 'n the annual social gathering and ball. It was an occasion when heads of de partments, employes and even the owner of the big store, met in a truly happy spirit and entered fully Into the spirit of the occasion Patriotism held an important place on the program. The affair wa-s in augurated with the calling to the front of the stage where the orchestra was stationed, of the big assemblage. And then while the strains of "The Star Spangled Banner," drifted through the auditorium, a great American flag swung from the ceiling over all, while the Korrick service flag, with its star for Abe Korrick, the absent member of the firm, appeared over the pros oninm. And then partners were chosen and the evening's dance pro Kiam began, l'or those who did not care to dance, tables were provided for cards. Cahrles Korrick, head of the big house, was present, mingling freely witli his employes and their guests. He seemed to be the happiest, merriest of I he party. Korrick's Benevolent society was or ganized for the purpose of aiding the individual members, composed exclu sively of Korrick employes and for the further purpose of bringing about closer relations and heartier co-operation. The officers are: E. S. Yarwood, president; V. T. Chalmers, vice-president; Miss Dora Reed, secretary; Al fred rmrari. treasurer; Miss Hill and Mrs. Walker, social committee. o CfiLF II The calf killing case which has occu Pied the attention of Judge Stanford's division of the superior court since Fri day will go to the Jury today according to me attorneys in the case. The defendant. Fructuso Cora, has protested since trie case'began that he Killed his own calf and has had wit nesses to corroborate his testimony. The Flower Pot cattle company con tends that the calf was its property and scores of cattlemen have testified to the. effect that a range cow does not adopt a calf as contended by the Span.. iard who says his calf followed the cattle company's cow. o APIARY AUTHORITY TO SPEAK FRIDAY h. S. Atwater, special field agent in bee-keeping, of the United States de partment of agriculture, will talk on conservation of sugar at the regular meeting or me Madison Woman s club. I riaay. January L'5 at 2; SO o'clock at ;he Madison school auditorium. Refreshments will be served at the meeting and those in charge ask that an memners attend. Everybody Satisfied Then They Tell Their Friends About Them We have yet to hear from a dis satisfied customer, and we have had hundreds of people, good customers and boosters who have voluntarily expressed their appreciation of our work. Whenever a concern gives the public the best they are capable of and does not charge too much for it, In fact charges less than most places do. It will be appreciated and a large volume of business is the result. Wo are kept busy but axe always ready and able to take your picture. Come today and you will be surprised to see what we can do for you at a very small price. The studio turns out high-grade Ping Pong photos for 10c per dozen and up, post cards 3 for 25c. The pfinel photo, which is very attract ive and makes a desirable present for your friends, cost 60c per doz en; a beautiful folder goes with these and may be purchased for a moderate additional amount. Our cabinet photographs are from $1.60 and tip. Tou have been contemplating hav ing a picture taken, turn that thought into action and do not lose any time going to the Electric Studio, 37 West Adams St. Adv. .Republican A. P. Leased Wire L.OXDON",-Jan. 22. The British de stroyer Lizard was about two miles from the northeasterly point of the is land of Imb'ros on patrol duty iit 5:20 o'clock last Sunday morning when it sighted the warships Goebcu and Bres lau (Sultan Selim and Miduilu) says an official statement rrom the admiral ty giving a detailed report of, the en gagement which resulted in the loss of the Breslau and the beaching of the damaged Goeben. The Breslau was' steaming in a northerly direction to the south and east of Cape Cephalo, followed shortly by the Goeben, which was about a mile astern. The Lizard at once gave the alarm and opening fire it proceeded to keep m as close touch as possible with the enemy ships. The Goeben and Brjfiau engaged the Lizard at about 11,000 yardst shooting over her without hitting. The Goeben sighted British monitors in Kusu Bay on the northern corner of Imbros and Engage them, trie Bres lau continuing to fight the Lizard, which was prevented from closing to torpedo range because of the accuracy of the enemy's fire at the shorter rarfie. The destroyer Tigress now joined the Lizard and the two destroy ers endeavored to cover the monitors by forming a smoke screen, in attempt ing which