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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, February 11, 1918, HOME EDITION, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1918-02-11/ed-1/seq-1/

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TODAY'S PRICES
Mexican tank notes, state bills, S18c; pesos, 68c;
Mexican gold, 5254c; nacionales, 1718J4c; bar sil
rer, H. & H. quotation, 85J4c; copper, $23.50; gTains,
lower; livestock, steady; stocks, holiday.
HOME EDITION
El Paso and West Texas, cloudy, colder; -few Mes
ico, unsettled; Arizona, fair. (Today is heatles-day.)
I ATEST NEWS BY ASSOCIATED PRESS.
DELIVERED ANY WHERE 60c A MONTH
EL PASO. TEXAS. MONDAY EVENING. FEBRUARY II. 1918.
SINGLE COPT FIVE CENTS.
12 PAGES TODAY
GREATER ACTIVITY
IN AMERICAN ZONE
WILSON TO SPLIT TEUTONS;
PRAISES AUSTRIA'S IDEAS;
DENOUNCES GERMANY'S
Says Germans Take Prisoners in Lorraine as Eesult of
Baids South of Embermenil, Near Senones and on
the Buchenkopf ; Advances Made by the Brit
ish Lead to Violent Engagements.
-n.TKL.TX. Germany. Feb. 11 (British
Admiralty per Wireless Press.)
"- Increased activity In Lorraine
era the Vosges Is reported today by
tr.e war of flee. (The American sec
tor is In Lorraine.) In Flanders there
were violent local engagements. The
communication follows:
Western front Army croup of
jinnee Bupprecht: Reconnoiterlng
advances by the British at many
jofnts In Flanders and Artols led to
talent engagements, especially near
rarneton and east of Armentleres.
V. e took prisoners.
"Army group of duke Albreehtt
la Lorraine and In the central
tosses the fighting was revived
In the afternoon. We brought In
prUonera as a result of raids south
of Embermenil, near Senones and
on the Rnehenkonf.
-Italian front: There was lively
artillery fighting on the Sette Comunl
plateau. Elsewhere there was no
change.
French Ileport Artillery Fighting.
Paris. France, Feb. 11. Active ar
tillery fighting on the Alsne and Ver
dun fronts is resorted in today's of
ficlal communication. The statement
follows:
"There was intermittent activity of
the artillery on both sides during the
nleht on the front north of the Aisne
and more spiruea ugnting on me
rle-ht hanlc of the ileuse.
"Patrol encounters occurred in up
per Alsace. The Frencn took pns
oners."
TilSGANIA'S LISTOFTHE MISSING
. KH SUBJECT Tl CHANGE
Same3 of Survivors, as Far as Possible, Are Checked
Against Passenger List, But Names Still Coming in
and Further Changes May Be Made; One El Pasoan,
Lauro Armijo, and Morenci Man, Still Missing.
. e- ASHTffGTON. D. C Feb. 1L
A From a Hat of 1832 Amerl
V V can soldiers saved from the
torpedoed Tuscanla thus far reported
to the war department, the Associated
Press today la enabled to give the
names of many soldiers still unac
counted for. No report has reached the
department to change the estimate
that (only America e-eo
Mlnn4 Robert J. Moody. Cambridge.
Minn.; Andrew C Anderson. Nelson.
Minn.; William A. Carstans. Blue
Earth, Minn.; Norman G. Crocker.
Center, Tex.; Dale M. Fish. Wheaton,
Minn.; Frank Drahota, Jackson,
Minn- Gunners G. Austad, Oklee,
Minn,; William A. Dlnter. Cuero, Tex.;
w t "Traeeser Cottonwood. Minn.
Company E. Sixth battalion. 20th I
engineers: Sgt. G. H. Wiggins. North I
ZZTrt' Minneapolis, juinn.: rvvs. jonn
Idteft wereT.TnTi ft sun Ritr-alli Minn.: Albert X.
Nauxnan. Minneapoue, linn.; jvi
. . 1 - r.r 1 .--.-.. 1. ...tin.
:Z.,ua .ry T.ili'Z&.r" rjoTesTwInnM4;fc:AratnrtlcDair-
suaiuonai osioa lo cumo in -mm; d,,VJi. Tex- Elmer Holden
tould give no assurance as to when
the list would be complete.
The names of survivors already re
tired by the war department.
- ecked against the sailing list ot
troops, shows ZtS men unaccounted
fir but SS names of survivors were
made public last night which do not
appear on the sailing list. It is as
turned that some soldiers possibly
went aboard the Tuscania at the last
moment without being recorded on
t e sailing list, and also that mem
bers of the crew may have been re
ported among the military survivors.
