There is really only one way to get rid of a fugitive warrant, and that is to have the judge who issued the warrant lift it. Unfortunately, he is not going to do that unless or until you turn up before him in his courtroom, either voluntarily or involuntarily, prepared to resolve your probation violation.
Warrants are always bad news situations, and there's no magic to make them good. On a violation of probation, you will be almost always facing jail or prison time, since unless you have a very compelling reason for your absence (you put yourself into long term residential drug treatment, for example, and having completed the program successfully, you're addressing your past mistakes) probation is not going to want to work with you any more and give you a second chance to get it right.
As you were likely told when you took your plea in the first place, your failure to successfully complete probation would allow you to be resentenced to anything on up to the maximum amount of time the statute would allow for the crime to which you pled guilty.
You should therefore have a lawyer with you when you return to do whatever damage control is possible under the circumstances and to see if there is any possible way (for example house arrest) that the court
would let you avoid an incarceratory sentence
I'm sorry for being the bearer of bad news.