they were subjected to an accurate fire from the Goeben. Meanwhile, the British monitor Rag Ian had been hit heavily and sank. The small monitor M-2S which was on fire amidships, blew up and finally disap peared about 6 a. m. The eemy then ceased his fire and altered his course to the southward. Observing trawlers coming to the as sistance of the monitors, te Tigress and the lizard fallowed the iaemv. At 1a.m. when the Breslau was about six miles south of Cephalo a large explo sion was observed abreast her after funnel. Two or three minutes later three more explosions took place, and at ten minutes past seven, she sank by the stern, keeling over as she . went down. On seing the Breslau sink, the Goe ben turned ani circled acound her once, and titan continued on a souther ly course. Immediately after this, four enemy destroyers were sighted coming out of the Dardanelles .tup ported by an old Turkish cruiser. The Tigress and Lizard at once engaged the enemy destroyers which hurriedly re tired up the straits, the nearest one being hit repeatedly and set on fire. The Goeben continued a southerly course until an attack by British air craft forced her to alter her course and head for the Dardanelles. Jn the act of turning she struck a mine which caused her to settle down nft with a list of ten to fifteen degrees, which considerably reduced her speed. She proceeded slowly up the Darda nelles, escorted by enemy seaplanes and the four Turkish destroyers which had returned to her assistance. British airccaft attacked the Goe ben repeatedly and obtained two di rect hits when she was off Chanak. The Goeben now was in such a damaged condition that she was steered for the shore and beached at the extreme end of the Nagara point about ore hundred yards from the lighthouse. Shortly after she was beached two more direct hits were made on her by the aircraft who were engaged heavily by several enemy seaplanes. In the encjuntcrs .which followed one of the British seaplanes failed to return. The shore batteries at Cape Helles then opened an accurate fire on the Tigress and Lizard, who had been following the Goeben, and in view of the acitivlty of the British naval air craft, the two destroyers retired out of range and proceeded to rescue the survivors of the Breslau. During these operations the periscope of a submarine was sighted and the work of rescue was interfered with serious ly while the destroyers hunted the submarine. "German survivors from the Bres lau," adds the official statement, "expressed their intense dislike for the Turks and said they had hoped to be sent back to Germany on the Goeben's return to Constantinople after the raid. "Our aircraft reported Monday after that the Goeben was still ashore in the same position and that she was still being bombed." The British destroyers Lizard ajft Tigress are sister ships, having been built in 1910. Their tonnage ia 750 and they are 240 feet in length. The Goeben measured 22,(35 tons and the Breslau 4,478 tons. . a DEFINITE POLICY SOUGHT BY SILVER Republican A. P. Leated Wire WASHINGTON', Jan. 22 There nev er has been a similar body of men to lead as clean lives as the American sol diers in France, General Pershing said in a cablegram today to Secretary Bak er in reply to inquiries as to the truth oi reports of immoderate drinking among the men. General Pershingq s message was made public by Mr. Baker in his letter to Governor Capper of Kansas: '"You may recall writing to me sev eral days ago concerning "persistent reports' as to the immoderate sale of liquor among our forces in France. My impression was that these rumors were not well founded in fact; but I felt it my duty to convey their contents to General Pershing, and to ask him to communicate with me as to the facts. You will be glad" to know that I have just received the following words from the commander of the American expe ditionary forces: " 'There has never been a similar body of men to lead as clean lives as our American soldiers in France. They have entered this war with the highest devotion to duty and with no other idea than to perform these duties in the' most efficient manner possible. They fully realize their obligation t.i their own people, their friends and the country. " 'A rigid urogram of instruction is carried out daily with traditional American enthusiasm. Engaged , in healthy, interesting exercises in the open air with simple diets, officers and men alike trained athletes arc ready fo- their task. Forbidden the use of strong drink and protected by stringent regulations against sexual evils, and supported by their own moral courage. their good behavior is the subject of most favorable comments, especially by our allies. " 'American mothers may rest as sured that their sons are a credl? to thenj and to the nation, and tl.ey may wen iook iorwarct to tne proud day, when cyi the battlefiela these splendid men will shed a new lustre on Ameri can mannooa. " COMPETITION FOR LABOR HALTED ON GOVERNMENT WORK LEADERS OF WEST Republican A. P. Leased Wire DEXVER.