Thet list compiled by the Associated
Press represents an aggregate of 142
hours work. The war department has
.ssued an official roster of the troops
a -card the ablp. The committee on
pet Lio Information has made no effort
to compile a list of missing, merely
issuing lists or survivors.
Baker FraJ.es pine Discipline.
Elmer Holden,
Fort Worth, Tex.
Coirroanv F. Sixth battalion. 20tn
engineers (forestry), national army:
fjimnj William R. Johnson. Meta-
mora. Mich.; Herbert C J". Besner.
Saginaw. Mich.; Paul A. l-arroct. gar
rison. Tex.; Bugler G. J. Wade. El
wnnri. KAh Prlvs. Fred W. Herman.
Tn-li Veh: Charles B. GUling.
Rosenburg. Tex.; Alpha L. Rice, Char
lotte. Mich.; James J. Buckley, Minne
apolis, Minn.; Henry a- .rase, Sara
toga, Tex.; Sam H. Pentecost. Doug
ette, Tex.; Lewis Roberts. Nacogdo-
Ten? Trvin Sims. Alto. Tex.:
Thomas E. St. Clair. Junction. Tex.:
Luther B. Keener, uroaaus, u ex.
Trni nf-flehments From Travis.
Replacement detachment Camp
Travis: Privates Laum B. Annuo,
EI Paso, Tex.; George it Bauer, tar
ter Valley. Tex.; Ben Baker. Fouls
hnrr tpt - Vili-nr c. Barnes. Ranger.
I Tex.; Benjamin Birmingham. Corpus
The relatively small loss of life 'christl, Tex.; Milton Brown. Pilot.
1 OIIl L, lex.; tvio. vwi. -.".
Tex.: Rupert Davis, Frisco. Tex.;
Albert Diaz. Mission. Tex.; Hlx
ton Flores. Alice. Tex.; Edward C.
Feyrer. Welner, Tex.; Benjamin
George, Tahlaquah. Okla.; Martin C
HllL Wlmburley, Tex.; Louis T. John
ston, Paris, Tex.: William Keown,
Sand Spring, Tex.; Merle S. King
ham. Roosevelt. Tex.; Frank Kos
seath. San Antonio. Tex.; Marion F.
Lambertln, Raton. Tex.; Joseph Mar
lin, Checotah, Okla.; Jacob M. Mar
tin. Fort Worth. Tex.; Miguel Marti
nez, San Diego, Tex.; William F. Mc
Mnrry, Royse City, Tex.; Cruz R. Mar
tinez. Morenci, Ariz.
Most of Them Are Texans.
Camp Travis detachment o. .
overseas casuals: Prlvs. George A.
Altwien. Temple, Tex.; Gustave Beyer,
Utica. Minn.; David Cisneros, Browns
ville. Tex.; Florencio Erras, Alice,
Tex.; Elton L. Edmondson, Strawn,
Tex.; Guadalupe Garza, Kio oranae,
Tex.; Thomas E. Hudgeons, Halletts
ville, Tex.; Robert E. Lee HIckey.
Denton. Tex.; Roy W. May, LIndale,
Tex.; William Moreau, Leon Springs,
Tex.; George Moreno. Pearsall, Tex.;
Sydney R. Nail, Gainesville. Tex.; Ban
V. Owens, Canadian. Tex.; Henry Ox
ford, Turnervllle, Tex.; Angel Perez.
San Antonio, Tex.; Juan A. Perez.
Boerne, Tex.; Theodore Pollak. Ad
klus, Tex.; Robbie C. Ray, Seymour,
Tex.; Luclo Ramos. San Antonio, Tex.;
Barney H. Ray, Temple. Tex.; Clrillo
Rodriguez, Bergsmlll, Tex.; EdwardL.
Routt. Pecan Gap, Tex; Jessie D.
Smith. Coleman. Okla.; Arthur
(Continued on Page 4. Col, g.)
prong American soldiers aboard the
i uscanla is attnoutea by secretary
btker to the fine discipline of the men
and the efficiency of their officers. In
his weekly war review, published
today the secretary also expresses the
nation's appreciation of splendid work
t the British navy in rescuing the
American forces.
The review points out that recent
reconnoltering thrusts by the Ger
mans, notably in Flanders and around
Cambrai, may suggest development of
Germany's long deferred offensive In
(he west.
Thus far. however, the department's
statement says the actions have been
local in character.
American troops occupying a sec
tor on the Lorraine front are described
f j having proved themselves well
fined for their task.
One O Pasoan, One Arixonan MIsslns
Among those not reported among
the Tuscania survivors are Lauro B.
Armijo, ot El Paso, Tex, and Cruz
Martinez, of Morenci, Ariz. There are
so other El Pasoans or Arizonlans
and no New Mexicans on the list.
Partial List of Hissing.
The list of casual officers and of
Michigan, Minnesota. Nebraska and
Texas officers and enlisted men not
reported among the survivors follows:
Casuals: Capt. Leo. p. Lebron,
Guthrie, Okla.
Capt Philip Kelburn. Llghtball,
Syracuse. N. T.
Capt. Philip Vincent Sherman,
Northfield. Vt.
First Lieut William Blnnis, Frid
lev. Minn.
First Llents. Clifford Wellington
and Walter Fenton, Detroit, Mich
Second Lieut Charles Scott Patter
eon. Los Angeles, CaL
Civil employes: Edward T. Fitz
gerald. Detroit. Mich.; Abner E. Lar
xted, Detroit, Mich.
Headquarters detachment, sixth
battalion, 20th engineers, national:
Arthur W. Collins. Appleby. Tex.; Ed
win B. Durkey. Bermidji. Minn.
Some 3Unnesota Men.
Company D, sixth battalion, 20th
engineers: Prlvs. Fred K. Allen, Ada,
Town Changes Name
New Berlin. Feb. 1L Re
senting the town's Teutonic
name, residents here have Just
obtained permission from Judge
Robert Day to change the name
to North Canton.
Likes the Stand Herald
Took to Clean Up City
Magdalona, N. IL, Feb. 3.
Editor El Paso Herald:
I had decided not to renew my subscription for your paper but when
I saw the stand you took in the recent prohibition campaign in your city,
I decided to renew for at least another year to show my appreciation for
what you did. I am indeed grateful for a paper that does not hesitate to
publish what it knows is right for the good of humanity.
Do all you can to get liquor out of your city; stand firm until that is
accomplished. Sam F. Means.
VSHINGTON. D. C Feb. 1L
President Wilson, addressing
congress in Joint session at
12:30 oclock today, replied to the re
cent speeches by German chancelor
von Hertling and the Austrian foreign
minister, count Czernin.
Chancelor von Hertlinga state
ment, the president said, was very
vnrne and confusing and leads to
practically no conclusion. It -was
very different In tone fixm that of
count Czernin, which the presi
dent said had a very friendly tone.
The president reiterated that the
United States had no desire to inter
fere in European affairs and "would
disdain to take advantage of any in
ternal weakness or disorder to im
pose her own will upon other people."
Praises Czernla's Speech.
All the way through the president
drew a parallel between the pro
nouncements of chancelor Hertling
ana xoreign minister czernin and his
hearers drew the conclusion that the
president decidedly considered Czer-
nin's utterances as being more favor-
auie man neruings.
"Cxernln seems to see the fun
damental elements of peace with
clear eyes and does not seeU to
obscure them," said the presi
dent. "Count Czernin," said the president,
"probably would have gone much
farther had it not been for tha em-
barassment of Austria's alliances and
of her dependence on Germany."
V. S. Will Exert Fall Strength.
Atraln. the president reiterated that
the United States was In the war and
would put forth its whole strength,
fn Ift. .I'-l rt amQn.fno,f a
The test of whether it is Dosslble
for the belligerents to go on compar
ing views, the president said was sim
ple and obvious and the principles to
the applied, he said, were as follows:
"1 Each part of the final settle
ment must be based unon essential
Justice to bring a permanent peace.
- reopies ana provinces are not
to be bartered about like chattels to
establish a balance of power.
Must Benefit People Concerned.
"3 Territorial settlements must be
for the benefit of neoDle concerned
and not merely adjustment of rival
state's claims.
Well defined national asnira-
tions must be accorded all nosslble
satisfaction.
"A ceneral peace upon saeh
foundations can be discussed."
akl the president. "CntU sneh a
peace can be secured we have no
choice but to go on."'
These general nrinciple& -the presi
dent said, have been accepted' by every
anca of nur sreneral tirlnclDles leadi who understands what this war has
him to no practical conclusions. I wrought in the opinion and temper
onexctfpttlie-nlllltary tfuluutats'TU vMiiXSmi. J!likZrZZZZ?'. 1.",,
Germany: CampTunston, Kansas, Feb. 1L-
Text of the Speech.
President Wilson spoke as follows
"Gentlemen of the Congress:
"On the eighth of January. I had
"He refuses to annlv them to the
Items which must constitute the body
of any final settlement. He Is jealous
of international action and interna
tional counsel. He accepts, he says,
the principle of public diplomacy, but
he appears to insist that it be con
fined, at any rate in this case, to
generalities; that the several particu
lar questions of territory and sov
ereignty, the several questions npon
whors settlement must depend the
acceptance of peace by tho 23 states
now engaged In the war, must be dis
cussed and settled, not In general
council, but severally by the nations
most immediately concerned by In
terest or neigaDornooo.