-n Jan. 22. Efforts to unite the silver producers of the west behind a definite policy in regard to government regulation and the excess' profits tax took definite form today at the opening session of the fifth annual joint convention of the Colo red Metal Mining association and the Colorado Chapter of the American Mining congress. Committees were appointed to confer with silver pro ducers from other states, here to at tend the convention, and determine a plan of action. The silver men are particularly anxious to have congress amend the excess profits tax law, which they contend works a hardship upon the mining industry. The committee is expected to outline an amendment satisfactory to the industry, which will be presented by the two organ izations, backed by silver men of the west, for consideration of congress. George M. Taylor of Colorado Springs was re-elected president of the Metal Mining association today. George W. Argall of Leadville, and R. M. Henderson of Breckenridge were re-elected first and second vice presidents, respectively; E. N. Funs ton of Denver was elected third vice president. M. B. Tomblin of Denver, secretary, and A .M. Collins, Creedc, treasurer, were re-elected. Tonight a public meeting was held at which Senator Key Pittman of Nevada spoke on the Walsh-Plttman coal and oil land leasing bill and Senator John B. Kendrick of Wy oming discussed the silver question. Senator Kendrick also spoke in support of the Walsh-Pittman bill and . praised Senator Pittman for his efforts in getting the measure ap proved by the senate. He cautioned the oil men that they would be un able to get everything they wanted, and advised them to be satisfied with the Walsh-Pittman bill and bend every effort to obtain if passage by the house. The Wyoming senator encouraged the work of the mining men's organizations in getting legis lation. Any kind of an organization makes an impression on congress, he said. o army supplies and equipment dis closed in the committee's war in quiry. Today the committee decided to resume the investigation next Tuesday calling Surgeon General Gor gas to testify regarding cantonment sanitary conditions. The record of the investigation to date was hastily completed today to be furnished to senators in readiness for Thursday's debate. Late in the day Senator Chamberlain included in the record a statement furnished by the war department showing short ages of equipment of national guard and national army cantonments on January 1. Prompted by President Wilson's statement last night, the ordnance bureau on the war department has embarked upon a new publicity pol icy. While no official statement was available, it was indicated that wher ever military necessity does not de mand suppression of facts and fig ures, full information as to what the bureau is doing or has done will be given to the press. In connection with the new policy it was disclosed that reorganization of the ordnance bureau began early in May, 1917, less than a month after the declaration of a state of war. FREIGHT EMBARGO ON ALL BUT FOOD AND COAL URGED AS K AID OF WOMEN II RESIDENT PROGRESSIVES T IS CALLED BY DEATH Mrs. L. J. Horton, for 30 years a resident of this state, died last even ing at her home, 215 East McKinley street, aged 70 years. The funeral an nouncement will be made later. A GOOD TIP There are just two ways of getting the finest candies. One is to ask for and the other Is to have Nunnally's offered you. No other candies are received here so constantly from the manufacturers direct by express. We are glad to add our guarantee to NUNNALLY'S, that every box purchased at this store will be found in perfect condition. Adams Pharmacy Adorns Hotel Building Republican A. P. Leased Wire WASHINGTON, Jan. 22. Measures to check competition for labor be tween the war industries and gov ernment agencies have been taken by the department of labor. This was announced today after a delega tion of Virginia truck growers had called on Assistant Secretary Post with a protest that the farmers woUld lose a million bushels of potatoes this year if the enticement of farm labor ers by industrial concerns continued. The delegation was told that the department already had directed the cancellation of extravagant advertise ments for men, which he considered detrimental to the government's war program. Mobilization of shipyard workers, a department statement said, has been placed entirely in the hands of the employment service by the shipping board. Independent recruiting by the board the individual plants will be discontinued to permit a concentra tion of effort which will culminate in a national ship-builders' registration week, February 11. Confusion and suffering are said to have resulted from careless state ments as to shipyard needs, attract ing many men to places where an ample supply of workers already was gathered. "Published statements of the num ber of men who will be wanted have been misinterpreted," said the state ment, "as meaning that great num bers are wanted now, whereas they are wanted only in limited quantities and of particular types at any one time. Men should stick to their jobs until the department tells them that there is a shipbuilding position wait ing and what the wages and housing conditions are. "By registering in the public re serve men can be assured that they will be told when they will be wanted. The reserve now is enlisting men willing to serve on railroad, munition plants and in the divisions of the army which require skilled me chanics. "Employers of labor, even in so- called unessential industries, will be helped by the success of the regis tration which will make it possible for the department of labor to make a fair distribution of all calls for men, and to minimize and equilize any drain, on industry,' which results from unregulated competition for men between war industries and dif ferent branches of the government. Labor is in entire sympathy with tho creation of this reserve because It will help to prevent the great hardships which fall upon working men who have no certain way of knowing whether or where there may be employment for them." It was estimated that between now and August 400,000 men will be need ed for shipbuilding. Many times this number of voluntary workers are ex pected to be enrolled registration week. An appeal to President Wilson to speed up governmental machinery in aid of production so as to relieve the anxiety of formers, as to labor supply, credit facilities and seed shortage, was made today in a me morial from the federal board of farm organizations in behalf of more than 2,000,000, organized farmers. The board asked for a reply Feb ruary 6. o (Continued from Page One) Republican A. P. Leased Wire WASHINGTON, Jan. 22 Measures intended to conciliate progressives and enlist women in party organizations were adopted today by a sub-commit tee of the republican national executive committee by a vote of five to four after spirited discussion. The final recommendations which will be presented to the national execu tive committee at St. Louis February A, one day before" the meeting of the central committee, were that the cam paign committee of 1916 consisting of the executive committee and six pro gressives be continued for congression al elections next year; that this cam paign committee and the advisory com mittee of progressives who assisted re publicans in the 1916 campaign, be in vited to participate in the party con ference at St. Louis February 12, and that an advisory committee of women be created for future party campaigns. The five, supporting these measures were Chairman William K. Willcox, A. T. Hert of Kentucky; R. H. Howell of Nebraska; Herbert Parsons of New York, whose proxy was voted by Sena tor Calder and Major Charles B. War ren of Michigan, whoso proxy was voted by Chairman Willcox. Opposing were John T. Adams of Iowa; James A. Hemnway of Indiana; Alvah H. Mar tin of Virginia, and Fred W Estabrook of New Hampshire. The question of electing a successor to iChairman Willcox, who will resign at the St. Louis meeting, was not dis cussed today, it was said. ready have preference over all other classes of freight, he pointed out. Mr. McAdoo promised, however, to study closely Dr. Garfield's figures i showing how ?oal production had been curtailed in recent weeks, and to take whatever action seemed best. Mean while he and Dr. Garifeld set about devising a scheme by which fuel will be transported from mines to consum ers over the shortesv possible routes. By this means, it is planned to save many thousand miles of needless haul ing and devote locomotives and labor, thus conserved to transporting greater quantities to regions where the coal shortage threatens to become more acute. A committee of two officials from the railroad and the fuel administra tions will work out a plan, which may be based on a division of the east in to districts, each of which is to get its coal from a specially designated mining area. Howard Elliott, presi dent of the New Haven, and A. G. Gutheim, an official of the interstate commerce commission's car service bureau, will represent the railroad ad ministration on this committee. NEW METHOD HANDLING COAL MUST BE FOUND The necessity for some new method of dealing with the coal transportation problem was emphasized by scores of reports that weather' conditions were as bad or worse than at any time since the unprecedented period of cold and stormy weather startec two weeks ago. Heavy snow throughout New York and New England, in Pennsylvania, West Virginia and elsewhere.