Demands Return of Colonics.
"He agrees that the seas should be
free, but looks askance at any limi
tation to that freedom, by interna
tional action in the Interest of the
common order. He would without re
serve be glad to eee economic bar
riers removed between nation and na
tion, for that could in no way Im
pede the ambitions of the military
party with whom he seems con
strained to keep on terms. Neither
does he raise objection to a limitation
of armaments. That matter will be
settled of Itself, he thinks, by the eco
nomic conditions which must follow
the war. But the German colonies,
he demands, must be returned with
out debate.
Wants I-dlvldual Barter.
"He Tvill discuss with no one but
the representatives of Russia what
dispositions shall be made of the peo
ples and the lands of the Baltic pro
lnces; with no one but the govern
ment of France the "conditions," un
der which French territory shall be
evacuated: and only with Austria
what shall be done with Poland. In
the determination of all questions af
fecting the Balkan states he defers,
as I understand him, to -Austria and
Turkey; and with regard to the agrees
ments to be entered into concerning
the nonTurkish peoples of the present
Ottoman empire to the Turkish au
thorities themselves. After a settle
ment all around, effected In this fash
Ion, by individual barter and conces
sion, he would have no objection If
I correctly interpret his statement,
to a league of nations which would
undertake to hold the new balance of
power steady against external dis
turbances. 5o Such Peace Is Possible.
"It must be evident to everyone
of the world tha: no eeneral neace.
no peace worth the infinite sacrifices
of these years of tragic suffering,
can possibly be arrived at in any
sucn xasnion.
"The method the German chan
celor proposes Is the method of
the congress of Vienna. We can
not and will not re torn to that.
What Is at stake now Is the peace
of the .world. What we are striv
ing for Is a new international
order based upon broad and uni
versal principles of right and Jus
tice no mere peace of shreds and
patches.
"Is it possible that count von Hert
ling does not see that, does not grasp
It is in fact living in his thought in
a world dead and gone? Has he ut
terly forgotten the reichstag resolu
tions of the 19th of Jnlv. or does he
deliberately ignore them? They spoke
of the conditions of a general peace,
not of national aggrandizement or of
arrangements between state and
state.
Peace Depends on Just Settlement.
"Tfne neace of the world denends
upon the Just settlement of each dt
the several problems to which I ad
verted in my recent address to the
congress. I, of course, do not mean
that the peace of the world depends
upon the acceptance of any particu
lar set of suggestions as to the way
in which those problems are to be
dealt with.
I mean only that those problems,
each and all. affect the whole world;
that unless thev are dealt with in a
spirit, of unselfish and unbiased Jus
tice, wiui a view to me wisnes, tne
natural connections, the racial aspira
tions, the security and neace of mind
of the peoples Involved, no permanent
peace win nave Deen attained, aney
cannot be discussed separately or in
corners. None of them constitute a
private or separate interest from
which the opinion of the world may
be shut out Whatever affects the
peace, affects mankind, and nothing
settled by military force. If settled
wrong. Is settled at all. It will pres
ently have to be reopened.
lie Addresses World Court.
"Is count von Hertling not aware
that he is speaking In the court of
mankind, that all the awakened na
tions of the world now sit in Judg
ment on what every public man. of
whatever region of the world The
reichstag resolutions of July them
( Continued On Page 5, Col. Z.)
Centenarian Observed
Strict Rules Of Diet
Chicago. I1L, Feb. 11. Lazarus
Finkelsteln, who died here re
cently at the age of 109, had not
eaten meat, except chicken. In 40
years. His principal food was
rye bread, sour milk potatoes,
beans and peas. He ate chicken
dally. He never drank liquor, or
coffee, or smoked, and never ate
pastry. He never broke his Sabbath.
l U jffi T '
DECLARES GERMANY
WANTS PEACE, BUT
ONLY IN TRIUMPH
Abdul Hamid,
Former Sultan,
Goes To Allah
Dodges Bombs and Poison
All His Life, Finally
Dies of Lung Trouble.
Amsterdam. Holland, Feb. 11. The
death yesterday of Abdul Hamid, for
mer sultan of Turkey, from inflam
mation of the lungs. Is announced In
a dispatch received here today from
Constantinople, by way of Vienna. A
state funeral will be held.
Abdul Hamid was for 33 years sul
tan of the Ottoman empire, sprawling
upon the three continents of Europe,
Asia and Africa, and at the same time
was commander of the faithful army
of Moslems. He was naid homage by
nearly 100,000.000 subjects. Shorn of
power, he died a prisoner, pitied, if
not desnised.