-made traffic movement extremely slow, and cut the supply of empty cais to coal mines far below even the late sub-normal supply. The bright phase of the situation was a report of Fuel Administrator Garfield that ships were . being bunkered more rapidly than last week and that coal was going in sufficient quantities to domestic consumers. These were the main purposes of the industrial curtailment order of five days ago. Dr. Garfield said, and consequently the result of the indus trial suspension was satisfactory. Dr. Garfield Summarizes In a statement summarizing the results of his fuel curtailment order, Dr. Garfield said: "Our reports show that the prime purposes sought to be accomplished by the regulation, the bunkering ;of ships and the supplying of domestic consumers and public utilities with coal, have been greatly served. "Local officials of the fuel admin istration in all parts of the east, re ported that consumers, on the preferred list in the industrial curtailment order were being given tho full benefit of the coal moving into the consuming territory- "As a result of the patriotic co operation of American industry, capi tal and labor the way has been cleared for the prompt bunkering of ships which long were tied up at At lantic ports, waiting to carry vitally needed supplies to the American forces abroad and to the nations as sociated with the Vnited States in the war." Fuel Administration officials called attention to the fact that coal will continue first to household users. TodIayFIftIhi Day of Omnr Annua! WHITE SALES White UXDEK-MUSLLNS, WASH (iOODS, DOMESTICS, LINENS, TOWELS, WOOLENS, SILKS, "THf bE5T ALWAYS' RIVER IS CROSSED . BY ROAD 28 TIMES public utilties, public institutions and ships since that part of the curtail ment order creating a preferential .list remains in force until revoked. Administrator Disappointed It was evident that tho fuel ad ministration was disappointed in rhat the order did not relieve railroad congestion as much as hoped for. Weather conditions were blamed for this but it was clear also that fuel administration officials felt that a general embargo against the receipt of freight during the five-oay closing period would have helped materially in this respect. During the last 24 hours the tem perature has ranged from 20 below in Ohio, to from 2 below to 12 above in the Pittsburg districts; four below in Central Pennsylvania; 15 above at St. Louis and Chicago; -Z above at Buffalo, and 10 to 21 above in New York and New England. The movement into New England yesterday was about 2.200 cars, an increase of 200 over the preceding day. At Chicago the yards are slow ly ' being cleared of snow, but they had not yet recovered from the ef fects of the cumulative storms of the last ten clays. Perishables Moving Dressed beef, livestock and perish ables were moving east freely, and the delivery of box cars to western roads was reported increasing. Yes terday 2,700 cars of coal, 20 per cent less than normal, were received at Chicago. In Ohio and Indiana trail moved with light tonnage, the move ment being about 60 per cent of nor mal. At Pittsburg there haS been a reduction in tho accumulation of -astbound freight but movement still is slow. Everywhere, according to reports, the shortage of labor was becoming more pronounced, men refusing to work when the weather is so cold. Director General McAdoo an nounced during the day that about -.even new engines are being delivered inilv to eastern lines by manufac- urcrs, and that this number will be doubled in a few weeks. A number of passenger trains were temporarily withdrawn from service bv individual railroad:?, but the action w.ia not General or under orders of the railroad administntion. The di rector general explained that the gen eral movement to cut down unnec essary sleeping car service was not intended to cripple traffic to the Pacific coast. Reporting on bunkering of ships in New York harbor, Mr. Smith report ed today that 24 received coal yes terday and that SI were awaiting coal this morning. "If we can keep up the pace for a few days longer," he said, "we will have the situation