Always Dreaded Death
He lived in constant dread of death.
He had often escaped it only by good
SflfS HE HIMSELF HAS SUFFERED
iSGKFDEHFORnif
His Address Made in Eeply to One Presented by Burgo
master of Hamburg on Conclusion of Peace With the
Ukraine; EJaiser Declares Enemies Must Be Forced
to Recognize That Germany Hag Been Victorious. '
ALLIES FIGHT TO END GERMAN
MILITARY POLICY; TO OBTAIN
- PERMANENT PEACE, SAYS TAFT
Former president" William Howard
Taf t gave the first of four addresses
to be given at middle western nation-
tha honor of addressing you on the ' al army cantonments during Febru-
oDjects ot tne war as our people con- ary nere today. During his tour ol
celve them. The prime minister of lh ,, ,.. . . ..,
rsi-t vtritoin ,rt cnnv.n in imliar I tte camps and the Great Lakes Naval
terms on the fifth of January. To Training station, at Great Lakes, HL,
these addresses the German chancel- Mr. Taft will present to approximate
rgUSfn'VS. SSJeVn h.mTSV V "MOO enlisted men and officers
It is gratifying to have our desire
so promptly realised that all ex
changes of view on this great mat
ter should be made In the hearing of
all the world. Count Czernln's reply,
which Is directed chiefly to my own
aaaress on tne eighth ol January, is
uttered In a very friendly tone.
No Private Communication.
"He finds In my statement a suffi
ciently encouraging approach to the
views or nis own government to justi
fy him in believing that it furnishes
a basis for a more detailed discussion
of purposes by the two governments.
He Is represented to have intimated
that the ievws he was expressing had
been communicated to' me beforehand
and that I was aware of them at the
time he was uttering them: but in
this I am sure he was misunderstood.
"I had received no intimation
of what he Intended to say. There
was. of course, no reason why he
should communicate privately
with me. I am quite content to
be one of his public audience.
German Reply Is Confining.
"Count von Hertling's reply is. I
must say, very vague and very con
fusing. It Is fnll of equivocal phrases
and leads It is not clear where. But
It is certainly In a verv different tone
from that of count Czernin. and ap
parently or an opposite purpose. It
confirms. I am sorry to say, rather'
than removes, the unfortunate im
pression made by what we had I
learned of the conferences at Brest-j
Lltovsk. His dlr.usslon and accept-
hls conception of the historic and dip
lomatic causes of the great war and
the part which Americans must play
therein.
His appearance at the camps Fun
Eton (Kansas), Taylor (Kentucky),
Sherman (Ohio), and Custer (Michi
gan), and the Great Lakes Naval Sta
tion will be a feature of the T. M. C
A. program of war education among
the soldiers and sailors of the United
States.
The ex-president came here from
Camp Pike. Little Rock.
Mr. Taft will leave here Tuesday
for Camp Taylor, Louisville. Ken
tucky, where he will speak on Feb
ruary 13.
Speaking on the subject of "The
Great War," Mr. Taft said, in part:
"The allies are fighting for a prin
ciple, the maintenance of which af
fects the future of civilization. If
they do not achieve it, they have
sacrificed the flower of their youth
and mortgaged their future for a
century. The allies can not concede
peace until tney conquer it. When
they do so it will be nermanent.
Otherwise they fall.
"President Wilson says the allies
are fighting to make the world safe
for democracy.
Wilson Misunderstood.
"Some misconception has been
created on this head. The allies are
not struggling to force a particular
form of government on Germany. If
the German people continue to wish
an emperor. It Is not the purpose of
the allies to require them to have a
republic. Their purpose is to end the
military policy and foreign policy of
Germany that looks to the mainten
ance of a military, and naval machine.
with Its hair-trigger preparation for '
use against her neighbors. If this I
continues it will entail on every dem- !
ocratlc government the duty of main- '
talning a similar armament in self ,
defence, or, what is more likely, the 1
duty will be wholly or partially neg- ?
lectea. Thus the policy of Germany
with her purpose and destiny will
threaten every democracy. This is
the condition which It Is the deter
mined ouroose of the allies, as inter
preted by president Wilson, to change.
-now is tne cnange to be eiiecteaT
By defeating Germany in this war
The German people have been very
loyal to tneir emperor, because his
leadership accords with the false
philosophy of the state and German
destiny with which they have been
doctrinated and poisoned. A defeat
of the military machine must open
tneir eyes to tne niaeous futility oi
their political course. The German
government will then be changed as
Its people will have it changed, to
avoid the recurrence of such a trag
edy as they have deliberately pre
pared for themselves.
Must Be Real Victory.
"When the war Is won the United
States will wish to be heard as to
peace terms. The United States will
Insist on a Just peace, not one of
material conquest It is a moral vic
tory the world should win. Mean
time, let us hope and pray that all
the allies will reject proposals for
settlement and compromise of every
nature: that they will adhere rigidly
and religiously to the principle that
until a victorious result gives secu
rity that the world shall not again be
drenched in blood through the In
sanely selfish nollcv of a military
caste ruling a deluded people Intoxi
cated with material success and
power, there will be no peace."
Second Battle With Ariz. Draft
Evaders Imminent at Redington;
Posses Close in on Powers Gang
T
UCSON. Ariz- F.b. 1L Sher
iff R. F. McBrlde. ot Graham-
county, under sheriff
ML B. Kempton and deputy Kane
Wootan were killed near' Ara-
valpa canyon yesterday morning In a
battle with three men whom they
were trying to arrest, according to a
message received here this morning
from county attorney W. R. Cham
bers, of Safford. Posses from five
counties, including two from Pima
county, have taken the trail on a hunt
for Thomas and John Powers, who are
wanted on a charge ot evading the
a rait, ana l nomas sisson, a cattle
man. A battle is believed imminent
near Redington.
Try to Reach Mexico.
Posses from various counties have
closed in on the Powers gang which
rselsted officers of Graham and Gila
counties yesterday. It appears the
alleged draft evaders are trying to
make their way to the Mexican bor
der, but officers are confident of their
abilltv to keen them from penetrat
ing further south.
Military Patrols Watching.
Redington is a village on an ex
tensive cattle ranch in the northwest
ern part of Pima county on the San
Pedro river.
A few hours after the killing was
discovered, a posse was started from
Safford. the county seat of Graham
county. Posses were also organized
In Pinal. Santa Cruz and Cochise coun
ties early this morning. A posse head
ed by sheriff Rye Miles, chief of po
lice Bailey and cattle inspector Mc
Klnney started from Tucson, followed
in a short time by a second posse
beaded by deputy sherlft Burts.
Sisson is a former soldier, while the
Powers brothers are cattlemen and
expert plsto.l shots. Sisson Is said to
be badly wounded.
Col. G. II. Morgan, commanding the
military post at Fort Huachuca, has
Issued orders fb military patrols along
the border to watch for the slayers.
Father of Brothers Wounded.
Globe, Ariz., Feb. 11. The father of
the Powers brothers was probably fa
tally wounded in the fight yesterday
Milk vs.. Lobster? No!
Boston, Mass- Feb. 11. Society
persons accept with a 11 degree
of salt the statement of the local
food administrator that one quart
of milk equals In nourishment
four and one-half pounds of
lobster.
Should the administrator prove
his assertion, the lobster will not
go friendless among the more
prosperous persons In Boston.
when the officers sought to arrest
Powers's sons as alleged draft evad
ers. Deputy United States marshal
Frank Haynes. of Globe, escaned with
slight injury.
Powers Girl Had Died.
According to Haynes's account, he
planned to arrest the Powers brothers
on the draft evasion charge, the Gra
ham county officers volunteering to
accompany him that they might In
vestigate the death of a sister of the
alleged draft evaders, who died six
weeks ago, under circumstances
which, Haynes said, the other officers
considered suspicious.
Powers Family Opened Fire.
Haynes said that when the offi
cers reached the Powers cabin in the
mountains, after a long horseback
and automobile trip from Safford,
Ariz- they found Powers, his two
sons and Sisson there. Haynes said
they opened fire on the officer's at
once and that after many Bhots had
been exchanged McBrlde, Kempton
and Wootan were killed and he was
wounded. He hurried back to Saf
ford to secure aid.
While he was gone Powers's sons
and Sisson took the horses and arms
of the slain officers and escaped Into
the mountains. Posses from Globe,
Safford. Wlnkleman. Tucson and
Wlllcox were sent out after the fugi
tives. The Powers trio operated a small
gold mine.
1
AMSTERDAM. Holland, Feb. II. Germany desires peace, tut
before it can be attained, her enemies must recognize that Germany
has been victorious, emperor' William said in reply to an address presented
by the burgomaster of Hamburg on the conclusion of peace with the
Ukraine. The emperor's reply as given in a Berlin dispatch follows:
"We have gone through hard times. Every one has had a burden to
bear anxiety, mourning, grief, .tribulation and not the least he who stands
before you. In him were combined the care and grief for the entire people
in its sorrows."
The German emperor has in the past said he considered that almost all
the world was against Germany, trying to prevent the triumph of Germany'f
cause, but that the steel hard will for victory must prevail.