well in hand." One thousand men at the ship building plant of the Submarine Boat company, Newark, N. J., are out of work awaiting arrival of the ma terial, delayed by freight congestion. Flavor Parity Economy How to keep the richness in and expense out of baking has been a problem. Housekeepers every day are solving this problem with whole some Cottolene. Home-made cakes are coming nto fashion again. And the very '.atest fashion in delicious cakes is to use economical Cottolene instead of expensive butter one-third lest. too, than of butter. RECIPE Chocolate Cake cup Cottolene 1 cups sugar cup milk 5 2S 2 cups pastry flour 2 level teaspoons baking powder 5 teaspoon salt yx teaspoon vanilla 4 squares chocolate 3 tablespoons boiling water Cream Cotroleor. udi wear craJaallr. fttrrmt constantly. Add chocolate melted and cookcal with hot water until smooth. A4 voiki of eggs welt beaten. Sift together floor, baking powder sni fait, and add alternate!? to fira niatare witb Bilk. LarT lr the flavoring atid ttia beaten whites. Bake 15 mimitet to layer cake pans. Finish with white icing. ttolene "Mekt Good Cooking Btttw" At grocers in tint of convenient sizes TRAFFIC HALTED (Ne.w York Times) Asia Minor has its River Meander. South America its River OT Doubt, and now Nevada comes to the fore with the Humboldt river for its width and length, the crookedest river in the world. The Humboldt flows southeasterly through the central part of Nevada, wending its devious and irrational way over desert sands from a place whose origin is not yet charted, to end itself suicidally in a huge hole in the desert. The Nevada natives know it by va rious names, among them the "Lo coed" river, and with good reason, for the erratic stream turns, twists and corkscrews its path in a manner be yond comprehension, or explanation. At one place in its flow, between points two and a half miles apart. It pursues a tortuous existence of eight miles, during which its course is alternately north twenty-five times, east eighteen times, south thirty times and west forty-one times. Every time it takes one of these radical twists it seems to try to run back and touch itself; at thirty-three different places it is within 150 feet of itself, or less. And at all these points it presents the spectacle of the same river flowing in opposite direc tions 150 feet apart. The Southern Pacific railroad crosses it twenty-eight times. . ; o ROOSEVELT WILL MAKE STATEMENT CONCERNING- WAR MODEL BSFCC LBK CAPACITY I TOM AS GI F AINTS Republican A. P. Leased Wire NEW YORK, Jan. 22. Traffic on one of the surface car lines in the theater district was held up 40 minutes tonight when the young woman conductor on a car collapsed from exhaustion and the motorman refused to permit the removal for treatment without an or der from a company inspector. The young woman, unconscious, was re moved by a police captain notwith standing vigorous protests from the motormam Do not wait till tomorrow phone that WANT AD. to The Republican aad dispose oi, or get what jou want, ilcencics (Continued from Page One) abandon a machine carefully devel oped since the war began In favor of a new and untried organization tak ing over many of his own constitu tion! powers under the proposed war cabinet bill. TWICE NUMBER EXPECTED TO BE ABROAD IN JUNE The president advised his visitors that under the present organization the war record of the government has been one of the great accomplish ments and would result in placing abroad by next June twice the num ber of Americans originally planned. Mistakes in such a giganvlc task, he suggested, were to be expected. To meet the arguments of the ad ministration spokesmen. Senator Chamberlain and his supporters are preparing to elaborate on the de an u uciajs iu yiui mm. 1 77 r REDUCE DELIVERY COSTS'' CARRYING POWER WHEN UTILIZED ALONE MEANS WASTE Trailers Consume the Power Which Ordinarily Goes to Waste TTTTTTTY Trailers are not wagon construction. Frames are made are high speed, double T-i motor truck type. Spring, serni-euipuc. irauerb cue u tnrh- nArfprtlv ar anv rate ot speed. UTILITY Trailers are today solving the hauling problems Stages, Brick Yards, Cattlemen, Bakers, Lumbermen, etc. UTILITY Trailers have been adopted as standard equipment practically every large Western corporation. SOLD BY '''W ..- 'I. iT. I aqianHllIll - i? 3 MODEL A SPECIAL -3 1500 LBS. CAPACITY PV w i i i i. r rrinf r.j i i i r-i 1 1 1 1 1 n i it i uv e UTILITY Trailers have Deen aaopicu ouui r i practically every large Western corporation. I I ' SOLD BY I - HFNNETT LUMBER CO, ' - J " PHOENIX. ARIZONA 0 ?-Vt, -rGC&A U :iV&T . sioeeL b spec I mm us. capacity p& " r-rv I S" ' - ti-. -c."