His "victor's peace" is not in accord with the declarations of the Ger
man reichstag which came out for a peace by negotiations, with no annexa
tions and no indemnities. His speech places him in line with ven Tirpitz and
con Hindenburg. the pan-Germans and the Fatherland party, as against the
reichstag majority and the various branches of the Socialist party.
RUSSIA 0EGU1ES ENDED
WBWIELBEIIEIIIZEi
iCitrni "Daona TTn- "KT-4. Unn- Ciminl "Di-l- Tfrn. TTTITI "VT-l-
Uajro - caw i i no nun jjccii uigucuj -luir lieu. TV ' ' ' 11UU
uontinue; Terms 01 Teuton-UKraine .Peace Treaty Are
Published-by GermansShowing Ukraine Boundary
Has Been Changed as a Condition of Peace.
AUDl'L ILUIID.
luck or unusual precautions against
plots. Tet In his late years he aad
sought death by his own hands, so
melancholy baa nis existence oecome.
Born September II. 1848, the second
son ot sultan Abdul Medjld, he be
came sovereign when his elder broth
er, Murad V. was deposed because of
mental Incapacity in 1876. It was a
time when Turkey was in a state of
extreme depression, almost succumD
ing to the tremendous blows of Rus
sia. Out ot this slough the new sul
tan saved the remnants of Turkish
prestige. Many critics give him credit
for a successful regime. Others de
nounced it as infamous. Whatever
the true estimate, it is a fact that the
Turkish empire increased Its power.
Schools were reformed, the army built
up, commerce extended and pan-
Islamlsm created under Abdul llamia.
Is Driven From Power.
Stubbornly though he had fought
outside forces to prevent disintegra
tion of his empire, his fall came within
the empire itself by the rise of the
Young Turks, a party bent upon con
stitutional government. Abdul Hamid
granted a constitution, but failed to
carry out the liberal ideas of the
new generation. In the revolution of
1909 he was driven from the imperial
palace on the shores ot the Bosphorus,
made a prisoner, and confined in the
Villa Latin!, a former residence of a
Greek merchant. In Salonika, the city
where the Young Turk movement had
its birth.
During his autocratic regime. Abdul
Hamid was. before all else, sultan and
caliph. In audience before him Turk
ish subjects, even at command to take
a seat, only ventured to tilt them
selves on the edge ot a chair and
bow homage, repeating the formula,
"Master, thy word is law."
Gypsy Scared Illm.
Abdul Hamid once had his fortune
told by a gypsy, who predicted a vio
lent death. This prophecy was large
ly responsible for his constant fear
of the assassin, although It was also
founded in fact, for several plots upon
his life were nearly successful. He
took extraordinary precautions for hU
personal safety. It Is said that he
touched no meal until some of his en
trusted servants had first tasted ot
each dish, and that he often waited
a considerabel time to determine the
effects which the "poison" If there
were any might have upon them. He
was in such fear of bombs that he
seldom slept twice in succession In
the same room of his palace. He was
afflicted with neurosis and his dis
trust of every one was carried to a
degree bordering upon mania.
His younger brother, Mohamcd V,
succeeded him as sultan.
Cigar Is 67 Years Old
Zanesville, O- Feb. 11. A huge
cigar, said to have been made by
hand In 1851, was among the
curios left by the late Gen. Rob
ert Burns Brown, of this city.
The 67-year-old weed Is claimed
to be the oldest cigar In Ohio and
Is highly prized.
X MSTERD.-iL Holland. Feb. 11.
! Russia has declared the state of
j war to be at an end and has or
dered the demobilization of Russian
forces on all fronts, according to a
dispatch received here today, dated
Brest-Litovsk on Sunday.
The dispatch follows:
"The president ot the Russian
delegation at today (Sunday's)
sittings stated that while Russia
was desisting from signing a for
mal peace treaty. It declared the
state of war to be ended with
Germany. Austrla-IIuncary. Tur
key and Bulgaria, simultaneously
giving orders for complete de
mobilisation of Russian forces on
all fronts.
Russia steps formally out of the
war by act of the Bolshevik covern-
ment, which seized the reins of power
in -"etrograa last fiovember. ana al
most immediately opened peace nego
tiations with the central empires. The
authority of this government seems
virtually unquestioned at present in
northern Russia and the Teutonic
powers have already assured the ces
sation of even nominal hostilities
along virtually all tne remainder of
tne original long line In the east by
signing a peace witn tne UKraine and
isolating Rumania.
Peace With the Ukraine.
A dispatch from Berst-Lltovsfc, via
uerun, giving details ot tne confer
ence at which the peace treaty be
tween the central powers and the new
Ukranlan republic was signed, has
been received. The dispatch fol
lows: "It was possible to announce at the
beginning of the last pause in the ne
gotiations that the basis for the con
clusion of peace between the quad
ruple alliance and the Ukranlan peo
ple's republic had been found.
After the return of the delegation
to Brest-Lttovsk of the delegation to
Brest-Lltovsk. negotiations of this
basis were continued.
"Thanks to the cnergetie and
untiring work of all commlssloas
and thanks to the spirit of con
ciliation Inspiring all parties.
aKrecment on all points was es
tablished so that the final draft
ing of the treaties and their sig
nature could be carried out. Ow
ing to the technical difficulties
connected with the treaty texts it
was not possible to hold a formal
sitting and affix signatures until
In the csrly morning hours of
Saturday.
Germany's Glad to Sign.
"Dr. Richard von Kuehlmann. Ger
man foreign minister as -resident-
opened the sitting shortly before i
oclock in the morning with the fol
lowing speech:
"Gentlemen: None of you will be
able to close his eyes to the historical
significance of this hour at which the
representatives of the four allied
powers are met with the representa
tives of the Ukranlan people's repub
lic to sign the first peace attained In
this world war. This peace, signed
with your young state, which has
emerged from the storms of the great
war, gives special satisfaction to the
representatives of the allied delega
tion. May this neace be the first of
a series of blessed conclusions: peace
blessed both for the allied powers and
for the Ukranlan peoples republic.
ior tne iuture or wnicn we au cherish
the best wishes."
Ukraine Hopes For General Peace.
The president of the Ukranlan del
egation replied:
"We state with lov that frnm i!
day peace begins between the quad
ruple aniance ana UKraine. we came
here In the hope that we should be
able to achieve a general peace, and
make an end of this fratricidal war.
The political position, however, is surt
that not all of the powers are zo-t
here to sign a general peace treaty.
Inspired with the most ardent love for
our people and recognizing that this
long war has exhausted the cultural
national powers of our people, we
must now divert all our strength to
do our part to bring about a new era.
and a new birth. We are firmly per
suaded that the fact that we eoncluuo
this peace will contribute to the gen
eral determination of the STeat war.
We gladly state here that the long,
hard labor performed at Brest
Litovsk has been crowned witn suc
cess and .that we have attained a
democratic peace, honorable to botii
parties. From today the fkranian
people's republic is born to new l ie
and it enters an independent state,
the circle of nations. It ends war on'
its front and it will see to it that all
of the powers which In it lie will rjsa
to new life and flourish.
Kuehlmann First to Sign.
Dr. von Kuehlmann then Invited t
representatives to sign the peace
treaty. At one minute before 2 oclo- s
Dr. von Kuehlmann. as the first sa
natory, signed a copy of the trea-
prepared for Germany and by - .
oclock all of the signatures appeareci
Text ot the Treaty.
The treaty is entitled:
"A treaty between Germany. Austria-Hungary.
Bulgaria and Turkey ca
one part and the Ukranlan peoples
government on the other."
The preamble states that tr.e
Ukranlan people having in course of
the present world war declared I
self to be independent and expressed
a wish to restore peace between it
self and the powers at war, desires
"to take the first step toward a last
ing world's peace honorable to all
parties, which shall not only put an
end to the horrors of war but also
lead to the restoration of friendly re
lations of the people In political, le
gal, economic and intellectual realm
Points ot Agreement.
The names of all the plenipoten
tiaries engaged In the negotiations
are then set forth and they are de
clared to have reached an agreement
on the following points:
"Article L Germany, Anstrla-Hcn-gary.
Bulgaria and Turkey on the one
hand and the Ukranlan people's re
public on the other, declare that the
state of war between them is at an
end. The contracting parties are re
solved henceforth to live In peace and
friendship with one another.
Change of Frontier.
"Article 5. Between Austria-Hungary
on the one hand and the Ukra
nlan people's republic on the other
hand, as far as these two powers
border one another, those frontiers
(Continued on Psxa 3. Cat. O
Paper Waistcoats Win
Popularity in England
London, Eng- Feb. 11. Paper
garments to ward off the pene
trating cold of the present win
ter and to make up for the lack
of ordinary dress materials have
become popular with the women
of France and England.
The garment in particular
favor Is an under-waistcoat of
thick unfinished paper pulp,
placed between two layers ot
muslin. It Is made sleeveless with
the seams bound with tape, and
is said to answer to the purpose
In excellent fashion, especially
for women who are exposed to
the rigors of tha weather In
rport or on account of war occupations.
Another Long Looked For Benefit Will Come With The Read To Alamogor

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